University of Redlands - La Letra Yearbook (Redlands, CA)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 280

 

University of Redlands - La Letra Yearbook (Redlands, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1968 volume:

1t If Vi! 1 J u £ ! r 1 r ' ■ ' ■•i:tt: ' ;;Si ' jc H » Vt o V u ;u ,vz Jt (4 1 " VI Wa J " ti 4$. f ■;( i La Letra 1968 Volume 53 Published by the Associated Students University of Redlands Redlands, California Zanja River Administration 16 Student Life 46 Organizations 100 Greeks 141 Sports 158 Students 196 Seniors 230 Patrons 248 Index 267 Behold the bursting action of youth ever changing, ever growing and reaching outward. . . Man ' s wild and questing spirit set free. Free in his explorations of self, in all his creations. . . ' ' J)7 ' ' ' « I i SMKli " 4 H KJyHSBB BBMil l i DoF . Bl I I B In l H ?7 fT M I I H H I M M ■i ts E H H B «I H BHH HH|KHHHH ii 9h ■K - - ' ' - ' ■t. H E | Hb«g»:sLX( ' n£J . . .free to learn. • r Free to communicate with those around him, yet needing his moments of solitude to study yesterday ' s accomplishments, to examine tomorrow ' s opportunities. I He is ever searching for the new and different, for the better way. . . ■ ■•.. - . iCjJ. ' -J-.7 «■ _ _..-«c " ■:a!«:w " ' tfa " r - - ii " 10 For this man is, and will be, forever. . . 11 ' M ' ' .■ ' ' ♦i. it U Dedication 14 J pT- " ... the chief benefits I expected to receive from a university education are a widening of my scope of thought and a deepening of my understanding of my fellow men. " Frederick Chun-Kai Tsang. popularly known as Freddy, was the second son of Dr. and Mrs. Tsang Kwong Kau of Hong Kong. Freddy entered the University of Redlands as a sophomore in 1965 and was just twenty-one when he tragically met his end on August 14, 1967. During his two years here he made a lasting impression on all who knew him by his scholarship, his interest in the Little Theatre, his work in the library, and by his smiling face and cheerful personality. He was a member of the Hong Kong Committee and the International Friendship Circle, and he took an active part in the church. He continued his interest in drama and took part in " The Barretts of Wimpole Street " and " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " among others. Working towards an honors degree in English literature, Freddy would have graduated in another year. With this sonnet, written by his drama coach Al Johnson, we dedicate the 1968 LA LETRA to Freddy Tsang. in Remembrance of Fred He loved this life, and loved to walk the night, And walked the night that too abruptly fell. Falling, almost, before his heart could tell The burning dream that all but blurred his sight- The dream was there, there in his vibrant mind, The dream, the loving heart, the gentle graces Needed in earth to fill a needed place. He left us darkling, needful of his kind. A lad might take a walk about the town, A dreamy lad, with mind on setting moon. Whatever cause or fate, it came too soon. Too soon, that night, when death came roaring down. And yet he filled so full his radiant day. His charism transcends our grim dismay. 15 Administration " Real freedom is positive. It is not mere freedom from something — from inter- ference or restraint or fear. It is freedom for something — freedom to be and to do wfiat «e judge to be best. " Luther A. Weigle Board of Trustees Mrs. Herbert Anderson, Jr. Los Angeles Mr. H. Park Arnold Glendale Mr. Talmage V. Burke Alhambra Dr. W. L. Chadwick San Marino Dr. Lloyd F. Christensen Hanford Dr. A. G. Downing Los Alamitos Mr. Ralph D. Creasman New York, New York Justice W. Turney Fox Glendale Dr. W. H. Geistwelt, Jr. San Diego Mr. Viet Gentry Sun City Mr. James K. Guttirie San Bernardino Dr. H. Fred Heisner Redlands Mr. Ctnarles H. Jameson Corona Mr. Robert L. Gordon, Sr. Los Angeles Mr. Ernest R. Larsen Redlands Mr. Leiand C. Launer Fullerton Mr. Prescott 0. Lieberg, Jr. Alhambra Mr. Frederick Llewellyn San Marino Mr. A. D. MacDonald Arcadia Dr. L. Doward McBain Phoenix, Arizona Dr. Ralph T. Merriam Pasadena Mr. D. H. Mitchell Coachella Mrs. Robert L. Moore Los Angeles Dr. Russell S. Orr Oakland Dr. Dwayne Orton New York, New York Dr. Gordon Palmer Los Angeles Mr. Claude A. Quillin San Marino Mr. Omer E. Robbins Redlands Dr. Wilber G. Rogers Los Angeles Mr. George H. Shellenberger Beverly Hills Dr. Roger W. Truesdail Pasadena Dr. Boyce Van Osdel Oakland Mr. Glenn E. Wallichs Beverly Hills Mr. C. Herbert Wennerberg Berkeley Mr. Al R. Williams South Laguna Mr. Arthur B. Willis Corona del Mar Emeriti Trustees Dr. Burton C. Barrett Bakersfield Mr. W. E. Compere Palm Desert Mrs. Arthur J. Gatter Riverside Mr. John J. Graeber La Jolla Mr. George E. Warren Pasadena Dr. Wallace L. Chadwick President of the Board of Trustees Dr. George H. Armacost President of the University 1967- ' 68 was a year of increased communication between all segments of the University community. The Board of Trus- tees led the way in many changes for the future such as a new open speaker policy, plans for Johnston College and extensive work for the REACH Program. Through a series of committees, the Board works in close contact with members of the Faculty and Administration. These committees meet frequently and much of the real work by the Board is done within them. Faculty Committee. Front Row: Dr. William Klausner, Mrs. Bertha Johnson, Mr. Albert Johnson, Dr. George H. Armacost, Dr. Roger W. Truesdail, Mrs. Esther Mertins, Dr. W. L. Chadwick, Dr. Gordon Palmer, Dr. J. Kenneth Trolan. Row 2: Dr. Charles D. Howell, Dr. Wilber S. Gregory, Dr. Marc Jack Smith, Mr. Vernon Dornback, Jr., Dr. William W. Main, Dr. Wayne Bohrnstedt. President of the University The Armacosts relax and await the arrival of faculty members at the annual Christmas open house in their home. George H. Armacost Dr. Armacost watches the volleyball game at the Fall ODK Leadership Retreat. Serving his tw enty-third year as President of the University, Dr. George H. Armacost is the dynamic force behind growth at Redlands. In addition to responsi- bilities on campus, Dr. Armacost is an out- standing member of many professional groups such as the Commission on Ad- ministration of the Association of American Colleges an d is currently serving as Presi- dent of the Association of Independent California Colleges and Universities. He is often called upon to represent the Univer- sity nation wide. The President is seen fre- quently by students on his way to commit- tee meetings, as speaker in Convocation or relaxing in the Student Union. Mrs. Lois McKenzie, Executive Secretary to the President and Mrs. Muriel Young, Stenographer. Mrs, Verda Hall, Executive Secretary, Dean of the Faculty. Miss Carol Mueller, Secre- tary to the Dean of Gradu- ate Studies and Mrs. Doreen Holm, Secretary for Summer Sessions. Marc Jack Smith, Ph.D., serves as academic dean of the University and is concerned with im- proving curriculum, course structure and the faculty. Dean Smith has the special responsibility of the foreign programs and in addition this year he con- ducted an evaluation of the new 14-4-14 system. Dean of Graduate Studies and Director of Summer Sessions for the University, William E. Umbach as of this fall was also director of the evening pro- grams. Dean Umbach, Ph.D., is Etymological Editor for Webster ' s New World Dictionary and will be listed in the forthcoming edition of Who ' s Who in America. Marc Jack Smith Dean of the Faculty Chief Officers of Administration Gilbert L Brown, Jr. Vice President for Development William E. Umbach Dean of Graduate Studies and Director of Summer Sessions. 1 ' H nB Lariy H. Hendon Business Manager and Treasur- er. Jack B. Cummings Director of Alumni Relations. and University A. Lawrence Marshburn Librarian James D. Paisley Dean of Students Office of Development Development, currently better known as the REACH Program is headed by Dr. Gilbert L. Brown, Jr. REACH is designed to raise the funds to expand the University, to plan this expansion and to make the University of Redlands a nationally known institution. James B. Fox, Jr., is Director of Estate Planning. J. Gerald Ross serves as Director of Corporate Relations and Joseph S. Wogen as Associate Director of Develop- ment. As Director of Special Projects, John M. Jensen oversees the Campaign aspect of REACH. Harold M. McDanlel, Jr., Director of Upward Bound is associated with the Presi- dent ' s Office. He has created a program sponsored by the University to help high school students from underprivileged back- grounds receive opportunities to be ex- posed to the possibilities of a college edu- cation. Deferred gifts handled by Mr. James Fox have enabled the university to build needed facilities. Development secretary Mrs. Linda Runner talks with Colonel Wogen about the major gifts needed within the next ten years. Redlands has recently acquired grants for development through the contacts made by Mr. J. Gerald Ross with national corporations. Meetings throughout California bring Mr. Jensen in contact with a great many people interested in the future of Redlands. Upward Bound students listen intently to Mr. McDaniel who meets regularly with them for classes and field trips. Staff: Eleanor Merrill, part time secretary; Tim Johnson, Assistant in Development; Gladys An- drews, Research Assistant to the Vice President; not pictured, Jean Wassam and Madeline Camp- bell. University and Alumni Relations Another of the new programs at Redlands this year was initiated by the Alumni Office and called for the com- bination of Homecoming and Parents ' Day. Jack B. Cummings, Director of Alumni and University Relations and Mrs. Marjorie Frame, Assistant Director to Alumni Re- lations worked closely with Mrs. Chew and student committees in the coordination of these special days. Mr. Cummings is active in city government and appears in Who ' s Who in California 1967. Mrs. Linda Chew as Director of Public Events has a varied schedule organi- zing the many special days on campus, seating for the Feast of Lights and activities for visiting groups. She also serves as Secretary to the Redlands Winter Concert Association which brings many famous concert artists to campus each year. Mrs. Chew is listed in the publication Outstand- ing Young Women of America 1967 and has been honored for her ability in concert management. News Bureau, under the di- rection of Miss Edna Steinman, produces news and radio releases to keep the public aware of the many things happening at the University. Homecoming activities are an- nounced by Mr. Cummings. Mrs. Frame proudly displays the program for Homecoming and Parents ' Day. Staff: Donna Turpin, Secretary Alumni Relations; Lorna Dusenberry, Clerk Public Events; Joan Serrao, Alumni Directory; Ruth Moore, Alumni Re- corder; Marilyn Prihoda, Secretary to Director of Alumni Relations; Anna- belle Sparling, Secretary News Bureau; Bettie Burkhardt, Secretary Public Events and Special Projects; Wanda Figgins, CATE Secretary; Virginia Kelly, Addressograph. During the course of a day, Mrs. Chew is called upon to handle many phases of public relations for the Uni- versity. News Bureau files contain biographies and photographs used as background material by Miss Steinman. Cooperating with NCB Television crew, Miss Steinman prepares UR students for filming a program for the On Campus series with Mr Driver and Mr. Rod Serling. 22 N staff: Mrs. Margaret Philips, Secretary Financial Aids; Mrs. Marie Kooiman, Admissions; Mrs. Betty Toalson, Clerk Admissions; Mrs. Dorothy Hauschild, Secretary Admissions; Mrs. Laura Vroman, Admissions; Mrs. Beverly Noordman, Admissions. Admissions and Financial Aids Ken W. Corwin, Director of Financial Aids and Associate Director of Ad- missions. Registrar Counseling Seniors on graduation requirements occupies the Registrar, Mrs. Mertins, most of the time. Staff: Mrs. Marie Basore, Recorder; Mrs. Dorothy Reynolds, Stenographer; and Mrs. Jodi Hedgepath. Admissions Director Byrns Fagerburg is often seen trying to convince prospective students that Commons food really isn ' t too bad. . . . Byrns Fagerburg, Director of Ad- missions and Ken W. Corwin, Director of Financial Aids both graduates of Redlands spend a great deal of time traveling for the University. They were assisted this year by Mr. Jim Hogan a recent UR grad who toured high schools as far as the Port- land, Oregon Area. Completing her thirty- eighth year at the University, Mrs. Esther N. Mertins saw many changes in registra- tion as the computer began to help in speeding the recording process. Another UR graduate, Mr. Carl P. Groth is in his first year as Assistant Registrar and Assistant Professor of Music. Assistant Registrar Mr. Carl Groth records and tabulates that all important Convocation credit . . . must he smile so? 23 University Switchboard Operator Mrs. Katherine Maatman keeps the offices functioning smoothly. Business Office University Business Business Manager and Treasurer Larry H. Hendon is also active in the city having served as President of Redlands Chamber of Commerce 1966- ' 67. Staff: Marguie Kivett, Barbara Milner, Maxine Woods, Jean Hinckley, Eunice Hawran, Kitty Reading, Susan Bullock, Georgia Kenison. Mailroom Administrative Assistant Mrs. Marjorie Lockwood is in charge of purchas- ing; Mrs. Dorothy Stan- ley, not pictured is also an administrative assist- ant for student loans and accounts. Staff: Mrs. Irene Watson; Mr. Keith Beck, Multilith Operator; Mrs. Evelyn Whitehead, Supervisor; not pictured Mrs. Louise Reaghard, Clerk. Assistant to the Business Manager Ralph V. Westervelt is also Director for Non-academic Personnel and in charge of interior planning for Johnston College. 24 and Services Maintenance -— .-. - ' -- TCW Retiring Superintendent of Maintenance, Mr. Rex Vincent talks with secretary Mrs. Essie Combs. Mr. Fred M. Briggs was named as Campus Engineer and Superintendent of Maintenance early this year. Larry H. Hendon, a Redlands graduate has been with the University eighteen years. Mr. Ralph V. Westervelt just completing his first year as assistant to the Business Manager has been a Superintendent of Schools, held three Principal positions and taught nine years of Physical Edu- cation. He received his M.A. from Columbia and did some doctorate work there. Interior Planning for Johnston College is done in coordination with the Board of Trustees. Although Mr. Westervelt directed work on The Theatre recently com- pleted, Mr. Fred Briggs will now take care of planning out- door structures in this new position as Campus Engineer. Head Housekeeper is Mrs. Lois Smith. Housekeeping Housekeepers Men ' s Dormitories. Housekeepers Women ' s Dormitories. 25 Student Personnel Services Counseling UR males on their draft status and certifying enrollment and course load to local draft boards is a special service taken seriously by Dean Ledbetter (and UR males). R.A.s meet frequently with Dean Pace for training to meet their counseling responsibilities. Dean of Students James D. Paisley administers and coordinates the Student Personnel Division. He also advises student government and is responsible for the orientation program, discipline matters and individual counseling. Re- views by Dean Paisley have been published in the National Association of Student Personnel Administration Journal, and he received a NDEA grant for guidance and counseling. Initi- ated by the Dean this year w ere the Pre-Marriage Seminar and a new proposal for University discipline procedures. Serving as Assistant Dean of Students, Carl S. Ledbetter directs the special services programs and academic and vocational counseling. He is also advisor to La Letra and the Boy Scouts. Assistant Dean of Students, Director of Housing and Coordinator of Student Activities is L. Theron Pace in his first year at Redlands. He received his Ph.D. from Colorado State College and enjoys basketball as a hobby. Communica- tion between residence halls and other aspects of housing are primary concerns for Dean Pace. Mrs. Nadine Williams counsels and assists students and graduates in securing desirable employment. She also directs the student part-time employment on and off campus. Student Union Director, Mr. Gary Mason received a B.A. in Business Administration from Redlands in 1967 and is now working for his B.S. in Geology. Under the direction of Mr. Mason additional services were provided in the Union as well as the redecoration. Skiing and aviation interests are off campus hobbies. Mr. D. J. Stewart, advisor for the ASUR Bookstore has been at Redlands thirty-six years. He received his M.B.A. from Stanford and was honored by the UR Band at the October 7 football half- time presentation. Residence Director of Fairmont Hall and assistant to Dean Pace, Miss Sharon Parks has the responsi- bility of coordinating extracurricular activities and is advisor to women ' s organizations. She works with the House Councils and R.A.s and assists with special student programs. After attending Whitworth College in Washington, Miss Parks re- ceived a M.R.E. (Master in Religious Education) from Prince- ton Theological Seminary. Interviews as well as information on suitable employment are available from Mrs. Williams. Strange the way the redecorators had just enough materials left over to panel Mr. Mason ' s office. Although the official title is Graduate Manager of Student Activities, he is l nown more af- fectionately as just D.J. ■ ■_— " 4 Dean Paisley anxiously watches the ball, then swings during a volleyball game at the ODK Retreat. Resident Director Miss Sharon Parks talks with Cathy Snapp about her plans for Christmas Vacation. Residence Directors: Mrs. Evelyn Angle, Anderson; Mrs. Harriet Barker, Merriam; Mrs. Edna Burn, Cal Founders; Mrs. Penelope Cecil, Gross- mont; Mr. David Graham, Cortner; Mrs. Florence H. Greenleaf, Melrose; Mrs. Margaret Hall, North; Miss Sharon Lea Parks, Fairmont; Mrs. Abbie Tucker, Anderson; Mrs. Marguerite H. Winnie, Beklns; Mrs. Elinor M. Workman, Holt. Relief: Mrs. Helen L. Boone, Mrs. Norah Hordynski, Mrs. Stanley Silke, Mrs. Maxine VanManen, Mrs. Marth Vaughan, Miss Emily B. Wiiley. staff: Jan Rotheram. Secretary to Dean Ledbetter; W. Ann Myers, Secretary to Student Personnel Services; Wilma McMillin, Secretary to Dean of Students; Diane Whitten, Secretary to Placement. Christmas time brings an annual holiday breakfast for Residence Directors and Student Personnel Deans. 27 A man of deep and rich thought. Chaplain ' s Office Enthusiastic Secretary to the Chaplain is Mrs. Betty Garn- sey. Xa Chaplain to the University since 1963, George A. Graham has brought many changes in Convocation, organized UCA projects and sponsored the Naked I crea- tion. He now acts as advisor to those activities in addition to teaching and a heavy load of counseling. Outside the campus Rev. Graham is also Chaplain to Juvenile Hall in San Bernardino County and has served as Chaplain to American Baptists Theological Senior ' s Conference at Green Lake, Wisconsin in October 1967 and as an Encounter Leader for Religious Em- phasis Week at Linfield College, Oregon in December. Another affiliation is with the National Association of College and Uni- versity Chaplains in w hich he serves on the Executive Committee. Students are fa- miliar with Chaplain Graham as a father of three children and a man who enjoys golf, tennis and fishing. Assistant Chaplain and Resident Director for Cortner Hall David Graham has spent a year at Redlands on an intern program from Union Theological Seminary in New York. Making amateur movies is one of his special interests. What is man? What is a man? And then, what is this man? Campus Minister Wayne Dalton and David Graham both UR graduates find talking with students in the Union an enjoyable part of their return to campus. Assistant Professor of Religion, Chaplain to the Uni- versity and a dynamic personality — these things are George A. Graham, Jr. 28 latalog file in hand Mr. Marshburn is Ictured in candid shot. Replacing fluorescent lights keeps Mr. Blick up a ladder many hours every week. Catalog Librarian Miss Beaver sees that new books are properly marked and in the card file. Librarian Lawrence Marshburn, M. S. in L. S., has been with the University ten years. Hobbies of hiking and camping provide a change of pace from his daily activities. Miss Alice M. Beaver, A.M.L.S. enjoys spectator sports, particularly baseball, and likes to collect things about beavers. Acquisitions Librarian Mrs. Frances P. Cren- shaw, B.S.N.L.S., finds that working with a college community is rewarding and she attends many UR activities including plays, chamber music programs and the Feast of Lights. As Librarian in Public Services, Mrs. Irene M. Johnson, B.S. in L.S., has a variety of responsibilities. Preparing in- teresting collections for the library dis- play cases is just one of these. The un- usual hobby of collecting seahorses, live and otherwise is one of Mrs. Mary S. Pierce ' s interests. She also enjoys travel and has been at the University fifteen years. Library .mr.i Photographs are taken of displays arranged by Mrs. Johnson and are kept on file. Available to help students with research problems, Reference Librarian Mrs. Pierce has additional sources to check for information. Checking lists of newly published books for those of interest to the U of R is done by Mrs. Crenshaw, Acquisition Librarian. Staff: Front Row: Carl Blick, Custodian; Sue Thomas, Periodicals; Jane Puchalski, Loan Desk; Sherry Groom, Acquisitions; Josephine Campbell, Acquisitions; Joanne Mackenstadt, Cataloging; Fran Boatright, Secretary. Row 2: Carol Ann Couch, Loan Desk; Mildred Blick, Cataloging; Elizabeth Williams, Administrative Assistant; Elizabeth Rivero, Assistant in Reference; Bernice Stone, Cata- loging; Eugenia Rundel, Loan Desk; Pleasie MeGaughey, Loan Desk; Mary Romero, Cataloging. 29 Health Center University Psychiatrist Dr. Henderson (second from left) meets with Resident Assistants at the beginning of the school year. Resident physician at the UR Stu- dent Health Center is Dr. Charles H. Bazuin, whose daily visits comprise a clinic for consultation and treatment. Dr. Bazuin ' s clinic v fas the theme for the Junior Class ' s Homecoming float, a replicia of an old- fashioned elixir wagon. Sample bottles of elixir were distributed to parade viewers downtown, and one of the lucky recipients just happened to be Mrs. Charles Bazuin! Mrs. Marguerite Wybenga, R.N., heads a staff of three nurses on 24hour duty at the clinic. The University Staff Psychiatrist, Dr. Richard Henderson, assists in diagnos- ing student problems, and is particularly interested in the problems of " student stress. " Mrs. Foll ertsma is the helpful clerk and receptionist. In spite of a hectic schedule, Dr. Bazuin pauses briefly to converse with a friend. Dora Mae Byma, R.N., Doris Gauger, R.N., Marguerite Wybenga, R.N. (Head Nurse), Ruth Dawirs, R.N. Reed Finfrock takes a siesta as medical expert Mike Gibson peddles forbidden firewater to unsus- pecting heathen Jay Skiles. sr»?ni .5w Mr. Jan Sole is the personable and cooperative Director of Saga Foods at Redlands. Saga Foods Plans for remodeling the Commons are discussed by Jan and Stu Wahrenbrock, Chairman of the House Committee initiating the changes. Dismay is evident as new manager John Hipschen surveys UR head waiter at work (?). Last year ' s recipient of a Yeoman Award for Outstanding Service, Mr. Jan Sole wants most of all to create a good image to the University as a food service. He is an advisory member of Alpha Phi Omega and enjoys the role of outdoorsman. Mr. Norm Venables left Redlands this year to become manager at Pitzer College, Claremont. Re- placing him is Mr. John Hipschen on a first assignment for Saga from the University of Portland, Saga Orientation Center. Also a Head waiters John Firth, Harry Allbrlght and Terry Appenzeller clown around before calling in Saga employees for the real work. graduate of the New Haven Culinary In- stitute, Mr. Hipschen has just returned from Japan where he was stationed with the Army. Changes in the Commons facilities made their appearance early in 1968. Remodeling was proposed and recommended by stu- dents through the House of Representatives to speed service and create a better dining atmosphere. UR student Steve Hack is kept busy as trainee in charge of banquet crews. staff: Front Row: Carol Thompson, Rockie Mitchell, Minnie Vance, Meta Brumett, Ida Vasquez, Agnes Martin, Tess Happe. Row 2: Richard Lozano, James Hart, Christine Del Rio, Verda Kirckley, Orlando Flores, Doyle Washington, Gil Neveray. " Seconds to the back line! " Divisions of the Faculty Division of Arts Leslie Spelman Professor of Organ and Theory of Music Division Director Ted Blair Raymond C. Boese Assistant Professor Associate Professor of Piano and Theory of Organ and Piano Wayne R. Bohmstedt Louanne Fuchs Professor of Music Assistant Professor of Piano and Theory Band Director James Jorgenson and band mem- bers chuckle as Tom Sakiyama struggles with locked gate to football field. Walter Martin Rudolpfi Plcardl Erwin E. Ruff Edward C. Tritt Assistant Professor Instructor in Piano Professor of Voice Professor of Music of Voice and Opera Work- shop Education 32 Would you believe an Arabian sword dance? Dr. Seff and Mr. Brownfield settle once and for all the old rivalry between the arts and the sciences. Recently appointed Dean of the School of Music at the California Institute of the Arts is Dr. Leslie Spelman. Mr. Ted Blair is continuing work on his doctoral thesis on composer Henry Lifolff. Mr. Ray- mond Boese returned from his Sabbatical of last year to USC to study harpsicord. A new Catholic mass composed by Dr. Wayne Bohrnstedt was used in the Sacred Heart Church in Redlands. Mrs. Marjorie Call is one of the most outstanding harpists in Southern California, having appeared at the Music Center. One of the six pianists chosen to participate in a Piano Trio Work- shop and Master Class with Isaac Stern, Eugene Istomin and Leonard Rose was Miss Louanne Fuchs. Miss Marie Gibson, a concert soloist, performed in both the Carmel Bach Festival and the Honolulu Symphony Society performance of 1967. Heading the UCR symphony is Mr. John Golz. Mr. J. William Jones is a former recipient of the Mortar Board Outstanding Faculty Member Award. National President of the Colkye Band Directors National Association is Mr. James Jorgenson. Mr. Walter Martin is a new member of the National Association of Teachers of Singing. Mr. Rudolph Picardi heads the San Bernar- dino Symphony. A former Fulbright scholar in Vienna, Mr. Erwin Ruff has completed his 25th year at UR. Miss Eleanore Schoenfield tours the world with her sister as a cello team. Dr. Edward Tritt served as a pro- fessor on the Salzburg Program last year. Mrs. Alice Nelson is secretary of the Music Department. John P. Brownfield Instructor of Art Art work of Mr. John Brownfield was exhibited in the 22nd biennial drawing show of Norfolk, Virginia, Institute of the Arts, several pieces being selected for exhibition in the Smithsonian Touring ex- hibit. Mrs. Margaret Clark, who is a mem- ber of the Campus Council, lists her hobbies as students and gardening. The varied interests of Mr. Vernon Dornbach include art, travel, swimming and hiking. Mr. Leon F. Moburg specializes in the instruction of ceramics and enjoys cooking, swimming, and traveling. Serving as secretary of the Art Gallery is Mrs. Betty Kent. Margaret D. Clark Associate Professor of Art Vernon E. Dornbach, Jr. Associate Professor of Art Leon F. Moburg Assistant Professor of Art 33 Division of Languages Husband and wife team Albert and Bertha Johnson devoted their time this year to the staging of dramatic productions in the University ' s new theater. Staunch directors of Redlands ' extensive Drama Department, the Johnsons have numerous credits to their names. IVIr. Johnson was recently awarded with the Knights of the Round Table Grail Award; Mrs. Johnson is the author of the publication Drama for Classroom and Stage and enjoys directing, with her husband, the nationally famed Drama Trio. Recent UR graduate Dennis Robin- son works full time in the Department as its major stagehand. Another invaluable member of the Department is Mrs. Good- rich, secretary, receptionist, and Girl Fri- day! Maury Durall, a new addition to the staff of the University ' s Speech Clinic and to the faculty of the Speech Department, lists his major hobbies as carpentry and photography. William Parker, Clinic Direc- tor, was head of the Interim speech class that toured Hawaii. A novel entitled Bull Session is Dr. Parker ' s most recent work. Co-sponsoring Hawaii ' s speech therapy study during the Interim was Eugene Ouel- lette. New instructor Richard Strong coached Re dlands debate teams. Elaine Coffin taught part time in the Department this past year. Secretaries Ruth Montooth and Anne Kasler managed the Department ' s clerical duties. A warm moment shared between two dynamic people from the Drama Department, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson. Albert Johnson Bertha Johnson Professor of Drama Part Time Instructor of Speech and Drama Maurice Durall Eugene Ouellette William Parker Assistant Professor of Associate Professor of Professor of Speech Speech Speech Well, at least Mr. Mitchell ' s ties are witty. 