Whittier College - Acropolis Yearbook (Whittier, CA)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 268
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1966 volume:
Early hath Life's mighty question
Thrilled within thy heart of youth,
With a deep and strong beseeching,
What and where is truth?
Published by the Associated Students
Whittier College, Whittier, Calif.
Early Hath Z e19 111 'ykty Overtzon
illed Within Tby Heart of Youth
And differing judgments serve but to
That truth lies somewhere, if we knew but
W175 a Deep and Strong Beseecliny,
Wbet and Wbere 1.9 Trail?
Beholding the bright countenance of truth in the
quiet and still air of delightful studies.
w L K
W t H '
W Wm, .
:6? wW sf?
.50.: ."h. ' ,
Forge thy tongue on an anvil of truth
And what flies up, though it be a spark,
Shall have weight.
. . . I seem to have been only a boy playing on the sea-
shore, and diverting myself in now and then finding a
smoother pebble or a prettier shell than ordinary,
whilst the great ocean of truth lay all undiscovered
-Sir Isaac Newton
View from the Acropolis
As you push open the door of the
library, leaving behind you the warm,
bright environment of students try-
ing to complete assignments, and
enter the dark winter night, with the
cool fog riding across campus on
your shoulders, you are alone.
We all spend most of our time in
group activity, group effort, and
group thinking. But there are in-
evitably times when we find our-
selves alone in a quiet place-free
to speculate, imagine, create and
reason without limit or interruption.
It is to the thinking student who
has rediscovered the meaning of in-
dividuality in a time of mass inter-
ests, pressures, and thoughts that the
1966 Acropolis is dedicated.
WW MKHH H H WX
N mum H w
dWHHc - ' M .
h Wluhw mmmmmw nmeuJ
HyHWH . HM u WM
M u mn uuh m ,, V, 1
. W V 1: v
MM H Um.
. - w
.1 'WHXHHHWWWMm jv
. m, V
ADMINIS IRA 7ION
President Announces Science Building
Paul S. Smith
President, Whittier College
President watches amusing faculty entertainers at the annual Christmas Party.
The dramatic growth of Whittier College
continued during the year under the talented
and innovative leadership ofePresident Paul S.
Smith. His wide background of administrative
experience, including the presidency of the
Western Colleges of Southern California as
well as appointments in the Association of
American Colleges, has been utilized in the
development of Whittier College. A mid-year
announcement told of the most ambitious ad-
dition to the physical plant of the college to
datkthe construction of a multi-million dol-
Iar science building.
The President's experience as a teacher
preserved his interest in important educa-
tional matters. Encouragement was given to a
campus-wide discussion of educational objec-
tives and the teaching processes for their
Dr. Smith personally welcomes students to Whittier College
at ASWC Reception.
Trusteesi Assistance Aids College
BOARD OF TRUSTEESe-Row 1, Ethel Eckels, Sada Blake, Richard Nixon, Bonnie Wardman, John
Stauffer, Raymond Thompson, Dolores Ball. Row 2, Glenn Lewis, Walter Knott, Homer Rosenberger.
Thomas Erwin, Cass Rees, C. C. Trillingham, Joe Robinson, Paul Smith, La Motte Cohu, John Murdy,
John Compton, Ezra Hinshaw, Clinton Harris.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Whittier College is governed by a dis-
tinguished Board of Trustees. Several of its
members are nationally known in educa-
tion, industry, and politics and all work
actively with President Smith in interpret-
ing the college to the people of California,
the country, and the world.
The Whittier board members give gen-
erously of time and personal means while
taking as much a sympathetic as a pro-
prietary interest in the institution. One of
its quarterly meetings each year is an all-
day Board-Workshop in which considera-
tion is given the overall college program.
