Upland College - Echo Yearbook (Upland, CA)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 112

 

Upland College - Echo Yearbook (Upland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1956 volume:

i9S6 , 1 ktc y al yJa.y 4 p .1 I iiiO t ' ln FOREWORD Once again your ECHO staff has completed a book to present to the Upland College students, alumni, and friends. Some say that a yearbook 15 only for the student to reminisce over his year at school; others say that it is to present the college to the public so that they might learn more about the institution Any yearbook is de- feating Its purpose if it does not do both of these, and I can safely say that your ECHO staff has done just that; for we have endeavored to put into this book the events and activities that best bring out the theme- You who are reading this foreword will under- stand better what we have done in this book. We believe that God has blessed Upland Col- lege and that its motto, " A Christian College With a Vision for Service, ' would be the best possible basis for a theme; therefore, we believe that service should be brought out in every phase of the book. We have not tried to bring out the theme through catchy or tricky captions, or through the pictures, but through the write- ups. It IS not necessary for me to go over the entire staff and tell you how important their work has been, for you must agree with me that each member of the staff must do his part, and do it well, to make a successful yearbook. It is the wish of the ECHO staff that you, the reader, will enjoy this book, but, more than that, that you will become more interested in Upland College and the job which she is doing. ED. Editor Marlin C. Niesley Business Manager Harold Engle Picture courtesy of First National Bank of Ontario; taken by Robert C. Frampton Studios, Claremont, Calif, • ■.■yrc ' iTt A- -c -- -r Crc-. ■1 ' tr ftf: ' It. ' OLJ j-J- ' iC. i) .PHOTO. .Aarem_Qnt. ;_ v y SERVICE IN CONSECRATED LIVING W- • ■ mm We, the ECHO staff of 1956, dedicate this book to Miss Alma B. Cassel. Faculty mem- bers know Miss Cassel for the time and prayer she has give n, and these have been im- portant reasons for the progress the college has made in the past years. We, as students, know her for the untiring interest she has shown in our spiritual and academic welfare. Because Miss Cassel has given many years of her life in service to Upland College and her students, we dedicate this book to her. c J 1 i V A K " TUKT " ' n tltb P ., 1 D n Millard Her Maynard Book Lawrence Groff Dr. James Alderfer w Woodrow Wiles " Our first concern is that Upland College has a sound spiritual foun- dation and a reliable financial po- sition. We set forth the principles and guide lines and leave the details to be worked out by the administrators. We believe every young person has a right to a Chris- tian education. By supporting and maintaining Upland College, we place within reach of the community and church an outstanding Christian college. As a board, we not only direct by voice, but we contribute finances to make possible the carry- ing out of our decisions. " Eldon Bert V r n dk Price Trautwein Ira Evster n b n 1 1 b « AAelvin Bowers Glen Franklin Harold Musser P C. W, Boyer fM CAROL HENSEL, A,B. Home Economics WILLIAM PAUGSTAT, M.S. Chemistry Mcithemcttics HENRY G. BRUBAKER, Th.D. President Emeritus Biblical Literature Religion 12 WILLIAM E. BOYER, M.S Dean of StucJent Personnel Physics Mathematics CLARA BELLE PYKE, A.B Physical Education DAVID CARLSON, B S. Speech OWEN H, ALDERFER, BD Biblical Literature Religion PAUL E. ENGLE, AA.A. History Sociology HELEN W, GISH, A,B. Commerce Home Economics ' ROYCE SALTZAAAN, M Mus. Music ANNA N BRUBAKER, AA.A. Modern Languages ERNEST L BOYER, M A, Speech ETHEL A CLIMENHAGA, MA. Business Education r is ALMA B CASSEL, MA English Literature CLARENCE HEISE, A.B, Chemistry Industrial Arts GERALDINE HESS, M.S. Librarian 13 ANNA D. LEATHERMAN, Ph.D Natural Sciences GROVER CLEM, M.A. Education ANNA VERLE MILLER, M.A. Dean of Women Modern Languages WILLIAM G TAPSFIELD, A.B. Music WILLIAM G. BLANCHARD, M.Mus. Music CHARLES F ROBAR, M.A. Education CHARLES J. BOOTH, M.A. Education ARTHUR BABCOCK Music 14 RALPH GOOD Maintenance ANGELA KAUFFMAN Dietician HANNAH FOOTE, A.E Assistant Librarian CARL EBERLY Dean of Men A JAMES ALDERFER, M.D, College Physician MIRIAM FREY, A.B. Alumni Executive Secretary FLORENCE CARLSON Secretary to Registrar il OO ABNER B. HALDEMAN Business Manager CLARA EBERLY, R.N. College Nurse ROBERT CARLSON, A.B. Director of Public Relations " :-ie { ' -a ' ' m n c D D r— — 1 czr D 1—1 — I VERLA ZIMMERMAN Upland, California