34 and Literature Director of the Division of Langu- ages and Literature Dr. Ralph Hone con- ducted the Interim drama class in New York. Dr. Fritz Bromberger completed his twentieth year at UR by preparing a text for a critical introduction to literature. Dr. Bromberger also is interested in music and plays in the University Symphony. Re- cent recipient of a Wall Street Journal News- paper Fellowship is Mr. R. Bruce Colvin, advisor to the Bulldog. Dr. Eileen Cotter spends her summers in Mexico helping prepare English teachers for that Country. Studying the relationship between science and the humanities this year, Dr. Rebecca Jelliffe is an Assistant Professor of English who likes ideas and each year investigates a new area of study. Dr. Eugene Kanjo re- cently received his doctorate from Clare- mont Graduate School. A new course in film study for the Interim was the crea- tion of Dr. William Main. Dr. Ward Miller ' s book, Word Wealth, is now in its fourth edi- Frederick S. Brom- berger Professor of English R. Bruce Colvin Eileen Cotter Part Time Instructor Part Time Instructor of Journalism of English Rebecca Jelliffe Eugene Kanjo William Main Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Professor of English of English of English Division director Dr. Hone smiles as student Judy Randol eagerly accepts an itinerary sheet for the interim class in New York. tion, having sold almost one million copies. Dr. Miller was a Fulbright Professor of English at the University of Jordan 1966- 67 and now also teaches creative writing at UCR. Mr. Jack Mitchell, noted for his psychedelic ties, has been quoted as saying, " The classroom is one of the most creative places to be. " A Professor at the Uni- versity of London before coming to the University of Redlands last year, Miss Diana Neil! is currently working on a book about Samuel Beckett. Her A Short History of the English Novel was reprinted eight times in England. Mrs. Ruth Preston is a part time instructor of English who encourages crea- tive writing in her classes. Dr. William Stryker returned the spring semester from a leave of absen ce. Mrs. Elaine Tasker is teaching part time for the English Depart- ment. Sophomore Class Advisor, Mr. Gary Swaim, is working towards his doctorate in the I.P.G.S. program. ' ■° ' ] 4 i Ward S. Miller Professor of English Jack L. Mitchell Assistant Professor of English Diana Neill Visiting Associate Professor of English Ruth Preston Part Time Instructor of English William G. Stryker Professor of English Gary D. Swaim Part Time Instructor of English 35 Departments of Language Discussing their production of Jedermann, Mr. Kleist entertains his Interim German class in his home. Recent author of Cuba, Before Castro is Spanish instructor Dr. Angel Aparicio-Laurencio. During the Interim Dr. Aparicio devoted his time to the study of three Spanish plays, two by Jacinto Benavente and one by Garcia Larca. Mr. Alfredo Brigola was on a sabbatical leave to Spain this year. Under the direction of Mr. William Kleist, the Ger- man Interim class staged the production, Jedermann. with Mr. Kleist portraying Jedermann. Mr. Kliest is currently working on his doctorate at UCR. Mrs. Barbara Pflanz, who also taught piano this year, enjoys bike-riding to the local German delicatessen! Dr. Donald Shamblin, director of the University ' s anntial Summer In Mexico program, conducted a Spanish class in Guadalajara during the Interim. He enjoys hiking and traveling in his spare time. The German Interim class in Berlin was planned and led by Mrs. Clarine Shemwell. Mrs. Dora Van Vranken is interested in the arts, people, and life in general. Mr. Ray Whitmus is doing graduate work at UCR. l irfHB Angel Aparicio-Laurencio Alfred Brigola Donald G. Shamblin Ray Whitmus Instructor of Spanish Associate Professor of Assistant Professor Instructor of Spanish Romance Languages of Spanish William H. Kleist Instructor of German Barbara Pflanz Instructor of German and Piano Clarine L. Shemwell Instructor of German Dora Van Vranken Instructor of German 36 Teaching the Redlands m Salzburg group this year is Mr. Robert Dequenne. Miss Bernadette MIchalet, who is from Auvergne, France, accompanied the Interim class to Southeast Asia and will travel with the Redlands in France group this summer. Mrs. Jane Roberts organized both the inten- sive French conversation class for the In- terim and the trip to France for the summer. Part Time French Instructor Mrs. Labat, originally from France, is interested in romantic literature and theatre. Instructor in English and Russian Howard Hurlbut leads the Sophomore Able Student Seminar on the Nature of Man as well as coaches the Softball team and teaches the hiking class. Robert G. H. Dequenne Assistant Professor of French Bernadette Michalet Instructor in French Jane Roberts Instructor in French Creativity is the key word to des- cribe Howard Hurlbut ' s approach to teach- ing. Russian Literature students explain their non-verbal projects made to develope a concept or feeling gained through read- ing. The first project is built of carefully disarrayed wood and metal bits painted red and white. The second is an oil painting by David Sklar and third a landscape created by the heads of nails pounded to form a design. Mr. Hurlbut and June Hey- don, publicity director, are responsible for the increased student involvement in Mon- day Convocations this year. 37 Division of Education, Philosophy, George W. Burchill Professor of Educa- tion Stanley L. Combs Professor of Educa- tion Ernest Garcia Associate Professor of Education lola T. Threatt Assistant Professor of Elementary Edu- cation Assistant Soccer Coach James Hester and player Donn Miller plan the strategy which won UR soccer team a district championship. Douglas G. Eadie Professor of Religion Division Director Gordon C. Atkins Professor of Philo- sophy and Humani- ties George E. Derfer Assistant Professor of Philosophy Author of the recently published Work Study Programs for Alienated Youth: A Casebook is Dr. George Burchill. Numerous articles by Dr. Stanley Combs have appeared in the Journal of Secondary Education, the latest of which is entitled " Precision Writing, " May 1967 issue. Editor of the California English Journal this year. Dr. Combs has been appointed NASA Spacemobile Contract Manager. Mrs. Helen Fox serves as a committee member for the selection of state reading texts. Dr. Ernest Garcia is advisor to graduate students obtaining masters degrees in the education program. Mrs. lola Threatt serves as sponsor of Alpha Theta Phi sor- ority. Part time faculty members in the education department include: Mr. Charles Cleveland, Mrs. Joyce Cozzo, Dr. George Dibbs, Mr. Sam Feldman, Mrs. Blossom George, Mrs. Ruth Goodman, and Dr. Ed Ryan. The secretary of the School of Education is Mrs. Thelma Gunia and the clerk is Mrs. Helena Kramer. Psychology Aik k Wilbur S. Gregory Professor of Psychology Robert G. Milton Assistant Professor of Psychology Robin W. Pratt Assistant Professor of Psychology and Religion " Sigmund who? " Richard Andrews Instructor in American History Clarence E. Downing Associate Professor of Religion James Hester Instructor in Religion J. Gordon Hynes Professor of Biblical Instruction Through travel in the Far East during the Interim, Dr. Gordon Atkins extended the Asian study program. He also received a 1967 Faculty Research Grant. Dr. George Derfer, a Rockefeller Doctorate Fellow, submitted a paper to the American Academy of Religion. Psychology Professor Wilbur Gregory grows trees and shrubs to experiment with their adaption and grovrth in Redlands. Dr. Robert Milton does research in family and group dynamics and psychotherapy. Assistant Professor of Experimental Psychology Robin Pratt is currently researching for his dissertation. Mr. Boyd Johnson teaches psycho- logy part time. Dr. Douglas Eadie, who has com- pleted his twentieth year at UR, studied in Israel in 1965. This June Mr. Richard Andrews will receive his doctorate at Northwestern. Among the special interests of Dr. Clarence Downing are the study of Christian Existentialism and the psychology of religion. Dr. James Hester serves as assistant coach of the UR soccer team. Hobbies of Dr. J. Gordon Hynes are sports, gardening, crossword puzzles and reading. Unpacking source material for Children ' s Literature course, Mrs. Helen Fox, Assistant Professor of Education, becomes involved in preparation for class. 39 Division of Sociologist and UR graduate Dr. William J. Klausner is a specialist in counselling family prob- lems. A former minister, Dr. Donald M. Rusk is ad- visor for Alpha Phi Omega. He received a B.D. from Berkeley Baptist Divinity School and his dissertation has been published. Part time teaching in sociology is done by Mr. Stewart C. Smith. William J. Klausner Professor of Sociology Don M. Rusk Assistant Professor of Sociology Stewart C. Smith Part Time Assistant Professor of Sociology Winberg Chai Assistant Professor of International Relations and Government John L. Groom Associate Professor of Humanities and Political Science Robert L. Morlan Professor of Government ( Study Day finds Division Director Lester H. Phillips discussing department curriculum with Dean Smith. Dr. Gabriel Cazell, author of " The Measure- ment of Gross National Product in Korea, " which was printed in The Review of Income and Wealth is well qualified in the area. He spent 1961 and 1962 in Korea on an A.I.D. grant. Head of the Business Department is Dr. Frank L. Greenway, Jr. Registered C.P.A. Harry G. John, charter accountant from Ontario Institute and Queens University, teach- es accounting at the U of R. Mr. Harold D. Kirchner is a member of many professional organizations including American Accounting Association, Ameri- can Business Law Association and American Finance Association. He is also interested in reading and chess; he is a member of the U.S. Chess Federation. David Nelson, author of Quality of Small Business Bank Credit in the U.S., is interested in the stock market and other applications of economics. History Professors Andrews and Becker with at government efforts to outlaw war as Dr. ri ■-; Rita D. Haberlin Part Time Instructor Geography Professor of Government, Dr. Lester H. Phillips returned from a year sabbatical spent in ex- tended study and completed his twentieth year of teaching at Redlands. Recipient of a Haynes Founda- tion Fellowship in 1967, Dr. Winberg Chai authored a new study. Essential Works of Chinese Communism, published February 1968. A man of many interests. Dr. Chai enjoys collecting Chinese art, traveling, reading and gardening. Dr. John L. Groom returned to campus from his position as exchange professor to St. Stephen ' s College, Delhi, India, 1966- 67. Gliding is a favorite hobby although much of his time is spent heading the Able Student Program. Currently President of the Western Political Science Association, Dr. Robert Morlan is the co-author of two recently published books: The Fifty States and Their Local Government, (1967), and Politics in California, (1968). He is active in public service, enjoys camping and other outdoor activities and is a member of the California State Scholarship Com- mission. Instructor in Geography at the U of R for two years, Mrs. Rita D. Haverlin received an M.A. from the School of Geography, Oxford, England. Mrs. Dora Allum is Secretary for the Social Science Division. 40 Social Sciences Dr. Joseph Applewhite, who has done ad- ditional graduate work at the University of St. Andrews, Scotland, teaches History specializing in history of the South. Coaching the Redlands soccer team fills the spare time of Dr. Gilbert B. Becker. One of Dr. Becker ' s great loves is archaeology, especially the history of American Indians. Dr. Henry DIttmar has just returned to campus after teaching on the Salzburg Program for two years. Dr. Dittmar, whose main interests include photography and art history, helps introduce the European culture and thought to Redlands students. Salzburg will be home for the next two years for Dr. H. William Rodemann and his family. Joseph Davis Gilbert Bell Becker Applewhite Professor of History Professor of History H. William Rodemann Professor of Humani- ties and History Gabriel Cazell Frank L. Greenway, Harry G. John Harold D. Kirchner David T. Nelson Professor of Jr. Part Time Ac- Associate Professor instructor of Economics Professor of counting Instructor of Business Economics and Economics and Administration Business Administra Business Administra- tion tion In addition to directing the " Civ " courses. Dr. David G. Poston participated in the Committee for Student Course and Teacher Evaluation (SCATE). He is also honored as a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Mrs. Irene Kupfer is division secretary and instructor of General Studies. Although her chief scholarly interest is ancient Greece, Mrs. Kupfer enjoys solving Double-Crostic puzzles. thousands of years of civilization to bacl them up appear skeptical Chai and his students have proposed. Division of General Studies Irene Kupfer Part Time Instructor in General Studies David Gray Poston Professor of History Division Director 41 Division of Reinhold J. Krantz Professor of Chemistry Division Director Backpacking for sport brings Dr. James ifft to an enticing fishing hole hidden in the High Sierras. Gerald O. Gates Charles D. Howell Assistant Professor Professor of Biology of Biology David T. Nelson Instructor of Economics and Business Administra- tion Lowell K. Smith Assistant Professor of Biology Robert D. Wright Assistant Professor of Biology .t dj 4 ' ? 4tL J. LeIand Hollenberg James B. Ifft Associate Professor Associate Professor of Chemistry of Chemistry Julian Roberts, Jr. Associate Professor of Chemistry Stephen W. Dana Philip Seff Professor of Geology Assistant Professor Geology Dr. Reinhold Krantz, an organic chemist, enjoys tennis and golf. Dr. Charles Howell, a Fellow of the National Public Health Service, is currently doing research on respiration in alligators. Recently awarded a faculty research grant for the study of lizards, Dr. Gerald Gates has already published three papers on lizards this year. Dr. Darren Nelson re- ceived the NSF sponsored Endocrinology Conference Award for University Professors. Mr. Lowell Smith is interested in scouting. Recipient of a NSF grant for study of lower elevatorial limits of trees, Dr. Robert Wright has published papers in Botanical Gazette on this subject. Dr. Julian Roberts received a NSF faculty fellowship for research at Cal Tech next year. Dr. J. LeIand Hollenberg, associate pro- fessor of chemistry, completed his fifth year at UR. Circle K advisor Dr. James Ifft was the recipient of a $72,000 grant from the National Institute of Health for research on proteins. Dr. Stephen Dana wrote papers on ground water studies which were published by the U.S. Geological Survey. Alpha Gamma Nu fraternity advisor Dr. Philip Seff led the geology field trip throughout the Southwest in the spring. NASA Science lecturers during the year included Mr. James Boyle, Mr. Benito Casados, and Mr. Wayne Matson. Part time astronomy instructors were Mr. George Beattie and Mr. James Stirling. Mrs. Eleanor Scott served as secretary to the Divi- sion. 1 Science and Mathematics ' Richard F. Carlson William Cunningham Richard J. Plock Thomas H. Short J. Kenneth Trolan Assistant Professor Part Time Instructor Assistant Professor Assistant of Physics Professor of Physics of Physics in Physics of Physics David B. Bragg Paul G. Krantz Robert Poole Judson Sanderson, Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Jr. of Mathematics of Mathematics of Mathematics Professor of Mathematics " . . . . and in conclusion, everything I ' ve said is false. " Dr. Richard F. Carlson has been doing special research in experimental nuclear physics, use graduate Mr. William Cunningham is teaching part time for the physics department. Among the hobbies of Dr. Richard Plock are chess, sports and pistol shooting. Physics and canoeing are the special interests of Dr. Thomas Short. NSF consultant to USAID science education program in India, Dr. J. Kenneth Trolan received two NSF, URP grants. Mr. David Bragg completed his first year at the UR. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Paul Krantz specializes in math education. Mr. Robert Poole recently had a publication printed in the A.M. A. Dr. Judson Sanderson received a NSF grant to con- duct the Summer Institute for Teachers at the U of R in 1967. Dr. Robert Engel published articles on Electromagnetic Wave Propagation in Plasmas and Hybrid Computers. In Pittsburg, Dr. Lawrence Harvill recently presented a paper to the annual winter conference of American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers which was published in the A. I. A. A. Journal. Dr. Jerome Johnson wrote " Spectrum of the Argon Bomb " which appeared in Applied Optfcs in 1965 and " Argon Bomb Pumping of Roby Laser " printed in Applied Optics in 1966. Robert D. Engel Assistant Professor of Engineering Science Lawrence R. Harvill Assistant Professor of Engineering Science Jerome H. Johnson Professor of Engineering Science ■■pR ! H|| IB siJflH m K - ,. jg Sf ff SH P mm w jk! f%. - w ' 3 R F SnjnnC n 1 r (i PP r I ' B r w. m jVi w --.SlA 1 y-m 1 A Cheshire grin from victorious scientist Seff. 43 Division of Physical Raymond Ewbank Gym Manager Dawson Cornish Trainer (Chick) Leadership in many areas characterizes Mr. Ted Runner a member of the NAIA Executive Com- mittee, President of SCIAC Coaches and President of Inland Camper Unit. Mr. Lee Fulmer completing thirteen years at Redlands enjoys basketball and golf. Miss Kathy Iverson received a scholarship from the San Francisco Ballet to study at Stanford. During her first year teaching at the UR, she placed first in the novice class in San Onofre surfing. The first year Wrestling team was coached by Mr. John M. Odenbaugh. In addition to coaching, Mr. Jack Savage teaches at Highland Junior High. Music and sports are interests of football coach Frank Serrao; Coach Paul Taylor enjoys golf, tennis and horses. Mr. Gary Troyer coaches the water polo and swim- ming teams. Nationally recognized tennis coach, James Verdieck has a top rated team at the UR. In charge of the intramurals and frosh basketball coach is Mr. Peter Konrad a recent UR graduate. Division secretaries are Mrs. Laura MacKenzie and Mrs. Norah Livengood. Ted Runner Professor of Physical Education Division Director Jack Savage Assistant Cross Country and Traci Coach Betti Sherman Assistant Professor of Physical Education Paul L. Taylor Associate Professor of Physical Education Varsity Line Coach John Odenbaugh Is pleased to present football award. 44 Education i- -« - Lee Fuimer Katherine Iverson James W. Leathy, Jr. Frank R. Serrao Associate Professor Instructor in Physical Part Time Instructor Associate Professor of Physical Education in Physical of Physical Education Education Education Gary Troyer James Edwin Part Time Instructor Verdieck in Physical Associate Professor Education of Physical Education r . Surfing contests are frequently won by Miss Iverson and her brother for outstanding performances. Coach Savage gives awards to Cross Country team at Fall Sports Banquet. 45 imm . " Behold the turtle: He makes progress only when he sticks his neck out. " James Bryant Conant Student Life Orientation Week initiates Frippery Frosh into UR campus life N Yeomen help is needed here! 48 Sjgiv ous sophomores command a round of the CcT Tamale. " Early morning exercises include crawling across Colton Ave. 49 Spectators and participants alike are enthusiastic at the Soph- Frosh Brawl. " t 71 " i 1 w K rp;?-, r?:| Ifc; ' d Timid Frosh Coed discovers Commons food. 50 J Soph-Frosh Brawl fosters class spirit 51 v ♦jf Dressed in appropriate attire, UR cheerleaders lead an enthusiastic crowd in cheers and yells inside the Fox Theatre. Pajamarino activities spark excitement Following a time-honored UR tradition, the annual Pajamarino was held Friday night, September 15. After a rousing rally on Ad Hill, students began a massive march to the downtown Fox Theatre, bringing to life the quiet avenues of Redlands. The spirited crowd paraded across the stage of the theatre and followed the cheerleaders and the songleaders in cheers and in the familiar " Och Tamale, " as the film was temporarily stopped and the lights turned on. The march then continued to the nearby Redlands Bowl, where Dean Sagar, chairman of the event, and Jay Boone emceed a program which featured cheers, drawing for door prizes, and a pajama parade with prizes for the best dressed male and female. A demonstration of eating goldfish was also given by the cheerleaders, and, of course, there were the impromptu appearances of Pi Chi members. UR folk-singer John Graves and a skit entitled " The Tour " rounded out the bowl program. A dance with a live band, sponsored by the Orientation Committee, concluded the Pajamarino activities. 52 Spectators crowd before the stage as songleaders perform at the Bowl. Jill Vajda talks with Harold Dixon before heading back to the campus. 53 Famous names bring Art and Ideas to campus Columnist and author Art Buchwald speaks to UR students at a Monday convocation on the subject of " The CIA for Fun and Profit. " Mrs. Chiura Obata instructs students in the centuries old Japanese art of flower arranging, " ikebana. " mm A 4 44 ' iJPlV --. •i 1 fkMl ■» t • « Brought to the University by the Philosophy and Art Departments, Dr. Chlura Obata demonstrates the art of " sumi " painting. ea Unusual worl by sculptor Robert Cremean is exhibited in the Peppers Art Center. Roger Wagner Chorale performs. A spirit of welcome Members of Spurs, sophomore girls ' service organization, introduced themselves to the freshmen w omen at their annual Lantern Parade. The freshmen were pro- vided with candles and songbooks as they were picked up at their dorms by the Spurs. The girls then serenaded the men ' s dorms by candlelight. Dr. and Mrs. Armacost afterwards hosted the group at their home with games and refreshments. Unifying the class as a whole and giving It a sense of spirit were functions of the Freshmen Retreat held In September at the nearby mountain camp. Forest Home. Election speeches were given by hopeful class officers candidates and tryouts were held for Frosh cheerleaders and song- leaders. Students studied both social and academic aspects of university life and were given the opportunity to meet administra- tors and faculty members on an informal basis. Senior Carol Williamson was respon- sible for organizing the discussion group. Frosh speak with Dr. Armacost at the retreat. Freshmen retreat provided opportunity for meeting other students. Retreat unites class for coming year 57 Homecoming ' 67 The first activity of Homecoming-Parents Day was the traditional parade through down- town Redlands, which was followed by the official dorm judging. A buffet luncheon was served on the quad for students, alumni, and visiting parents. Entertainment during this time featured the school ' s outstanding band, the Riffman. Parents and alumni attended meetings and teas throughout the day, toured the campus on a minibus, and at night joined the entire student body in watching a thrilling football game and haft-time show, which included presentation of the Court, a light show by the band, and a hula dance by Miss Trippi Aherns. The Homecoming dance, " San Francisco 1885 " was the final event in the truly exciting 1967 UR Homecoming. Queen Carol Williamson presided over the festivities with her court com- posed of Senior Princess Janis Railsback, Junior Princess Sharon Carr, Sophomore Princess Joan Jackson, and Freshman Princess Claudia Knippert. Homecoming Co-chairmen Jim West and Elaine Froeberg an- nounce Homecoming activities to the student body. ASUR President Robbie Robberts crowns radiant Queen Carol. . ' . Senior Class members present a skit to create spirit for the upcoming game against Pomona. mm- T- fottU |. J :| S n yf saloon. Homecoming combines with Luncheon on the quad is provided for parents, students, and alumni. Construction of the ill-fated Pi Chi float took place the cold, damp night before. 60 Parents Day Ca(-Fo«j North Hall corr eited into EJ Norte ' • ' •j-j-. .sic sA ; s xrersports nisitcxs arour ca. ' rpus. . 6T Homecoming festivities included the annual parade through downtown Redlands, which consisted of floats, several area bands, and horseback riders. All float en- tries followed the theme of Homecoming, " How the West Was Won. " With their float entitled " Mission Impossible: Mission Ac- complished, " Thetas drew first prize. Home- coming Co-Chairmen Elaine Froeberg and Jim West rode horseback in the parade as an Indian and his captured pioneer woman. Deltas construct a log cabin for their float. Thetas capture first place with their " Mission " scene. Bob Scott is engineer of Alpha Gamma Nu ' s entry. I) ?, . « .?- ■ m% ? ' i ' f Pioneering Sigmas lose their covered wagon to a band of Indians. Homecoming Parade Elaine Froeberg and Jim West 63 Coed Trippi Ahrens dances to the Hawaiian War Chant during a halftime show. Homecoming game attracts a large turnout Mighty Bulldogs enter the field with pride and determination. UR Band members spell out U of R as part of their halftime rountlne. f . - ' w») %. g f -V -jit ■■■i Ji Sii Solo Majorette Barbara Bond, in Indian attire, twirls a fire baton during the Homecoming game entertainment. Photographer Tom Frisbee covers football games for UR publications. 65 Talent and Ideas come forth from creative students UR grad James Watson returns to sing at the Naked I. ft X Naked I directors prepare refreshments in the kitchen while guests Mary Hunt and Sandy Scholton wait for the show to begin. STRIVE members set up a table in the Commons to distribute antiwar literature. 67 ■.; -.,:- Sorority pledges do early morning excerises on the quad. Frat pledges participate in traditional fish and ladder race down the quad. Sorority and Frat Annual shaving cream fight in the Commons is successful; pledges and Saga employees are covered with foam. 68 1i Rush and Presents Entertainment at Presents is provided by Sharie Parker and Kahele Kukea. Radiant Bonnie Hugo is presented. F. D. Davis is a fall frat pledge. Drama students move equipment from the old Little Theatre to the new, spacious theatre. New theatre opens with THE CHERRY ORCHARD It was the $100,000 gift of Mrs. Charles Dant of Palm Springs and La Jolla which inspired the final decision of the University of Redlands trustees and administrators to build a small inti- mate, and aesthetic theatre to house the expanding drama program. October 1967 saw the opening of the new theatre, fulfilling the " impossible dream " of Drama Directors Albert and Bertha Johnson. The modern theatre contains a majestic foy- er, continental seating, an elaborate sound and light- ing control booth and a curtain which opens at the turn of a dial. Adjacent to the stage is the handsome Green Room, which serves as the traditional lounge for the players and is used for rehearsals and after-performance receptions. The stage is designed for the use of wagon stages and is equipped with the most modern of multiple counterweights. Dressing rooms, a large scene shop, directors ' offices, a design room, storage space, and the wardrobe complete the building. For the opening production in theatre, students chose Anton Chekov ' s CHERRY ORCHARD, which takes place in the orchard country of Southern Russia around turn of the century. Stirring chords of hope faith break through the dominant mood the play. new THE rich the and of melancholy, and it is the echoing of these overtones which makes the play what Chekov insisted it was, a comedy. CHERRY ORCHARD performers Dawn Sears and Sharie Parker examine possible props. Scene on the bank of a river includes Dennis Robinson as Gaev, Dawn Sears as Lyubov, Stuart McDaniel as Yasha, and Jim Riggs as Lopahin. 70 Semyonov-Pishtshik, a neighboring landowner, converses with Petya. Gaev, Varya and Anya reminisce about the lovely old house, which is soon to be demolished as beauty bows to progress. Entire cast takes curtain call: Stuart McDaniel as Yasha, Pete Nichols as Polya, Jon Parmenter as Epihodov, Lynne McGrath as Dunyasha, Ken Kornweibel as Pishtschik, Marc Kantor as Yevstigney, Chris Wickham as Charlotta, Roger Rittner as Firs, Dawn Sears as Lyubov, Jim Riggs as Lopahin, Jan Rue as Varya, Dennis Robinson as Gaev, Sharie Parker as Anya, and Brian Hurley as Karp. TEA AND SYMPATHY directed by Jan Rue as her Senior Thesis Laura Reynolds discusses Tom ' s problem with her husband, Bill Reynolds. A dramatic scene from TEA AND SYMPATHY features Marc Kantor as Ralph, Alan Dower as Steve, Bob Hughes as Al, Brian Hurley as Tom, Jim Price as David, and Marcia Wilson as Laura. 72 Robert Anderson ' s drama, TEA AND SYMPATHY, was the second play to be produced in the new, modern UR theatre. This sensitive treatment of homosexual ac- cusation was Anderson ' s first Broadway triumph. The action of the play takes place in the late spring in the dormitory of a boy ' s school in New England of which Bill and Laura Reynolds are managers. Drama student Jan Rue directed the play for her Senior Thesis with an able cast. Cast of Characters TOM LEE Brian Hurley LILLY SEARS Dawn Sears LAURA REYNOLDS Marcia Wilson DAVID HARRIS Jim Price RALPH Marc Kantor AL Bob Hughes STEVE Alan Dower BILL REYNOLDS Harold Dixon HERB LEE Dave Vining Tom Lee, the boy accused of homosexuality, confronts his roommate Al. 73 I Mike Gibson, Sue Moen, Linda Hetzler, Steve Sinclair, Chris Mayer, and Terry Appenzeller at the Junior Class Christmas Party. 