Richard Nixon dedicates the library at Commencement
Deans Assist Students,
W. Roy Newsom
Dean of the College
DEAN OF STUDENTS
Newto Whittier this year, Dean Montgomery
came to the college from a position as Curricu-
lum Coordinator of the San Diego Department
of Education. As Dean of Students, instructor
in the education department and advisor to stu-
dent Exec, Mr. Montgomery has rapidly become
acquainted with hundreds of students and has
become attu ned to their problems and viewpoints
on current campus issues.
Early in the year an effort was begun by
Dean Montgomery to establish a unified set of
codes and policies governing student conduct
and the operations of various divisions of the
Associated Students. As the person responsible
for enforcing most of the college policies as
they apply to students, the Dean felt that a
greater effort should be made to deal objec-
tively with infractions and to communicate the
regulations to the students.
DEAN OF THE COLLEGE
Specializing in problems dealing with stu-
dent life, Dean Roy Newsom's primary office
duties include the supervision of class curricu-
lum, the overseeing of the campus landscape,
coordination of Convocation, and the chair-
manship of the Athletic Board of Control.
Beyond his on-campus activities, Dean New-
som actively participates in community affairs
and scientific circles. He has held such posi-
tions as the Directorship of the Whittier Cham-
ber of Commerce and Whittier Public Library
Board of Trustees. At present, he is a member
of the Advisory Committee on Air Poiution in
Los Angeles County.
Through his untiring effort and deep con-
cern, Dean Newsomis diverse skills keep him
in close touch with Whittier College students.
Dean of Students
DEAN OF WOMEN
Always helpful and understanding, the Dean
of Women, Florence Williams, has in her first
year at Whittier dealt skillfully with student
Serving as a high school teacher and Exec-
utive Director of the Hollywood Studio Club
prior to her position at Whittier College, Dean
Williams has gained valuable experience in
guiding girls from all over the world.
Dean Williams works with student organiza-
tions, women's social groups, and the co-cur-
riculum committee and has found her first year
at Whittier full of challenge and interest.
Students recognize her sincere concern and
learn to share in her quiet charm and willing-
ness to take on any problem.
Dean of Women
Dean Williams receives official certificate from Santa dur- Dean Montgomery draws questions from students at the President's party.
ing President's Christmas party.
Key Personnel Admit, Assist Students,
Assistant Dean of Women
Two of the major responsibilities of Becky
Brock, assistant Dean of Women, and Richard
Parker, assistant to the Dean of Men, are the direc-
tion of housing and student counseling. Miss Brock
works directly with and under the guidance of Dean
Williams. in addition to his other tasks, Richard
Parker supervises the operation of the Murphy Din-
ing Hall. Together Mr. Parker and Miss Brock as-
sist the admissions office in recruiting new stu-
dents and promoting interest in Whittier.
Director of Admissions
Assistant to the Dean of Men
ADMISSIONS AND PUBLIC RELATIONS
Representing Whittier College in their an-
nual travels from Maine to Hawaii, Director of
Admissions George Tenopir and his assistant
Robert O'Brien serve to support and foster
national interest among high school students.
As Director of Public and Community Re-
lations, James Moore's primary task is to con-
vey important and newsworthy facts to the
media within and outside the college.
Director of Public Relations
BOOKS AND FOOD ;
As manager of the College Bookstore, Rob-
ert Clift purchases and sells textbooks and
related material, and provides student em-
Managing the Campus Inn and Murphy
Memorial Dining Hall, Rosalie Ellis O'Herron
and her two assistants, Myrtle Lewis and Gen-
evieve Sticha, provide the Student Body with
15,000 welI-balanced meals each week.
With past experience as a guide, Spot
Manager Grace Hazlitt works with 200 stu-
dents every week in purchasing and serving
food in the casual atmosphere of the Spot.
and Esther Alexander, Registrar.
i t The College Library Staff has gen-
eral charge of the library. Benjamin
.. Whitten is responsible for the estab-
' lishment of library rules and policies,
and for liaison between the library
and the students and administration
of the college. His duties include the
selection and acquisition of books
and other materials, and the overall
supervision of the operations of the
FOOD' AND BOOKSTORE MANAGERS-Robert Clift, Bookstore Man-
ager; Rosalie O'Herron, Campus Inn Manager; Grace Hazlitt, Spot
Manager; Myrtle Lewis and Genevieve Sticha, Assistant Campus Inn
FINANCE AND ACADEMIC RECORDS
Joseph Rawlinson serves Whittier College
through his control of financial affairs in co-
operation with the Board of Trustees and the
President. Under his direction, the annual
budget is prepared and executed.