Elementary Education SHIRLEY LANDIS, Vice Pres Scuderton, Pennsylvania Home Economics NANCY ENGLE Upland, California Elementary Education PAUL TRAUTWEIN Upland, California Humanities 18 WILA GUENGERICH LOREN WIESE Upland, California Ontario, California Sociology Education ■ Psychology MARJORIE CARPER GEORGE HOSTETLER, President Roaring Spring, Pennsylvania Massillon, Ohio Music Humanities (Will not qraduatel (Will not graduate) oo CO 19 , C 5 OO GEORGINA THOMSON Glendora, California Home Economics ' TJ ' N ROBERT MOWRY Pomona, California Physics MARTHA KROEKER Dallas, Oregon Elementary Education JOYCE HEISEY Upland, California Elementary Education WILAAA WILKIN, Sec. -Trees Upland, California Home Economics AAARLIN NIESLEY Carlisle, Pennsylvania Music (Will not graduate) LA RUE TURNER San Bernardino, California Elementary Education oo c 21 V c . DAVID LEHMAN Uploncl, California ROGER HEDLUND Lancaster, Minnesota LEONORE EWERT Ontario, California ' V GEORGE SCHIPPER Redondo Beach, California MAYNARD CLIMENHAGA, Treasurer Clarence Center, New York ELMER SIDER Dunnville, Ontario Canada JOHN ZIMMERMAN, President Upland, California MARIA MILLER Claremont, California oo ORVAL ESHELMAN White City, Kansas FAITHE MUSSER, Vice-Pres. Cucamonga, California i l ' J»k A( r 4 VANCE COCHRAN Escondido, California FRANCES SWARTZENDRUBER Secretary y Upland, California oo ROY DEAN Lake View, California J DARLENE KLOPPING Nevada, Iowa 24 RUSSELL JAMES Puente, California i » . - :ii » ' T " :i RALPH RICKEL Upland, California BETTY ASPER, Secretary Arlington, California T N t X X PATRICIA NISSLY Upland, California ■ •:o ' rfJ ' oo oo WILFRED WELLS Pomona, California GLADYS WEAVER Mount Joy, Pennsylvania HAROLD ENGLE, Vice Pres Upland, California HELEN WOLGEAAUTH Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania FREDDIE BELL Upland, California MARVIN BURKE Claremont, California oo -.- - oo JOANNE WHITCHER Upland, California L J I V I KENNETH ASPER, Treasurer Uplond, Californio SHIRLEY BOOK Abilene, Kansas M) i JAMES GOODSON, JR. Ore Grande, Colifornia CARL EBERLY, President Dalton, Ohio RUTH COBER Upland, California CO oo " nz :- V RUTH GREEN Leedy, Oklahoma CELESTE WILES Alta Loma, California oo RONALD BAKER Ontario, California MARY ANN SCHUCH Kensington, Maryland %m nR ALBERT HOSTETLER, President Massillon, Ohio RONALD GREESON Pomonc, Colifornia EILEEN DAWES, Sec.-Treas. Upland, California N, - V N RUTHANN HYLAND Springfield, Ohio oo JESSE CINDER Monheim, Pennsylvania MARJORIE DE VRIES Redlands, California EDWIN HALDEMAN Upland, California V. m -li ! ' DORCAS KLINE Montoursville, Pennsylvania " ADA WEAVER Upland, California RICHARD BURKE Claremont, California y M JEAN BICKMORE Upland, California CAROLYN FREY Abilene, Konsas VERNA GOEDDEL Victorville, California N . ARDYS ASPER ELINOR ANDERSON MERLIN APEL ELIZABETH BABB MARJORIE BOURNS JENNIE BRECHBILL DOLLENE BURGER W. L. BURGESS VIRGINIA CAREY JUNE CROSS RUTH ESHELMAN ROSS FREDERICK MIRIAM FREY DEAN GAHRE WERA GAHRE LESTER GALITZ JANNA COINS MILES GREGORY KAY GRIMMESEY CAROLE HADOVEC CAROLE HALDEMAN FRANCES HARMON RUTH HARRIS MARK KIM SYLVIA KNEPPER JOHN MASON IRENE MEYER DOROTHY MOSHER GERALD NEUSCHWANDER MIRIAM PIEQUET MARJORIE PLEASANT IRVING JOHN ROGERS YETIVE LAURIE HENRY ROLLINS DOROTHY STAMPS MARYEVELYN TIPTON LOREN WORKMAN ESTHER ZIEGLER EDITH COLE 31 ' »- c c D J 3 c_c CO C 5 CAROLE HALDEMAN, Vice Pres. Upland, California CHARLES RICKEL Upland, California LOIS LEHMAN Upland, California RALPH GERBER Upland, Ccilifornici f I J JAMES PUTT Ontario, California oo oo EILENE LENHERT Ontario, California CAROL FIFER Pomona, California CURTIS NISSLY, President Upland, California GENE MILLER Covina, California ROBERT GUENGERICH Upland, California BARBARA BRUBAKER, Secretary Upland, California ROSS CHAPMAN Upland, California oo CO 36 MARY ELLEN BOOK, Treasurer Upland, California WARREN S.. -,r,_::jDRUBER Upland, California JAY GRABILL Syracuse, Indiana ESTHER BUCKWALTER Upland, California --;«;■ GO oo 37 ROBERT KRUSE Upland, California DOLLY WINGERD Upland, California I oo MELVIN SHIVELY Alfa Lome, California DONNA BARK, Vice Pres. Ontario, California 38 ELDON VOSKUIL Ontario, California DAVID SPISAK, President Lemon Grove, California hI Ka CAROLYN RASER Pasadena, California MARY PLETT, Sec.