74 The soft glow of colored lights and the warmth of crackling fires in dorm lobbies and in the Student Union signaled the coming of the Christmas season. December brought cold winds and rain, inspiring Mr. Hurlbut ' s hiking class to take a hike on snowshoes in the nearby, snow- covered mountains. Students visiting the mountain areas brought back carloads of snow, and one morn- ing a small snowman was found on the lawn of Grossmont Hall. In the midst of rehearsals for the Feast of Lights and the Noel, the Junior Class hosted a Christmas party for class members and their dates. Individual dorms also gave parties and some partici- pated in the Secret Angel tradition. Fairmont Hall collected toys for the children of a Mexican village, while other campus groups also worked on service projects. The annual Feast of Lights, which attracts visitors from all over the United States, helped bring the Christmas spirit to the UR campus. Choral groups and musicians provided the inspirational music while drama students performed in the tab- leaux. Alpha Gamma Nu fraternity members pre- sented the Noel, which began with a dorm caroling contest. A candlelight procession moved from the Chapel to Ad Hill, where the hilarious Noel skit took place. Final exams were taken the last week of the semester, but before students left for vacation, they were surprised by a sudden snowfall, the per- fect climax to the festivities of Christmas at Red- lands 1967. Rehearsal for the Feast of Lights. Christmas, Holiday and Holy Day Enthusiastic volunteers decorate the Christmas tree in the lobby of BekinS ' Holt Hall. Drama students pose for a Nativity scene. 75 Alpha Gamma Nu fraternity Men of Cal-Founders participate in Noel, singing familiar Christmas tunes. Army sargeant attempts to whip new recruits into line in Noel sl it. Women of Bekins Hall place first in women ' s caroling contest. Bob Oda poses as an Africian chieftan. 76 presents the 1967 Noel Santa hitches a ride on one of the many unusual trucks and cars featured in the Noel skit. Ji A V f 1 .J i . 1 r HHJ r ' " • 1 m. . jBjgl J,. sr» ' saa Brd. Would you believe Jim Slemp as the Abominable Snowman? Handsome Chuck Blair also has a part in the skit. 77 The Interim: a time for independent study and the free exchange of ideas t ' ' .T,- . 78 «i10 79 a time for creating. . . New and Interesting classes offered In tfie Interim include a course in film-making. A Happening on the quad A Happening in sound French students Ruth Tietjen and Lorna Sutorius enact a modern French drama Les Chaises. " SSi students learn the art of making silver jewelry. Chris Welling auditions for Camelot during during Opera Workshop. a time for travel across the country, I,. 1 1 t) i %. Dr. Greenway ' s class in current business problems featured speakers from the business world. • " » Mk I INS8S The sociology class, headed by Dr. Rusk, toured Los Angeles for twelve days. ¥4 ' . 83 Dr- Morlan ' s government class visited the state capitol at Sacramento. Drama students saw ttie sigtits of New York City. Dr Parker ' s speecti class spent the entire Interim in Hawaii. ' i . The Asia group during their visit with Prince Mikaso of Japan; Front Row: Dr. Tanaka, Miss Michalet, Suzanne Ready. Royal Prince Mikaso, Dr. Atkins. Miss Asano, Back Row: Dr. Kent, Peter Wolfe. Dave Scott. Jim Heiser. John Sargent, Jay Boone. Dr. Johnson. Berlin: Above: Frederick the Great ' s Tea House, Potsdam, East Germany, and the Brandenburg Gate, Berlin. Right Charlottenburg, Berlin. 84 " V- •¥ yj irJt ffirBi - and around the world. lii Guadalajara: Upper Left Sue Farquhar and friends. Lower Left Julie Martin and Mary Nelson climb the Pyramid of tfie Sun. Teotifiuacan. Above, the Library at the University of Mexico. 85 A Man Like Lincoln This play was an innovation emerging from the University ' s Interim program, which was conceived largely for educational and cultural innovations. The production aimed at emotional involvement and defied definition in terms of form and style. All of the actors, with the exception of Lincoln, Mary, and the Narrator, played diverse roles, sang, danced, and handled their own scene shifts. The story is that of a hero and a hero ' s wife and their struggle to save the union of states and make that union a singular nation of free and responsible, united citizens. The play was written by Albert Johnson, directed by Bertha Johnson, and the musical score was written by Karen Hammond Carmack. Narrator. Ken Kornweibel Linda Fry as Mary, Harold Dixon and Kathy Talbert as Ninian and Elizabeth Edwards, Mary ' s sister and brother- in-law. Chorus: Ken Korweibel, CIndi Whitaker, Brian Hurley, Pam McGregor. Bob Hughes, Kathy Logan, Roger Rittner, Jim Price, Kathy Talbert. Harold Dixon, Sharon Smith, Dave Vining. Chris Halverson, Stuart McDaniels. 86 Jim Price as Abraham Lincoln, Linda Fry asMary Todd Lincoln, 87 Thornton Wilder ' s The Skin of our Teeth The play was presented as the senior thesis and honors production of Jon Parmenter, who directed the play under the supervision of Albertand Bertha Johnson. Originally, the play was awarded the Pulitzer Prize. The wise and wacky satire is a testament to faith in humanity, and it joyfullydefiesthe theatre of cruelty. Jim Riggs. as Henry Antr uU lid KayGuffey. asMrs. Antrobus, represent Adam and Eve. Mr. Antrobus Is encouraged not to give up his faith in mankind. Jim Riggs as Antrobus, Donna Griffiths as his daughter Gladys. Kay Guftey as his wife, with Wayn White, Cindy Whitaker, Dee Scott as people from mythology. Carol Oshita is the maid. Donna Griffiths as Gladys Antrobus, Kay Guffey as tier mother, and Brian Hurley as Henry Antrobus. who represents Cam in the play. ■4 Spring Presents GallGinder, President of Pan-Hellenic Council: and Mike McCarthy, President of the Inter- FratCouncll; Introduce the new Greeks. The Theta Quartet Bebe Martin, Nancy Bell, Nancy Bailey, Lexy Martone. 90 Pledges Mary Kay. Tod Lightbody. and Carol Claton are presented. Kahele Kukea entertains. 91 The Commons provides a candlelight dinner during Twirp Week. Coeds take advantage of Leap Year Open house at Fairmont finds people watching TV, having their fortunes told, and getting together in rooms to listen to records, sing, and talk. 92 he Misfits play at the Twirp Week light show. 93 Spring Spree Laurie Povey, Duane Crawford. Mary Rollins, Hank Pinkard: Queen and King. 94 Tracy Rogers, Dick Budenz Sue Moore, Brook Sturtevant Cathy Gage, Rick Dischinger. :3i-;.w.;..«r Spurs present an Island Interlude 95 U of R comes alive with ideas V . mm from all directions Robert Theobald speaks on change, as the order of the day, and how it relates to education during the ASUR Symposium. Spectra presents a play. Famous composer Fred- erick Loewe visits the Uni- versity to hear his » orks performed. 96 Ray Bradbury speaks with Dr. Bromberger and Dr. Miller shortly before " addressing students in the Greek theater. Jessamyn West and Richard Armour speak during Writers Week Ann Peppers, seated on Dr. Armacost ' s right, has dinner in the gallery of the Tom and Ann Peppers Art Center, which she donated to the school. 97 On a clear day 98 ou can see forever. . . t«: vi -: «?- ' :• " Organizations " The great dev«fSp«i- ¥ responsibility. " Louis D. Brandeis I i I; Vice President Dean Sagar Student A typical Thursday niglit in the Student Council Room. President Robbie Roberts 4 i 102 Council Secretary Sherrie Connely Speaker of the House Steve Sinclair Treasurer Diane Hartwig Men ' s and Women ' s Reps Jim Snodgress, Georgia Goodwin, Linda Hetzler, and Dave Wheeler. ASUR Council concentrated on pro- viding a series of services to the student body this year which included several en- tertainment programs, a three day film Festival and a Symposium featuring nation- ally prominent lecturers. Council frequently cooperated with other groups in bringing a variety of guest speakers to campus. FOCUS, a series of discussions on con- temporary topics and NSA supported Stu- dent Course and Teacher Evaluation (SCATE) were two new programs in oper- ation at the U of R. 1967- ' 68 also saw completion of the much anticipated Stu- dent Union redecoration. Another long awaited venture was the inauguration of Campus Council and Community Council, two institutions hopefully designed to begin bridging gaps in communication and under- standing in the university community. High- ly controversial was the new disciplinary structure proposed by Dean Paisley. Associated Women Students To meet the needs of the women students, AWS sponsored a variety of social, cultural, educational, and service activities. There was a good response to the question- naire which was circulated early in the year to survey the women concerning dress standards, hours, off-campus housing, and home economics courses. Highlights of the fall semester included the calendar sale, Big and Little sister Picnic in Sylvan Park, Twirp Week, the folk concert on the quad by the Jelliffe sisters, and the Doll contest. Barbara Bohnstadt was selected as the U of R entry in the Maid of Cotton Contest. AWS also sponsored the Negro Women Speak Out, a convocation featuring Dr. Mayhew from Stanford, a demonstration of Japanese flower arranging, and speaker on Viet Nam, Don Luce. U of R representa- tives attended the AWS conventions at Cal State San Diego and at UC at Davis. During the spring term, activities continued with the calendar sales, the second Twirp Week, the Faculty Raffle, and Ladies Night Out. The semester closed with the installation of the new officers at the annual dessert. AWS Council: Sandra Casino, Publicity; Karen Swanson, Corresponding Secretary; Nan Henderson, Recording Secretary; Jo Ann Ritchie, President; Beth Green, Judiciary President; Nancy Barnes, Big Sis CoChairman; Jan Kagihara, Big Sis Co-Chairman. Dorm rep ' s: Linda Zink. Billings; Kathy DeVilliers, Bekins; Nancy Kilian, Holt; Joan Jackson, Anderson; Sus Bartley, Maybury; Bev Van Auken, Anderson; Linda Sanders, Grossmont; Tara Ryan, Grossmont; Lois DuBois, Holt. Winning entries in the doll contest on display In the Com- mons. 104 Judiciary Board fdrinrir v Judiciary Board is composed of ten members, two sponsors, and three officers. Their main activity is revising the dorm code and making proposals for changes influencing restrictions of women. In ad- dition, they handle disciplinary cases in- volving women students, those more serious than House Council, but below the Univer- sity Disciplinary Committee. Seated: (left to right) Gwen Fisher, DebbI Smith. Mrs. Workman, Cheryl Hatfield, Char Gaylord. Standing: Cathy Sleling, Beth Green, Marilyn McDonald, Christy Chavez, Cindy Bayer. Hittiii.i UDC Each year four students are chosen by the House of Representatives to sit on the University Disciplinary Committee. This year ' s Committee members are, from left to right, Steve Sinclair, Jo Ann Ritchie, Terry Belmont, and Robbie Roberts. 105 House of Reps Speaker of the House, Steve Sinclair. Fall representatives to the House evaluate results of their campus poll on the Honor Climate. ' M Ir ■v Campus Council Composed of students, faculty, and administrators, tfie Campus Council fias proved valuable this year as a meaningful vefiicle of expression. Tfie members met at two-week intervals to discuss topics ranging from the proposed disciplinary revision to a survey of the Interim. Several recommendations have come from the Council, exploring the possibility of students on faculty committees and departmental reference to majors in determining changes in curriculum. Student members of the Campus Council include: Steve Sinclair, Mark RicharUs. Joanne Ritchie. Jim Snodgress. and Robbie Roberts Spring tound a new House of Rep. ' satwork. S l! 11 I " T ' The House of Representatives is the part of student government based on dormitory representation. There are twenty-six members in all. The first task of the House was to reorganize its structure. Ad hoc committees were organized for the areas of residential housing, discipline, honor climate, social regulation, and UR retreat. With these committees the House accomplished redecoration of the Commons and put student representatives on the faculty committee for Johnston College housing. A semester- long study of the honor climate was also made by the House, and a new honor statement was written for the U of R. The new discipline proposal by the Dean of Students included changes recommended by the Discipline Committee. During the fall, the House co-sponsored a concert and a seminar on the draft. In the spring studies were made of the campus social climate and ways to reorganize student government. 107 Pat Doherty, Business Manager The University newspaper, the Red- lands Bulldog, continued its fine policy of news coverage this year under the editor- ship of Linda Zink. Besides discussing campus events, the paper included articles on world events. The " Letters to the Edi- tor " column printed readers ' comments on both sides of an issue, and controversial subjects such as convocation, dorm hours, and the draft were argued. During the Interim, the staff published a magazine containing various articles and poems. Sub- jects covered ranged from the racial prob- lem at the U of R. to professors, to the new type of campus hero who is emerging. Mike Groher, Executive Editor Row 1: Georgie Goodwin, Dan Nowlin, Jean Jerger. Row 2: Chris Curtis, Chris Looman, Leslie Bertram, Frank Prentice, Betsy Parker. 108 iti- Editor-in-chief Linda Zink Bulldog Sports Editor D. Warren Tuttle Managing Editor C. Lee Griffin Editor in-Chief Chris Mayer Business Manager Rick Krantz La Letra striving to create a totally new look in the 1968 LA LETRA, Editor-in-Chief Chris Mayer headed an enthusiastic staff. The new, larger than ever staff was organized with each member being responsible for specific areas of work. The conventional system of editorships was instituted and Photo Coordinator Jackie Hartman was hi r- ed to ensure efficient handling and ordering of photographs. Business Manager Rick Krantz worked with the Editor to come up with a surplus budget for the year Another important change was the development of a system of weekly staff meetings in the Student Union. LA LETRA ' s " new look " was partly achieved through the use of latest year- book techniques, from layout to cover to photography. Pages have been laid out to provide greater space for pictures and copy, to improve the design and readability. of the book. We have attempted to portray the University as a constantly changing and growing institution, showing those events and changes in campus life which have set this year apart from all others. Top Left: Photo Coordinator, Jackie Hartman. Center Left: Student Life Co-editor, Donna Scott and Cindy Schnitter. Bottom Left: Copy Editor, Laura Spencer. Top Right: Sports Editor, Connie Shattucl and Student Life Assistant Joan Jacl son. Bottom Right: Mr. Gene Mecherikoff gives helpful advice at a Tuesday night meeting. 1 f Photographers Tom Frisbee, John Llewellyn, and Larry Keen Ad Salesman Shirley Miller and Index Editor Wendy Johnson Administration Editor Sherrie Connely and Assistant Cindi Carlisle Organizations Editor Helen Blair and Assistant Marilyn Hanson Students Editor Bruce Fellows and Assistant Ursula Kerstan Ahhh This year the Student Union was redecorated to meet the students ' needs more fully. Booths, different lighting, and wood panelling were added to give a feeling of more privacy and warmth. The pool tables were moved out of the main room to aid the quiet atmosphere. A grand opening was held to celebrate the changes. The festivities included poetry reading and films. Under the direction of Gary Mason, the S. U. was also the scene of several light dances and controversial speakers during the year. Student Union student Union Staff: Glenda Bowling, Mumtaz Tagtan, Dean Sagar, Ken Hunt, Bob Crist, Jay Boone, Duane Crawford, Gary Mason, director. Many discussions tal e place between students and professors. Into the pocket! 112 KUOR radio station Jay Tatro is on the air! Above, Front Row: Alan Amundsen, John Emerson, Suzanne Roady. Row 2: Scott Yager, R. Guy Brown- son, Johanna Szabo. Row 3: K. Jay Moody, Virginia Crow, Alan Dower, Mark Young. Right, Front Row: Erasme Mendez, Don Prigo, Brian Gray, Bob Tread- way, Charles Jones. Row 2: Lehman Woods, A! Jones. John Stegen, Rick Menz, Tom Hruska. Row 3: Jack Young, Steve Flanigan, Jay Tatro, Bob Hauschild, Pete Colvin, Vaughn Blake. KUOR, the University FM radio station, continued in its policy of trying to please the listener during its second year of broadcasting. Incorporated into the program schedule were jazz, classical, and popular music. Language hours presented by the German and Spanish departments were also heard during the week. In an effort to keep the University community informed of the world events, news was scheduled every hour. A new feature, talk programs, were experimented with this year. The desire of KUOR this year was to reach every person in the San Ber- nardino Valley. With the largest debate squad in the U of R ' s history, Coach Richard Strong and the team had a very successful year. In November two team members placed first in the Brown University Debate Tournament. Other participating schools included Harvard and Yale. Among the other contests the team competed in were the Georgetown University Tournament in Washington, D.C., the Loyola University Tournament, and USC ' s Golden West Tournament. Forensics Debater Jim Wyman prepares for a match as Coacti Richard Strong and Kevin Murphy discuss the video taping of a debate. Front Row: Sheryle Scanlon. Jim Wyman, Donna Miller, Richard Strong, coach, Kevin Murphy. Row 2: Andrew Jaime, Bill Tow, Gary Hanken, Richard Morin. Don Abbott. 114 International Club The purpose of the International Club this year was to promote understanding between foreign and American students. This was partly achieved through an Arabian night in October and an African night in November. Songs, dances, and food of the country were featured at each event. During the spring semester, the club had an overnight to the mountains, a beach party, and other trips. Hong Kong Committee The Hong Kong Committee Is responsible for maintaining the exchange program with Chung Chi College in Hong Kong. This year the committee sponsored Hong Kong Day and co-sponsored a Hong Kong Night as part of Merriam Hall ' s " This I believe... " series to inform students at Redlands about Hong Kong. The committee also chooses the exchange student who goes to Chung Chi. Luke Kwong was the student from Hong Kong this year, and the organization acted as his host. Front Row: Daniel Tsang, Leiand Peterson. Dakhil Ahmadi. Linda Tseng, Secretary; Nancy Kilian. Margaret Yue, Fahad Sultan. Harriet Barker, Sponsor, Row 2: Peter Chow. Mansour Stialhoub. Ernest Diaz. Gift Smith, Ah Ghuloum, President; Nabil Al-Sheikh Hassan. Jack Pond. Row 3: Keio-Luzayamo Sebastian, Norman C. Whitten, John S. Patten, Reinhard 0, Huebuer, Guy Fisher, Vice-President; Dieter Popinga. Front Row: Gary Kono. Jun Matsuyoshj. Linda Katsuki, Luke Kwong. Row 2: Peter Chow, Nancy Kilian, Margaret Yue, Secretary; Gladys Rowland. Chairman Row 3: Rebecca Parker, Jack Pond, Dan Tsang. 115 California College Republicans - ijM Ni ' f " - Front Row: Nancy Haas, Nancy Cross, Carole Boettcher, Judy Longendorf, C. Morgan Kinghorn. Row 2: Steve Miyataki, Paul Davis, John Emerson, L. H. Phillips, President Ken Umbach. Row 3: K. Jay Moody, R. Guy Brownson, Bob Gravlin, Virginia A. Crow, Alan Spence, Steve Neldon, Don Moore. Front Row: John Llewellyn, N. Brian Watanabe. Row 2: Rick Menz, Bruce Baird. Row 3: Bruce Hinckley, John Iverson, John Sargent. 116 Working to promote Republicanism on the U of R campus, tine California College Republicans this year had approximately one hundred members. The members attended conventions in Fresno and Anaheim and presented various Republ ican speakers on campus. " Republican Week, " featuring seminars dealing with political questions, was also part of the organization ' s activities. Representing the Democratic Party ' s views on campus is the Young Democrats ' Club. Discussions were held during the meetings to help keep members informed of current events and issues. Members of the organization also had an opportunity to attend the CDC convention in Long Beach. Young Democrats Front Row: Jane E, Wallace, Gayle Wright, Commissioner of Publicity; Holly Murray, Secretary; Carolyn Bissonnette. Row 2: Dick Kelly, Treasurer; Mary Betfi Rothtiaar, Albert Maldonado, President. Row 3: George Olguin, Mike Poynor, Alan Parkes. Current issues are the main topics of conversation at a Young Democrats meeting. ' t — A Front Row: Rick Richards, treasurer; Don Young, vice-president; Jim Hackleman, secretary; Denny Turner. Row 2: Tim Campbell, Dick Hobson, Bruce Baird, Ken Tolar. Row 3: John Iverson, Rick Flint, president; Chris Hoyt, Steve Spencer, Ron Christensen. Selected each spring, the Univer- sity ' s fifteen Yeoman serve as the official hosts of the University. Their activities began early in the year during Freshman Orientation when they helped the freshmen w omen move into the dorms and sponsored an orientation dance. During the fall semes- ter they sold programs at the football games, directed traffic for the drama pro- ductions, and ushered at the Feast of Lights. In the spring, the Yeomen helped the Spurs with the Spree, had a service pro- ject, and gave an award for excellence to a member of the University community. In addition, all year the Yeomen have been foster parents for a ten-year-old boy in Peru. Yeomen Yeoman Bruce Baird gives sales pitch for football programs. .• a, pM;, u w M 31 BiiiHli l ■| outs 1 1 1 k Front Row: Malcolm Tyau, Alfred Polchow, Noel Chang. Vice President. Row 2: Larry Stevens, Treasurer, Don Hyde, Peter Chow, Tim Wadsworth. Secretary Row 3: Bob Timm, Jim Standiford, Spring President; John Sargent, Fall President- Circle K Service Is a way of life for the men of Circle K. Through club meetings, projects, and social activities, the club promoted the theme of Circle K International, " Leadership through Responsibility " . The club conducted the year-long Wesley Hall project during which each member spent at least two hours a week working and playing with children at the home, in addition to giving a Halloween and Christmas party. The club traditionally sponsors the Computer Dance during Orientation as well as the U of R Car Rally. Other activities include participation in the Cancer Drive and Aid to Leukemia Stricken American Children. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity with five hundred and fifty chapters throughout the world. Open to all men on campus. Sigma Beta, the Redlands ' chapter, worked on various service projects during the year. In the fall, members cleaned the " R " and served for the Grayback Council Banquet. January found the members organizing a practice camporee for the Boy Scouts of the Grayback Council. In February the organization directed the annual Lincoln Day Parade and Ceremony. Helping the Spurs decorate for the Spring Spree was another service project in the spring. Alpha Phi Omega Front Row: Robert Thomas, Corresponding Secretary; Lehman Woods. First Vice President; Dick Witteman, John Manion. Recording Secretary; Randy Woods, Alfred Polchow. Row 2: Robert Lange. Second Vice President; Mansour Shalhoub. Greg Smith. President: Richard Hentzell. Historian; Steve Gray, Alan Spence. Ronald Whipp, Sgt. at Arms; Donald Ware. Row 3: John Llewellyn, Treasurer; Fahad Sultan. Vaughn Blake. Jeffrey Tate. William Albright. Jesse Petton, Leland Peterson, Gift Smith. 119 A dance with the junior high students was part of the Spur service project. Row 1: Janie Hanawalt, treasurer; Barb Bohnstadt, vice president; Sue Henry, president; Gay Adams, editor; Karen Bierer, corresponding secretary; Barbi Putman, recording secretary; Cheryl Watts, historian. Row 2: Marsha Eichenauer, public relations; Phyllis Lee, Zora Constantine, Sally Elliott, Flo Fish, Marilyn Blankenship, Pam Scott, Kathy DeVilliers, Jams Huggett, Wanda Okinaka, Mary Sutton. Row 3: Sharie Parker, Robin Loomis, Ruth Jenkins, Debbie Vittum, Steph Freed, Linda Weingarten, Catherine Vicenti, Ellie Annin, Debbie Chase, Nancy Bourne, Chris Mazmanian. Steph Freed and Barb Bohnstadt serve ice cream at a Spur project. It ' s been a long day for Spur Linda Weingarten. 120 II gg ' ?v!;;w f W -- ' il. mB K-Ui- " Please buy a donut! " begs Spur Gay Adams. One of the most active organizations on campus, the Spurs are a group of thirty sopho- more women. Their purpose is to serve the university and community. Year long activities included giving tours of the campus, ushering at convocation, and selling donuts each Thurs- day night. As a community project, they worked with junior high students. In the fall they gave the Lantern Parade for the freshmen women, made cookies for the football team, and sold mums at homecoming. A highlight of the fall semester was their hosting of the National Spurs Regional V convention in October. Dur- ing the spring, the Spurs sold Spur-o-grams for Valentine ' s Day and sponsored the spripg formal, the Spree. Spurs i % .- ' p ' C, J Marsha Eichenauer and Steph Freed entertain delegates at the Regional Convention. 121 la I :| i i - i . V ' ■1 . ■ i i A 1 1 1 : 1 j i ' ' I Mortar Board Front Row: Carol Shildett, Nancy Bailey, President: Vickl Combs. Row 2: Lois Putnam, Sue Rauschenbach, Gladys Rowland. Row 3: Vicki Ensign, Marilyn Walker, Marsha Gardner. Mortar Board is a national honor society for senior women that works to promote scholarship and leadership. This was done through a variety of activities. Student-faculty dinners were held each month, and a special dinner was held on the fiftieth anniversary of the organization. Mortar Board also sponsored the first Trivia Bowl on campus and hosted a luncheon for author Richard Armour. The first annual Trivia Bowl was proclaimed a success. Donuts before Convo, anyone? Omicron Delta Kappa Front Row: John Romo. Brook Sturtevant. Elwyn Ellis. President. Newton W. Miller Row 2: Robert L. Morlan. William W Mam. Jim Snodgress. Douglas G. Eadie. Sponsor; Don Baird. Delta Alpha Members of Omicron Delta Kappa are selected each fall and spring on thie basis of scholarsfiip and leadership. To qualify, a man must be in the top one- third of his class and show leadership m at least one area of campus life. Part of the organization ' s purpose is to promote communication between students and faculty. This year members sponsored a retreat and a tapping ceremony. Delta Alpha, the scholastic honorary society of the University of Redlands, meets once a semester in the home of a faculty member. The goals of the society are to stimulate interest in the highest types of scholarship, and to recognize high academic achievement on the part of outstanding students. The members sponsor the spring Honors Convocation and the Delta Alpha Tea for alumni members. PB mi K C 1 Cirt nf»r fiiAliR i j jl FlK ii Kf r f :iH 1 1 . _B. i 1 Jf ArET ' r ' 1 , 1 • . _ J _ n V Mj e ipv.i -■■■■ U fw ' w Front Row: Linda Katsuki. Secretary; Gladys Rowland, Carol Shilkett. Sue Rauschenbach, Row 2: Richard Bond. Bruce Wallace. Memory Jockisch. Lois Putnam, Paul Davis. Row 3: David Martin, Elwyn Ellis. Vice President. Ken Bouma. Dr. J. Leiand Hollenberg. President. 