The Business Office, supervised by Myrl
Beaird, undertakes a wide variety of business
transactions, including payment of college
bills, distribution of payroll and management
of student accounts.
A complete academic record of every past
and present student is maintained by the Reg-
istrarts Office. Under the direction of Esther
Alexander, it keeps grade records, posts cred-
its, and supplies student transcripts.
BUSINESS, COMPTROLLER, AND REGISTRAR - Myrl
Beaird, Business Office; Joseph Rawlinson, Comptroller;
LIBRARY STAFF-Gail Lamica, Phil O'Brien, Margret Arthur, Dr. Whitten, David Moore.
Student and Administrative Services
REGISTRAR SECRETARIES-Betty Frank, Norma Forney, Mrs. Van Vleet.
DEAN'S SECRETARIES - Loretta Malone, Doris
White, Joyce Corbett.
ANNEX SECRETARIES-Lois Sutton, Gladys Kay, Barbara Evans,
The groups of secretaries found on the Poet Campus
perform essential duties which help to keep the Poet
Campus functioning smoothly.
The Secretaries to the Deans act as intermediaries be-
tween the deans and the students. They see to appointments
and applications, while also arranging for the scheduling of
club and social events.
The Registrarts Office registers students for day and
night courses, posts grades, and sends transcripts. They also
devote time to the answering of student questions.
Among other things, the Annex Secretaries direct calls
through the main switchboard, handle faculty and student
mail, and mimeograph important material.
Virginia Martin, Erma Savage, Wilburta King, Dorothy Barnes.
Arlene Carlson, Clara Dallas,
Performed by Capable Assistants
Directed by Dr. Roy Compton,
the Student Health Center staff at-
tends to the ills and discomforts
of the large student body. Many
extra hours are spent with stu-
dents, encouraging and coaxing
them to watch their health-ad-
vice as often as not forgotten
among their many unusual ac-
Keeping the campus clean, presentable,
and pleasant is the mutual job of the Main-
tenance Department and the Housekeep-
ers. Supervised by Tom Martin, the main-
tenance men are responsible for the care
of the lawns. grounds, and classrooms. It is
the housekeepers' job to clean both the
men's and women's dorms, beginning their
work early each morning.
INFIRMARY STAFF-Helen Rice, Maxine Chubb, Martha Crutchet, Dr. Roy Compton,
Mary Strickle, Ethel Thiessen.
MAINTENANCE STAFF-Row 1, Frank Cush, Marvin Law-
son, Frank Martin, Harry Rupp, Bill Crow. Row 2, Bill
Moody, Herb Fischer, Tom Martin, Earl Richardson,
HOUSEKEEPERS-Row 1, Helen Nagy, Gladys Cramer, Amy Hyndman, Doris
McMombs, Judy Price. Row 2, Janey Bilyeu, Beatrice Bray, Lillie McIntosh, Pansy
Heenan. Row 3, Celia Raither, Maria Ponce. Eva Mattson, Belle Clark, Catherine
Jobs, Grad School Openings Sought
The addition of two new interview of-
fices and a placement library has helped
Mrs. Randolph, Placement Director, to as-
sist students in securing jobs. The pIace-
ment library contains program lists, files,
and occupational information. Mrs. Ran-
dolph also keeps a list of part-time jobs'
on and off campus for students, and she
sees to the demands of recruiters from
graduate schools and the military service.
vw m ... mm mm" wu mam mum one uqu- nmmm m ummnm, m "gm",
Job-seeking students look over op'portunities listed on Placement Office buIIetin board.