-Treas Upland, California oo DONALD SWIFT Pomona, California MARILYN HYLAND Springfield, Ohio 39 DARRYL BLANTON Upland, California CAROLYN DUCK Ontario, California A " % K VjMjtt 4 oo JAMES RODKEY Redlands, California 40 BETTY KONING Corona, California RONALD ROOK Upland, California r L r: %.: % J. y - . vl FRED CARPENTER Upland, California DELORES DAWES Upland, California ALLEN BOOK Upland, California oo ORRIN BOOK Upland, California MARILYN MUSSER Upland, California LOWELL MILLER Covina, California 4) oo c KEITH MARKLEY, Vice Pres. Ontario, California ' MARILYN BIC MORE Upland, California GORDON HARTMAN Pomona, California RUTH LIGHTNER Cucamonga, California SUANDRA MILLHOLLON Ontario, California JEREL BOOK Upland, California GERTRUDE WINTERSWYK Chino, California -T»«- I ROBERT DEXTER Upland, California ROSEMARY EYER Upland, California l: ' • W CONNIE TEN HARMSEL Upland, California CO oo DANIEL TARIN San Bernardino, California MARCENE BAKER Ontario, California JOHN ELDERS, Treasurer Ontario, California DONNA JO SANDERSON, President Ontario, California ROGER VOSKUIL Ontario, California - oo oo SARA BRUBAKER Upland, California PAUL HARTMAN Pomona, California , ■ST- PAT COSTNER, Secretary Pomona, California LINNARD LOCK Ontario, California 44 GARY MUSSER Upland, California JANET WILLIAA ' S Upland, California JAY SHETLER Chino, California 9 RICHARD BOUMA Ontario, California SUE LEACH, Vice Pres. Ontario, California DAVID MAHAR Ontario, California NORILYN SHOCKLEY Ontario, California ARNOLD VILLOCINO Upland, California GLORIA ECKMAN, Secretary Upland, California oo lARRY CLAEYS Ontario. California .■ ' •vr CHARLOTTE BARNES Ontarro, California WILLIAM McLAIN, President Ontario, California C 9 FAYE NESSMITH, Treasurer Cfiino, California RONALD SMITH Ontario, California ji e ' t s r C LINDA HOLMES Redlands, California GALE GOINS Upland, California VIOLET HARTMAN Pomona, California RAYMOND COINS Upland, California ._ - N GORDON BOUMA Ontario, California ANNETTE PRICE Upland, California oo FRED KONING Corona, California BEVERLY SWIFT Pomona, California r s» SERVICE IN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP M 1 CO Paul Trautwein President Nancy Engle Vice President Joyce Heisey Secretary CO GO CO Marge deVnes, Harold Engle, Nancy Engle and Pat Nissly Wilfred Wells Treasurer The social calendar of 1955-56 started with opening week, which included a sightseeing trip, the college picn ' c, a skating party and watermelon feed, and the faculty-student reception. Other events during the year included the Christmas banquet, an all-school affair, which was held in the gymnasium and had as its theme " A Christmas Eve in Sweden, " roller skating parties, snow day, and other interesting events. No year is complete without a full social calendar and we were happy for the opportunity to participate in these activities. Marjorie Carper Senior George Schipper Junior Patricia Nissly Sophomore f k n .eleste Wiles Freshman Christian Workers Band n Marlin Niesley Echo l g IK 1 r nl l np f . ■ CO ■ : 51 oo James Putt President Delores Dawes Vice President Carole Haldeman Secretary Curtis Nissly Treasurer Delores Dawes, Curtis Nissly, Donna Bark. The entire high school at Upland Academy started the school yeor out with a ' bang " by having a picnic at nearby Pomona. Devotions on the hillside were led by the college president, John Martin, assisted by a girls ' trio. Everyone that turned out had a very enjoyable time. In March, the high school students gathered Together for their annual Spring banquet. Va- rious other activities followed to finish the re- mainder of the semester. Barbara Brubaker Senior Orrin Book Junior Robert Dexter Sophomore Fred Koning Freshman Esther Buckwalter Senior lien Book Junior Rosemary Eyer Sophomore David AAahar Freshman 53 STAFF Marlin Niesley Editor Shirley Book Associate Editor Barbara Brubaker Associate Editor Harold Engle Business Manager Ralph Rickel Advertising Manager George Schipper Circulation Manager Dr Wendell Harmon Advisor Marlin Niesley Shirley Book Barbara Brubaker Harold Engle STAFF George Hosteller . . Editor Esther Buckwolter Associate Editor Harold Engle Business Manager Ralph Rickel Advertising Manager Sue Leach Reporter Roger Hedlund Reporter Dr. Wendell Harmon Advisor George Hostetler c c Esther Buckwolter Ralph Rickel Dr. Wendell Harmon r The traditional Campus Homecoming this year was hailed by many as one of the outstanding events of the season. Probably the highlight of the occasion was the performance presented by the campus music faculty. Comment at the reception following the Saturday night event was very appreciative. The luncheon and open house on Sunday was presided over by the stu- dent representatives, Delores Dawes, Nancy Engle, and Marjorie de Vries in a delightful manner. 