123 Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, an honorary society for pre-medical students, presented movies on facial surgery and spinal surgery and brought a speaker from the American Medical Association to campus. The purposes of the chapter are to encourage and recognize excellence in pre-medical scholarship, and to stimulate an appreciation of pre-medical education by promoting cooperation between medical and pre-medical students and educators. Front Row: Larry Lum, Historian; Bob Elmore, President; Steve Cochran. Row 2: Dr. D.M. Nelson. Co- Advisor; Stewart Brown. Ron Seff, Scott Hall, Dr. Charles D. Howell, Advisor. Row 3: Phil Wichmann. Vice President; Thomas Meehan, Treasurer; Tim Evens, Jim Carlson, Greg Harshberger. Sigma Gamma Epsilon Devoted to the scholastic and scientific advancement of its members, Sigma Gamma Epsilon is the national honorary earth-science fraternity at the University of Redlands. Dr. Stephen Dana, head of the Geology department, serves as sponsor of the organization, which is mainly composed of geology ma)ors. Front Row: David Shoffner. Dakhil Ahmadi. Steve Hack. Richard Strehle, S.W. Dana Row 2: Gary Mason, Judy Provost, Bill Piety, Robert L. Watson, Bruce Taylor, Martin Link. 124 lota Beta Sigma Publishing KUOR program guides and presenting pop music broadcasts from 12:00 to 12:00 on Saturdays are just two of the activities of lota Beta Sigma. The members of the group work to give recognition to students in college broadcasting and to promote the advancement of broadcast journalism at the university level. Front Row: Bob Treadway. Suzanne Roady, John Emerson, Row 2: John Stegen. K Jay Moody. President; R Guy Brownson. Mark R. Young, Vice President. Al Jones. Pi Gamma IVIu As a national honorary fraternity, Pi Gamma Mu ' s purpose is to Improve scholarship in the area of social studies. Its members attempt to find intelligent solutions to social problems and to inspire social service. Plans for the year by the Redlands chapter Included lectures by various professors and the beginning of a social science magazine. Front Row: Jane Wallace. Judy Coldwell, Sue Rauschenbach. Carole Boettcher, Row 2: David Martin, Dan Prosser, Ronald Whipp, Paul Nishimoto, Morgan Kinghorn, President; Bruce Wallace. Row 3: Norman Whitten, Alan Parkes, Richard Cipolla. Donald Moore, RandySaski, 125 Front Row: Jan Rue, Secretary-Treasurer; LynneMcGrath, Jon Parmenter. Row2: Marc Kantor, Harold Dixon, Ken Kornweibel, Vice President; Dave Vining, Row 3: Stuart McDaniel, Roger Rittner. Jim Price, President. Theta Alpha Phi Theta Alpha Phi Is the national honorary drama fraternity on campus. Membership is based on activity m the U of R drama productions. In January the organization honored playwright George Kelly at a luncheon and presented him with a TAP award of distinction. Members also sponsored the annual Drama Day, when high school students came to audition for the drama department. Patrick Mahoney was the special guest for the day. The furnishings in the Green Room of the new Theater were purchased by Theta Alpha Phi, The Redlands ' chapter hosted the fiftieth anniversary of TAP at theStatler Hilton, American Guild of Organists Working to advance the cause of religious music and to elevate the status of church musicians, the Student Group of American Guild of Organists sponsored various activities this year. The members attended off-campus organ recitals, and took a trip to play new organs in the area. Receptions for campus performers were also provided by the organization. Front Row: Anne Cunnmings, Sherry Waters, Secretary, Marsha Gardner, Donna Williams. Row 2: Dan Delahoyde, David Cushing, Treasurer; Alan Jennings, President; Bill Wunsch. 126 Pi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Pi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national honorary fraternity representing the music profession. The Redlands chapter, one of 281 In the world, worked to advance the cause of music on campus. With Sigma Alpha lota, the members presented the first recital of the season, and they also gave a concert of Christmas music in the classical tradition in December. During the Interim, the organization presented a concert of recent American music. The members also attended concerts in the Los Angeles area. Front Row: Warren Cheney. Vice President; Jeffrey Coulas, Jesse Jai McNeil, Row 2: Newton W, Miller, Secretary; Patrick A Litle, President, Andrew S, Jongsma. Dan Delahoyde. Sigma Alpha lota 1 ! i r ]vmi The twenty-eight members of Sigma Alpha lota strive to uphold the highest ideals of musical education, to raise standards of productive musical work and to further development of music in America, in work, in communities and on the campus. In advancing these goals, they held the American Musicale in March, an April Fool ' s Day recital and a Christmas concert in association with Phi Mu Alpha. Besides ushering at all concerts and recitals, the members sponsored an old music sale in October and welcomed new students to the School of Music with a Luau in September. Front Row; Kathy Spiess, Treasurer. Tina Nance, Carol Sfillkett, Chieryl Watts. Row 2: Nancy Slater, Lois Putnam, Corresponding Secretary; Sheryl Snyder. Editor. Row 3: Anne Cummings, President; Marilou Petrone, Marsha Gardner, Sherry Waters. 127 Engineering Society The University of Redlands Engineering Society members strive to promote better communication between engineering classes. This is done through social and technical meetings. The organization also represents the engineering student body in various campus activities. One of the group ' s activities was a tour of the plant of Etiwanda Steel Producers, Inc. Front Row: Jim Walton. Greg Smith, Richard Bond, Ken Bouma. President. Row 2: Dr. Jerome Johnson, William Wiehl, Steven Holman, GregC. Murray. Ghost Co. The Ghost Company was a new investment organization on campus this year. The members met to learn about the stock market and researched various companies. Once a month they applied their knowledge by purchasing stock. Front Row: Paul Swift, Hope Swift, David Swift, Trippi Ahrens. Secretary; Mrs. David T. Nelson. Row 2: Larry Keen, John B. DeNault, Treasurer; Allan Brown, John Hardin. Row 3: Mr. David Bragg, Bruce Hinckley, William A. Martin, Ken McElvany, Mr. David Nelson. Front Row: Jun Matsuyoshi, Karen Ichihashi, Kathy Fedorko, Treasurer. Row 2: Greta Nance, Carol Shilkett, Secretary; Linda Katsuki, President. Row 3: Ward S. Miller, Debbie Brown, Christy Chavez. Sigma Tau Delta The purpose of Sigma Tau Delta, professional English fraternity, is to promote written expression and to encourage worthwhile reading. Members worked on Writer ' s Week, presenting such writers as Richard Armour and Ray Bradbury. Several informal gatherings between professors and students of English provided an opportunity for fellowship among men and women specializing in English. 128 SCTA The Student California Teachers Association is dedicated to introducing prospective teachers to the profession by providing meaningful encounters with various aspects of teaching. The organization ' s activities were designed to fulfill this aim. Activities included an Education Week during April, which brought speakers to the campus to speak on " Politics In Education. " Discussions with outstanding teachers about the techniques they use were also a part of SCTA ' s program. FrontRow: Lyie Melton, Kathy Hunt, Mark Williams, John S. Patten. American Chemical Society The Redlands chapter of the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society (SAACS) is dedicated to the scientific and educational advancement of Its members In the field of chemistry. The principle activity of the organization was a spring meeting where chemistry students of local colleges and universities presented papers based on their undergraduate research. Front Row: Barbara Barnes, Donald Glover. President, Row 2: Robert M. Carlson, Arthur B. Gilbert. Vice President. James F. Carey. 129 Spectra Robert Earner converses with Chaplain Graham. A new organization on campus, Spectra was formed to establish an awareness of minority cultures. Through Black History Week in February, bi- monthly forums, and UCA Race Relations Week in April, it attempted to create meaningful communication and exchange between the races on the U of R campus. Ultimately the organization hopes to promote inter-racial communication in the surrounding communities. Front Row: Charles Jones. Co-Chairman Program Committee: Melanie Ishem. Glorious Moore. Came Stround. Tony Ward. Co-Chairman Program Committee: Floyd N. Booker II, Row 2: Jesse Jai McNeil, Larry Hewitt Donald R. Ware. Robert Earner. Janice Ingersoll. John Harper. Row 3: John Mikel. John Coleman, Chairman of Financial Committee: G. Britt Shaw. William Albright Vaughn Blake. Chairman. Ski Club U of R Ski Club creates an interest in skiing on the campus by organizing trips, races, and ski movies. Activities of the year included joining the newly-formed Southern California Inter-collegiate Ski Association, and a semester break trip to Mammoth. Members also had the opportunity to race with the SCISA. Front Row: Deanna Lloyd. Joan K. Jackson. Terry Lindegren, Debby Diffenderfer. Carole Freeland. Judy Mutch. Linda Rollet Row 2: Steve Kazanan, Chris Wells. Lach Hough. Ted Davis, Richard White, Gary Kring, John Munns. Row 3: Harry Dick. Bob Hoewing. Bob Dukes. Guy Fisher. Scott Yager, Chris Lupton. Religious Life Committee 1 ■ The Religious Life Committee is composed of thirty-one members who are drawn from the student body and faculty. An auxiliary committee of the Board of Trustees, it is charged with helping to establish policy with regard to religious affairs on campus. Members are appointed for one year. Front Row: Char Gaylord, Douglas G Eadie, David R. Graham. Row 2: Don Ticknor. Mrs. Mary Pierce. Jim Standiford. Row 3: Tim Evens, Henry G. Dittmar, Wayne Daiton. Newman Club Fostering the Catholic tradition with an ecumenical spirit is the aim of the U of R Newman Club. Members attended masses every first and third Sunday of the month as well as occasional provincial retreats and activities. George Olguin, President: Stewart Brown, Peter Chow, Erasmo Mendez. 131 UCA The University Christian Association works to plan and coordinate religious activities on campus. It also tries to broaden the general educational and spiritual life of the student. During the fall semester, the organization sponsored a Vietnam week which brought such speakers as Rod Sterling on campus. Throughout the year UCA ran the Naked I, a coffee house in University Village. In the spring an all-UCA retreat was held to help the workers on different projects become acquainted. Sponsoring various service projects was the major activity of UCA. Students from the U of R worked at Juvenile Hall and with junior high students from San Bernardino. Tutoring was done by in the Waterman Gardens project and also individually. Other students worked at Patton State Hospital, and still others supported a village in Baja California. Plans for the spring semester included a race relations week. There was also a UCA Week in April. Father Malcolm Boyd was the keynote speaker, and attention was concentrated on the theme, " The Inner City. " Tutoring is a challenging experience for UCA member Cyndy Foote. Front Row: Kathie Nord. Publicity Chairman; Avis Higdon, Red Cross Project Chairman: Vicki McMillin. Secretary: Anne Cummings, Marcia Anderson.Juvenile Hall. Row 2:Pat Wright, Tutorial Co-Chairman: Tony Ward, Spectra Representative: John Lewis, Retreat Co-Chairman: Dicl Witteman, Tutorial Co-Chairman: Michael Page, Canterbury Representative. Row 3: Vaughn Blake, Esther Hastings, Patton Project, Brook Sturtevant, Chairman Vietnam: 1967 and Chairman Spring Retreat; Don Baird, Fall President; Jim Standiford, Spring President: TomSchumacher, Special Weeks Chairman, 132 Under the direction of Mary Hunt, La Rumerosa proiecl members tiost a party for the village children. During Vietnam Week. U of R students participate in a question and answer program with Rod Serling. I-, 11 1. J Naked I guests await entertainment. 133 The Group ft ?fe r Eating together begins each meeting. An informal atmosphere helps people become acquainted. In an effort to bring stability to the religious life on campus, the " Baptist Stu- dent Fellowship " this year expanded to become " The Group. " Ecumenical in at- mosphere, the fellowship meets each Sun- day evening to eat, to worship, and to dis- cuss together. Discussions take place in small groups and help the members ex- perience interpersonal relationships. Hope- fully these experiences will help the mem- bers to live according to the teachings of Jesus Christ. About once a month, " The Group " sponsors a " Happening. " Once they went to the mountains, and another time they had a " paint-in. " The aim of " The Group " is to " share together in com- munion, affirmation, and self-examination as a community, as a Group. " Discussions in small groups can be on any subject. 134 Symphony Orchestra Violins: John Golz. Concertmaster; Morns Durham, Principal; Richmond Anderson. Thomas Barnett. Brad Brown, Allan Carter, Barbara Carter, Sue Fodor, Josephine Johnson, Linda Lasley, Henry Meissner, Alan Moore, Tina Nance, Karen Nelson, John Phelps, Bette Reznicki. Phyliss Roberts, Elizabeth Sole, Harold Stancliff, Catherine Waldrop, JoAnne Wallace, Henry Wiater, Forrest Young, Eileen Zumwalt Violas: Eftie Golz, Principal: Eugene Arday, Leila Barstow, Fritz Bromberger, Connie Durham, Lizzy Golz, Nevbon Larsen, Victoria Shapiro, Helen Vance Violoncellos: Carolyn Mcintosh, Principal; Wilfred Abbott, Glenn Fisher, Louisa Miller, Greta Nance, Bruno Rampoldt, Barbara Rife, Dons Savery, Kathy Spiess. Double Bass: James Blanchett, Principal; Marianne Caudill, Erich Daehne. Alfred Parson, Loren Stillion. Flutes: Sylvia McMasters, Jill Brenkman, Pat Wilson, Patti Horio. Piccolo: Jill Brenkman Oboes: Marc Blake, Don Dodson. English Horn: Don Dodson. Bassoons: Carol Johnson, Linda Blackman, Jane Smythe. Clarinet: Diana Vee Miller, Jane Smith, Ronald Arnott. French Horns: Dave Turner, Steuart Goodwin, James Gaudette, Michael Murray, William Foster, Trumpets: Bill Rosenfelder, Harold Warman, Jean Schmalhausen, Stanley Reznicki, Patrick Litle. Tuba: Stan Crane. Timpani: Ruth Wilkerson. Percussion: John Branchflower, Michael Moore, Gary Locke. Harps: Marjone Call, Sheila Tatamore, Sally Elliott. Piano: Joyann McCall. Celeste: Peggy Phillips. Conductor: Edward C. Tritt. Manager: David Turner. With the return of Dr. Edward C. Tritt, the University-Community Symphony Orchestra prepared for a busy year. Members of the orchestra are drawn from both the community and the University. A Symphony for Youth Concert was held each semester and featured music that appealed to younger people. One of the highlights of the season was in March, when the orchestra combined with the University Concert Choir and presented " An Evening with Frederick Loewe. " Three soloists were brought on campus to perform with the groups. Members of the orchestra also participated in the Opera Workshop ' s production of " Noye ' s Fludde. " Studio Band Director James J orgenson and the Studio Band prepare for their April concert. 135 University Choir Main functions of the University Choir were to provide music for Wednesday Convocation and to present the Feast of Lights. Performed in December, the Feast this year began with a Litany sung in procession. A group of carols written by three alumni members of the Choir were included in the program, and the premiere presentation of " In Bleak Mid-Winter " , a carol by Gustav Hoist, was also given. Dale Wood arranged the accompaniment for woodwinds, brass, and harp especially for the performance. As is traditional, the Feast ended with the Ceremony of Candlelighting. The lighting of the candles symbolizes the spreading of light into the world through music. During the spring choir members sang in San Diego. They also performed at the opening of a church, and there was a special Lenten service in March. Members of the Choir: Ronald Allen, Ronald Arnott, Donald Baird, Nancy Barnes, Carolyn Bissonnette. Marc Blake, Barbara Bohnstadt, Helen Bollinger. Laurie Bosworth, John Branchflower, Linda Brewer, Ron Brown, Sharon Chapman, Carolyn Chard, Camille Churchfield. Anne Cummings, Chaplain; Kenneth Curry, David Cushing, Julia Davis, Penni Davis, Lucy Dee. Dan Delohoyde, Marianne Dole, Douglas Dunagan, Sue Edfast, Vicki Ensign, Ralph Ethridge, Evelyn Fine. Rick Flint, Betsy Foster, Martha Franzman, Judy Gambill, Marsha Gardner, Alan Gerrets, Mike Gibson. Caroline Goodwin, Nancy Gordon, Steve Gray, Richard Halliwell, Christine Halverson, Mary Hanke, Kathy Hankey, Linda Hargis, Cheryl Harms, Ann Harris, Don Hazard, Margaret Heffner, Michele Heffner, Linda Hetzler. Nancy Hey, Martha Hickman, Nancy Hjorth, Cherene Hosinger, Kathy Houser, Jams Huggett, Don Hyde. Alan Jennings, John Jensen, Connie Jones, Jiro Katena, Louise Kendall, Nancy Kilian, Kathie Kinzie, Walt Krier. Donald Lemly. John Lewis. The Ceremony of Candlelighting is always the most impressive part of the Feast of Lights. " Mi (» £ pi © (? o Sjrs o ii Qi g 9, Jerrol Linkhart. Patrick Litle. Patricia McAuliff. Joyann McCall. Pam McGregor, Judith MacConaghy. William Macgregor. Valerie Madieros. Constance Mann. Betty Marshall, Paulette Marshall, William Martin, Brenda Maxey, Chris Mazmanian, Geoffrey Merrill, Diana Miller. Glorious Moore, Michael Moore. Alice Mozley, Nancy l euenburg, Diana Norris, Martha Oakley. Carol Oshita, Marilou Petrone, Peggy Phillips, Jim Price, Cynthis Rabe, Pat Randies, Peggy Rivers, Marcia Robbins, Carol Robinson, Tracy Rodgers, Charles Rutherford. Linda Saunders. Steph Schug. Gregg Sentenn. G Britt Shaw, Lynn Shaw. Carol Shilkett, Courtney Shucker, Pam Shultz. Marcia Smith. Rebecca Smith, Secretary; Cathy Snapp, Kathy Spiess, Janie Steinmeier. Malcolm Swift. Susan Thomas. Ruth Tietzen, Linda Tseng, Dennis Turner, Martha Turner, Vivian Ulvan, Cathy Vicenti. Tony Ward. Stephen Wasley. Sherry Waters. Cheryl Watts, Jim West, Jenell Wilcox. Dinna Williams, Marty Wright, Pat Wright, Bill Wunsch. Margaret Yue. MertonZahl, Selected from the University Choir, the Chapel Singers performed the Office of Complme on Sunday evenings. The " Sunday Evenings at Nine " were presented both semesters. Variety was provided by having chamber instruments combined with the singers during the Lenten season. Throughout the year the Chapel Singers were featured in Director Jones works long hours with the Choir before the Feast. Chapel Singers Wednesday Convocation with the University Choir. Alan Jennings. Marsha Gardner. Dick Halliwell. Jams Huggett. Pat Randies. Cheryl Watts. Mike Moore, Marcia Robbms, Linda Brewer, Jim West, Linda Tseng, Rick Flint, Linda Hetzler, Barbara Bohnstadt, Courtney Shucker, Marilou Petrone. AnneCummings. Camille Churchfield. John Hitchcock. 137 mmr Front Row: Cathleen Snapp, Jean Seyfrit, Susan Edfast, Holly Murray, Patricia Wilson, Camille Churchfield. Row 2: Diana Vee Miller, Catherine Christensen, Ronald Arnott, Marc Blake, Julia McLean, Donald Dodson, Ca hy Thompson, Gail Peterson, Michael Murray, Jim Harvey, Steve Tarter, David Heistand, David Turner. Row 3: Robin Johnson, Gwen Thurston, Lawrence Lum, Kathy Logan, Virginia Kelly, Ronald Wogen, Linda Blackman, Lawrence Cramblett, Donald Hazard, Don King, John Dolan, David Fulton, Jeffrey Tate, Bruce Van Brocklin, Walter Heath. ROW 4; Morgan Klnghorn, Thomas Hruska, Christi Duncan, Allison Jones, Stephen Wood. Row 5: John Lindboe, Mark Clay, Erasmo Mendez, John Burkle, Alan Baer, Cipriano Loera, John Manion, Timothy Littlejohn. Row 6: Bruce Fellows, Warren Cheney, Donald Baird, Tom Barnett, Stanley Crane, Steven Cochrane, Howard Hudson, Richard Hentzell, Director-Conductor James Jorgenson, Assistant Conductor Dennis Layne. Percussion: George Councell, Gary Locke, David Hammar, Anne Cummings. Harp: Sylvia McMasters. Drum Major Don King Concert Band This year the half-time shows at the home football games starred the largest marching band in the history of the U of R. On the evening of December 7, they gave a concert of French music. The annual band tour was in February with appear- ances in the Southern California area. In March, as a very special event, they at- tended the MENC convention in Seattle, Washington. The U of R Band marches through downtown Redlands on Homecoming Day. Majorette Barbara Bond " Aii - m a F Front Row: Professor Erwin E. Ruff, conductor; Sharon Smith, Sheryl Snyder, Jeff Coulas. Jess McNeil, Dave Vining, Brian Hurley, Terry Moore, Andy Jongsma, Ken Carlberg, Barbara Shelton. Shelia Tetamore, and Sharlene Kuhnheim. Row 2: Judily Duba, Sharie Parker, Nancy Slater, John Hill, Alan Moore, Jim Gilman, John Emerson, Rolf Treu, John Burkle, Pat Roskelley, Betsy Bachelor, Kathy Rigdon, Jan Kagihara. Row 3: Diane Rogers, Jill Johnson, Dreda Evans, Darla Sharkey, Shelley Spurgeon, Kathy Logan, Harry Donahoe, Pete Colvin, Bev Brauner, Lorna Sutor- ious, Lois Putman, Kathy Brown. Row 4: Margaret Garrett, Gladys Rowland, Nick Miller, Terry Clark, Bruce Andrews, Sterling Griffin, Bill Lowman, Kahele Kukea, Dave Voss, Marjorie Poe, Terry Le Roque, Lynn Eadie, Marilyn Dietze. n %i Concert Choir The University of Rediands Concert Choir spent the fall semester practicing under the direction of Erwin Ruff, con- ductor, and John Hill, student director. After performing at Convocation, Univer- sity Day, and the School of Music Invita- tional, they went on tour from February 2 to 11. Performing throughout Arizona, Nevada, and Southern California, their pro- gram included religious, secular and folk music. The program closed with a medley of selections from Camelot, My Fair Lady, and Brigadoon. The home concert was February 20. Highlights of the spring schedule were the Lerner and Loewe show with the University Symphony Orchestra and the joint concert with the chamber orchestra. i.- General Film Series sponsors Bill Ryan and Bob Smitters collect money tor ttie film " Lord Jim. ' General Film Series General Film Series this year brought outstanding films on campus. All members of the student body are technically members of the organization and are able to benefit from the low admission prices. Films shown included " A Patch of Blue, " " The Great Escape. " and " Lord Jim. " STRIVE One of the new organizations on campus this year, STRIVE (Seek Total Reconciliation in Vietnam Earnestly) sponsored many activities throughout the year. During the fall semester the organization held silent peace vigils outside the Chapel. Members also invited various speakers to come on campus and speak. These speakers included David Harris, Hank Maiden, and Al Adams. Hank Maiden informs U of R males about their draft rigfits. Silent Peace Vigils protest the war in Vietnam. 140 Greeks Pan-Hellenic Inter-Frat jC Front Row: Lexle Martone, Alpha Theta Rep.: Louise Smith, Alpha Xi Omicron. President: Gail Ginder. Pan Hell President; Bette Bass. Alpha Xi Omicron Rep.: Judy Randol, Delta Kappa Psi Rep. Row 2: Nancy Bailey. Alpha Theta Phi President: Sharon Parks. Advisor: Jean Danforth. Delta Kappa Psi President: Sue Bartley. Alpha Sigma Pi Rep.; Sue Moore, Alpha Sigma Pi President. Front Row: Shirley Miller, Alpha Xi Omicron President; Vicki Combs. Alpha Sigma Pi Rep.; Char Gaylord. Delta Kappa Psi Rep.; Suzy Wohlers. Alpha Theta Phi Rep. Row 2: Janie Steinmeier. Alpha Sigma Pi President; Vicki Ensign, Delta Kappa Psi President Marilyn Walker, Alpha Theta Phi President Jeanie Coughlin, Pan Hell President Front Row: Tom Rees. Tom Collins. Bob Schwarz. Nelson Dometrius Row 2: Dean Ledbetter. Mike McCarthy. Jim Perry, Dick Cheney. Front Row: Phil Pratt. F.D. Davis. John Hutchinson, Dean Sager. Row 2: Don Ford, Scott Hall, Mike McCarthy. John Haines. 141 A n Carolyn CamlnitI Carolyn Chard Carol Clayton Vicki Combs Susie Cowin Susan Johnson Terry McDonald Deanne Harrington JanKagihara Pam Miller 142 Alpha Sigma Pi Sue Moore, Spring President Marianne Olson Members of Alpha Sigma PI spent a busy and profitable year beginning with a fall pledge class of seven pledges. The homecoming float took an honorable mention in the parade and featured live horses pullmg a covered wagon. A hay ride, dinner, and dancing composed the fall informal, and Sigmas ate Mexican food and then traveled to the Carousel Theater for the fall formal. During the fall the sorority also made dolls for the AWS doll contest and participated in the December Sorority Serenades. Spring rush brought the Sigmas two new pledges. In March a " Thoroughly Mod Millie " fashion show was held, and the informal consisted of games, dancing, relaxation, and fun. Sue Rauschenbach Judy Runnels Jeannette Sharman Nancy Shirley Kathy Stanton Janie Steinmeier, Fall President Tom Thomas Linda Tseng 143 A e Nancy Bailey, Spring President Ceryl Baughn Sally Bauman Maggie Bell Nancy Bell Barbara Bond Gale Brock Lori Burdett Nancy Daum Lucy Dee Marilyn Fairbanks Steph Freed GaleGinder JayneGrandey Cheryl Hart Sue Farquhar Sue Freed Linda Gire Janice Groom Connie Hart Kathy Forcey Cathy Gage Pam Goldsworthy Janie Hanawalt Shannon Heft 144 Theta Alpha Phi This has been an outstanding year for Alpha Theta Phi beginning with the arrival of twenty-five pledges on Scream Night. At Homecoming the sorority won the first place float award. The fall formal took the Thetas and dates to El Fortine Bandito in Anaheim for dinner and entertainment. At Christmas the Thetas serenaded at Patton State Hospital, sold candy for the Redlands Family Service Agency, and won the AWS doll contest for the most dolls submitted. Spring rush found the Thetas welcoming eight new sisters. In March the sorority entertained their parents at an informal afternoon affair. The traditional BMOC Breakfast was held to honor al male student leaders and men pinned or engaged to Thetas. The formal was held at the Catamaran in Mission Bay. The Senior Dinner honoring graduating Thetas climaxed a most successful year. Leslie Miller Alice Mozley Elyse Nelson Jonnie Newcomer ChrisOrme Tom Peters Judy Provost StephSchug Pam Scott Trycia Siepak Meredith Smith Karrie Stenerson Linda Taylor Susie Thomas Nancy Unsworth Marilyn Walker, Fall President Donna Wessel Suzy Wohlers 145 A O First thing in the new year, the sisters of Alpha Xi Onnicron welcomed nine new pledges. Having dinner, renting a boat to cruise the harbor, and having a party on the beach composed the evening activities for the fall informal, " Ports of Call. " During the fall, the sorority also had a " Happenstance. " This consisted of having dinner and seeing a show at the Ice House. The spring informal was a Hawaiian theme featuring roast pig as the mam course. An overnight to Catalina was also planned. As a service project, the Alpha Xi ' s sponsored a party for underprivileged children in the San Bernadino area. The spring semester also included something new — a bathing suit sale. Hell Week includes exercises on the quad. Ann Austin Bette Bass Carolyn Bissonnette Ann Bostrom Laurie Bosworth BeckyCampbell 146 Alpha Xi Omicron AnnChabat Jane Chappell Zora Constantine Jeanie Coughim Carol Downing Muriel Febus Carol Hansen Carolyn Hanson Mary Harrison June Heydon Bonnie Hugo Jean Jerger Vicki Jones Sandy Leverenz Terry Lewis Shirley Miller. Fall President Jan Muhr Judy Mundy Gail Pinkham Paula Rappe Dawn Shimoto CindySmith Louise Smith, Spring President 147 I A K A year of service and fun began for the women of Delta Kappa Psi with a trip to the Ice Follies. The fall also brought the Homecoming Luncheon and a prize winning float. During December the Deltas participated in the Serenade, also singing at Patton and helping a needy family at Christmas. A hayride and barbecued steaks marked the informal. The interim was chosen as a month of service, and Deltas worked at Juvenile Hall. In the spring the formal party to dinner and a show in Hollywood was highlighted. The Birthday Luncheon was held at the Princess Louise restaurant, followed later in May by the traditional Daisy Ring. Spring ended with another party and the Senior Breakfast honoring graduating Deltas and their parents. Nancy Barnes Cindy Bayer Nancy Bennett Cindy Beiseker SueBramlett Dale Bratton Debbie Brown Chris Bullock Claudia Burton SherrieConnely Carolyn Cummings Ann Curtis Jean Danforth, Spring President Vicki Ensign, Fall President Jean Fair Joan Fair Kathy Fedorko Evelyn Fine Gwen Fisher Char Gaylord Linda Hardesty Ann Harris Cheryl Hatfield Anne Heinbuch 148 Delta Kappa Psi Cherene Holsinger Susan Hopp Mary Hunt Ruth Jenkins Judy Jones Pat Lieberg Judy Longendorf Ann Lundin Betty Marshall Chris Mazmanian Mary Nelson Linda Newhall M P K ' i ' llk ii - f Laura Osborne Barbi Putnam Judy Randal Sue Reynolds Peggy Rivers Tracy Rodgers Paula Ryan Connie Shattuck Mary Lou Shirk Debbie Smith Barbara Suhr Karen Swanson Wendy Sykes Barbara Traverse Cathy West Carol Williamson Louise Wright Trina Yancey 149 A r N dA ikmk Mkiik Larry AInsworth Jay Boone Daves Bowes Bill Brownson Tom Bryden Brian Cole GaryConley Duane Crawford Bob Crist John Erb Scott Gabbert GaryGray Beginning the year by Inducting fourteen new members, the men of Alpha Gamma Nu spent a busy fall semester. It was highlighted by the informal, a trip to Hollywood to see MacBird and by the annual Noel. The too short four weeks of the interim were climaxed by a trip into Mexico. The spring Informal again saw the Gamma Nu House turned into an amazing spectacle. With the theme of " Around the World in Eighty Days, " the house became many lands. The overnight, held in San Diego, was again a great success. Jim Hackleman Ken Hunt Paul Jamison Mark Judy Laurence Keen Todd Lightbody 150 Alpha Gamma Nu John Miller. Spring President Tom Morton. Fall President BobOda Rich Payne Don Pierce Phil Pratt Mark Richards Dean Sagar Tom Sakai Jim Slemp Ford Smith Bruce Talley John Van Slyke Dennis Vlasich Robert Walton Stu Wilson Don Young Lodi Zubko mnt i ihiiMmM 151 K 2 Kicking off the fall semester with its rush party at Shadow Mountain Country Club, the Birds had a great social year. The Kappa Sig informal went " Eight Miles High by the Byrds " and featured a light show. Ski and Swim Lodge was the sight of the overnight, where the brotherhood took to the slopes for some winter sport. The Homecoming Barbecue for parents and alumni was such a success that it will become an annual affair. The " Toga " and " Lava-Lava " workers stand out in the minds of the Kappa Sigs as social highlights of the year. The spring informal sported an ancient Grecian theme including a roast pig feast. The Alumni Rendezvous was once again the high point m every senior ' s year. As always, the spring overnight and the Senior Farewell were grand successes. Terry Belmont Bill Bryant Bob Miller. Spring President Tom Collins Tim Constantine F. D. Davis RIckDischinger Donald Ford Randy Frick Jim Fuller RonGault Jim Golden Rick Guard Lewis Hastings John Hoak Tom Hoak Dick Holmes Bill Hoover DanKifer 152 Kappa Sigma Sigma EMi j iiitfeiKl GregKe Steve La Steve La ler ugenour Terry McLaughlin Jeffery Moses Bruce Murdy Doug Nalle Bruce Nelson GaryOvitt Mike Reed Beryn Roberts Rodger Smith Steve Spencer Warren Swanson Ken Tolar Schmerl Vasvary Craig Walker. Fall President BillWirht 153 X I X Robert Bowser Steve Coffman William Cureton Bryan Eagen mi Mi Tom Elliott Bob Elmore Steve Flanigan Ron Grout David Ham Barry Hanstein This year the Chi Sigma Chi social calendar v ras completely in keeping with the fraternity ' s philosophy of a maximum of activity v( ith a minimum of expense. The fall informal v as held at the house. With its theme of " James Bond " it was a smashing success. On the fall overnight the brothers and their dates went to a ski chalet in the San Bernardino Mountains. The Spring informal was again held in the mountains with a setting of tall pines, fresh air, and a magnificent view of the valley. These activities were augmented throughout the year by pizza nights, rec-nights, barbecues, and many other informal get-togethers. The grand finale of the year was the Senior Dinner and party. ii tfiii Bob Higday Bruce Hinckley Bill Holmes Rooney Hoopai 154 Chi Sigma Clii John Haines. Spring President Daniel Huppert Mike McCarthy. Fall President , t s-i ■=rf kmkmM Steve MacPherson Don Partridge Paul Russell Don Schroeder David Shoffner k k John Stegen Dennis Stevens Jay Stretch John Wilkinson Lehman Woods 155 n X Jeff Beaver Jeff Bordok Robert Hutcherson mkiiM Jack Butler Harry Eulitt Andy Fryer Jim Glaze Steve Hack Jim Hammond Steve Hanson John Hirota Mike McGinn 156 Pi Chi k i dii Jim Perry Jerry Pesce Doug Powers James Poynter Thomas Rees, Spring President Ron Reis John Romo Craig Roskam. Fall President Jeff Ruby Bob Swartz David Takagi Dave Teigland Doug Verdieck Larry Weeks WaltWelton Wes Wright Ed Watson 157 JSBKwazMWHfg aHTOCa t jJKwt:- ta :aiiw " : - ;:-. »»:t- " . -i- Sports " One cannot always be a hero, but one can always be a man. " Goethe 159 Frosh Song and Cheer Freshman Songleaders: Missy King, Karen Kerchner. Mary Jo Nevin, Vicki Lee. Kathy Bryan, Susie Phelps. Freshman Cheerleaders. Clockwise: Beth Aldrich. Bill Goines. Kathy French. Bob Lear. Diane Mayhew, Velma Clarke 160 Varsity Song and Cheer Songleaders. Top: Gail Brock. Steph Schug. Middle: Kathy Forcey, Maggie Bell, Lori Burdett, Bottom: Trycia Siepak. Varsity Cheerleaders, in assorted states of dress and undress. Ron Gault, Robin Loomis. F.D. Davis. Jim Pearce. Mary Konrad. Lew Hastings. 