Bridge to Science Building Provided
Sewing over 10,000 alumni and students
is the full time job of Whittier's Alumni
Association, under the guidance of Don-
ald C. Bishop. The main project for this
year was the raising of $35,000 to aid in
construction of the bridge leading to the
second story entrance of the new Science
Building. In addition to fund raising, the
Association publishes the quarterly maga-
zine "The Rock," keeps current files on its
alumni body, and provides information re-
garding Homecoming, Alumni Day and
other campus events.
4 so: u we
zoo P'" gaff
Mr. Bishop helped students to publicize Home-
Director of Alumni Relations
Mrs. Irma Savage
DEPAR TMENTS' e
BoldiCEelors Guide Artistic Endeavors
Under the direction of the Whittier College
Art Department, the creative student works
amidst a myriad of brushes, clays, easels, and
paints in the pursuit of courses in sculpture,
painting, ceramics, and architecture. Expres-
sion and imagination lend themselves to a
program that serves as a pre-professional step-
ping stone to art school and to graduate study.
The annual Spring Art Exhibit provides the
crowning highlight of artistic endeavor, in
which students and staff participate.
Field Trips Taken by Biology Classes
Under the chairmanship of Dr. Lois E.
James, the biology department presents a
balanced program in physiology, zoology,
genetics and botany. Courses include many
field trips throughout southern California
which allow students to observe plants and
animals in their natural habitats.
With the aid of new and improved lab-
oratory equipment, students are able to ex-
tensively explore for themselves the .lives
of micro-organisms and analyze larger
forms of plant and animal life. With an
extremely competent faculty, many of
whom are engaged in special research
projects, the department provides students
with an outstanding pre-med education.
Dr. Thomas T. Harris
Dr. Lois E. James
Dr. Inez Hull
Dr. John Arcadi
Labs Receive Chemistry Emphasis
Dr. Philip lloff
Dr. Edith Sherwood
Complex arrays of equipment and
lines at the stock room window ini-
tiate students into the land of chem-
istry where lab work constitutes an
important part of the course of study.
This practical experience combined
with theory presented in lectures pro-
vides a basis for further individual re-
search and experiment.
Through an ever-expanding program,
students of chemistry become ac-
quainted with the recent discoveries
of this fascinating science.
Dr. Don Armstrong
Students Prepared for Business World
Mr. Wayne Harvey
ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS
Applying both practical and theoretical ap-
proaches to the study of economics and busi-
ness, the economics and business administra-
tion department prepares students for the
business world, as well as graduate work in
Both micro and macro-economics are stud-
ied, and majors are encouraged to improve their
communications ability by taking public speak-
ing and expository writing courses.
Mr. Louis R. De Flores
Mr. Phillip Trapp
Mr. Wallace Newman
Mr. Jackson Gauldin
Dr. Harry L. Cook
Education Requires Skills, Experience
---..... .-...... H.
11mm- a W
Dr. Darold Beckman
Dr. Homer Hurst
Characterized by the numerous opportunities
open to future teachers, Whittier's Education De-
partment offers teaching courses in skills, training,
Reading methods, visual aids, and direct work
with children exemplify a few of the many areas
studied by prospective teachers in their pursuit of
Elementary and Secondary Credentials.
Supplementary aid for Senior girls, through the
Brooks fellowship, offers further experience as an
assistant at the Broadoaks Nursery School which
is maintained by the college.
uPoets" Learn to Write Expressively
Mr. William Geiger Dr. Albert W. Upton
Dr. Paul M. Zall
Links in the golden chain of communication and
literary knowledge are fortified through basic studies
in language, dynamics and semantics in the lower di-
vision program of the English department.
Through the combined efforts of both the history and
English departments, a close integration of courses pro-
vides a concrete foundation for upper division work of-
fered in the study of novels, poetry, and creative writing.