56 Each year Upland College is privileged to choose a representative of the junior or senior class to appear in the national publication. Who ' s Who in American Col leges and Universities. The choice is macie by a student- faculty committee selected specifically for that purpose and is based upon qualities of leadership. Christian character, and academic devel- opment. It represents the highest honor that can come to a student at Upland College. This year ' s nomination is Orval Eshelman from White City, Kansas. oo Many students expressed themselves by saying that the youth conference this year was " the greatest ever. " The theme of the conference was that we meet at the summit to make a blueprint for life, just as the " Big Four " had met at Ge- neva to make a blueprint for world peace. It was a time of relaxation and refreshment for all the conference members, to meet with God and fellow-men to strive for greater service for Christ and others. cts- Mrs Eckman ond Mrs. Bert ! Wj i ff i m If t V-- J n f — r — Leslie Unruh. Camp Director Iruce Kurrle. Speaker Staff — Bock row: Dwight Bert, Bob Carlson, Paul Traulwein, Royce Sollzmon, Leslie Unruh, and Bishop Gmder. Front row: Mrs. Pyke, Nancy Engle, Mrs. Eshelman, Mrs, Eckmon, and Mrs Rickel. s A. 1 . n 1 B 2 1 j l 1 1 _j|b| H| mH nrr- The Christian Workers Band has two major objectives: first, to bring the message of Christ to those who kiiow Him not, and inspiration to fellow-Christians; second, to give the students at Upland College and Academy an opportunity to serve Christ in a practical way. These objectives are realized by those who go out to a variety of service appointments including: a boys ' home, the San Bernardino Jail, a boys ' detention camp, and sev- eral missions and churches. This function is providing valuable laboratory training for Christian service to the many who are actively participating. But more impor- tant than this are the blessings and spiritual lifts which many receive. Officers — Standing George Hostetler. Seated Ruth Cober and Mariorie DeVries oo CommiiJ-e — Standing Cho. ' les Rictel, Frances Swartzendfuber. Joonne Wh.tchet, Rolph Rickel, Albert Hosteller Seoted Verna Goeddel, Cele ' e Wiles. Faithe Musser, Rulh Cober Our gospel team always enjoys giving programs at our churches in Chino ancJ Pasadena. Here we not only have the opportunity for valuable training in Christian Service, but we also receive a challenge from our Christian friends with whom we can share experiences in each others Christian life. One Sunday afternoon and evening of each month a team goes to the Door of Hope Rescue Mission in Los Angeles, where we help in mission services and a street meeting. To this mission come men from all walks of life who long for satisfaction — and Christ can give this to them. On the first and third Wednesdays of every month a group of C.W.B. workers drive about 35 miles to the Oak Ridge Camp for delinquent fellows Our ut- most aim IS to present a Christ who ccm help these boys make life worth living. San Bernardino jail gives our students a wonderful opportunity to testify and present the gospel message to men and women who need a Savior who is in- terested in the hardships of life. Three programs of twenty minutes each are given the fourth Sunday afternoon of every month. LeRoy s Boys ' Home is for boys twelve years of age and under who hove been homeless or orphaned. Although young in years, they are eager to know about the Bible and are a challenge to any Christian worker. A team presents a program at this home two Sundays each month. oo 61 Sextet ' Barbtira Brubal-er, Morione DeVne , ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' Jean Bickmore, Mary Ellen Book, and Celeste Wiles. Trio_ Shirley Book. Foithe Musser. and Betty Asper. Harold Engle, f turn pet Joanne Whitcher, cello CO 62 CO CO James Goodson Jacob Stern Standing: Owen Alderfer, Chnirman, and Mr AAartin. Seated: Royce Salfzman, Barbara Brubaker. and Harald Engle ' kJ The college church, where many Inspirational services were held. Henry Ginder, Fall March 2 was a very special day at Upland College. On that date we played host to the " World ' s Most Beloved Choir. " The Vienna Choir Boys presented an evening of con- cert music that ranks with the finest in the world. The stirring warmth that character- ized the presentation was indeed a thrill to experience. The jammed auditorium, the largest public gath- ering in the history of the City of Upland, cheered to " the boys with angelic voices " through the beauti- ful sacred numbers, the delightful operetta, and several perfectly done art songs. These three events, along with the above feotures were the out- standing Items presented this year by the Lyceum Committee. Dr. Harold Humbert, who lectured and traveled in nineteen for- eign countries, received his Ph.D. in history from the