161 Back Row: Coach John Odenbaugh. Bill Hoover, Mike McGinn, Don Ford, Ron Grout, Marty Link, Tim Kerwin, Tom Rees, Greg Keller, Lloyd Carsen, John Harper, Steve Zahniser, Jeff Ruby, Doug Powers, Coach Paul Taylor, Coach Bob Campbell. Middle Row: Head Coach Frank Serrao, Ted Hedgpeth, Dave Shoffner, Wendell Moeller, Don Schall, Charles Baker, Dick Holmes, Jim Fuller, Flip Rondaris, Steve Johnson, Gary Wiseman, Chip Chiappone, Gary Ovit, Dave Wheeler, Larry Fox, Gary Wilson. Front Row: Terry Terizone, Toni Ward, Stu Oakes, Jim Spangler, Rick Dischinger, Jerry Pesce, Cpt. John Romo, Cpt. John Hoak, Pat Doherty, Dick Yetman, Tim Van Horn, Jeff Moses, Mike Weaver, Dave Crist. 162 ■ iflWki ? l0fc J €«: ■ ' .- . »jr mv: Coach Serrao discusses strategy with quarterback John Hoak. Football Coach Serrao and Don Ford wat ch as Dr. Bazuin and Chick Cornish examine an injured player. The 1967 Redlands football team provided its followers with one of the most exciting seasons in the schools history. Coach Frank Serrao ' s Bulldogs started slow- ly, losing to Cal State Hayward, 25-7, and to Cal Western. 39-22. However, in the second half of the game with the Western- ers, the team began to show promise for the games to come. The next week they handed tough Cal Lutheran its only home loss of the year, 15-6. Cal Poly Pomona defeated the the Bulldogs 20-14. Redlands, then proceeded to win four of its last six games. Two of these wins and both losses involved one-point decisions. First, the Bulldogs outclassed UCR 27-14. The team lost to a young Pomona Sagehen team, 29-28, on a touch- down pass and a two-point conversion in the last two minutes. Redlands then beat a weak Claremont team, 21-6. The next week Redlands spoiled Occidental ' s home- coming, 26-25, on an exciting fourth quar- ter drive led by John Hoak and Art Hale. Despite the outstanding play of La Verne ' s Bill Halley, the Bulldogs squeezed by the Leopards, 33-32, on a field goal by Dave Shoffner in the last four seconds. Going into the last game, the team was tied with their opponent Whittier for the SCIAC title, but this time lost a tough one-point decision, 27-26. 163 i Chuck Baker shows the teams dejection after the Whittier loss. Most Valuable PlayerBackfieid John Hoak Most Valuable Player-Lineman Don Ford Most Improved Player-Backfield Rick Dischinger Most Improved Player-Lineman Dave Wheeler PI Chi Inspirational Award John Romo Co-captains John Hoak and John Romo ALL SCIAC FIRST TEAM Offensive Don Ford-End John Hoak-Quarterback Defensive Charles Chiappone-Halfback ALL SCIAC SECOND TEAM Offensive Charles Baker-Guard Dick Holmes-Center Rick Dischinger-Halfback Defensive John Romo-End Ted Hedgpeth-End Ron Grout-Guard NAIA NO. 3 FIRST TEAM John Hoak-Quarterback Don Ford-End ALL-AMERICAN SMALL COLLEGE HONORABLE MENTION DON FORD COACHES Head Coach Frank Serrao Head Defensive Line Coach Paul Taylor Defensive Line Coach Bob Campbell Offensive Line Coach John Odenbaugh Flankerback Greg Keller, unable to avoid the defensive onrush. 164 Versatile Don Ford is shown punting against Claremont. Outstanding defensive line stops a La Verne run. Hoak gets off another one of his many passes as Rondaris and Dischinger block. All-conference quarterback John Hoak looks for a receiver. 165 Flip Rondaris on a halfback option. Dischinger anxiously watches the defensive team. A unique double exposure shows all facets of a Saturday night football game. Defensive halfback Gary Wiseman stops a driving Cal Lutheran runner. Defensive team huddles with Coach Taylor to discuss tactics. Offensive linemen Wheeler, Baker, and Holmes concentrate on the action. Place-kicker Dave Shoffner attempts an extra point. Freshman end Dave Crist eludes two Whittier defenders to catch a touch- down pass. 167 Jim Porterfield struggles for yardage against U.C, Riverside. The Bulldog freshman team, coached by Jim Verdieck completed a successful 3-3 season despite having toplayjunior varsity squads from their opponents ' schools. The team was the strongest Bullpup team since the undefeated 1963 team. The Bullpups won their opening games against LaVerne 20-16 and U.C.R. 20-0 and then lost two heart-breakers to Whittier 21-12 and Cal Lutheran 13-12. They then beat Oxy 30-19 despite the fact that Oxy ' s quarterback, Jay Yett, was the same quarterback that played against the varsity the next day. Leading the team throughout the season were Most Valuable Back Art Hale and Most Valuable Lineman John Coleman. In addition to playing their freshman games, some of the players were brought up to the varsity to provide much needed depth. Among those brought up were Hale, Coleman, Larry Doyle, Jim Porterfield, Tom Lindsey, Craig Bennett, Frank Grossman, and Curtis Haffer. According to Coach Verdieck, this team could provide as many varsity prospects as any in recent years. Coach Verdieck was ably assisted by Vince Orr, Sandy Scholton, and Martin Udell. Frosh Football :wmm Quarterback Art Hale looks for a receiver downfield. Front Row: Coach Jim Verdieck, Tom Ptielps. Bob Steltzer, Dan Bentley. Bob Hugties. Tom Lindsey, Larry Doyle, IVIike Jenkins. Art Hale, and Steve Petty. Row 2: Coach Vince Orr, Coach lulartin Udell, Jim Porterfield, Bob Thomas, Jim Walton, Dick Johnson, Curtis Haffer, Rex Bershire, John Munns. John Coleman, and Sterling Griffen. Row 3: Frank Grossman, Jack Jordan, Hinkerman, Bob Weill, Craig Bennett, Dave Schnuble, Rod Swanson, Bruce Castetter, Skuffy Smith. John Bowers, and Bob Dore. Joel Grossman of Cal-Foundersgoes up for a jump shot as Ken Hunt waits for the rebound. Intramurals During the year the U of R offered five different intramural sports as a facet of its athletic program: football, volleyball, basketball, track, and swimming. This year the intramurals were directed by PeteKonrad, a ' 67 Redlandsgrad. In the fall there was a ten-team football league, with teams sponsored by the four frats, the five dorms, and faculty-grads. The fraternities, led by the Kappa Sigma Sigmas and the Pi Chis, dominated the league. The Pikes beat the Birds 20- 19 in the final game of the season to go undefeated for the year. The Pikes were noted for their strong team play, led by Jeff Bordock at quarterback and Geoff Beaver at half, while the Birds were a one- man team led by Lew Hastings, who was the league scoring leader. Another strong team was Cal- Founders, which was undefeated behind the all- around play of Steve Marsh, quarterback, until they were forced to forfeit for using an ineligible player. Some other fine players were Mike Davidson of Melrose, Ken Hunt and Ron Burns of AGN, and Paul Mu His of Chi Sigma Chi. In volleyball, held during the interim, the AGN team swept easily to the title in a single elimination tournament. Led by the unstoppable spiking of Bill Bryden, plus the sets of Bob Crist and Bill Lowman, the Gamma Nu ' s rolled over North- Village in the championship game. North was led by Mitch Kaiser, Bill Wilden, and Steve Marsh. At the beginning of the spring semester, another ten-team league was formed for basketball. In a strong league, the top four finishers were the Faculty-Grads, Kappa Sigma Sigma, North- Village, and Cal-Founders. The Faculty-Grads, led by the great all-around play of Mike Groher, finished 9-1, losing only to North-Village. Some of the outstanding players in the league were Charlie Exon and playmaking Steve Marsh for North; Hank Cochran for Cal, Terry Belmont and Warren Swanson for the Birds, Scott Hall for the Pi Chis, andKenHuntand Bill Bryden for AGN. Alpha Gamma Nu ' s most valuable player. Bill Bryden, spikes one to lead his team to the intramural championship. 169 ' " Led by ju nior Dave NewMyer and sophomore Ken Tolar, the 1967 Redlands Cross Country team completed a successful season. Marred only by a loss to powerful Occidental in league competition, the Harriers finished in second place m the SCIAC. This included sweeping the first five places in the dual meets against Pomona, Claremont, and Cal Tech. The overall season record was 5- 3. In the invitational meets, the team finished a strong fourth at Long Beach, and placed third out of sixteen teams at Biola. In the Biola invitational NewMyer placed sixth and Tolar seventh out of 105 runners. Despite the lack of school support. Coach Jack Savage ' s team was able to keep Its dedication and team spirit throughout the season. In the final meet, NewMyer and Tolar tied for 24th place in the Pacific Coast Championships held at Santa Barbara, a meet that saw 84 runners start the race. Throughout the season NewMyer and Tolar alternated as first Redlands finishers in all the meets. The entire team, including junior Reed Fmfrock, sophomores Rick Flint and Brian Cole, and freshmen Reinhart Pfeiffer and Adrian Jones, will be back in 1968. Freshman Reinhart Pfeiffer leads Marcus Jordan as they head across the soccer field. Still bunched together. Reed Finfrock, MiltDietsch, and Rick Flint near the one-mile mark. Cross Country ( Long Beach Invitational 4th UR 25 U.C. Riverside 32 UR 47 Occidental 16 UR 35 Westmont 21 UR 15 Pomona 49 UR 50 Cal Poly, Pomona 15 UR 24 Whittier 34 UR 15 Cal Tech 48 UR 15 Claremont 50 Biola Inv tational 3rd Captain - Dave NewMyer Most Inspirational Runner- Ken Tolar • 170 Reed Finfrock. Reinhart Pfeiffer. Dave NewMyer, Ken Tolar. and Brian Cole at the start ot the grueling 3.6- mile course. NewMyer and Tolar recuperate after the race. As Brian Cole crosses the finish line, Bob Crist reads off his time. ' fe ' W 171 Water Polo The 1967 Bulldog Water Polo team was a yer young team, yet it played very well. Despite its lack of experience, it finished in third place in the SCIAC. Coach Gary Troyer ' s team had its highlight of the season in defeating Pomona 6 - 5 in the Pomona Tournament. It also came quite close to beating small college power San Diego State, but lost in the final period 10 - 7. The team split with all its league opponents except champion Pomona. The Bulldogs were led throughout the season by Most Valuable Player Brook Sturtevant, juniors Dick Budenz and Dan Thomas, sophomore Steve Morales, and freshman John Gorman. With all but Sturtevant returning next season, the prospects for a successful season look good. »• xX Most Valuable Player Brook Sturtevant Most Improved Player Dan Thomas Captain Brook Sturtevant All SCIAC First Team Brook Sturtevant All SCIAC Second Team Steve Morales Dan Thomas comes high out of the water to make an excellent save against Cal Tech. FrontRow:Roger Patterson, John Gorman, Ted Davis. Dan Holland, Bill Black. Row 2: Steve Morales Dick Budenz, Brook Sturtevant. Dan Thomas. Bill Miller, Coach Gary Troyer. 172 All - league forward Steve Morales takes a shot from the corner. Preparing to make a sweep-shot against Pomona, Dan Holland wards off the defense. Stretching to block a shot. Thomas stops a goal against Claremont-Mudd. : - SEASON RECORD UR 7 Riverside City College 5 UR 11 Sacramento State College 4 UR 9 Los Angeles State College 10 UR 6 Pomona 5 UR 5 Chaffey 11 UR 5 Claremont 11 UR 5 San Fernando Valley State 11 UR 14 Occidental 7 UR 5 Pomona 6 UR 6 CalTech 4 UR 11 Claremont 9 UR 7 San Diego State College 10 UR 3 University of Pacific 6 UR 6 Los Angeles State College 4 UR 5 Occidental 7 UR 5 Pomona 12 UR 5 CalTech 6 UR 5 Claremont 13 LEAGUE STANDINGS Pomona 8-0 Claremont 5-3 Redlands 3-5 Occidental 2-6 CalTech 2-6 .ija w i ■ 173 Front Row: Peter Hsu, Gregg Terry, Mel Brooks, Don Pierce, Taz Tugtan, Miller, Bob Watson, Randy Woods, Ron Matyas, Scott Yager, John Rusty Weaver, Paul Swift, Coach " Spider " Becker, Row 2: Tom Frisbee, Jensen. Saleh Batubara, Alex Thurman. Ian Perrson, Seba Luzayamo, Donn Co-captain Rusty Weaver diverts the ball from his opponent. Soccer Coached by Dr. Becker and Dr. Hester, the 1967 Bulldog Soccer team provided the school with its only fall sports conference championship. After many years of being known as the " Soccer Club " and having to pay their own expenses, the school and the SCIAC finally made Soccer a lettering sport. The team responded by winning the championship with a 4-0 record. The team is also a member of the Eastern NCAA of Southern California. The predominently senior team, besides winning the SCIAC, had one of its highlights in a near win over Westmont, a team which had earlier defeated U.S.C. The team was affectionately known as Snow White and the Ten Dwarfs because of its lack of size. They were led by Most Valuable Player Mel Brooks, co-captains Rusty Weaver and Alex Thurman, and Taz Tugtan, Saleh Batubara, Peter Hsu, and Don Pierce. 174 1 I Tom Frisbee kicks the ball towards ttie goal. ■I - - Most valuable player Mel Brooks heads the ball and collides with a Westmont man. LEAGUE STANDINGS 1. Red lands 2. CalTech 3. Whittier 4. Occidental Pomona CHM competed as one team: therefore it was ineligible. Peter Hsu and Mel Brooks attempt to score against Cal Poly. Pomona. Coach Becker discusses strategy with Saleh Batubara • V- v.-,. - r-. m hsZ2 A ' Front Row: Don Ticknor, Varney Padgett. Terry McLaughlin. Mike Reed. Bruce Nelson. Rich Payne. Row 2: Manager Mike Nugent. Don Pope. Nick Martinez. Tom McCutcheon. Lurix Johnson. Ron Burns. Chuck Blair. Steve Spencer. Playing a game before his knee operation. Don Pope takes a shot against nationally ranked San Diego State. The 1967-68 University of Redlands varsity basketball team continued its outstanding league record, this time finishing in third with a 6-4 record. Despite their disappointing season record of 10- 16, Coach Lee Fulmar ' s Bulldogs had quite a few very close games. This is evidenced by the fact that the team lost six games by a total of 15 points, and nine games by 38 points. High scorer was transfer student " Skeet " Johnson, with a SCIAC average of 15 points, good for seventh place in league standings. Captain Tom McCutcheon finished the league season with a 14-point average. League champion Whittier with a 9- 1 record dominated, but Redlands had its high points, including a 77-70 victory over Oxy. Other high points of the season included a near win over NAIA No. 3 champion Pasadena and an 80-74 upset victory over Cal Western. Outstanding rebounder for the Bulldogs was 6 ' 2 " Chuck Blair, averaging nine rebounds per game. In addition, the alternative guards Bruce Nelson, Mike Reed, and Ron Burns contributed many outstanding games. Nelson was selected for the second team SCIAC and Redlands ' Most Valuable Player, while Mike Reed was the Conference Free Throw Champion. Important reserves included sophomore Nick Martinez and senior Terry McLaughlin, recipient of the " Hustle " award. 176 Varsity Basketball Sophomore guard. Rich Payne, injured most of the season, pursues his Chapman opponent- Terry McLaughlin, senior guard, drives against the taller Cal Westerners. I Transfer student Lurix " Skeet " Johnson prepares for a free throw. High scoring Ron Burns eludes his Cal Lutheran opponent In his drive to the basket. UofR 59 San Diego State 97 78 U.C. Irvine 80 71 Westmont 72 93 Chapman 62 80 Cal Western 74 87 LA. State 107 80 Chapman 82 65 Occidental 80 92 U.C. San Diego 78 72 Chapman 77 81 ♦Pomona 78 77 ♦Occidental 70 82 Claremont-H. Mudd 74 81 ♦Whittier 89 93 Cal Lutheran 86 65 U.C. Santa Barbara 86 53 Pasadena 60 80 CalTech 61 71 Cal State Long Beach 78 60 Cal Western 83 49 Univof San Diego 51 87 CalTech 53 79 ♦Occidental 85 97 ♦Pomona 88 80 ♦Claremont-H.Mudd 83 68 ♦Whittier 89 Varsity Basketball Whittier Occidental Redlands Pomona Claremont- H.Mudd Cal Tech 9-1 7-3 6-4 5-5 4-6 0-10 Despite his knee injury. Bruce Nelson was elected Most Valuable Player. 178 179 Coach Pete Konrad huddles with his players during a time out. Frosh Basketball Led throughout the season by Most Valuable Player and high scorer Tom Williams and rebounder Ron Davidson, Coach Pete Konrad ' s frosh basketball team compiled a 6-12 season record, and a 5-5 league record. Despite its lack of size, with only one starter over six feet, the Bullpups were known as a first-half team; but against league champion Whittier and runner-up Oxy itwas unable to hold the advantages. The highlight of the season was a victory over perennially tough Pasadena College. Also leading the team during the season were Ron Brown, captain Don Frank, Lee Reeck, and Ray Jones. High scorer Tom Williams goes up for another two-pointer. Benny Harris, manager, Ron Brown, Tom Williams, Don Frank, Ray Jones, Stirlmg Griffin, Ron Davidson, Bruce Wodams, Jim Williams, Lee Reeck, John Schram, Coach Pete Konrad 180 Front Row: Steve Young, Ken Toler. Mike Leahy, Ken Carlberg, Rick Guard, Jesse McNeil. Row 2: Coach John Odenbaugh, Tony Ward, Jack Jordan, Tom Frisbee, Jim Hammond, Steve Johnson, Mike Jenkins, Glenn Britten. 160 lb. Tom Frisbee at the start of another match. Freshman Mike Jenkinswrestles heavyweight against Cal Tech. The sport of wrestling was introduced this year, and despite having only four experienced wrestlers, the Bulldogs were able to finish second in the SCIAC and fourth in the NAIA District No. 3. Coach John Odenbaugh did an excellent job of teaching the inexperienced grabblers. Led by Captain and Most Inspirational wrestler Tony Ward and teammates Ken Tolar, Geoff Beaver and Rick Guard, the team finished third in the SCIAC meet and second in the dual meet standings. Wrestling at 130 lbs., Geoff Beaver was undefeated until he received a rib injury. Beaver was the only wrestler to score against tough Biola. High point men for the Bulldogs were Ken Tolar at 123 lbs. and Tony Ward at 145 lbs. Coming on late in the season. Ken Carlberg added valuable strength at 137 lbs. Usually the team had to win most of the lowerweight classes to balance out the heavier weight classes which were not quite as strong. At the end of the season m the NAIA No. 3 Championships, the Bulldogs had four wrestlers that placed. Steve Young, 115 lbs.. Ken Tolar, Tony Ward, and Mike Jenkins, 191 lbs. Other men that added strength to the team were Tom Frisbee, 160 lbs., Jim Hammond, 167 lbs., Mike Leahy, 130 lbs., Steve Johnson, 177 lbs., and Glenn Britten at heavyweight. Wrestling 181 «» -■ — r !! ' ' 3 f f ■ c . . miiiii ' N _ W ' I I ,j m • IB 1 W I •t f-T Swimming Team: Dave Scott. Dave Bowes, Bill Gomes, Bill Gorman, Steve MacPherson, Barry Bierschbach, Brook Sturdevant, Roger Patterson, Dave Franklin. Bill Miller, Russell Moates, Coach Gary Troyer. Captain Brook Sturdevant, who represented the team in the nationals, heads toward the finish In the breast stroke. Coach Gary Troyer, in his first season as head swimming coach, has already produced a strong Redlands swimming team. The team, although lacking in overall depth, has several excellent individuals. Freshman John Gorman, even before the start of the league season, had set three school records which include 18:54 for the 1650 freestyle, 11:08 for the 1000 yard freestyle, and 2:14 for the 200-yard butterfly. Senior Doc Crawford was outstanding in the three meter and one meter diving, and represented the Bulldogs at the NAIA national championships in Minnesota. Junior Dave Scott, also representing the swimmers at nationals, placing in two events, was very strong in the middle distances. Dave Bowes, a junior, alternated with Crawford in capturing the diving events. Outstanding in the breaststroke was senior Captain Brook Sturdevant. Brook was the third Redlands representative in Minnesota. Bill Miller added additional strength in the freestyle events. In league competition the Bulldogs performed well against swimming powers Claremont, Oxy, and Cal Tech. Other men adding depth to the team were Barry Bierschbach in the distances, Roger Patterson in the butterfly. Bill Gomes in the sprints, and Russell Moates in the diving competition. 182 His perfect form caught by the camera, Doc Crawford executes a winning dive Varsity Swimming Junior record holder Dave Scott rests after an exhausting race. Already the holder of several Red lands records. Bill Gorman splashes hisway to another victory 183 Freshman Dave Rasmussen leaves the ground with his powerful serve. Continuing their domination, the defending national champions were undefeated in the SCIAC as of March 25. The young team has run over their competition without losing a point. This runs their winning streak to 46 and gives them a 188-14 record over the last 22 years. The Bulldogs have won league in nineteen of the last 22 years. Coach Jim Verdieck ' s team has lost only to university powers USC, UCLA, and BYU, which are rated first, second, and fifth in the country. Their record includes victories over NCAA small college champions Long Beach State, San Diego State, Cal Western, and Cal State Los Angeles. Playing at first singles was sophomore Doug Verdieck, the defending NAIA singles champion. Bruce Nelson played second singles while sophomore Paul Jamison played third man. Freshmen Dave Rasmussen and Pete Moote, J.C. transfer Steve Warfield, and senior Ron Reis round out the rest of the team. Varsity Tennis Doug Verdieck, defending NAIA singles champion. 184 Front Row: Ron Reis, Dave Rasmussen. Steve Wartield. Coach Jim Verdieck. Row 2: Pete Moote. Doug Verdieck. Paul Jamison. Bruce Nelson. Undefeated in small college action, the number one doubles team of Doug Verdieck and Bruce Nelson starts another match. Number two singles player Bruce Nelson makes a good backhand return 185 At the completion of his backswing. senior Jim Eliassen observes the effect of his drive. Golf Freshman team leader Howard Twitty putts out. Bob Blank, Pete Colvin, Jim Fuller, Howard Twitty, Doug Matthews, Jim Berry, John Jenkins, Jim Eliassen, Coach Lee Fulmer. Coach Lee Fulmer has come up with another strong golf team for 1968. Led by freshman Howard Twitty and senior Jim Eliassen, the golf team has compiled a 3-0 league record as of March 24. They have lost only to national champion San Diego State and USC and have won all their other matches. In the UCR Invitational, the team placed fourth and Doug Matthews placed third individually. In competition Eliassen and Twitty alternate at first and second spots and Doug Matthews plays third; sophomore Jim Berry, freshmen John Jenkins and Jim Fuller, and senior Bob Bland add additional strength to the team. 186 Front Row: Pam MacGregor, Pam Scott. Judy Runnels. Molly Hegen. Ruth Jenkins. Ellie Annin. Polly Gibson Row 2: Jill Brinkman, Cathy Christiansen. Luanne Burline. Carol Robinson. Helen Vance. Miss Kathy Iverson. Women ' s Tennis The Redlands women ' s tennis team, coached by Miss Kathy Iverson, plays schools from all over southern California. Because they do not belong to a league, they play freelance. Included on their schedule were Long Beach State, San Diego State, Scripps, and Whittier. Some of the top players included number one Ellie Annin, Pam Scott. Polly Gibson, and Molly Heggen. 187 4- % Track and Field Defending league champion Lodi Zubko is seen coming off the hurdle enroute to victory. King Carter competes in the long |ump. Distance men Adrian Jones, Ken Tolar, Brian Cole, and Milt Dietsch lead in the mile Freshmen Charles Rushing and Jerry Procter, plus J.C. transfer Steve Fowler sprint out the hundred-yard dash. 188 As of March 25, Coach Jack Savage ' s Bulldogs had a 3 and 1 dual meet record and had won the SCIAC relays. Prior to this, Olympic hopeful Jerry Procter had set an NAIA mark of 25-2 in the long jump in Kansas City. The outdoor season commenced at the SCIAC relays in which the Bulldogs ran away from their opponents, scoring 104 points to 74 for runnerup Cal Tech. Next the tracksters easily trounced Cal Tech in the first league meet. Large school power Cal Poly Pomona then defeated the Bulldogs 80 ' Z? to 65 ' ? on an extremely slow track. However, there were a few good marks compiled--Ron Davidson, a 6-4 high jump; Jerry Procter, a 23-10 ' A long jump school record, and Craig Aseltme, a 1:55.7 880. In their second league meet of the season, the spikers swamped the Stags of Claremont 112 to 33. The meet was highlighted by an SCIAC record leap in the triple jump by Jerry Procter. In addition, Procter won the 120 highs in 14.6 to tie a school record. John Hardin vaulted 14-6, co-captain Randy Frick hurled the javelin 194 ' , and defending league champion Lodi Zubko ran 56:4 in the intermediates. Other performers that helped throughout the season were Steve Fowler and Charles Rushing in the sprints: Dave Crist, John Miller, and co-captain Henry Pinkard in the 440: Marcus Jordan, Ken Tolar, Adrian Jones, and Brian Cole in the distances: and Tony Ward m the hurdles. In the field events, Bob Walton, Chuck Blair, and Carl Ledbetter in the high jump, Ron Grout and Jon Erb in the shot put, Don Ford in the javelin, Leon Hickey in the pole vault, and John Cummmgs in the jumps added additional strength. i—i I " Co-captain Randy Frick uncoils a winning throw against Claremont-Mudd. Jerry Procter takes off on his SCIAC record triple jump. Outstanding 880 man Craig Aseltme is on his way to another victory. 189 Front Row: Ed Watson, lim Constantine, Milt Dietsch. Ken Tolar. Adrian Jones. Charles Rushing. Dave Crist. Tom Lindsey, Row 2: Henry Pinkard, Tony Ward. Leon Hickey. John Mikel. John Cummings, Steve Fowler. Craig Aseltine. John Harper, Vaughn Blake, " Skeef ' Johnson. Brian Cole. Steve Leon Hickey is shown on the way up to 14 feet. Larson. Jerry Procter. Row 3: Bob Hutcherson. Mike Jenkins. Jon Erb. Rick Flint. Ron Grout. King Carter. Ron Davidson. John Miller. Chuck Blair, Don Ford. Jim Mairs. Randy Frick. Marcus Jordan, Bob Walton. Lodi Zubko. Proctor takes the baton handoff from Charlie Rushing at the SCIAC Relays. 190 Jerry Procter is seen on his way to a sctiool record in ttie 120 higti hurdles. Dave Crist breaks the tape in the 440 againstCal Poly. ► Co-Captain Henry Pinkard talks with an exhausted John Miller, - -. ' ' l-- ' ■% - i ■■ 191 Don Ross successfully steals second base. Baseball The 1968 Redlands baseball team is the youngest in recent school history. It has only three seniors and two juniors, the rest of the team being comprised of sophomores and freshmen. But Coach Paul Taylor has been able to mold a good team despite the lack of experience. As of March 24, the baseball team was 6-6 including a double-header victory over tough Pasadena College. The leading hitter is centerfielder Bruce Talley, who is over .400. Other outstanding hitters are sophomores Nick Martinez and Don Ross. Senior Jim Sulger and junior Doug Nalle are the two starting pitchers, while Verle Milsap. Tom Shoemaker and Bill Kernin are the other spot starters. Don Fariss is the late-innmg reliever. Senior John Hoak, the team leader at third base, hit a home run m the bottom of the ninth to win one of the games. Pat Doherty is the catcher, while the shortstop- second base combination is sophomore Varney Padgett and freshman Tom Williams. Adding strength to the beach are Curtis Hafer, Rick Richards, and Rocky Davis. With the bulk of the team underclassmen, prospects for a strong team in future years is excellent. Jim Sulger, number one pitcher, prepares a curve ball. 192 Third baseman John Hoak takes a well- timed swing at a pitch. A beaming Coach Paul Taylor ' s satisfaction with a good play is obvious. Front Row: Bruce Talley. Don Farriss. Dick Romo. Rick Richards. Tom Williams. Pat Doherty. Dill Witht. Rocky Davis. Tom Schumacher, Row 2: Coach Paul Taylor. Doug Nalle, John Hoak. Don Ross, Varney Padgett. Nick Martinez. Bill Kernin. Verle Milsap. Curtis Hater. Jim Sulger, Dick Holmes. 