Mr. James B. Moore
Dr. Gilbert D. McEwen Dr. Roberta J. Forsberg Mr. Willis Pitkin
Geology students study maps before embarking on a field trip.
The physical foundation of the world
we live in is studied by Whittier's bud-
ding geologists. Historical, field and
structural geology all play important
roles in this expanding department.
Emphasis is also placed on minerology
and the engineering and economic im-
plications of geological formations.
Field trips conducted by the depart-
ment offer valuable opportunities to
apply knowledge gained in the class-
room to real problem situations,
through geographic mapping, data
gathering and comparisons and the ob-
servation of topographical changes.
Integration, Analysis Seen in History
Dr. Donald Breese
The reflection of a world past is mirrored in the
world present as the rise and fall of empires pa-
rades before the history student. Whittier's history
department offers the key to an understanding of
the present and future, ranging from ancient and
medieval thought to current foreign policy and
public opinion development.
Lower division courses in Western, British, and
American Civilizations provide the firm founda-
tions necessary for majors and non-majors who
want a broad historical background.
Outstanding students, some of who are depart-
ment majors receive opportunities to coach sem-
inars and assist staff members.
Dr. James Merrill
Dr. Donald Nuttall
Dr. Harry Nerhood
Home Ec Offers Practical Experience
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
Instruction in nutrition, clothing, and decorating
by the home economics department provides stu-
dents with the practical training they will need
in future careers as teachers, dieticians, interior
decorators and industrial consultants.
This year particular attention was given to the
various aspects of the department by a feature ar- "
ticle in the Los Angeles Times. 7 . .
Mrs. Miller, Department Chairman, spent extra
time in arranging opportunities for students to
work with Mrs. O'Herron in the buying of foods
and planning of meals for the Campus Inn.
Desirable courses in intra-family relationships
enjoy great popularity among the students along
with other coed classes.
Mr. George M. Grasty
The challenge offered by foreign Ian-
guages is met by the expert guidance of
Whittier's ever-growing language depart-
ment. Students not only study conversa-
tion and grammar, but they experience the
culture, flavor, and excitement of another
country. In offering French, Spanish, and
German, the department provides high
caliber instruction for language majors and
those who are just meeting language re-
quirements. With the aid of a language lab-
oratory, students discover that conversa-
tion is the key to language and thus un-
locks the door to better world-wide com-
Mrs. Julie Aranguren
Mrs. Isis Galindo
Mr. Raymond Roberts
Numbers Hold Key to Tomorrow
Mr. Robert A. Newcomb
Dr. Randolph H. Pyle
Offering such courses as differential calculus,
new elementary school math, and surveying, Whit-
tier's math department prepares students for the
rapid pace of the new era.
Insight is gained as new concepts gradually take
shape in the analytic minds of math students cop-
ing with the ever-increasing body of advanced
theory. Science and industry continue to offer more
opportunities for the well-trained math major and
it is the goal of Whittier's math department to train
Mr- Hugh M- Maples students for this kind of exciting future.
Mrs. Ester Kenyon Mr. James Rippy Mr. Jack Matson
Concerts Feature Musical Variety
Dr. William H. Dale Mr. Eugene M.
This year variety continued to characterize one of Whittier's
strongest departments. Instruction, practice and a chance to
perform were the several aspects of the music education pro-
gram available to students. More advanced students received
the opportunity to do independent work in a selected musical
Major musical performances included a fall tour of northern
California by the choir, spring concert by the A Cappella Choir,
the annual Bach festival, and performances by the chamber
This year the Poet Marching Band got off to a strong start
under the enthusiastic leadership of Mr. Green.
Mr. Robert MacSparran Miss Margaretha Lohmann Mr. Robert Prichard
Riddle Mr. Jerold F. Shepherd
Classes Search for "Real" Reality
Rev. Ezra Ellis
Miss Gay Campbell
PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION DEPARTMENT
A comprehensive survey of the Old Testament, ls-
sues in Philosophy, Oriental Philosophy, and Great
Religious Personalities launches the interested stu-
dent upon a voyage through the principal beliefs
and forces that have shaped and molded his under-
standing of the world.