University of Edinburgh, gave us a series of six lectures. In these lectures, he brought the life and activities of the Apostle Paul to our attention in a new and different way. Dr. Clara B. Hale, U.C.L.A. instructor, presented a series of four lectures entitled, " The Christian Home. " Her lectures were very effective because she is a Christian practicing psychologist. A delightful evening of music was presented on the Upland College campus by the Pomona Valley Musicians Club. This organization is made up of the leading singers of the church choirs of this area. Row 4; Elmer Sider, Albert Hosletler, Jesse Ginder, Harold Engle, Morlm Niesley, Paul Trautwein, Maynard Climenhaga, and George Hostetler. Row 3: Esther Buck waiter, Carolyn Frey, AAcrjorie Carper, Orval Eshelmon, Roger Hedlund, Faiihe Musser, and Barbara Bruboker, Row 2: Eilene Lenhert, Mary Ellen Book, Ruth Eshelmon. Carole Holdemon, Shirley Landis. Patricia Nissly, Betty Asper ,and Deletes Wingerd- Row 1; Ruth Cober, Mary Plett, Frances Swortzendruber, Marjorie De Vries. Joanne Whitcher, Joyce Heisey, Carolyn Raser, and Georgma Thomson. Royce Saltzman, director Ruth Cober, 1st soprano Patricia Nissly, 1st alto Shirley Landis, 2nd alto Carole Haldeman, 2nd soprano 66 Back Row Harold Engle. Roger Hedlund. Patricia Nissly, Co ' ole Holdeman, Foilhe Musser, and Morlin Niesley. Front Row: Paul Troutwein, George Hosteller. Frances Swartzendruber, Ruth Cober, Shirley Landis, Albert Hostetler, and Orvol Eshelmon CO Back Row Mr Topsfield, Roger Hedlund, Robert Kruse. Raymond Goms, and Gale Goins. Front Row. Harold Engle, Carole Holdemon, Joonne Whitcher, Leonore Ewert, and Wilhom McLain. CO The organization for home economics majors and minors, has been an active club on campus. It started the year with the " Sock Hop ■ — a co-ed party to raise money to buy china for the home economics depart- ment. Durmg the year it served several teas and dinners for various school and commu- nity functions, and ended the year by being admitted into The National Collegiate So- rority for Home Economists. The Rod and Gun Club is made up of hardy fellows who like the great outdoors, hunting and fishing. Hunting jackrabbits in the desert is an ac- tivity greatly enjoyed by all who can afford a gun. This is usually accompanied by a night spent out on the desert under the stars. Deep sea fishing trips ore usually planned for the Spring of the year when finances are available. Hiking and climbing mountains are also engaged in by men of stamina and endurance. This club permits a fellow to get better ac- quainted with his friends and gives him experience in the proper use of firearms and camping equipment. CO The Platform Arts Club was an active organiza- tion this year. Composed entirely of academy students and directed by Mr. David Carlson, the club touched many areas of dramatics. Their studies included a unit in public speaking, a unit in oral interpretation, and a final unit in studying the many phases of dramatics. The club produced one major play this year, " New Fires " by Charles Quimley Burdette, which was very highly commended by many high school educators. It was a delightful story, full of realism, humor, and a strong moral overtone. The class felt that it was a year well spent and they can look back to many enjoyable experi- ences. The Literature club sprang into existence one evenmg when the members of the American Lit- erature class met to listen to records, and en- joyed themselves so thoroughly that they decided they just had to do that more often. With Miss Cassel as advisor and George Schipper as presi- dent the club expanded to take in other inter- ested students. Ttie group met informally to listen to records, share newly discovered " gems, " and enter into lively, and sometimes rather heated discussions about books, authors, and related matters. Attendance of cultural pro- grams also proved both entertaining and in- structive. 69 Initiotion ceremony ■ The art of Persuasion beautiful and just, " is the motto of the only campus group af- filiated with a national honor fraternity. P.K.D. is made up of students who desire to develop their ability in public address and appreciation of the spoken word in order to be better equipped to serve others. The service of all is enhanced by skill in dis- cerning and communicating ideas. Experi- ence in nearly ten debate tournaments each year is a big factor in this type of training. Stand Jerel ng Paul Trautwein, Harold Engle, Marlin Niesley. Maynord Ciimenhago, and Jesse Ginder Kneeling: Book, Albert Hosteller, George Schipper, and Roy Dean. Coach Gordon Engle Co-Captains Paul Trautwein and Maynard