193 An unidentified runner bites the dust as he just beats the tag. Hoak rounds second base on the way to a triple. Rick Richards speeds along the basepaths. 194 Junior Varsity Baseball Front Row: Tom Hoak, Jeff Moses, Leiand Sakai, Sfeve Petty. Todd Lightbody, Paul Reno, Jim Porterfield, John Bowers. Row 2: Ron Wells, Rick Ford, Scott Horine. Voddie Baucham, Cfiris Forkey, Darnell Bell, The Junior Varsity baseball team, composed primarily of freshmen and sophomores, serves asa place to gam needed experience for the varsity team. Despite their disappointing record, the JV ' s had several outstandmg individuals that will be able to help the varsity in the future. Playing for Coach Dave Tuttle ' s team were freshman shortstop Steve Petty, freshman outfielder Jim Porterfield, and sophomore Tom Hoak at catcher. Other notable players were third baseman Leiand Sakai and outfielders Darnell Ball and Todd Lightbody. Slugger Jim Porterfield gets a tiit against Mount San Jacinto J.C. I Dropping down from the Varsity for a game, pitcher Bill Wirht helps the JV ' s. 195 mm mm students ' ji k£iA: ' r9i ir ' .(i. ' • " ar - - ' ' . " There is no such thing as an average man . . . " Lane Weston 197 UR Around the World: ahburg Fall Semester The flag of the DDR flies in the December wind across the wall from West Berlin. At left, the New Wall abuts a remaining section of the Old. Paula Ryan. Polly Gibson and Jonel Brown climb the Linzergasse road up the north face of the Kapuzinerberg. On September 9, 1967 the SS Aurelia sailed out of the Port of New York with 39 University of Redlands students among the 1,060 student passengers. Accompanying the group were Dr. Mrs. William Rodemann and their two children and Mrs. Robert Dequenne. Southampton. England was a welcome sight after nine days of ocean. Greeted there by Mr. Robert Dequenne, the group climbed on their waiting red SalzKraft bus to begin their European travels. Sunshine and balmy days filled two fascinating weeks spent in England and France. Then, home at last, Salzburg and the Hotel Rupertihof. Every available minute was spent climbing mountains, exploring, eating pastry, before it was off to Italy and two brimming full weeks of paintings, sculpture, history and a lot of fun. After returning for a month ' s stay in Salzburg, the group boarded the SalzKraft bus again and set off for a most interesting week spent in Vienna and Budapest, Hungary. December brought snow, weekend jaunts and a delightful Austrian Christmas. The month was also highlighted by a rewarding three day trip to East and West Berlin. It was hard to believe January 19 would come so fast and goodbys be so hard to say to Austrian friends, favorite haunts and beautiful Salzburg. Leaving by train to Luxembourg, the group parted there, some to continue traveling and the rest to return to the United States via Icelandic Airlines. Front Row: Dave Franklin, Linda Roles, Cheryl Baughn, Louie Lyon, Diane Shippey. Diana Douglas. Row 2: Tim Foley, Tim Loring, Judy Jones, Polly Gibson. Greg Myers. Muriel Febus. Anne Heinbuch. Betty Bass. Kathy Fedorko. Joan Fair, Wendy Sykes, Linda Strack, Jonel Brown, Mrs. Dequenne. Row 3: Steven Taylor, Nancy Bennett, Tern Lewis, Ruth Williams, Twina Yancey. Claudia Reimer, Paula Ryan, Carol Downing, Gail Ginder. Doug Nalle. Mr. Dequenne. Phil Pratt, Dr Rodemann Row 4: Bill Bannister. Scotty Hall, Steven Hagan, Barry Sterner. Paula Sayler. Heather McCririe. Bill Bryant. John Hitchcock. Not Pictured: Maudeane Taunton, Mrs. Rodemann, 198 Spring Semester It wasn ' t all fun... Itwas celebrating Fasching in Berlin, costumes, dancing, German beer Itwas trying to buy a stamp--auf Deutsch, verb forms, endings, laughter Itwas cheering the newborn basketball team. Gehe Gross ' Rot! (Go Big Red!) Itwas seemg Salzburg-beautiful, inspiring, a thousand snow-covered steps to the Fortress Itwas racing the wind down a white slope, new skis, snowplow, falling Itwas walking in the holiness of early morning, green fields, mountains, rosy-cheeked children Itwas remembering in the quiet times, a cross, the gray Wall, marching soldiers Itwasn ' t all fun. Itwas something real. --Sue Thomas Front Row: Tina Johnstone. Chip Chiappone, Gail Brock. Carolyn Caminiti. Jan Kagihara. Chris Allen. Dave Harkins, Truman Coggins, Walter Heath, Larry Dolan, Chris Griffin. Dan Kifer. Loren Schutz. Row 2: Karen Braaten. Paula Ingels. Mrs. Dequenne, Ann Curtis. Jackie Hartman. Joan Blocher. Sue Moen. Shirley Miller. Susie Cowin. Linda Newhall. Linda Taylor. Dale Bratton. Patti Clasen, Cathy Cordell. Jean Jerger. Sue Thomas. Steph Schug. Judy Gambiil. Chris Orme Row 3: Mrs. Rodemann, Dr Rodemann. Mr. Dequenne. Bruce Dumbacher, Ford Smith, Wayne Schumacher, Don Baker. Alan Townson, Aric Clark. John Morris, Larry Ainsworth. Vicki Jones. David Rodemann. Lori Burdett, Suzanne Leppe. Jean Coughlin. Larry Dolan. Jackie Hartman. Judy Gambill. Lori Burdett. and Dan Kifer talk with a wartime prisoner of Dachau in the back room of what is known to all Salzburg veterans as " The Stube across the Street. " Dress for an Alpine springtime: ski sweaters. Dirndlkleider, and Lederhosen. Gail Brock. Steph Schug, Linda Newhall, Sue Thomas. Dale Bratton and Chris Orme model some of the many possible combinations against a background of the Salzach hills surrounding Salzburg. 199 Participants in the program: Louise Kendall, a coed from UC Davis, Suzanne Leppe, Louise Smith, Mr. Dequenne, a coed from Wells Col- lege, and a coed from Pitzer College. Redlands in France, A Magnificent Summer Participating in the Redlands in France program last summer were six girls, including three UR coeds: Louise Kendall, Louise Smith, and Suzanne Leppe. Mr. Robert Dequenne, French professor at Redlands, led the group, which resided in private homes while attending classes at the Institut de Touraine at Tours. While they were staying in Tours for six weeks, the group visited many old and beautiful chateaux of the Loire Valley. Following exams at the end of July, the group boarded a microbus for travel throughout other provinces of France and other coun- tries of Europe. Famous cities and land- marks in Italy, Switzerland, England, and Luxembourg were also visited. Among their interesting experiences during the summer were: a night boatride at Marseille, an opera in Rome, the El Paleo festival of Siena, shopping in Mont St. Michel, and eating delicious omelettes at Mdre Poulard. Paris, of course, was a favorite city, and the group spent many hours visiting the Louvre, the Champs Elysees, the Eiffel Tour, and the Hotel des Invalides. The group arrived in London just in time to see the changing of the guards and to visit the Houses of Parlia- ment. The group returned home in Septem- ber after a rewarding and enjoyable trip. Visiting the Roman forum. La Tour d ' Eiffel July 14 celebration at the Hotel de Ville, Tours. 200 The exchange program between the University of Redlands and a college m Hong Kong at present Is for one student each way. In the exchange with Chung Chi, for instance, the Redlands student pays all expenses and fees for the Chung Chi student here, who in turn pays the Redlands student ' s fees at Chung Chi. Chung Chi College is similar in many ways to Redlands: it is a small interdenominational school of 400 students, established in 1952 to provide an opportunity for capable people in Hong Kong to attend college despite lack of finances. Many are refugees from Red China. The Redlands exchange student lives in a dorm, attends classes in both English and Chinese, and may attend classes at the University of Hong Kong as well. The entire program is coordinated by the fifteen man Hong Kong Committee in Redlands. For the Redlands student in Hong Kong, there is also the opportunity for total immersion in Chinese life. UR exchange student Carolyn Hazard said of her experiences while at New Asia University m Hong Kong: " I love it here. I feel fairly intoxicated with Hong Kong and Life!! The view from the ferry at night, walking down the street with little children gaping at you in wonder-the smells which permeate everything, sometimes sweet incense and often times fish. I even love riding on the crowded buses which are so full that I literally doubt if another person could possibly squeeze on. " During the second semester, she made sketches, which later would be painted in oils, for one of the professors who was doing psychology research in connection with a deserted village. Carolyn later made a project of teaching English to students from 15-21 years of age at a Resettlement estate. Hong Kong Exchange Luke Kwong, Chung C hi exchange student at Redlands. Convocation in the Chung Chi College chapel. 201 Exchange programs within U.S. Colby College Perhaps these comments by Brett Brengle on the program at Westminster will exemplify the feelings of all the UR exchange students: " Besides providing an opportunity for travel and exposure to the East and its way of living, the Westminster program has given me time to know people from similar and different backgrounds than my own. Also, I ' m grateful for the time away from Red lands, for now I can view it more objectively and appreciate better the changes that are occurring there. In the program here, I am treated like a regular Westminster student, taking courses much like those I ' d be taking at the U. of R. We have chapel twice weekly, with only two cuts allowed, chimes, an over abundance of women ' s regulations, starchy food that makes even Saga taste good, rain, snow, a winning basketball team (4th in NIA), a coffee house (where I spend every weekend), and all the other typical characteristics of a small, church- related liberal arts college. And there are beautiful people! That ' s what counts. So, I ' m glad I came, because I have been able to expand myself, making it a beneficial and growing experience. " Marsha Brengle UR exchange student at Westminster MiklosJako Colby exchange students at UR Westminster College Larry Kassman Westminster exchange students at UR Gail Miller Sam Meyer Ed Cortez Wesleyan exchange students at UR Ward Seibert Wesleyan College 202 Asian Students A growing responsibility of education is that of creating understanding and appreciation of other peoples and their cultures. Through its foreign programs and exchange programs, the University provides for this enrichment. Students may travel and study in Europe, Mexico, France, and Hong Kong, or they may participate in one of the exchanges with colleges in the United States, such as Fisk University and American University. In addition to California, more than thirty states and eleven foreign countries are represented in the student body, with students from the continents of Asia, Africa, Europe, North and South America. Front Row: Lucy Dee. Philippine Islands: Luke Kwong. Hong Kong: Linda Tseng, Hong Kong, Row 2: Daniel Tsang, Hong Kong: Adeline Lim, Thailand: Margaret Yue, Hong Kong, Peter Hsu, Formosa. Off-Campus Students Ed Holm, Eva Palmer, Patricia Culverhouse, Nick Miller, Wade M. Smith. University Village Norm Whitten, Don Schroeder, Bob McKenzie, Doug Nalle, Tom McCutcheon, Ron Gault, Ron Burns, Bob Crist, Bob Ballard, Jay Boone, Chris Dewees, Steve Taylor. Bob Scott, Roger Whitten. Mike Nugent. Jim Sulger, Larry Weeks, Doug Verdieck, Tom Sakai, 203 student Leaders and Campus Living Groups; Sophomores Wendy Johnson and Marilyn Blankenship paint the Bulldog on Ad Hill. Ground crewmen destroy the evidence of Cortner Hall ' s raid on Grossmont Hall during the Interim. Resident Assistants meet in the Browsing Room. Front Row: Krystie Himes, Dr. Theron Pace, Director of Housing; Jackie Bennett. Linda Hardesty, Terry Belmont, Jesse (VIcNeil, Mike Reed, Ken Umbach, Rich Beyer. Row 2: Sue Moore, Judy Runnels, Toni Peters. Trippi Ahrens, Pat Wright, Keith Beck, Linda Strack, Barbara Clark, Bob Oda, Bill Bryden, Don Baird, Rick Flint, Terry Appenzeller, Beth Green, Pat Roskelley. 204 President Bob Hauschild Freshman Class Rep. Alan Freeman Freshman Class The incoming Freshman Class be- gan in a maze of bewilderment and ques- tions, but it completed the year as a strongly unified and spirited class. Long lasting friendships were formed with such memorable occasions as the computer dance, the Frosh picnic, the Soph-Frosh brawl, and the retreat to Forest Home. Class projects included their wrapping of goalposts at home football games and their organizing of the last football rally. Suckers were sold to raise funds. fMM III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Bk! ' ' ■Ne Vice-president Tom Turnquist Secretary Pam Henny Treasurer Carrie Stroud Class Council; Front Row: Brian Watanabe, Kathy Guiver, Carrie Stroud, Christy Terry. Row 2: Bruce Castetter. Alan Freeman, Connie Ford, Bill Goines. Row 3: Tom Pope, Bob Hauschild, unidentified, Scott Yager. 205 Sophomore Class Officers Bob Scott, Vice President Tim Campbell, President Marilyn Blankenship, Treasurer Debbie Chase, Secretary This year the Integration Committee, chaired by Peg Hogan and Jim Hackleman, taught the new Fresh a few of the things they had learned the year before, such as how to wear a beanie with dignity, where the action is at dawn, and tactics for winning the tug of war . Frosh learn fast-they have to-but apparently this year they just weren ' t swift enough: Sophs won the Soph-Frosh Brawl by several thousand points, which was really an outstanding showing and a tribute to the spirit of fair play exhibited in this annual heptathlon. The Sophomore class had members in a Junior-Soph joint skit at one of the Fall football rallies, and the class float in the Homecoming parade portrayed the Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County. Since each year the winner of the Brawl gets to paint the Bulldog on the Hill, the Sophs took on this task, and, under the supervision of Wendy Johnson, finished it justas winter set in. Throughout the year, the class also sponsored dances and light shows in the Union. Sophomore Class Council. Front Row: Charles L. Jones. Cheryl Watts. Marc Kantor. Don Young. Row 2: Sharon J. Chapman. Linda Weingarten. Nancy Karr, Sue Schmidt, Debbie Chase. Row 3: Jon Erb. Tim Campbell, Bob Scott. Steve Morales. Ken Tolar, Sophomore Rep. Jim Slemp, Junior Rep. 206 Junior Class Officers President Terry Appenzeller Junior Class Council; Row 1: Steve Sinclair. Lynn Shaw, Jill Johnson, Stu Wahrenbrock, Sue Moen. Row 2: Jay Skiles, Dean Sager, Terry Appenzeller, Mike Gibson. Led by Junior Class President Terry Appenzeller, the Junior Class contributed greatly to campus life this year with their efforts in social, service, and fund-raising activities. Among their fall activities were the Junior-Sophomore Rally, which spoofed Frosh Orientation, and the construction of a float for the Homecoming Parade. Junior Class Treasurer Mike Gibson posed as Dr. Charles Bazuin, UR physician, on an old- fashioned elixir wagon built by class mem- bers for the parade. Concessions were sold on the Visitor ' s side at home football games to raise funds for the class, and books were collected for Waterman Gardens as a special service project. As no formal, all-school Christmas dance was held this year, the Junior Class hosted an enjoyable Christmas party for class members and their dates. Guests danced, sipped hot cider, decorated a Christmas tree, and listened to carols played by Mike McCarthy on the piano. Included in activities for the spring semes- ter was the presentation of a full-length color film for the entire student body. V ' ■fl ' 4 ' " ' ■ , jJ Jj TTQW: ' ' ' ' ' Treasurer Mike Gibson Secreretary Sue Moen Vice-President Barry Hansteln 207 Maybury Hall This year Maybury serves as an honor dorm for Senior women. The girls hold five-da y meal cards, and so do their own cooking on weekends. They also have a mascot, a dog named Rags. On Halloween Maybury and Billings had a joint party, and Maybury girls held a Christmas breakfast in the dorm. Spring semester Maybury invited two professors from the government depart- ment to speak on the structure of American political parties. Toward the end of the year when the evenings became warm, dinner was often a barbecue in the back yard. Chris Bullock, Sue Bartley, Sue Hopp, Vicki Ensign, Betty Marshall, Barbara Fair, Sue Johnson, Gwen Fisher. 208 Billings Hall Life in Billings this year was a round of parties. There were parties for every birthday, as well as Halloween, Home- coming and Christmas. Dean Paisley and Dr. Pace were invited for dessert and dorm tour. Events in the dorm were along much the same lines: fireside chats each night, pancake breakfasts on Saturdays, picnics at Oak Glen, and dorm meetings at Shakeys. Billings Hall is an honor dorm for Junior girls. They make their own rules, and thus enjoy a sense of unity not found in other dorms. The girls do many things as a unit, and spirit runs high; they ent- ered the Noel Dorm Sing even though their choir was heavily outnumbered by those of the main dorms. In this same spirit they have adopted a mascot, a monkey which goes by the name of Zeek, and sometimes they even dress alike, in their Billings navy blue T-shirts. Front Row: Mary Lou Shirk, Ann Lundin, Charlotte Gaylord, Debbie Brown, Chris Welling. Row 2: Sharon Carr, Carol Williamson (R.A.), Linda Newhall, Dale Bratton, Linda Zink. 209 House Council: Arlo Drury, North Rep. Row 1: Dick Hobson, North Rep.; Wayne Sabo, Historian; Jim Glaze, Treasurer; Guy Fisher, Secretary; John R. Munns, President of the Norsemen. Row 2: Truman Coggins, President; Tom Sakiyama, Resident Assistant; Jim Slemp, R.A.; John Miller, R.A. North Hall Front Row: Guy Fisher, Fahad Sultan, Truman Coggins, Jim Glaze, Dan Nowlin, Jimmy Ash. Row 2: Terry Sillo, Jim Hammond, John Folkins, Arlo Drury, Scott Horine, Mitch Kysar, Mansour K. Shalhoub, Willie Wilden, Dick Hobson. 210 Front Row: Mike Jenkins, John Taxis. Row 2: Randy Hill, Lynn Hall, Steve Seim, Wayne Sabo, Tom Williams, John Smiley, Don Fagett, Bob Hoewing, Tim Kluber, Rex Berk- shire. Row 3: Michael D. Rusk, Curt Haefer, John Munns, Merton Zahl, Jim Potepan, John Kingsbury, Ted Davis, Dale Graham, David Atkinson, Tom Turnquist, Craig Bennet, Joe Monies. Front Row: Richard Bond, Richard Davis, Steve Fow- ler, John Miller, Tom Hoak, James R. Long, Tom Rit chie, Steven Young. Row 2: Michael Page, Greg Smith Rick Strehle, Tim Evens Tom Sakiyama, Jim Slemp, Ken Curry, Allan Brown Dan Prosser, Bob Clark, Ken Carl berg. North Hall had a particularly spirited and rousing year. The Norsemen, with their Hall festooned as " El Norte, " placed third in the Homecoming dorm decoration contest. Intramural football, however, left considerable room for im- provement. A Halloween exchange-dance with Grossmont Hall saw the inaugural use of Norsemen ' s new dorm stereo system. " African Night " was held at North and proved to be both entertaining and in- formative. The men of North captured second place in the dorm caroling contest in the Alpha Gamma Nu Noel festivities, and concluded the Fall semester with a Christmas party. In the spring semester, the men of North were again enthusiastically active at their favorite pursuits, and a good time was had by all. 211 Merriam Hall Front Row: Dave Ham, Robert M. Carlson, John H. Manion, Al Moore, Alan Spence, Don Young.Row 2: Robert Lee Carter, Randy Woods, David Martin, Bruce Baird, Rick Flint, Charles Meyer, Al Jones, Bob Higday, Dave Newman, Steve Gray. Row 3: Bob Graylin, Don Lemly, Mike Poynor, Eric Son nesyn, William Dudley Albright, Stephen Wood, Ron Matyas, Steve Morales, Steve Neldon. This fall Merriam Hall held a com- bination open house and dorm exchange party with Grossmont, with dancing to the sounds of the popular Misfits. The ex- change ended with a group sing led by the dorm ' s folksinger, Mike Gutin, in front of a cozy fire in the lobby fireplace. It was considered by all to be a huge success. For its Homecoming Day dorm deco- ration Merriam featured an original and colorful display entitled, " A Psychedelic Trip through the West. " Also in November, Merriam, along with the Hong Kong Com- mittee, sponsored HONG KONG NIGHT, which featured a talk by Jack Osborn, UR exchange student to Chung Chi College last year and a Merriam resident. Luke Dwong, this year ' s Chung Chi Student in Redlands, also living in Merriam, sang a few Chinese songs. Before finals the men of Merriam held a dorm Christmas party and, in an annual tradition, bought gifts and distri- buted them to underprivileged children in the Redlands area. Along with open dorm on Sunday afternoons and study breaks featuring food put on by a special Snack Tray Committee, a regular feature throughout the year in Merriam was the discussion series " This I Believe ... " The purpose of the series is promotion of closer relationship between faculty and students and presentation to students of stimulating topics of discus- sion. Front Row: Luke Kwong, Richard Hentzell, Nathan Brian Watanabe, G. Jack Pond, P. Robin Mayeda, Daniel Tsang. Row 2: John Llewellyn, Tom Lindsey, Lee Reeck, Jesse Petton, Stephen Johnson, Bill Tow, Paul Davis, Larry Dolan. Row 3: Steve Morales, Rick Ford, Michael Gutin, Pete Boss, Wes Nottage, Frank Grossman, Jim Buck, Steve War- field. 212 Front Row: Richard Blakley, Luke Kwong, David Shoffner, Adam Morales, Ken Umbach. Row 2: Rodger Smith, Ken Tolar, Giff Smith, Howard Hudson, Mike Bowman, Milt Dietsch, Tim Constantine. Row 3: Bob Blank, Don Moore, Art Gilbert, Rod Hoopai, Lupe Dechino, Steve Morales. House Council: Bill Tow, Vice President; John Manion, Secretary-Treasurer; Ken Umbach, R.A.; Harriet Barker, Residence Director; Tim Con- stantine, R.A.; Nathan Brian Watanabe, Merriam Rep.; Don Young, Disciplinary Council; Dave Ham, President. 213 .■.■ ■, ' At ' M K? i?s ' -fc4 w i, ' »»;i ' jies ' «A ' Front Row: Dean Bentley, David Rasmussen, T. J. Brockway, Dan Thomas, Robert Driscoll, Laurence Ebner. Row 2: Alan P. Freeman, Steve Holman, William J. Mellor, Howard Twitty, Bob Enz, Bob Almassy, G. Britt Shaw, Bill Cureton. It was a full year for Melrose Hall. After dinner social meetings in the dorm were lieid all year long, at which the most timely and interesting campus subjects were brought up for discussion. In the Noel, Melrose men sang a carol written by one of their own men. Also over Christmas they entertained the women ' s dorms with carols. Melrose parties were held often; a typical one thrown recently had the theme, " Psychedelic Armpit Firetruck. " 214 Melrose Hall Front Row: Bob Siegel, Donn Miller, Wayne White. Row 2: John Schram, Steve Noonan, David Regalado (President), Randy Fisher, Jim Nunn, Jesse J. McNeil (Secretary), Row 3: Jim Walton, Bruce S. Andrews, Bill Wiehl, Allan Slaughter, Ron Davidson, Steve Ball, Dave Wellmon. 215 Front Row: Pete Moote, Leiand Sakai, Mark Clay, Mike Wharton, Larry Lantz. Row 2: Alton Takabayashi, Ron Wells, Bill Black, Dwight Inouye, Gregg Vincent, Marc Blake, Dennis Enomoto, C. Morgan Kinghorn. Row 3: Tart Wong, Rolf Treu, Ron Allen, James E. Quimby, T. S. Biegel, Terry D. Appenzeller, Tom McClung, Glenn Martyn, C. C. Farnsworth, Gary Hill, Richard Morin. Front Row: Tom Pope, Bob Hauschild, Bruce Castetter, Anthony Ward, David Cushing, Bill Kennedy. Row 2: Vaughn Blake, Bruce Wodhams, Jeffrey Coulas, Donald Hazard, Richard Beyer, Ken Bouma, Richard White, King Carter. Row 3: Don Cordell, Carl Blomgren, Reinhard Pfeiffer, Floyd N. Booker II, Larry Hewitt, Rich Spivey, Robert Barner, Dennis Harper, Randy Sasaki, Robert Timm, Russell Hoates, Dave Schnabel, Richard Cunningham, Charles L. Jones. 216 Cortner ' s year was highlighted by a number of activities. The men hosted a combined open house, dance and party for the women of Bekins and Fairmont Halls on Halloween evening. The event featured a specially constructed haunted house. Cortner won the (Alpha Gamma Nu) Noel Dorm Sing for the third consecutive year, singing an old English carol in mad- rigal form. The annual Christmas study break was enlivened by the exchanging of creative gifts among the residents. Cortner Hall House Council. Front Row: Charles L. Jones, Treasurer. Row 2: Randy Sasaki, President; Clayton Chun, R.A.; David Graham, Residence Director; Richard Beyer, R.A.; Terry Appenzeller, R.A. A redundant Bill Kennedy hides in the fireplace, looking official. Front Row: Larry Doyle, Tim Van Horn, Robert Thomas, Bruce Wodhams, Bruce Castetter, Jeffrey A. Moses. Row 2: David Emerich, Bill Kennedy, Don Frank, Pete Colvin, Tom Pope. Dave Schnabel, Ken Moody, Dave Fulton. Row 3: Malcolm Swift, Jim Mairs, Jack Marsh, Carl Truen, John Sells, John Dolan, Bob Hauschild, Gary Kring, Michael Grissom, Bill Martin. 217 Front Row: Noel Chang Bill Ryan, Tom Phelps, John Jenkins, Maurice Entwhistle, John Coleman, Dennis W. Stevens IV. Row 2: Bennie Harris, Joel Grossman, Bruce Dumbacher, Bill Wirth, Barry Bierschbach. Adrian Jones, John Pearson, Malcolm Tyau. Row 3: Mike Steele, Loren Schutz, Bruce Wallace, Keith Beck, Jon Erb, Rick Simpson, Stewart Brown, Jim Luther, Jay Stretch, Jay Tatro, Robert D. Kelly, David L. Hicks. Front Row: Brian Gray, Derek Pang, Walt Krier, Johnny Watson. Row 2: Richard Brian Johnson, David Crist, Craig Maginnis, Dave Callaway, Lach Hough, Larry Stevens, Mark Richards. Donald Ware. Row 3: John Andersen, Bill Piety, Peter Wolfe, Jim Williams, John Sargent, Marty Link, Greg Murray, Dennis Turner, Don Hyde. 218 Front Row: Brook Sturtevant. Rick Richards. Dave Newmyer, Aric Clark. Row 2: Larry Thompson, Jay Skiles. John B. DeNault Ml. Rick Menz. Mark Williams, Bill Goines. Richard Kelly. Row 3: John Hill. Jerry Linkhart. Greg Holden. Kent Maynard, David Heistand. Don Ross. Scott Yager. John Ruch. Stephen Petty. ' - mA MJ UTwi i %X ' ■ i F 4 f m .f " Front Row: David Pahk, Tom Schumacher. Jack Young. Paul Renno. Row 2: Alan Baer. Larry Cramblett. Ralph P. Ethridge. Jim Hackleman. Ron Christensen. Row 3: Erasmo Mendez. Glenn Britton. Tom Parker, Robert Hickernell, John Morris, Larry Ainsworth. Brian Cole. Cal-Founders Hall House Council, Front Row: Walt Krier, Floor Rep.; Larry Stevens. Vice President — Founders Hall: Dennis Turner, Floor Rep.; Scott Yager. Secretary; Rick Richards. Treasurer; Glenn Britton. Floor Rep. Row 2: Brook Sturtevant. Head Resident; Rick Menz. President; Aric Clark. Floor Rep.; Dave Newmyer. Vice President — California Hall; John Sargent, CalFounders Rep.; Jim Williams, Floor Rep.; Donald Ware, Floor Rep. Cal-Founders became the largest of the men ' s dorms when one of the oldest dorms on campus, California Hall, was enlarged by the addition of a lobby and three story residence wing. The look of modern spaciousness created then is still evident a decade later. In the dorm decoration contest over homecoming, CalFounders took first prize (the dorm council holds the award, a peren nial trophy which circulates among the win ning dorms, in their portrait at right) Their entry was a set depicting a typica western saloon, with moving figures coord inated by a carefully engineered and con structed lever system. Before Christmas CalFounders had a dorm party and hosted a party for the orphans of Wesleyan Hall. 219 Led by Dorm President Debbie Smith, the women of Benkins-Holt wel- comed twenty-seven freshmen and several transfer students to their dorm, the newest dorm on campus. As the girls attended foot- ball games and gave their support to other school activities. Homecoming weekend rolled around, and everyone then became busy painting, sewing and hammering. Their dorm decoration efforts resulted in a colorful teepee with Indians and cavalry- man. As the semester progressed a warm feeling of community and friendship emerged within the dorm. At Christmas time, the women sang in the Noel caroling contest and held a breakfast on Study Day. The spirit of friendship continued on into the second semester, as lasting memories were made. Front Row: Julie Inouye, Suzanne Leppe, Mary Ewing, Terry Lindegren, Claudia Burton, Laurie Kepler. Row 2: Lynda Heldeman, Dindy Schwerdt, Beth Green, Georgie Goodwin, JoAnn Ritchie, Wendy Cyr. Nancy Kilian, Jill Johnson, and Nancy Karr admire an unusal ornament before finding a place for it on Holt Hall ' s Christmas tree. House Council; Front Row: Molly Heggen, Holt Rep; Sharon Chapman, Treasurer; Debbie Smith, President; Lois DuBois, Rep to AWS; Leslie Ritter, Wing Leader; Nancy Kilian, Rep to AWS. Row 2: Livia Say, Secretary; Mary Jo Werner, Holt Rep; Rebecca Parker, Wing Leader; Jill Johnson, Wing Leader; Cathy Christensen, Vice president; Nancy Karr, Wing Leader; Laurie Kepler, Wing Leader. 