In exploring great minds of the past and present,
the philosophy and religion department aids students
on all levels of thinking and provides them with a
sound basis for further perception of the world in
which they live.
Rev. Wendell Hook
Dr. Ha Tai Kim
Dr. C. Milo Connick
PE Majors Coach Elective Classes
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
Sportsmanship, spirit, strength, and skill are the
foundations for a successful physical education pro-
gram. The diverse selection of courses and the expan-
sion of intercollegiate and intramural team competi-
tion has promoted wide enthusiasm in the department.
Coed classes in social dancing, tennis, bowling, arch-
ery, swimming, and golf are offered along with various
sports required for freshmen. P.E. majors are given an
opportunity to coach team sports.
John Godfrey Bob Clift
Mr. Albert Fung
Mr. Alan Cole
Volcanic Activity Sought on Moon
Dr. David Bender
Anxiously looking toward the future when
they can move their equipment and offices
into the new science building, members of
the physics department are continuing to
prepare interested students for graduate
work or the 3-2 plan, which Whittier shares
with several other colleges. Acquisition of a
continuous gas laser, and participation of
Whittier's observatory in a national pro-
gram to screen the surface of the moon for
signs of volcanic activity were two of this
Like the other physical sciences, physics
inculcates the student with a balance of
the practical and theoretical in the,lab and
Mrs. Ruth A. Miller
POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
Political systems are part of a larger
order out of which come the conditions,
attitudes and demands that generate these
Whittier's political science department
attempts to place various governments and
political theories in their appropriate con-
texts. Such an approach helps the stu-
dent understand the political problems of
the times, through a variety of viewpoints.
The spring semester program features
a trip to Sacramento for a select group of
students, to see politics in action.
Of particular note is the outstanding
annual record of graduating seniors who
major in political science and receive nu-
merous fellowships and scholarships to
Mr. John C. Withey
Dr. Richard Harvey
Dr. J. 3. Robinson
Dr. Ben G. Burnett
Dr. Eugene E. Gloye
Mrs. Mary Wyatt
Students Get Opportunity for Research
Dr. Kenneth J. Crain
Nationally acclaimed for its all inclu-
sive program, the psychology department
offers a variety of courses in behavioral
Supplementary courses provide oppor-
tunities for the exceptional student to con-
duct statistical experiments, independent
research, and enter a thesis writing pro-
Students completing the honors pro-
gram graduate with honors, receiving fel-
lowships and grants for further study in
Dr. Harry G. Schrickel
Sociologists Penetrate Penitentiaries
Mr. Keith Rholl
Dr. Gerald R. Patton
DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY
Personal experience plays an impor-
tant role along with the study of theory
in the sociology department. With the
City of Los Angeles as their laboratory,
students worked this year in a variety
of neighborhoods, and even penetrated
into penitentiaries. The most basic
lower division sociology courses early
acquaint students with the methods of
observation and analysis as applied
to sociological data.
Numerous visiting lecturers eac-
quainted interested students with the
many facets of man-environment' re-
lationships and the resulting problems
that generate a need for social work.
initiating its sixth year at Whittier,
the Alpha Kappa Delta honor fraternity
offered membership to outstanding
Dr. Robert W. O'Brien
Dr. Herbert Larsen
Dr. Charles J. Browning
National Drama Fraternity Begun
Dr. Lester Harris
Mr. Robert 'MgTreser
Mr. Jack de Vries
SPEECH AND DRAMA DEPARTMENT
Providing students with opportunities to devel-
op their skills in the fields of public speech, de-
bate and drama, are the main objectives of this
Each year four major play productions are pre-
sented by drama majors and interested Whittier
students. Members of the drama class are given
opportunities to direct numerous one act plays.
New to the department this year is the organi-
zation of the Alpha Psi Omega National Honorary
Dramatic Fraternity. The fraternity began with five
charter members and planned to initiate more
new members in the next year.