Ciimenhago An athletic program conducted in o Christian way is of prime importance in any community. Basketball proves to be an effective means of practicing Christian ideals. Prayer with opponents before a game and an attitude of friendliness during the contest display a definite con- trast to many commercialized athletic programs. These are services to any school and community. For the players, there is much to learn and unlimited opportunity for the practice of self-control. The ability to think clearly, control one ' s emotions and still perform at top efficiency under heavy physical tension is an adult function. The sense of cooperation, team play and sub- jection to the demands of aggressive leadership are un- questionably activities of future value to men as they face life. These ore the services which this activity and the Upland College Athletic Department ore affording our students and our community. CO 71 oo m CO Slanding: Bill McLain, Keith Markley, Gary Musser, Ornn Book, and Ronald Rook. Kneeling: Gale Gatns, Curtis Nissly, Fied Carpenter, and Raymond Goins. CO 74 In the minds of many of the public, a high school is not worth the space it takes if it doesn t have a good basket- ball team. At Upland Academy, we do not believe that; however, we wholeheartedly endorse interscholastic bas- ketball for our boys. We had a lot of young boys, and at mid term, we lost a couple of them, but the enthusi- asm which the boys showed this year was something tremendously inspiring. Even though a large port of the fellows were underclassmen, they tackled a tough 17- game schedule, determined to do their best in play and sportsmanship, even against the tight competition of schools much larger in size. God blessed the team, physically and spiritually, and we cannot serve our God effectively unless we are led by Him, There were defeats, of course, but the response of their fellow students gave them the satisfied pleasure of knowing they had served God, their school, and their community well. Coach Royce Saltzman Captain Ronald Rook • ! CO c 76 Standing Mary EMen Bocl , I-Jciiicy Ei-jl ' , C ' .nole Haldenian, Estiier Bucl-wolter, Pat Nissly, and Delores Dawes. Kneeling Lois Lehman, Carolyn Prey. Ruth Green, Faithe Musser, Foye Nessmith, and Donna Bark. " Let me lose myself and find it, Lord, in Thee, May all self be slam, my friends see only Thee, Tho ' it cost me grief and pam, I will find my life again. If I lose myself, I ' ll find it. Lord, in Thee. " (Team song) The Spartanettes had a grand season! However, not all of the games ended in their favor; and yet, they all ended victoriously. From the beginning of the season to the end, their first desire was to serve Christ and to play for His glory; the second was to represent our school; and third was to serve their team. They would tell you that baskelball means more to them than just putting so many balls through the basket and keeping so many out. They feel that it is a real avenue through which they can grow spiritually and serve Christ. Coach Clara Belle Pyl ' e Co-Captains Esther Buckwalter and Nancy Engle. College Cheeileaders Maige HeVries. Mary Ann Schuch. and Jenn Bickmore Acodemy Cheerleaders ' Donna Jo Sanderson, Suondra Millhollon, and Par Costner, Standing Mary Ann Schuch, Darryl Blanton. and Marge Carper. Seated Mary Plett and Maynord Climenhogo. T-E-A-M, team, team, team, resounded through the gym and over the campus during the basket- ball games. The cheerleading was capably led by SIX girls, three representing the college and three representing the academy. Their contagious enthusiasm made every game more exciting for those who attended. These cheerleaders were chosen by the Pep Committee whose chair- man was Maynard Climenhaga. The Pep Com- mittee did a good job of supplying copies of new yells and giving programs containing the names of the players of all the games. We commend the Pep Committee and the cheerlead- ers for the fine job which they did. c Standing: Mr. Engte, coach, Albert Hosteller, Joy GrobiM. Moynord Climenhago. Ken Asper, and Roy Dean Kneeling: Ralph Rici el. Jesse Gmder, Harold Engle, Morlm Niesley. Roy BucVwalter, and George Schipper Standing: Mrs. Pylce, coach, Mary Ann Schuch, Mary Plett, Carolyn Frey, Ruth Green, Linda Holmes, Carolyn Raser, and Lois Lehman. Kneeling: Celeste Wiles, Mary Ellen Book, Carole Haldemon, Faye Nessmilh, Esther Buckwalter, Carolyn Duck, and Sora Brubaker. oo s- ,.«■, 1 «. V,. 