220 Bekins- Holt Hall Front Row: Linda Tseng, Margaret Yue, Diana Vee Miller, Sue Razor, Judy Coldwell, Cindy Rabe, Linda Hardesty. Row 2: Dee Wisdom, Peggy Phillips, Linda Brewer, Vicky Hayes, Paula Rapp , Nancy Kilian, Ann Harris. Row 3: Sharon Chapman, Gladys Rowland, Jill Brenkman, Marilyn Blankenship, Marcia Robbins, Batb Bohnstadt, Steph Freed, Robin Johnson, Judy Greenfield. Front Row: Daria Sharkey, Livia Say, Marcia Anderson, Tina Johnstone, Patti Clasen, Lori Morikawa, Lois DuBois, Camille Churchfield, Sandy Leverenz, Rebecca Parker. Row 2: Donna Miller, Nancy Cross. Susan Motley, Carol Skinner, Cathy Christensen, Jean McMurry, Terri McDonald, Kitty Warner, Marijo Thomas, Molly Heggen, Joyann McCall, Mary Jo Werner, Lorna Sutorius. 221 Although Bekins Hall is the oldest dorm on campus, the seventy girls who occupy it are among those the most active on campus. Dorm spirit abounds as ex- emplified by their many activities. During the busy first semester, many informal discussions were held. For Halloween the women of Bekins sang such favorites as " I ' m Dreaming of the Great Pumpkin " for all the other dorms and for Dr. and Mrs. Armacost at their home. Many hours were spent in October decorating the dorm for Homecoming. Later in Novem- ber an early morning Thanksgiving service and breakfast in the dorm were held. Participation in the Noel Caroling contest rounded out Fall activities, and Bekins presented an outstanding medley of songs to capture first place for the women ' s dorms. Their door decorating contest gave the girls a chance to show their individu- ality and creativity. Among the varied activi- ties planned for second semester were an Easter breakfast, informal discussions with faculty members and several other parties and open houses. House Council. Front Row: Jackie Hartman, Treasurer; Delaine Scott, Wing Leader; Susan Weaver, Secretary. Row 2: Shelley Spurgeon, Chaplain; Christi Duncan, Fire Warden; Carol Shilkett, R.A.; Phyllis Lee, Wing Leader. Row 3: Marilyn McDonald, President; Mrs. Marguerite Winnie, Residence Director; Pat Roskelley, R.A.; Judy Foley, Wing Leader. Front Row: Ruth Tietjen, Pann Langford, Kathy Nelson, Cheryl Watts, Patti Hirata, Wanda Okinaka, Phyllis Lee. Row 2: Delaine Scott, Julie Newcomer, Gloria Lazicki, Susan Pratt, Peggy Cooper, Diane Lenker, JoAnn Wallace, Kathie Kinzie. Row 3: Karen Bierer, Margit Williams, Catherine Vicenti, Deborah Vittum, Marilyn McDonald, Glorious Moore, Cathie Loveland, Christi Duncan, Sherry Waters, Greta Nance. 222 Front Row: Mary Sutton, Susan Weaver, Jackie Hartman, June Heydon, Louise Wright. Row 2: Paula ingels, Carol Shilkett, Devon Hazelton, Shelley Spur- geon, Pat Roskelley, Donna Wessel, Tracy Rodgers, Susan Preston. Bekins women give the frosh pointers on studying for civ finals. Front Row: Linda Hetzler, Diana Norris, Sherrie Connely, Row 2: Karen Isemoto, Mary Hanke, Kathy DeVilliers, Judy Foley, Jackie Fischer, Elaine Chilton. Row 3: Kathy Hunt. Kathy Meurs, Brenda Bement, Karen Culhane, Linda Seifert, Linda Bjorklund, Valerie Madieros, Jan Coombs, ns Hall 223 - A friendly snowman graced the lawn of Grossmont Hall one cold December day. Front Row: Lois Bauer, Laurie Povey, Claudia Moore, Linda Rollet, Connie Wheeler. Row 2: Sharlene Kuhnheim, Ellie Annin, Marianne Dole, Linda Handley, Judy Mutch, Marteen Holcombe, Cindi Carlisle. Row 3: Bev Brauner, Barbara Clark, Tara Ryan, Bonnie Hugo, Cathy West, Jean Fair, Cheryl Hart, Lynne Rowland, Pam McGregor, Janice Ingersoll. Grossmont Hall Front Row: Carol Robinson, Missy King, Merry Weed, Carrie Stroud, Sheryl Snyder. Row 2: Jean Seyfrit, Tina Nance, Sue Henry, Gayle Bemis, Judy MacConaghy, Alice Mozley, Kathle Hankey. Row 3: Janis Huggett, Barbara Pape, Velma D. Clarke, Janice Honnaker, Barbara Traverse, Mairlyn Hanson, Kathy Houser, Nancy Bourne. Open houses and exchanges with men ' s dorms began the year in Grossmont. The girls had an exchange with Merriam and a Halloween exchange with North, for which they supplied all the food and en- tertainment. Grossmont led the girls ' dorms in Homecoming decorations, taking second prize. They were surpassed only by Cal- Founders. Later in the month the dorm held a devotional breakfast for Thanks- giving. In the spring, a devotional break- fast was again held before Easter, and, in a time-honored tradition, the girls of Grossmont gave their own unique impetus to the annual spring water fight. The year came to an end with a special Farewell Picnic in Sylvan Park. 224 Front Row: Gill Grimsley, Nancy Hjorth, Janet Gehman. Row 2: Phoebe Reese, Kay Highstreet, Patti Hcrio, Bonnie Hill, Peggy Gebaur. Row 3: Vicki McMillan, Cyndy Foote, Cindy Beiseker, Cindy Bayer, Mary Bailard, Nan Henderson, Sue Edfast, Betsy Foster. House Council. Front Row: Barbara Pape, Wing Leader; Tina Nance, Historian: Judy Mutch, Publicity Chairman; Judy MacConaghy, Chaplain; Kay Highstreet, Wing Leader; Pam Mc Gregor, Secretary. Row 2: Tara Ryan, Rep. to AWS; Karen Braaten, Wing Leader; Marilyn Roop, Vice President; Cindy Bayer, President; Kathy Houser, Treasurer; Mrs. Charles Cecil, Residence Director; Patti Horio, Grossmont Rep. Front Row: Jan Kagihara, Carolyn Caminiti, Zora Constantine, Josie Abarca, Jill Sumner. Row 2: Dorothy Bristow, Dawn Shinmoto, Cathy Cordell, Gay Adams, Flo Fish. Row 3: Sheila Rowe, Susan Moen, Carolyn Chard, Sue Moore, Marilyn Roop, Karen Braaten, Terry Tombs, Barbara Brown. 225 Fairmont Hall Front Row: Cindy Reese, Holly Murray, Marty Hick- man, Steffi Calkins, Jenell Wilcox, Jayne Grandey. Row 2: Louise Bishop, Connie Shattuck, Linda Bartley, Julia McLean, Mary Beth Rothaar, Chris Mayer, Joyce Ashcraft. Row 3: Ursula Kerstan, Cathy Snapp, Shannon Heft, Donna Scott, Kathy Stanton, Mary Mead, Sally Bauman, Jan Muhr, Ann Bostrom. Fairmont Hall started off the year with a dorm meeting. Each girl introduced herself and told the first thing she re- membered forgetting to bring to school. Traditions begun last year in the dorm con- tinued, such as candlelightings to an- nounce pinnings and engagements. Fair- mont won an honorable Mention for their entry in the Homecoming dorm decoration contest. The entire front of the dorm was decorated to portray the theme: " Men to Match my Mountains. " As with each of the girls ' dorms, Fairmont carried on the tradition of Secret Angels. Angels revealed themselves to their mortals at the dorm Chr istmas party, to which each girl brought a toy to be donated to the Mexican village of La Rumorosa. Also at Christmas were held a star hanging party and a breakfast in the lobby. Breakfasts were held at Thanksgiv- ing and Easter, and several open dorms and dorm exchanges completed the year ' s activities. 226 Front Row: Christy Terry, Wendy Johnson, Jill Vajda, Cathy Gage, Mary Kay. Row 2: Pam Taylor, Ann Barber, Anne Cummings, Mary Hunt, Sally Elliott, Judy Randol, Vickl Combs. Row 3: Teresa Acheson, Brett Brengle, Cheryl Hatfield, Avis Higdon, Barbara Young, Ton! Peters, Cindy Schnitter, Marsha Gardner, Jacque Webb, Lyndi Brown, Pat McDole, Carole Freeland. Fairmont girls in the traditional ceremony of candlelighting. House Council. Front Row: Brett Brengle, Fairmont Rep.; Marty Hickman, First Floor Rep.; Steffi Calkins, Rep. to AWS; Ann Bostrom, Vice Pres- ident; Carole Freeland, Pres- ident. Row 2: Cheryl Hatfield. R.A.; Sharon Parks, Residence Director; Cindy Schnitter, Chap- lain; Toni Peters, R.A.; Sally Bauman, Secretary: Kathy Stanton, Second Floor Rep.; Donna Scott, Publicity Chair- man. 227 Front Row: Carol Carlson, Kathy Bryan, Johanna Szabo, Vicki Lee, Kris Nagami, Anne Peters, Shirley Sanders. Row 2: Marjorie Struck, Kathie Wiese, Susie Cowin, Susie Rowan, Sue Fodor, Marsha Eichenauer, Marty Wright, Kathy Spiess. Row 3: Memory Jockisch, Valerie Morgan, Julie Nelson, Mary Jo Nevin, Dreda Evans, Kathie Nord, Joan K. Jackson, Bev VanAuken, Bette Byers, Deanna Lloyd. Anderson Hall Front Row: Carol Johnson, Carol Clayton, Toni Thomas, Betsy Keith, Kathie Quiver, Paulette Marshall, Kathy French. Row 2: Helen Vance, Penni Davis, Gwen Thurston, Joan Schuiz, Pam Schultz, Pam Hanny, Nancy Johnson, Esther Bjerke. Row 3: Mary K. Brasch, Margaret Heffner, Trippi Ahrens, Laura Spencer, Louise Kendall, Karen Kerman, Linda McCollister, Terri LeRoque, Donna Harris, Christena Turner. Secret Angels reveal themselves at pre-finals Christmas party in Anderson lobby. 228 Anderson Hall, largest of the girls ' dorms, greeted returning residents this year with new lounges In each wing. Early in the year frosh and transfer students were treated to an Ice Cream Scoop in the dorm basement, and a Halloween exchange was held with both Melrose and Cal- Founders. At one time the dorm was invaded by men from Cortner who walked off with the basement rug, for reasons best known to themselves. Dorm President Christy Chavez is reported as feeling about the incident, " We were really very gracious about the whole thing: we let them keep the rug. Considering the state of their base- ment floor, we felt sure they needed it more than we did. " Front Row: Frances Peters, Teri Lacher. Suzanne Roady, Lucy Vawter, Carole Boettcher, Pamela Miller. Row 2: Daisy Martin, Claudia Knippert, Meredith Smith, Kay Schrotenboer, Pat McAuliff, Connie Hart. Shirley Mays, Carolina Diaz. Row 3: Amy Harrington, Vivian Nash, Jeannette Sharman. Judy Run- nels, Marti Lawrence, Michele Helin. Judy Longendorf, Brooke Hanlon, Martha Turner. House Council. Front Row: Shirley Sanders. Vice President; Bev VanAuken, Rep. to AWS; Joan K. Jackson, Rep. to AWS. ROW 2: Christy Chavez, President; Julie Nelson, Treasurer; Joan Schuiz, Publicity Co-Chairman; Dreda Evans, Secretary; Gwen Thurston, Anderson Rep.; Paulette Marshall, Publicity Co-Chairman; Pat McAuliff, House Manager; Mrs. Abbie Tucker, Residence Director. 229 .JJfVi, ' " Instruction ends in the scKool- room, but education ends only with life. " F. W. Robertson k v . - m » Class of 1968 John Romo Senior Class President Lloyd Carsen Senior Class Vice-president Led by Senior Class President John Romo, the Senior Class started off the the year with a spirited rally in preparation for the Homecoming game against Pomona. Senior Jim West was responsible for the Senior Class concessions booth at home for the class. Unforseeable circumstances pre- vented representation in the Homecom- ing parade. Among activities planned for their spring semester were: a light and dance show in the Union, a Senior talent convocation, and a Senior Class sponsored film festival. Nancy Bailey Senior Class Treasurer 232 Jim West Senior Class Rep. Vicki Combs Senior Class Secretary 233 Steven Abbott Biology, Chemistry, Religion Ontario Trippi Ahrens Business Administration Honolulu, Hawaii Patricia Alexander English Redlands Tim Alexander Psychology Duarte Patricia McAllister Speech Correction Long Beach Alan Amundsen Mathematics Ventura Nancy Bailey Psychology Colton Donald Baird Religion, History, Psychology Covina Barbara Barnes Chemistry Whittier Helen Bollinger English Okinawa, Ryukyu Islands Robert Bowser Mathematics San Mateo Sue Bartley Physical Education Scottsdale, Arizona Nancy Bell Speech Correction Altadena Terry Belmont Business Administration Visalia Jackie Bennett English Fullerton Ruth-Ellen Bierly Speech Correction Sacramento Carolyn Bissonnette French Lakewood Linda Blackman Biology, Geology, Music Inglewood C. Marc Blake Music, Art Laguna Beach Robert Blank Business Administration Berkeley 234 Lynn Bond Richard Bond Jay Boone Kenneth Bouma Glenda Bowling Michael Bowman German Engineering Science Economics Engineering English Religion Long Beach Whittier Redlands Palos Verdes Arcadia Palmdale David Brady Mary K. Brasch Melvin Brooks Lynn Brown Ronald Buchheim Christine Bullock Economics English Art English History Sociology Los Angeles Sylmar Escondido Redlands Sa n Juan Capistrano La Jolla Richard Buntin Government Alhambra Jack Butler Business Administration Ridgecrest Marcia Campbell Economics Redlands Birda Carlson Geology Perris Lloyd Carsen Speech Correction San Jose Sandra Casino English Rosemead iikmA 235 Carolyn Chard Spanish Phoenix, Arizona Warren Cheney Music Education Palatine, Illinois Tom Collins Economics Panorama City Vicki Combs Spanish Redlands Senior Nick Miller walks to a class on Ad Hill with the familiar view of the quad and the Chapel behind him. Bob Crist Business Administration San Marino Duane Crumb Religion, Sociology, Litera- ture Altadena Rocky Davis Mathematics Mesa, Arizona Marilyn Dietze Music Education West Covina Bryan Eagan Government Torrance Anita Edwards Speech Therapy San Jose Curtis Edwards Psychology Redlands Bob L Elliott Business Administration Big Bear Elwyn Ellis Philosophy Ventura Vickie Ensign Psychology Fullerton Vickie Espinosa English San Diego Barbara Fair Business Administration Independence Marilyn Fairbanks Mathematics Oxnara Bruce Fellows Biology San Marino ...f :. 236 Barbara Clark Mathematics Pieria Robert Clark Psychology South Gate Terry Clark Music Riverside Steve Coffman Mathematics Tiburon Judy Coldwell Government La Crescenta Gary Con ley Geology San Bernardino Sherrie Connely Government Pasadena Tim Constantlne Government San Dimas Barbara Coons English Literature Pomona Duane Crawford Speech Correction East Aurora, New York Anne Cummings Music Education Pomona Kenneth Curry Business Administration Santa Ana Jean Danforth Psychology Monrovia Julia Davis Psychology Monterey Paul Davis Mathematics Buena Park Harry Donahue Business Administration Redlands Robert Elmore Biology San Jose Gwen Fisher California Government San Marino Senior men relax in their University Village appartment. 237 miiM Don Ford Mathematics Sepulveda Elizabeth Foster English Literature Torrance Randall G. Frlck Biology Rancho Santa Fe Tom Frisbee Geology China Lake Alan Gerrets English Los Angeles All Y. Ghuloum Geology Kuwait Seniors have seen many improvements made in the Commons the last four years due to the efforts of Manager Jan Sole. Pamela Goldsworthy Georgiana Goodwin History Art Escondido Riverside Kenneth Gwin Nancy Haas Art Mathematics South Gate Yucaipa As Fresh cheerleaders, Jim Perry, Kristy Himes, Pam Bruns, and Larry Keen led the Frosh football taem to a successful season. dh 238 Susan Freed ifc -- History ZT Temple City %K Roger Freeman ' Government W Pomona Linda Fuller English Whittier Marsha Gardner Music Tustin Michael McGinn History Rolling Hills Donald Glover Chemistry La Habra Marsha Grant Spanish Pomona John Haines German Big Bear Lake Elizabeth Green Ronald Grout Anna Grubel Ctiris Gruys Stephen Hack Psychology History Mathematics Business Administration Geology Scottsdale, Arizona Alhambra Redlands Encino Dearborn. Michigan Richard Halliwell David Hammer Linda Hancock Stephen Hanson Linda Hardesty Mathematics Psychology Psychology History History Sunnyvale Kalamazoo, Michigan Long Beach Oakland El Monte 239 John Hardin Economics Monrovia Cheryl Harms English Literature San Jose Dennis Harper IVIathematics Yucaipa John Harper Economics Chino Deanne Harrington Business Administration Culver City Roger Haworth Geology Pomona Thomas Hazlet Biology Pasadena James Heiser Business Administration Santa Ana Randy Hey Philosophy, English, History Burbank Avis Higdon History San Diego Karen Ichihashi English Literature Romoland Jerilyn Jnness Psychology Los Altos Hills Susan Johnson Psychology Rediands Connie Jones English Literature La Canada Don King Biology Long Beach Charles Kinghorn Government Moraga Spectator at an afternoon football game is coed Trippi Aherns. 240 Donna Harris History Waitsburg, Washington Cheryl Hart Art Denver, Colorado Diane Hartwig Mathematics Anaheim Lewis Hastings Geology La Canada Ed Haven Business Administration Menio Park Krystie Himes English Literature Topanga Canyon John Hoak Mathematics San Bernardino Charlene Hook Music Lancaster Susan Hopp English Palm Springs Daniel Huppert Economics Woodlands Hills Alan Jennings Organ Long Beach Memory Jockish Spanish, German Northridge Paul David Johnson Piano San Pedro Robin Johnson Spanish Glendale Linda Katsuki English Honolulu, Hawaii Laurence T. Keen International Business Long Beach Louise Kendall French San Francisco Michael Kenney Speech Ventura Kathleen Kinzie Biology Los Angeles Chris Lampe Government Palo Alto Steve Laugenour Economics Sacramento Patricia Lieberg History Alhambra itki 241 Adeline Lim Biology Bangkok, Thailand Martin Link Geology Monterey Park Patrick Little Music Education Whittier Robert McKenzie Business Administration Redlands Betty Marshall Sociology Fullerton David Martin Government San Bernandino Alan Masterson Engineering Los Altos Thomas Meehan Biology Pomona Donald Moore Economics South Pasadena Michael Moore Music Redlands Sue Ann Moore Psychology Hemet Allen Muesse Mathematics, Physics Cypress Alan Parkes Government Redlands John Patten Speech Correction, Philosophy, Psychology Pasadena James Perry English Whittier Antoinette Peters Speech Pasadena Mary Ann Olson Spanish Scottsdale, Arizona Frank Prentice Geology Laguna Beach Seniors saw the opening of the new theater this year with the production of Cherry Orchard. 242 J AK mkmiMi Terence McLaughlin History Hermosa Beach Sharon Meeks English San Marcos Bruce Nelson History Palmdale Sylvia McMasters Flute Long Beach Beverlee Miller Sociology Newport Beach Jennie Newcomer English Whittier Fast Jesse McNeil Music Education Dallas, Texas Diana Miller Music Melba, Idaho Paul Nishimoto Economics Thermal William MacGregor English Riverside Donn Miller English, Creative Writing Redlands Michael Northen English, Philosophy Religion Stephen MacPherson Business Administration Pasadena Newton Miller Music Composition Redlands Martha Oakley Organ San Gabriel Steven Marsh Mathematics, Engineering, Economics Ventura Robert Miller Psychology Downey George Olguin Sociology Palm Desert Marilou Petrone English San Bernardino Donald Pierce Economics Burlingame Jack Pond Spanish Santa Ana Douglas Powers Political Science Oakland Michael Poynor Government Seal Beach Jim Price Drama San Diego Donald Prigo Government Laguna Beach Judy Provost Geology Glendora Lois Putnam Psychology Tucson, Arizona James Quimby Business Administration Van Nuys 243 ASUR President Robbie Roberts leads the processional to the Chapel where the introduction of new faculty members will take place. Janis Railsback Pat Randies Judy Randol Sue Razor Mike Reed JoAnn Ritchie English Psychology Psychology German History English Anaheim Upland San Marino Exeter West Covina Forest Grove, Oregon Margaret Rivers Beryn Roberts John Rome Craig Roskam Gladys Rowland Jeff Ruby Psychology Government German Speech Correction Asian Studies Spanish Pomona Arcadia Pomona Burbank Seattle, Washington Palos Verdes Jeanette Rue Judy Runnels Shirley Sanders John Sargent Randall Sasaki Don Schroeder Speech Psychology History Government Sociology History Temple City Visalia Palos Verdes Ventura Pearl City, Hawaii Whittier MMidii 244 Joan Schuiz Gregg Sentenn Jeannette Sharman Carol Shilkett Courtney Shucker Shaula Sitzman Psychology Biology English English Church Music German Riverside Apple Valley San Diego Colton San Diego Long Beach Nancy Slater Deborah Smith Gregory Smith Rebecca Smith James Snodgress Sandra Solberg Music, Religion, Spanish Engineering Science Psychology Government Sociology Literature Upland Glendale Burbank Glendale Alhambra Carlsbad Laura Spencer German Brea Katherine Spiess Mathematics La Jolla John Spivey Mathematics Visalia Janie Steinmeier English Ontario Karrie Stenerson History La Crescenta Wilford Stewart Business Administration Palm Desert Gamma Nu President Miller strips for action in the Noel vwith the aid of Becky Cambell. 245 MiiimM diMkikmM Alice Van Straten Richard Strehle Brook Sturtevant James Sulger David Takagi Bruce Taylor Biology Geology History Business Admin stration History Geology Redlands Covina Hughson San Mateo Honolulu, Hawaii Anaheim Alan Towson Mumtaz Tugtan Lucy Vawter William Vogler Tim Wadsworth Greg Walker Psychology Economics Mathematics German Religion Business Administration RIalto Adana, Turkey Downey La Jolla Apple Valley Manhattan Beach £kiM Edward Watson Mathematics Inglewood Robert Watson Geology Tulare Ronald Whipp History San Diego Chris Whitmore English Oceanside Cecil Weaver Philosophy Kinshasa, Repu of Congo Larry Weeks Business Admin Whittier Norman Whitten 1 Business, Economics Lebanon, Oregon Kathleen Wiese .. English Literature t t ' ° " Honolulu, Hawaii Laurel Wessels Carol Williamson English Psychology Diamond Bar Downey James West Suzan Wohlers Religion History Muskogee, Oklahoma Rialto 246 Dave Teigland Shelia Tetamore Toni Thomas Leonard Thompson Business Administration Music Music Spanish Burbank Riverside Corona Corona del Mar Marilyn Walker Bruce Wallace Jane Wallace Susan Wallichs Psychology Government Government Sociology Saratoga Pomona Twain Harte Beverly Hills Mary Wold Speech Therapy Redlands Stephen Zahniser Business Administration Oceanside Barbara Zlegler Spanish West Covina Recently returned from Salzburg. Bill Martin and Judy Randol watch the activities at the Sophomore-Frosh Brawl. 247 The 1968 LA LETRA staff wishes to express its sincere appreciation to its patrons for their continued support. since 1890 Phone 793-4883 ;4%t €i% Commercial Press Printing Engraving Stationery 112 N. Fifth St. Redlands, California 92373 CHUCK ' S FORD STREET UNION 76 SERVICE Brakes Tires Tune-ups Lubrication Accessories 1075 Parkford 792-3048 For fast and complete service PROVIDENT FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 125 E. Citrus 793-2992 If you never knew what a bank could do it will pay you to know MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION UNITED CALIFORNIA BANK THE BANK THAT DOES A LITTLE MORE FOR YOU OVER 200 BRANCHES THROUGHOUT THE STATE TO SERVE YOU. Authentic Mexican Foods Imported Mexican Beer Domestic Open Daily 10:00 A.M. to 10:00 P.M. 1026 North Orange Redlands, California VILLAGE BARBER SHOP Quick Sen ice Top Quality Friendly Atmosphere In The Citrus Village at Sages 251 BEACON PRINTERY PRINTERS LITHOGRAPHERS PYramid 2-1464 336 OranqG olrcef iKedlands, l alil. 6«3 i ' I iiMii 11 Q fe-j 1 ' i ii ' ' J» m -m mmmm m k b bsi c sdfanJi MUSIC CLAUDE RDSS Jj 125 DRANGE STREET PHONE V93-5622 REDLANDS, CALIF. 92373 1 • CHARLES C. PARKER Realtor GRISWOLDS Smorgasbord Redlands PI aza 793-2671 Open Daily 1025 Parkford 793-2158 252 COME TO GLAD RAGS BY LIZ FOR THE FINEST IN FASHIONS AND FRIENDLY SERVICE. LOCATED IN THE SAGES " CITRUS VILLAGE. " GLAD RAGS h - 541 PALM AVE. REDLANDS 792-9116 253 SECURITY FIRST NATIONAL BANK OPEN A CHECKING ACCOUNT You can choose from two types: regular or special. One of the two will work best for you; depending on your balance and the number of checks you write. Other Security Bank services will help you: savings accounts, travelers checks, and bank by mail. Talk them over with your friends at Security First National Bank. 254 roiice |p«5m ; - ,,.vv m ACCESSORIES Fine Handbags - Costume Jewelry TU 8-361 1 242 Inland Center San Bernardino Compliments of VIRGIL J. SIMS REALTOR 109 East State Street Redlands, California Phone 793-2827 HARRY G. WILSON JEWELER 118 State Street 793-4860 255 to the graduatin, class BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 256 DEMPSEY TEGELER CO. INC. INVESTMENT SECURITIES " A better way to save " 235 E, State .- ATLAS TRAVEL SERVICE Telephone 793-2444 14 North Seventh Street Ed Rousseau Manager Redlands, Calif. TERRACE Best Western Motel 12 The Terrace 793-2485 | JEWELER 7 North Fifth Street Redlands, California 92373 792-3475 Registered Jeweler 7 North 5th American Gem Society Redlands HARRIS COMPANY located in Redlands, Riverside, and San Bernardino, has long enjoyed the reputation of being the fashion center for the UR coed. Employing the friendly sales personnel they are known for, HARRIS makes it a policy to carry the finest selection of clothing from which the UR coed may choose. May We Help You? 17 EAST STATE STREET PHONE: 793-2366 HARRIS COMPANY UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK THE BANK THAT CAN SOLVE ALL YOUR NEEDS 1 REDLANDS PLAZA 793-2951 NORRIS Yardage Drapery " Largest Selection ' 101 Orange St. 793-3248 IMPERIAL HARDWARE Hardware Furniture 17 E. State St. 259 i l Fa mous CATHAY INN Eight Trigrams Cocktail Lounge Air Conditioned - Ample Parking 949 W. Highland Ave. San Bernardino TU6-1607 ' 68 " XV ' . ' 54 - I Ask Dad Where He Bought His Graduation Suit! Continental Regular Styling At Coast - To - Coast Prices . ' 28 HE. State 793-2505 REDLAND ' S CAMERA " Most Complete Stock East OfL.A. " Professional Photographic and Audio Visual Equipment Offices In: Redlands San Bernardino San Diego Fullerton Main Office 201 E. State St, Redlands, California Phone 793-2186 HONDA Sales Of Redlands " To Fit All Of Your Needs And Have Fun Too! Service Redlands Blvd 793-2833 GARVEY MOTORS Plymouth - Valiant- Barracuda Sales and Service Center 415 Orange St. 793-2323 Bridal Registry China Crystal Gifts School and Office Supplies Business Machines Furniture Social Stationery 208 East State 793-3939 A S U R BOOKSTORE: Books and Supplies Open Daily Except Sunday, Wednesday Until 9:00 p.m. 793-2121 Ext. 255 f. AMHOt CORTNER 221 Brookside Ave, 261 FSOSRAi:. Savings and Loan Association Redlands Home Office Fifth St. Citrus Ave. 793-2391 Fontana Branch 8601 Wheeler Ave. 875-0902 or 822-2256 Yucaipa Branch 35034 Yucaipa Boulevard 797-0181 Beaumont Branch 725 Beaumont Avenue. 845-3151 Where You Save Does Make A Difference REDLANDS FEDERAL SAVINGS t ; i3 WINN ' S DRUGS " The place to come for all of your campus needs. " Cosmetics - Pharmacy - Fountain - Monarch Gurdes - 10 West Colton 793-2804 s A N F S T U Photography 14214-16 E. Whittier Blvd. Whittier, California 90605 262 Pepsi-Cola cold beats any cola cold! Drink Pepsi cdd-the colder the better Pepsi-Cola ' s taste was created for the cold. That special Pepsi taste comes alive in the cold. Drenching, quenching taste that never gives out before your thirst gives in. Pepsi pours it on Taste that beats the others cold. Pepsi pours it on! 263 NELL ' S CLEAN SHOP - Professional Drycieaning - Coin Operated 1594 NORGE EQUIPPED COMPLETE LAUNDRY N. Oranqe, 792-2121 E M P I R E B W L . 24 Alleys . Bil Hard Room . Coffee Shop 840 W. Colton Ave, Redlands 793-2525 " THE PLACE WHERE THE FUN ACTION IS " I H i i i C A i . i A T i V A I y j ■. i S i V ,NK OF CALIFORNIA CITRUS VILLAGE One Hour " Martjnizing " 30 W. Colfon Ave 793-2922 THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA . Checking Accounts . Savings Accounts " Located Just West Of U of R On Colron Ave " Conveniently Located At Sage ' s Citrus Village Redlands Blvd Palm 4 Redlands Audio-Visual Sales And Service low. Citrus Redlands, Calif, 793-2549 dag xnttxtB Last- Building On Your Left- Going West On Colton Open: 12 Noon To Midnight-Sun-Mon-Wed-Thurs. 12 Noon to 2 a.m. Fri Sat. PIZZA TO GO 792-4338 792-2050 KEYSTONE DRUG ' Store Of Redlands " DRUGS- SUNDRIES - COSMETICS 12 E. State St. - Downtown Redlands - 793-3195 DOROTHY HESSER PHONE 792-9051 MIKE HESSER 792-9031 INVITE YOU TO ELEGANT DINING AND CUISINE AT: p Ui ' a T5.eMcutcU Charcoal Broiler Lunch Dinner Established in 1936 Hours: 11:00 A.M. To 2:00 A.M. Sunday: 4:00 P.M. To 2.00 A.M. 27411 W. Redlands Blvd. Redlands Redlands Freeway Alabama Street Turnoff 2 HOCKRIDGE FLORIST . FREE DELIVERY " say it with flowers " Phone 79 South 29 Sixth Street-Redlands SEVEN-UP BOTTLING COMPANY San Bernardino 1400 " H " Street TUrner 9-0717 CLEM LAU TRAVEL SERVICE Associate - Laura Creatura Air-Steamship-Tours-Cruises 793-2955 CLEM LAU TRAVEL SERVICE 298 E. Citrus Ave Redlands 17 Years Experience ! No Service Charge ! Just Can ' t Get Enough Of That GOOD MILK! BROOKSIDE DAIRY 793-3255 STUDENT INDEX Abarca.Josephine 225 Abbott, Don 1 14 Abbott.Steve 234 Abbott, Wilfred 135 Acheson, Teresa 227 Adams.Gav 120,121,225 Ahmadl,Kakhil 115,124 Ahrens,Trlppi 59,64,128,142,204, 228,234 AInsworth, Larry 150,199,219 Albright, Harry 31 Albright,William 119,212 Aldrich,Beth 160 Alexander.PatrlcIa 234 Alexander, Tim 234 Allen, Christine 199 Allen, Ronald 136,216 Almassy, Robert 214 Amundsen, Alan 113,234 Anderson,John 218 Anderson, Marcia 132,221 Anderson, Richmond 135 Andrews,Bruce 139,215 Annin, Eleanor 93,187,224 Appenzeller, Terry 31,74,204, 207,216,217,272 Arday, Eugene 135 Armstrong,Susan 142 Arnott, Ronald 135,136,138 Aseltine, Craig 189,190 Ashcraft.Joyce 226 Ash,James 210 Atkinson, David 21 1 Austin, Ann 146 Baer.Alan 138,219 Ballard, Mary 225 Bailey, Nancy 90,122,141,144, 232,234 Baird, Bruce 116,1 18,212 Baird, Donald 123,132,136,138, 204,234 Baker.Charles 162,164,167 Baker, Donald 199 Ball,Steve 152,215 Ballard, Robert 203 Bannister,William 152,198 Barber,Ann 227 Barner, Bobby 130,216 Barnes, Barbara 129,234 Barnes, Nancy 104,130,148 Barnett.Andrew 135 Barnett.Thomas 138 Barstow, Leila 135 Bartley, Linda 226 Bartley,Susan 104,141,142,208, 234 Bass,Elizabeth 141,146,198 Batabura,Saleh 174,175 Batchelor, Betsy 139 Bauer, Lois 224 Baughn, Cheryl 144,198 Bauman,Sallv 144,226,227 Bayer,Cynthia 105,148,225 Beaver,Geoffrey 156,169,181 Beck, Keith 204,218 Beiseker.Cynthia 148,225 Bell, Darnell 195 Bell, Margaret 144,161 Bell, Nancy 144,234 Belmont, Terry 105,152,169,204, 234 Bement,Brenda 223 Bemis,Gayle 224 Bennett, Craig 168,21 1 Bennett,Jackie 204,234 Bennett, Nancy 148,198 Bentley,Dean 168,214 Berkshire, Rex 168,211 Berime, Luanne 187 Berry ,James 186 Bertram, Leslie 108 Beyer, Richard 204,216,217 Biegel,Tom 216 Bierer, Karen 120,222 Bierly.Ruth 234 Bierschback, Robert 182,218 Bishop, Louise 142,226 Bissonnette, Carolyn 117,136, 146,234 Bjerke, Esther 228 Bjorklund, Linda 223 Black,William 172,216 Blackman, Linda 135,138,234 Blair,Chuck 77,176,179,189,190 Blair, Helen 111,272 Blake,Marc 135,136,138,216,234 Blake.Vaughn 113,119,130,132, 190,216 Blakley, Richard 213 Blanchett,James 135 Blank, Robert 186,213,234 Blankenship, Marilyn 120,204, 206,221 Blocher,Joan 199 Blomgren,Carl 216 Boettcher, Carole 116,125,229 Bohnstadt, Barbara 93,103,120, 136,221 Bollinger, Helen 136,234 Bond, Barbara 65,138,143 Bond, Lynn 235 Bond, Richard 123,128,211,235 Booker, Floyd 130,216 Boone,Jay 52,1 12,84,150,203, 235 Booth, Lucille 142 Bordok,Jeff 156,169 Boss, Peter 212 Bostrom,Ann 146,226,227 Bosworth, Laurel 137,146 Bouma, Kenneth 123,128,216,235 Bourne, Nancy 120,224 Bo «ers,John 168,195 Bowes, Dave 150,182 Bowman, Michael 213,235 Bowling, Glenda 112,142,235 Bowser, Robert 154,234 Braaten, Karen 199,225 Brady, David 235 Bragg, David 128 Bramlett,Susan 148 Branchflower,John 135,136 Brasch,Mary 235,228 Bratton,Dale 148,199,209 Brauner , Beverly 139,224 Brengle, Marsha 202,227 Brenkman,Jill 135,187,221 Brewer, Linda 137,221 Bristow, Dorothy 225 Britton, Glenn 181,219 Brock, Gale 144,161,199 Brockway,T. J. 214 Bromberger, Fritz 135 Brooks, Melvin 174,175,235 Brown, Barbara 225 Brown, Brad 135 Brown, Deborah 128,148,209 Brown,J. Allan 128,211 Brown,Jonel 198 Brown, Kathleen 139 Brown, Lynda 227 Brown, Lynn 235 Brown, Ronald 136,180 Brown,Stewart 124,131,218 Brownson,Guy 113,116,125 Brownson,William 150 Bruns,Pam 238 Bryan, Kathleen 160,228 Bryant,William 152,198 Brvdan,William 169,204 Bryden, Thomas 150 Buchheim, Ronald 235 Buck, James 212 Budenz,Dick 94,172 Bullock-Larson, Christine 148, 208,235 Burdett, Lorraine 144,161,199 Burkle,John 138,139 Burns,Ron 169,176,178,203 Burton,Claudia 148,220 Butler ,Jack 156,235 Byers,Bette 228 Calkins.Stephanie 226,227 Call,Marjorie 135 Callaway, David 218 Caminiti,Marv 142,199,225 Campbell, Marcia 235 Campbell, Rebecca 146 Campbell, Tim 118,206 Carev,James 129 Carlberg, Kenneth 139,181,211 Carlisle,Cynthia 1 1 1 ,224,272 Carlson, Birda 235 Carlson, Carol 228 Carlson,James 124 Carlson, Robert 129,212 Carr,Sharon 59,209 Carsen, Lloyd 162,232,235 Carter, Alan 135 Carter, King 190,216 Carter, Robert 212 Casino,Sandra 104,235 Castetter, Bruce 168,205,216,217 Chabot,Ann 147 Chang, Noel 119,218 Chapman,Sharon 136,206,221 Chappell,Jane 147 Chard,Carolyn 136,142,225,236 Chase, Deborah 120,206 Chavez, Anita 105,128,229 Cheney, Richard 141 Cheney,Warren 127,138,236 Chiappone, Charles 162,164,199 Chilton, Elaine 223 Christensen, Catherine 187,138, 220 Christensen, Ron 1 18 Chow,Peter 115,119,131 Chun, Clayton 217 Churchfield,Camille 137,138,221 Cipolla, Richard 125 Clark,Anc 199,219 Clark, Barbara 204,224,237 Clark, Robert 211,237 Clark,Terry 139,237 Clarke,Velma 160,224 Clasen, Patricia 199,221 Clay,Mark 138,216 Clayton,Carol 91,142 Cochran,Steven 124,169 Cochrane,Steven 138 Coffman,Stephen 154,237 Coggins, Truman 199,210 Coldwell,Judith 125,221,237 Cole, Brian 150,170,171,188,189, 190,219 Coleman,John 130,168,218 Collins,Tom 141,152.236 Colvin,Peter 113,139,186,217 Combs,Victoria 122,141,142,227, 233,236 Conley,Gary 150,237 Connely, Sharon 103,111,223,237, 272 Constantine,Tim 190,152,213,237 Constantine,Zora 120,141,225 Coombs.Janet 223,272 Coons, Barbara 237 Cooper, Margaret 222 Cordell, Catherine 199,225 Cordell, Donald 216 Cortez,Edward 202 Coulas,Jeffrey 139,127,216 Coughlin.Jean 141,147,199 Councell, George 138 Cowin,Susan 142,199,228 Cramblett, Lawrence 138,219 Crane.Stanley 135,138 Crawford, Duane 95,1 12,150.182, 183,237 Crist, Dave 162,167,189,190,191, 218 Crist, Robert 112,150,169,171, 203,236,272 Cross, Nancy 116,221 Crow, Virginia 113,116 Crumb, Duane 236 Culhane, Karen 223 Culverhouse, Patricia 203 Cummings,Anne 132,136,138,126, 127,227,237 Cummings, Carolyn 148 Cummings,John 189,190 Cunningham, Richard 216 Cureton,William 154,214 Curry, Kenneth 136,211,237 Curtis,Ann 148,199 Curtis, Chris 108 Cushing, David 136.126,216 Cyr,Wendy 220 Daehne,Erich 135 Danforth,Jean 141,148,237 Daum, Nancy 144 Davidson, Mike 169 Davidson, Ron 180,189,190,215 Davis,F. D. 69,141,152,161 Davis,James Rocky 192,193,236 Davis.Julia 136,237 Davis,Paul 116,123,212,237 Davis.Penni 136,228 Davis,Richard 21 1 Dechino,Lupe 21 3 Dee, Lucy 137,144,203 Delahoyde.Dan 126,127,136 DeNault.John 128,219 DeVilliers.Kathleen 104,120,223 DeWees.Chris 203 Diaz.Caroline 229 Diaz.Ernest 115 Dick,Harry 130 Dietsch.Milt 170,188,190,213 Dietze.Marilyn 139,236 Diffenderfer, Deborah 130 Dischinger,Rick 95,152,162,164, 165,166 Dixon, Harold 53,73,86,126 Dodson, Donald 135,138 Dohertv,Pat 108,162,192,193 Dolan,John 138,217 Dolan, Larry 199,212 Dole, Marianne 137,224 Dometrius,Nelson 141 Donahue,Harry 139,237 Dore, Robert 168 Douglas,Diana 198 Dower,Alan 72,73,113 Downing,Carol 147,198 Doyle, David 168,217 Drew, Deborah 144 Drjscoll, Robert 214 Drury,Arlo 210 DuBois,Lois 104,220,221 Dukes,Robert 130 Dumbacher, Bruce 199,218 Dunagan, Douglas 136 Duncan,Christi 138,222 Duba,Judily 139 Durham,Connie 136 Durham, Morris 135 Eadie,Lynn 139 Eagan, Bryan 154,236 Ebner, Laurence 214 Edfast.Susan 137,138,225 Edwards, Anita 236 Edwards,Curtis 236 Edwards,Elizabeth 86 Eichenauer,Marsha 120,121,228 Eliassen,James 186 Elliott,Bobby 236 Elliott,Sally 120,135,227 Eiliott.Thomas 154 Ellis,Elwyn 123,236 Elmore, Robert 124,154,237 Emerich, David 217 Emerson,John 113,116,139,125 Enomoto,Denis 216 Ensign,Victoria 122,136,141,148, 208,236 Entwistle, Maurice 218 Enz, Robert 214 Erb,Jon 150,189,190,206,218 Espinosa, Victoria 236 Ethridge,Ralph 136,219 Eulitt.Harry 156 Evans.Dreda 139,228,229 Evans,Timothy 124,131,211 Ewing,Mary 220 Exon, Charles 169 Fagett, Donald 21 1 Fair, Barbara 208,236 Fair,Jean 148,224 Fair,Joan 148,198 Fairbanks,Marilyn 144,236 Fariss,Donald 192,193 Farnsworth,Chris 216 Farquhar,Susan 85,144 Febus,Muriel 147,198 Fedorko,Kathy 128,148,198 Fellows,Bruce 111,1 38,236,272 Fine,Evelyn 136,148 Finfrock,Reed 30,170,171 Firth,John 31 Fischer ,Jackie 223 Fish, Florence 120,225 Fisher,Gwendolyn 105,148,208, 237 Fisher, Randy 215 Fisher,William 115,130,210, 135 Flanigan.Stephen 113,154 Flint, Richard 118,136,137,170, 190,204,212 Fodor,Sue 135,228 Foley ,Judith 222,223 Foley,Tim 198 Folkins,John 210 Foote.Cynthia 132,225 Forcey, Kathleen 144,161 Ford.Conny 205 Ford, Don 141,151,162,163,164, 165,189,190,238 Ford, Richard 195,212 Forkey,Chris 195 Foster,Elizabeth 136,225,238 Foster.William 135 Fowler .Steven 188,189,190,211 Fox, Lawrence 162 Frank, Donald 180,217 Franklin, David 182,198 Franzman, Martha 136 Freed,Stephene 120,121,144,221 Freed,Susan 144,239 Freeland,Carole 130,227 Freeman,Alan 205,214 Freeman, Roger 239 French, Katherine 160,228 Frick, Randy 152,189,190,238 Frisbee,Tom 65,1 1 1 ,1 74,1 75, 181,238,272 Fry, Linda 86,87 Fryer.Andrew 156 Fuller ,James 152,162,186 Fuller, Linda 239 Fulton, David 138,216 Gabbert,Scott 150 Ga9e,Cathy 95,144,227 Gambill,Judith 136,199 Gardner.Marsha 122,126,127,136, 137,227,239 Garrett, Margaret 139 Gaudette.James 1 35 Gault,Ronald 152,161,203 Gaylord,Char 105,131,141,148, 209 Gebaur, Peggy 225 Gehman,Mary 225 Gerrets,Alan 136,238 Ghuloum,Ali 115,238 Gibson, Mike 30,74,136,207 Gibson,Priscilla 187,198 Gilbert,Arthur 129,213 Gilman,James 139 Ginder,Gail 90,141,144,198 Gire, Linda 144 Glaze,James 156,210 Glover, Donald 129,239 Goines.William 160,182,205,219 Goldsworthy,Pam 144,238 Golz,Elizabeth 135 Golz,John 135 Golz,Effie 135 Goodwin,Carline 136 Goodwin,Georgie 103,108,220, 238 Goodwin,Stuart 135 Gordon, Nancy 136 Gorman,John 172,182,183 Graham, Dale 211 Grandey,Jayne 144,226 Grant, Marsha 239 Graves,John 52 Gravlin, Robert 116,212 Gray, Brian 113,218 Gray, Gary 150 Gray, Steve 119,136,212 Green,Elizabeth 104,105,204, 220,239 Greenfield,Judy 221 Griffin,Chris 109,199 Griff in,Sterling 139,168,180 Griffiths,Donna 88,89 Grimsley,Gill 225 Grissom, Michael 217 Groher,Mike 108,169 Groom, Janice 144 Grossman, Frank 168,212 Grossman,Joel 169,218 Grout, Ron 154,162,164,189,190, 239 Grubel,Anna 239 Gruys,Chris 239 Guard, Richard 181 Guffey,Kay 88,89 Guiver,Kathy 205,228 Gutin,Michael 212 Gwin, Kenneth 238 Haas,Nancv 116,238 Hack,Stephen 31,124,156,239 Hackleman,James 118,150,206, 219 Haefer,Curtis 168,192,193,211 Hagen, Stephen 198 Haines,John 141,155,239 Hale,Arthur 163,168 Hall, Ivan 124,141,169,198 Hall, Lyman 211 Halliwell, Richard 136,137,239 Halverson,Christine 86,136 Ham, David 154,212,213 Hammar, David 138,239 Hammond,James 156,181,210 Hanawalt,Jane 120,144 Hancock, Linda 239 Handley, Linda 224 Hanke,Mary 136,223 Hanken,Garrett 1 14 Hankey, Kathleen 136,224 Hanlon, Brooke 229 Hanny,Pamelia 228 Hansen,Carol 147 Hanson.Carolyn 147 Hanson,Marilyn 1 1 1 ,224,272 Hanson,Stephen 156,239 Hanstein, Barry 154,239 Hardesty, Linda 148,204,221,239 Hardin,John 130,188,240 Hargis, Linda 136 Harkins,David 199 Harms,Cheryl 136,240 Harper,Dennia 190,216,240 Harper .John 130,162,240 Harrington,Amy 229 Harrington, Deanne 142,240 Harris,Ann 136,148,221 Harris, Bennie 180,218 Harris,Donna 228,241 Harrison, Mary 147 Harshbarger,Gregory 124 Hart.Cheryl 144.224.241 Hart.Connie 144.229 Hartman,Jacalyn 110,199,222, 223,272 Hartwig, Diane 103,241 Harvey, James 138 Hassan,Nabil Al-Sheikh 115 Hastings,Esther 132 Hastings,Lewis 152,161,169,241 Hatfield,Cheryl 105,148,227 Hauschild, Robert 113,205,216, 217 Haworth, Roger 240 Hayes, Victoria 221 Hazard,Carolyn 201 Hazard,Donald 136,138,216 Hazelton, Devon 223 Hazlet,Thomas 240 Heath,Walter 138,199 Hedgpath,Ted 162,164 Hedrick,Craig 155 Heffner, Margaret 136,228 Heft.Shannon 144,226 Heggen,IVlarv 187,220 Heideman, Lynda 220 Heinbuch, Elizabeth 148,198 Heiser,James 84,240 Heistand, David 219 Helin,IVlichele 229 Henderson, Nancy 104,225 Henny,Pam 205 Henry ,Susan 120,224 Hentzell, Richard 119,138,212 Hetzler, Linda 74,103,136,223 Hewitt, Larry 130,216 Hey, Randy 240 Heydon.June 37,147,223 Hickernell, Robert 219 Hickev,Leon 189,190 Hickman,Martha 136,226,227 Hicks,David 218 Higday, Robert 154,212 Higdon,Avis 132,227,240 Highstreet,Kay 225 Hill, Bonnie 225 Hill,Gary 216 Hill,John 139,219 Hill,Jon 211 Himes.Krystle 145,204,238,241 Hinckley, Bruce 116,138,154 Hirata, Patricia 222 Hirota,John 156 Hitchcock,John 137,198 Hjorth, Nancy 136,225 Hoak,John 152,162,163,164,165, 192,193,241 Hoak,Tom 152,194,195,211 Hoates,Robert 216 Hobson, Richard 1 18,210 Hoewing, Robert 130,211 Hogan, Margaret 206 Holcombe.Marteen 224 Holden, Gregory 219 Holland, Dan 172,173 Holm, Edward 203 Holman.Steve 128,214 Holnnes,Richard 152,162,164, 167,193 Holmes.William 154 Holsmger.Cherene 136,149 Honnaker, Janice 224 Hook,Charlene 241 Hoopai, Rodney 154,213 Hoover,William 152,162 Hopp,Susan 149,208,241 Horine,Scott 195,210 Horio,Patricia 135,225 Hough, Lachlan 130,218 Houser,Kathryn 136,224,225 Hovt,Chris 118 Hruska, Thomas 1 13,138 Hsu,Peter 174,175,203 Hudson, Howard 138,213 Huebuer,Reinhard 115 Huggett.Janis 120,136,137,224 Hughes, Robert 72,73,86,168 Hugo, Bonnie 147,224 Hunt, Kathleen 67,129,223 Hunt, Kenneth 112,150,169 Hunt,Marv 133,149,227 Huppert, Daniel 1 55 Hurley, Brian 71,72,73,86,89,139 Hutcherson, Robert 156,190 Hutchinson.John 141 Hyde.Donald 119,136,218 lchihashi,Akemi 128,240 Ingels, Paula 199,223 lngersoll,Janice 130,224 lnness,Jerilyn 145,240 lnouye,Dwight 216 lnouye,Julie 220 Isemoto, Karen 223 Ishem.Melanie 130 Iverson.John 1 16,118 Jackson,Joan 59,1 10,130,104, 228,229 Jaime, Andrew 1 14 Jako,Mikles202 Jamison,Paul 150,184,185 Jenkins,John 186,218 Jenkins.Mike 168,181,190,211 Jenkins, Ruth 120,149,187 Jennings, Alan 126,136,137,241 Jensen,John 136,174 Jerger,Jean 108,147,199 Johnson,Caroline 135,228 Johnson,Jill 139,207,220,221 Johnson, Lurix 176,177,190 Johnson, Josephine 135 Johnson, Nancy 228 Johnson,P. David 241 Johnson, Richard 168,218 Johnson, Robin 138,221 Johnson,Susan Diane 208,240,242 Johnson, Stephen 162,181 Johnson,Wendy 111,204,227,272 Johnstone, Christine 199,221 Jones, Adrian 170,188,189,190, 218 Jones, Allison 113,125,138,212 Jones,Charles 113,130,206,216, 217 Jones, Constance 136 Jones,Judy 149,198 Jones, Ray 180 Jones, Vicki 147,199 Jonson, Connie 145,240 Jongsma, Andrew 127,139 Jordan,Jackson 168,181 Jordan, Mark 170,189,190 Judy, Mark 150 Kagihara,Jan 104,142,139,199, 225 Kantor.Marc 71,72,73,126,206 Karr,IMancy 206,220 Katena,Jiru 136 Katsuki, Linda 115,123,128,241 Kay ,Marv 91,145,227 Keen, Larry 111,128,150,238,241, 272 Keith, Elizabeth 228 Keller,Greg 153,162,164 Kelly, Richard 117,219 Kelly, Robert 218 Kelly, Virginia 138 Kendall, Louise 136,200,238,241 Kennedv,William 216,217 Kepler, Laura 220 Kerchner, Karen 160 Kerman, Karen 228 Kernen,Bill 192,193 Kerstan, Ursula 1 1 1 ,226,272 Kerwin,Tim 162 Kifer, Daniel 152,199 Kilian,Nancy 104,115,136 King, Don 138,240 King, Melissa 160,224 Kinghorn, Morgan 116,125,138, 216,240 Kingsbury, John 21 1 Kinzie, Kathleen 136,222,241 Klauber,Tim 211 Knippert, Claudia 59,229 Kono,Gary 1 15 Konrad,Mary 145,161 Kornweibel, Kenneth 71,86,126 Krantz, Richard 110,272 Krier,Walter 136,218,219 Kring.Gary 130,217 Kuhnheim,Sharlene 139,224 Kukea,Kahele 91,139 Kwong,Luke 115,201,203,212,213 Kysar, Mitch 210 Lacher,Terrance 229 Lampe, Chris 241 Lange.Bob 1 19 Langford, Patricia 222 Lantz, Larry 216 Larsen, Nevbon 135 Larson,Steve 153,190 Lasley, Linda 1 35 Laugenour,Steue 153,241 Lawrence, Martha 229 Lay ne, Dennis 138 Lazicki,Gloria 222 Leahy, Michael 181 Lear, Robert 160 Ledbetter,Carl 189 Lee,Phyllis 120,222 Lee,Vicki 160,228 Lemly, Donald 136,212 Lenker, Diane 222 Leppe,Suzanne 199,200,220 LeRoque,Therese 139,228 Leverenz,Sandra 147,221 Lewis,John 132,136 Lewis,Terri 147,198 Lieberg, Patricia 149,241 Lightbody,Todd 91,1 50,195 Lim, Adeline 203,242 Lindboe,John 138 Lindegren, Larry 130 Lindegren, Terry 220 Lindsey.Thomas 168,190,212 Link, Martin 124,162,218,242 Linkhart,Jerrol 137,219 Litle.Patrick 127,135,137,242 Littlejohn,Timothy 138 Llewellvn,John 111,116, 119,212,272 Lloyd, Deanna 130,228 Locke,Gary 135,138 Loera,Cipriano 138 Logan, Kathy 86,138,139 Long,James 21 1 Longendorf,Judith 116,149,229 Looman, Christine 108 Loomis,Robin 129,144,161 Loring, Timothy 198 Lowman,William 139,169 Loveland, Catherine 222 Lum, Lawrence 124,138 Lundin,Ann 149,209 Lupton,John 130 Luther .James 218 Lu2ayamo,Sebastien 115,174 Lyon,Loudean 198 McAllister, Patricia 234 McAuliff, Patricia 137,229 McCall,Joyann 135,137 McCarthy.Mike 90,141,155,207 McClung,Thomas 216 McCollister, Linda 228 McCrjrie, Heather 198 McCutcheon,Thomas 176,179,203 McDaniel,Stuart 70,71,86,126 McDole, Patricia 227 McDonald, Marilyn 105,222 McDonald, Terri 142,224 McElvany, Kenneth 128 McGinn,Mike 156,162,239 McGrath,Lynne 71,126 McGregor,Pamela 86,136,224,225 Mclntosh.Carolyn 135 McKenzie, Robert 203,242 McLaughlin,Terrence 153,176, 177,243 McLean,Julia 138,226 McMasters,Syivia 135,138,243 McMillan,Vicki 132,225 McMurry,Jean 221 McNeil,Jesse 127,130,139,181, 204,215,243 MacConaghy,Judith 224,225 MacGregor,William 137,243 MacPherson,Stephen 155,182,243 Madieros, Valerie 137,223 Maginnis,Craig 218 Mairs,James 190,217 Maldonado,Albert 1 17 Manion,John 119,1 38,212,218 Marsh,Steven 169,243 269 Marshall, Betty 137,144,208,242 Marshall,Paulette 137,228,229 Martin, Beatrice 90,145 Martin, Daisy 229 Martin, David 123,125,212,242 Martin,Julie 85,145 Martin.William A. 128,137 Martin, William R. 217 Martinez, Nick 176,192,193 Martone.A lexis 90, 141, 145 Martyn, Donald 216 Masterson,Allan 242 Matsuyoshi.Jun 1 15 Mathews, Douglas 186 Matyas.Ronald 174,212 Maxey,Brenda 137 Mayeda,Paul 212 Mayer, Christine 74,1 10,226,272 Mayhew, Elaine 160 Maynard,Kent 219 Mays,Shirley 229 Mazmanian.Christine 120,137,149 Mead, Mary 226 Meehan,Tom 124,242 Meeks.Sharon 243 Melton, Lyle 129 Mendez,Erasmo 113,131,138,219 Menz,John 113,116,219 Merrill,Geoffrey 137 Meyer.Charles 212 Meurs, Kathleen 223 Meyer,Susan 202 Mikel,John 130,190 Miller,Diana 135,137,138,221,243 Miller.Donn 38,174,215,243 Miller, Donna 114,221 Miller,John 151,189,190,191 210 211 Miller,Leslie 145 Miller,l lewton 123,127,139,203, 236,243 Mlller,Pamela 142,229 Miller.Robert 243 Miller,Shirley 111,141,147, 199,272 Miller,William 172,182,214 Millsap,Verle 192,193 Miyataki,Steven 1 16 Moates,Russell 162 Moeller,Wendell 162 Moen,Susan 74,199,204,207,225 Montes,Joe 21 1 Moody, Ken 113,116,125,217 Moore.Alan 139,212 Moore,Claudia 224 Moore, Donald 116,125,213,242 Moore.Glorious 130,137,222 Moore,Michael 135,137,242 Moore ,Sue 95,141,143,225,242 Moore,Terry 139 Moore.Pete 184,185,216 IVlorales,Adam 213 Morales,Steve 1 72,1 73,206,21 2,2 1 3 Morgan, Valerie 228 Morikawa.Lori 221 Morin, Henry 216 Morris,John 199,219 Morton,Tom 151 Moses.Jeffrey 153,162,195,217 Motley ,Susan 221 Mozley,Alice 137,145,224 Muesse, Allen 242 Muhr,Janice 147,226,272 Mullis.Paul 169 Mundv,Judy 147 Munns,John 130,168,210,211 Murdy, Bruce 153 Murphy, Kevin 1 14 Murray, Gregory 138,218 Murray, Hollice 117,138,226 Murray, Michael 135,138 Mutch,Judith 130,224,225 Myers,Greg 198 Nagami,Christine 228 Nalle,Douglas 153,192,193,198, 203 Nance,Ernestine 127,135,224,225 Nash.Vivian 229 Neldon,Steve 116,212 Nelson,Bruce 153,176,178,184, 185,243 Nelson, Elyse 145 Nelson,Julie 228,229 Nelson, Kathy 222 Nelson, Karen 135 Nelson, Mary 85,149 Neuenburg, Nancy 137 Nevin, Mary Jo 160,228 Newcomer ,Jonnie 145,243 Newcomer ,Julie 222 Newhall, Linda 149,199,209 Newman, David 212 Newmyer, David 170,171,219 Nichols, Peter 71 Nishimoto.Paul 125,128,243 Noonan, Steven 215 Nord, Kathleen 132,228 Norris,Diana 137,223 Northern, Michael 243 Norin, Richard 1 14 Nottage, Wesley 212 Nowlin,Dan 108,210 Nugent, Mike 176,203 Nunn,James 215 Oakes,Stuart 162 Oakley, Martha 137,243 Oda, Robert 76,151,204 Okinaka,Wanda 120,221 Olguin.George 117,131,243 Olson, Mary Ann 143,242 Orme,Christine 145,199 Orr, Vincent 168 Osborn,Jack 212 Osborne, Laura 149 Oshita, Carol 88,137 Ovitt,Gary 143,162 Padgett, Varney 176,192,193 Page, Michael 132,211 Pahk, David 219 Palmer, Eva 203 Pang, Derek 218 Pape, Barbara 224,225 Parker, Rebecca 108,115,220,221 Parker ,Sharyl 69,70,71,120,139 Parker, Thomas 219 Parkes,Alan 117,125,242 Parmenter,Jon 71 ,88,126 Parsons,Alfred 135 Partridge, Donald 155 Patten,John 115,129,242 Patterson, Roger, 1 72,182 Payne, Richard 151,176,177 Pearce,James 157 Pearson,John 218 Perry ,James 141,157,238,242 Persson.Jan 174 Pesce,Jerry 162 Peters,Anne 228 Peters,Antoinette 145,204,227, 242 Peters,Frances 229 Peterson, Gail 138 Peterson, Leiand 115,119 Petrone,Marv 127,137,243 Petton,Jesse 1 19,212 Petty ,Stephen 168,195,219 Pfeiffer,Reinhard 170,171,216 Phelps,John 135 Phelps,Susan 160 Phelps,Tom 168,218 Phillips,Peggy 135,137,221 Pierce, Donald 151,174,243 Piety ,William 124,218 Pinkard, Henry 95,189,190,191 Pinkham,Gail 147 Poe,Marjorie 139 Polchow,Alfred 119 Pond,Jack 115,212,243 Pope, Don 176 Pope,Thomas 205,216,217 Popinga, Dieter 1 15 Porterfield,James 168,195 Potepan,James 21 1 Povey, Laurie 94,224 Powers, Douglas 157,162,243 Poynor, Michael 117,212,243 Poynter,James 157 Pratt,Philip 141,151,198 Pratt.Susan 222 Prentice, Frank 108,242 Preston, Susan 223 Price,Jim 72,73,86,87,126,137, 243 Prigo, Donald 113,243 Proctor,Jerry 188,189,190,191 Prosser, Daniel 125,211 Provost,Judy 124,145,243 Putnam, Barbara 120,149 Putnam, Lois 123,127,122,139,243 Quimby,James 216,243 Rabe,Cynthia 137,221 Railsback,Janis 59,244 Rampoldt, Bruno 135 Randies, Patricia 137,244 Randol,Judy 141,149,227,244 Rappee, Paula 147,221 Rasmussen, David 184,185,213 Rauschenbach,Susan 122,123,125, 143 Razor,Sue 221,244 Reanicki,Stanley 135 Reeck, Leiand 180,212 Reed,Mike 153,176,179,204,244 Rees,Thomas 141,157,184,185 Reese,Cynthia 226 Reese ,Phoebe 225 Regalado, David 215 Reimer, Claudia 198 Reis,Ronald 157,162 Renno,Paul 195,219 Reynolds,Susan 149 Richards.Mark 107,151,218 Richards,Rick 118,192,193,194 Rigdon, Kathleen 139 Riggs,James 70,71,88 Ritchie,JoAnn 104,105,107,220, 244 Ritchie,Tom 21 1 Bitter, Leslie 220 Rittner, Roger 71,86,126 Rivers,Margaret 137,149,244 Roady,Suzanne 84,1 13,125,229 Robbins,Marcia 137,221 Roberts,Beryn 102,105,107,153, 244 Robinson.Carol 137,187,224 Rodgers,Susan 94,137,149,223 Rogers,Diane 139 Roles,Linda 198 Rollet, Linda 130,223 Rollins, Mary 95 Romo, Richard 193 Rondares,Flip 162,165,166 Roop, Marilyn 225 Rosenfelder,Bell 135 Roskam,Craig 157,244 Roskelly .Patricia 1 39,204,222,223 Ross.Donald 192,219 Rothaar.Mary 117,226 Rowan.Susan 228 Rowe.Sheila 225 Rowland, Lynn 224 Rowland,Gladvs 115,122,123,139, 221,244 Rubv,Jeff 157,162,244 Ruch,John 219 Rue,Jan 71,73,126,244 Runnels.Judy 143,187,204,229, 244 Rushing, Charles 188,189,190 Rusk, Michael 211 Russell,Paul 155 Rutherford.Charles 137 Ryan, Paula 149,198 Ryan,Tara 104,224,225 Ryan,William 140,218 Sabo,Wayne 210,211 Sagar.Dean 52,102,1 12,141 ,151 , 207 Sakai,John 151,203 Sakai,Leland 195,216 Saklyama, Thomas 32,210,21 1 Saunders.Shirley 104 Sargent,John 84,1 16,1 19,218,244 Sasaki, Randy 125,216,217,244 Say,Livia 220,221 Sayler, Paula 198 Scanlon,Sheryle 1 14 Schall, Donald 162 Schmidt,Susan 206 Schnabel, David 168,216,217 Schnitter,Cindy 110,227,272 Schrann,John 180,215 Schroeder.Don 155,203,244 Schrotenboer.Kay 229 Schug,Steph 137.145,161,199 Schulz,Joan 228,229.245 Schumacher, Wayne 199 Schutz,Loren 199,218 Schwartz, Bob 141,157 Schwerdt,Dorinda 220 Scott, David 84,182,183 Scott, Delaine 88,222 Scott, Donna 110,226,227,272 Scott, Pamela 120,145,187 Scott, Robert 62,203,206 Sears, Dawn 70,71,73 Seff, Ronald 124 Seifert, Linda 223 Seim,Steve 21 1 Sells,John 217 Sentenn, Gregg 137,245 Shaloub,Mansour 115,117,210 Sharkey, Daria 139,221 Sharman,Jeannette 143,245,229 Shattuck,Connie 110,149,226,272 Shaw,G.B. 130,137,214 Shaw,Karrell 137,207 Shelton, Barbara 139 Shilkett,Carol 122,123,127,128, 137,222,223,245 Shinmoto.Dawn 147.225 Shippey, Diane 198 Shirk,Mary 149,209 Shirley, Nancy 143 Shoffner,Dave 124,155,162,163, 175,167,213 Shucker, Courtney 137,245 Shultz,Pamela 137,228 Siegel,Bob 215 Sieling,Cathy 105 Siepak, Patricia 145,161 Sillo,Terry 210 Simpson, Rick 218 Sinclair,Steven 74,103,105.106, 107,207 Skiles,Jay 30,207,218 Skinner, Carol 221 Slater.Nancy 127,139,245 Slaughter,Allan 215,272 Slemp,Jim 77,206,210,21 1 ,151 Smilty,John 21 1 Smith,Cynthia 147 Smith, Deborah 105,149,220 Smith, Ford 151,199 Smith,Gifford 115,119,213 Smith,Gregory 119,128,211,245 Smith, Louise 141,147,200 Smith, Marcia 137 Smith, Meredith 145,229 Smith, Rebecca 137,245 Smith, Rodger 153.213 Smith.Sharon 86,139 Smith,Skuffy 168 Smith,Wade 203 Smitter, Robert 140 Snapp.Cathleen 27.137.138,226 Snodgress.Jim 103.107.123.245 Snyder.Sheryl 127.139.224 Solberg. Sandra 245 Sonnesyn.Eric 212 Spangler, James 162 Spence.Alan 116.119.212 Spencer. Laura 110.228.245 Spencer.Steven 118,153,176 Spiess.Katherine 127,135,137, 228,245 Spivey,John 245 Spivey, Richard 216 Spurgeon, Shelley 139,222,223 Stancliff, Harold 135 Standiford,Jim 119,131,132 Stanton, Kathleen 143,227 Steele, Mike 218 Stegen,John 113,125,155 Steiner, Barry 198 Steinmeier,Jane 137,141,143,245 Stenerson,Karrie 145,245 Stelzer, Robert 168 Stevens, Dennis 155,218 Stevens, Larry 119,218,219 Stewart,Welford 245 Strack, Linda 198,204 Strehle, Richard 124.211.246 Stretch .Jay 155,218 Stroud,Carrie 130,205,224 Sturtevant, Brook 95,123,132, 172,182,219,246 Suhr, Barbara 149 Sulger,James 192,193,203,246 Sultan,Fahad 115,119,210 Sumner,Jill 225 Sutorius.Lorna 81,139,221 Sutton, Mary 120,223 Swanson, Karen 104,149 Swanson, Rodney 168 Swanson,Warren 153,169 Swift,Clinton 128.174 Swift, Hope 128 Swift, Malcolm 137,217 Sykes.Wendy 149,198 Szabo,Johanna 113,228 Takabayashi,Alton 216 Takagi, David 157,246 Talbert.Katherine 86 Talley, Bruce 151,192,193 Tarter,Steven 138 Tate, Jeffrey 119,138 Tatro,Leland 113,218 Taunton, Maudeane 198 Taxis,John 21 1 Taylor, Bruce 124,246 Taylor, Linda 145,199 Tayior.Pamela 227 Taylor,Steven 198,203 Terrazone, Terry 162 Terry ,Christine 205,227 Terry, Gregg 174 Thomas,Dan 172,173,214 Thomas, Marijo 221 Thomas,Susan 137,145.199 Thomas, Robert 119,168,217 Thomas,Toni 143,228,247 Thompson, Cathryn 138 Thompson, Leonard 219,247 Thurman,Alex 174,247 Thurston, Gwen 138,228,229 Ticknor, Donald 131,176 Tietjen,Ruth 81,137,222,272 Timm, Robert 119,216 Tolar, Kenneth 118,153,170,171, 181,188,189,190,206,213 Tombs, Terry 225 Tomlinson,Mark 247 Tow,William 114,212,213 Towson,Alan 199,246 Traverse, Barbara 149,224 Treadway,Bob 113,125 Treu,Rolf 139.216 Turen.Carl 217 Tsang. 115.203,212 Tseng, Linda 1 15,137,143,203,221 Tugtan,Mumtaz 112,174,246 Turner, Christena 228 Turner, David 135 Turner, Dennia 118,137,218,219 Turner, Martha 137,229 Turnquist.Tom 205,21 1 Tuttle,Dave 109 Tyau,Malcolm 119,218,272 Twitty, Howard 186,214 Ulvan, Vivian 1 37 Umbach,Ken 116,204,213 Unsworth, Nancy 145 Vaida,Jill 53,226 Van Auken, Beverly 104,228,229 Van Brocklin, Bruce 138 Vance, Helen 187,228 Van Horn, Tim 162,217 Van Slyke,John 151 Van Straten 246 Vasvery, William 153 Vawter,Lucy 246,229 Verdieck,Doug 157,184,185,203 Vicenti,Cathy 120,137,222 Vincent,Gregg 216 Vining, David 73,126,139 Vittum, Deborah 120,222 Vlasich, Dennia 151 Vogler,William 246 Voss,David 139 Wadsworth,Tim 119,246 Wahrenbrock,Stuart 1,207 Walker, Craig 153,246 Walker,Marilyn 122,141,145.247 Wallace, Barbara 135 Wallace, Bruce 123,125,218.247 Wallace ,Jane 117,247 Wallace .JoAnne 222 Wallace,John 125 Wallichs,Susan 247 Walton,James 128,168,215 Walton, Bob 151,189,190 Ward,Tony 130,132,137,162,181, 189.190.216 Ware, Donald 119,130,218 Warfield,Stephen 184,185,212 Warman, Henry 135 Warner, Mary 221 Wasley, Stephen 137 Watanabe, Brian 116,205.212.213 Waters.Sherry 126.127,137,222 Watson,Ed 157,190,246 Watson,John 218 Watson, Robert 124,174 Watts,Cheryl 120,127,137,206, 222 Weaver .Cecil 246 Weaver,Michael 162,174 Weaver ,Susan 222,223 Webb,Jacqueline 227 Weed, Merry 224 Weeks,Larry 157,203,246 Weill, Bob 168 Weingarten, Linda 120,206 Welling,Christine 81 ,209 Wellmon, David 215 Wells,Christopher 130 Wells,Ronald 195,216 Welton,Walter 157 Werner, Mary Jo 220 Wessel, Donna 145,223 Wessels, Laurel 245 West,Cathy 149,224 West,James 62,63,1 37,232,233.246 Wharton, Michael 216 Wheeler ,Constance 224 Wheeler, David 103,162,164,167 Whipp, Ronald 119,125,246 Whitaker,Cynthia 86,88 White, Richard 216 White,Wayne 88,215 Whitmore, Chris 246 Whitten, Norman 115,125,203,246 Wichmann,Phil 124 Wickham, Christine 71 Wiehl,William 128,215 Wiese, Kathleen 228,246 Wilcox, Helen 137,226 Wilden,Bill 169,210 Wilkinson,John 155 Williams, Donna 126 Williams,James 180,218,219 Williams,Mark 129,219 Williams, Margit 222 Williams,Ruth 198 Williams,Thomas 180,192,193,211 Williamson,Carol 56,58,59,149, 209,246 Wilson,Garv 162 Wilson, Patricia 135,138 Wisdom, Dee 221 Wiseman, Gary 162 Witteman.Richard 119,132 Wodhams.Bruce 180,216,217 Wogen,Ron 138 Wolfe,Peter 84,218 Wohlers,Suzan 141,145,246 Wold, Mary 247 Wong,Tart 216 Wood,Stephen 138,212 Woods,Randy 174,119,212 Woods,Lehman 113,119,155 Wright,Gayle 117 Wright,Marty-Lou 137,228 Wright, Mary 149,223 Wright, Patricia 132,137,204 Wright,Wes 157 Wunsch,William 126,137 Wyman, James 114 Yager ,Scott 113,130,174,205, 219 Yancey, Kathryn 149,198 Yetman, Richard 162 Young, Barbara 227 Young,Charles 113,219 Youn9,Donald 118,151,206,212, 213 Young,Mark 113 Young,Steven 135,181,211 Yue,Margaret 137,203,221 Zahl,Merton 137,211 Zahniser,Stephen 162,247 Zink, Linda 104,109,209 Zubko,Lodewyck 151,188,189, 190 271 Born free to see the beauty of the Moment, the essence of the Eternal Perhaps you are wondering how the words of our theme, " Born Free, " are applicable to the student who often feels entangled in, or even strangled by, all the rules and restrictions of the university. While other campus publications may seem to dwell upon current conflicts and criticisms of the institution, which is certainly a valid purpose, this book seeks to look at the university from a different vantage point. While the student may not be " free " from all regulations and responsibilities, he is, I believe, free to rise above preoccupation with the trivial, to take an objective view of the university community, which is but a part of a greater whole. It is the ability of the creative, free spirit to find the opportunities and benefits of a situation as well as its deficiencies. College education is the personal development of the individual, and it has been the goal of the 1968 La Letra to depict the opportunities for this intellectual and creative development, which include working with a congenial faculty, participating in sports and extra-curricular activities, and communicating with fellow students. This year the efforts of a large number of people helped to create the yearbook, and I extend my personal thanks to a superlative staff, without whose co-operation and determination, this book could not have been possible. «,. smjKsManager Rick Krantz ; staff Shirley Miller , Terry Appenzeller 4 ,i flboto Coordinator Jackie Hartman, fall f " H||L. Ruth Tietjen, spring [[dministrattoitopditor Sherrie Connely assistants f CindyCarlisle Jan Coombs Student Life Editor Donna Scott Cindy Schnitter, fall layout assistant Joan Jackson Organizations Editor Helen Blair, fall Marilyn Hanson, spring Sports Editor Bob Crist, copy Connie Shattuck, layout Jan Muhr, layout Students Editor Photographers Professional Photographer Publisher Representative . . Sponsor Larry Keei Malcolm ' AlanSlaug-h ' Sanford Studio, Whi N j . GeneMeche DeaallSrI Ledbe, ancwwany, Thank you all. Chris Mayer, Editor-in-Chief 1 I f!l mil MM i ili l ' " ' ' A II! A SiS tm Hiitii 1 mMjiBi " % ' SiHHSs ' -al ' te ,ll» hi Iff If i !«■ til rM.i,JI|l|!. HimiiMltl.,l.h„ ' t ' ' W?ii " Vth ff S


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