4 f ::?i v %-. I %.. ' ■ ' . % ■! ;k s ' -% ' f t=) - — inJBM 1 1 Hk ) 1 1 r r _; TELEVISION e, RADIO REE PRIUf ' ■iJ us BECAP , YOUR TIRES ! tsxs " ' ■s Ai. ; HAIGH BROS. SERV-UR-SELF RECAPPING BATTERIES TIRES TUBES GOOD GAS FOR LESS 268 East Arrow Highway Upland, California 82 SHADY GROVE DAIRY r n u L u 83 Ai Fallis for prompt, efficient and courteous service. Forty-eight years in the heart of Ontario. We give S and H Green stamps. Redemption station on the second fl. 121-125 North Euclid FOR 8E0UTV MIDDOUGHS It is indeed a pleasure to extend our thanks to you for the 34 years of doing business with all boys from 1-100. We have T-Shirts,, Sport Shirts and Manhattan dress shirts. Styltex Suits for dads and lads from 2 up. All Sizes. B. Street Ontario OLSON CLINT ' S For over 25 years Olson Clint ' s has been faith- fully serving this community. For good groceries, shop here regularly. 1 10 E. 9th Street Upland FIRST NATIONAL BANK Our bank mokes it possible for average men and women to obtain quick easy loons. We will be pleased to hove you call. Phone 2-1371 Ninth Street Second Ave. Upland CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 56 from Pemey ' S ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY 211 N. Euclid Ave. Ontario Phone 61-7151 For The FInesf Cars Sold Anywhere See W. B. RUNDLE 628 West Holt Blvd. 85 ALLEN T. MITCHELL SON We take great pride in the fact that we have one of the valley ' s most efficient repair organ- izations. If it is a plumbing or heating problem, new or old, we are eager to serve you. 376 N. Second Ave. Upland UPLAND PRINTING CO. 728 E. Ninth Street Upland, Calif. Phone YUkon 2-1962 1 Business Forms •iV Society Stationery ii Industrial Printing Quality - Service • Individuaiity E. R. 8 M. V. Frody 86 YUM YUM FROSTY FREEZE Let ' s go to Frosty ' s and buy a frosty, milk-shake, hamburger, french fries, and o chili dog. They are delicious! 1299 E, Foothill Blvd. Upland THE DAILY REPORT For complete coverage of local happenings, as well OS world news from the major wire services, and excellent features. Upland College students read THE DAILY REPORT, San Bernardino Count- y ' s largest evening dciily newspaper. And in those free time hours they enjoy the finest radio listening when they tune in on KOCS (AM) and KEDO (FM). 212-222 E. " B " Street Ontario LOWE ' S Look to LOWE ' S for the " Brands you know best. " Hart, Schaffner Marx, Arrow Shirts, Stetson Hats, Jarman Shoes- " 32 Years in Onfario ' 1 17 N. Euclid Ontario SCHOOL SUPPLIES • Ring Binders • Dictionaries • Portable Typewriters Art Supplies — Drawing Materials We Give S H Green Stamps NEWTONS P. E. OSTRAN COMPANY OUTFITTERS FOR THE COLLEGE MAN AND WOMAN Euclid at " B " St. Ontario 87 UPLAND BRETHREN IN CHRIST CHURCH CONGRATULATES UPLAND COLLEGE STUDENTS For Choosing " The College with a vision for service " To help in your spiritual life The COLLEGE CHURCH Extends a Warm Welcome Sunday Services 9:30 A.M. The Church m Study 10:45 A.M. The Church in Worship 6:30 P.M. The Church in Training 7:30 P.M. The Church in Evangelism Wednesday 7:30 P.M. The Church in Prayer 88 647 SATISFIED CUSTOMERS THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 89 ALLURA DAIRY Quality at minimum prices At Allura ' s retail dairy, means quality to satisfied customers on the basis of cash and carry. Grove Ave. Upland . ' . ' .■.■i ' ?H ' ' ' ' ? ' = RAY DAVIS JEWELER Watch and Jewelry Repairing Diamonds, Camera Equip. Parker Fountain Pens YUkon 2-4810 220 N. 2nd THE PASADENA BRETHREN IN CHRIST CHURCH 434 N. Foothill - near Villa Rev Warren Sherman, Pastor Sunday Services 9:45 Sunday School 11:00 Morning Worship 7:15 Evening Service Wednesday 7:30 Prayer Meeting 90 THE CHINO BRETHREN IN CHRIST CHURCH Edison and San Antonio Avenue Rev. Merle Brubaker, Pastor 13983 Cypress Ave Chino KLIME ' S FURNITURE Courtesy and fine furniture are your rewards when you purcfiase at KLINE ' S FURNITURE store. N. Euclid Avenue Ontario UPLAND FEED AND FUEL Where quahty counts and satisfaction is guaranteed. Second Avenue Upland THE UPLAND NEWS ' All the local news " 91 Compliments of W. F. RUGG LUMBER CO. Cabinet Making — Sash and Doors Builders Hardware 1 20 South Euclid Avenue Upland, California YUkon 2-3683 or YUkon 2-3632 DREW CARRIAGE COMPANY Fine Hardware Since 1 902 208 N. Euclid Ave. Ontario Phone YU. 61165 HOTTEL ' S „ . Upland Furniture Come in and browse through our attractive maple shop which features fine lines of colonial style furniture 299 N. 2nd Ave. UPLAND ■ + M l za J u J J .- ,. .J THE CHRISTIAN LIGHT PRESS Bible and Book Store Religious Supplies and Stationers : iag ilbiMi 343 N. Second Ave. Upland THE EMPIRE CO. M W Grothe, Mgr ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE 387 No. Second Ave. Upland ANTIMITE ASSOCIATES " Have complete home protection with our termite safety contract. " YUkon 2-2608 1 26 N. Second Avenue Upland CONGRATULATIONS CLASSES OF ' 56 fro STONE MORTUARY Ninth Street Upland CONGRATULATIONS CLASSES OF ' 56 fron J. W. BERT Commercial Sprayer Third Avenue Upland WINGERO FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS Rent a locker now and save. We cut, sell and wrap prime choice and Grade A beef for your locker or home freezer. Phone 2-2326 1655 W. Arrow IT HAS TO BE RIGHT IF IT COMES FROM SCOTTS 261 N. Second Ave. Upland iCCi IC OX Yo ' J . Portable- Standard- Electric- Typewriters Desks - Files - Chairs Office - School Supplies Rentals - Sales - Service 119 West " B " Street YUkon 6-6608 Ontario TO THE CLASSES OF 1955-56 With the increased emphasis on higher education, we must not forget that the rural churches from which many Upland College students came, still need trained leadership to l eep pace with the changing times. We encourage you to remember your local churches when selecting your place of most efficient Christian service. Compliments of VERLAND BYER Hamlin, Kansas 94 NEW THRIFTY BUILDERS LARGE OR SMALL — WE BUILD THEM ALL WE BUILD TO SUIT — YOUR PLANS OR OURS LOCAL BUILDERS FOR OVER 15 YEARS High Quality - Low Cost LEON R. DURHAM GENERAL CONTRACTOR Model Home - 325 W. California Street Phone YUkon 6-7986 TOM-SON CLEANERS We give 4 hours of cleaning service on demand. Guaranteed garment moth proofing 181 N. Second Ave. Upland Phone YUkon 2-1667 GEORGE ' S FLOWER SHOP 155 S. EUCLID UPLAND Phone YU. 2-4613 95 It ' s not just the BUILDINGS It ' s not just the FACULTY It ' s not just the STUDENTS IT ' S THE WARM CHRISTIAN ATMOSPHERE at 96 UPLAND COLLEGE See BARNEY MANLEY for CADILLAC PONTIAC 401 West A Street Ontario Phone YU. 6-2701 fusn-ia rm QUALITY A Serving and Growing with Upland College Arrow Highway Upland 97 ALAN A. COUCH Sfatistics prove- More Uplond College Faculty members buy new Chevrolets than any other make of automobile. Foothill Blvd. Upland 98 HOLT ' S HARDWARE GIFTS Largesi Selection of Cuckoo Clocks Gifts in Southern California Free Gift Wrapping If Holts Ain ' t Got It, It Ain t Worth Having 296 N. Second Ave. Phone YUkon 2-2603 The FRIENDLY STORE in the FRIENDLY COMMUNITY OF Upland J. J. ATWOOD CO. offers its Congratulations to the Classes of ' 56. Quality merchandise at reasonable prices has been the foundation upon which the reputation of this store has been built for the post forty-one years. Second Avenue Upland UPLAND COLLEGE GRADUATES WILL FIND AN OPEN DOOR AT MESSIAH COLLEGE For Theological Study Leading to Th. B. Degree Inquire of Director of Admissions Messiah College Grantham, Penna. 99 FIT FOR A QUEEN . . . ESPECIALLY FOR YOU! PERMANENT STAINLESS STEEL You can detect ci royal luster, a noble line in this finest quality Stainless Steel cookwore. But mal e no mistake: it is designed for Today, for practical young moderns . . for you. This smartly-styled line is far out front in the trend to Stainless Steel cookware ... so much a part of modern kitchens. With it, you ' ll enjoy famous Vapor Seal design, clever combination cooking. " You ' ll discover the Waterless Way of preparing foods in their own vitomin-rich juices And you will always be proud of your beautiful, heavenly- bright PERMANENT STAINLESS STEEL COOKWARE. For information - See or Write AMOS BUCKWALTER 953 W. Arrow Hwy., Upland, California YUkon 2-3223 [policy] DRAPER-WALTON INSURANCE AGENCY uiwi ' r ' i,,. Only tl.« Uc.l in lnaur«n£« of All Kj„J. Sine. 1920 . i HJj H Phone 2-1321 Wm. R. Walton OUR BURGERS Fred E. Draper ARE AS GOOD AS THE BEST We serve you with any type of insurance AND BETTER THAN THE REST you may desire WEST COAST WHITE TOWER SYSTEM 240 E. Ninth Street Upland 100 388 East Foothill Upland LLOYDS RESTAURANT The place for your Spanish food ' 5:00 p.m. to 3:00 a.m. Central and Foothill Upland, California OUR SINCEREST CONGRATULATIONS TO THE ' 56 ECHO STAFF FOR A JOB WELL DONE We hove appreciated the privilege of being your photographer. VALLEY PHOTO CENTER N. EUCLID AVE ONTARIO YUkon 61-4308 CONTRIBUTOR PALMERS SPORTING GOODS THE ECHO STAFF WISH TO THANK ALL WHO HAD A PART IN MAKING THIS YEARBOOK POSSIBLE 101 AUTOGRAPHS 102 AUTOGRAPHS 103 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS COVERS S. K. SMITH CO., LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA PHOTOGRAPHY VALLEY PHOTO CENTER, ONTARIO, CALIFORNIA PUBLISHERS THE YEARBOOK HOUSE, MONROVIA, CALIFORNIA 104 Ofnoiner y. J). Cft. creation pubushers of »eaii books fob the discriminaung Clie L eawook Jlotue rioizroi ' tfi C alifornia ••iips esitawi T- V. , .• ' ' jxi : llVli Jiw Mi ummmniimi


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.