Mr. Gerald Paul
Labs Essential to General Studies
FRESHMAN READING AND COMPOSITION COACHEs-Row rett, Byron Olson, Martie Olson, Sue Cordova, Missy Craw-
1, Jeanie Uchimura, Laurie Davies, Jan Zobel, Maribeth Shep- ford, Kathy Keithly, Diana Wheller, Al Carey. Row 4. Sam
herd, Jean Whitney. Row 2, Alex Stalcup, Mrs. Gillis, Linda Shimabukuro, Dave Boyd, Dave Carlson, Dave Smith, Dave
Wedel, Carolyn Peel, Pat Noyes, Katie Reynolds, Judi Miller, Price, Bill Pitkin, Dennis Mountjoy, John Parker, John Fer-
Stephanie Armetta, Tony Mitchell, Mary Luckhardt. Row 3, guson, Mike Pirot.
Katie MacFarland, Barbara Szabo, May Hoshide, Tyler Bar-
GENERAL STUDIES PROGRAM
In the small informal discussion
groups of the integrated courses labs,
freshmen and sophomores are given
invaluable experience in expressing
their ideas and opinions on their
studies as well as various current
events. These discussion groups play
a vital role in carrying through Whit-
tier College's theme of student parti-
cipation in classroom discussion.
Qualified student coaches lead dis-
cussion, clarify points made in lec-
ture and prepare members for week-
ly quizzes and mid-term examina-
PHYSICAL SCIENCE COACHES-Juan Niemann, Bob Di Gruccio, Ted Erler, Clim Davidson.
WESTERN CIVILIZATION COACHE
Row 1, Kaz Ochi, Frank Cicone,
Hardy, Karen Christensen, Peg Mc
ald, Agnes Feng, Sharon Nussm
Gabriele Kaplan, Sue Smith. Row 2,
ry Kahler, Bernie Schneider, Sherry
ter, Tom Davis, Frank Sinatra, Ed L
Guy Muto, Jay Rubin, John Hall, Sy
WESTERN CIVILIZATION COACHE
Row 1, Bob Hammond, Julie Lewis,
Howard, Gary Skinner, Gregg Be
Sue Brown, Valerie Field, Diane Go
Ralph Hahn. Row 2, Gary Luttel, R
ard Hodson, Byron Olsen, Larry Yo
Ron Rothschild, Rick Steers, C
Hunt, Pete Chung, Tony Teixeira, S
WESTERN CIVILIZATION COACHES -
Row 1. Buck Ferguson, John Hlawatsch
Daryl Turner, Gerhard Schaefer, Charles
Dozer, Guy Muto. Row 2, Dr. Merrill
Robert Davis, Paul King, Barry Messer
Rick Smith, Harlan Stelmach, Doug
Downs, Andy Howard, Terry Fox.
BRITISH CIVILIZATION COACHES -
Row 1, Nancy Fox, Sue Butler, Jane
Shinoda, Rae Curran, Sandy King. Ella
Uemura Ida Powell. Row 2. Mrs. Wyatt.
Paul Ediger, Irv Hoffman, Barbara Task-
er, Howard Farer, Lew Jones, Margaret
Hixon, Dr. Breese, Karen Shigeta, Sandy
Hayden, Janet Lane, Dr. Forsberg.
AMERICAN CIVILIZATION COACHES -
Row 1, Beth Henderson, Cheryl Bronn,
Jane Shinoda, Jo Anne Priest, Sandy
King, Adria Hockley, Ida Powell. Row 2,
Mrs. Wyatt. Jim Noval, Nancy Fox, Sue
Cordova, Sandy Bishop. Rae Curran,
Penny Furman, Sue Butler, Ella Uemu-
ra. Row 3, Dr. Breese, Roger lpswitch,
Larry Frei, Irv Hoffman, Torn Huffman,
Richard Sullivan, David Stark, Bill
Brown, Howard Farer, Dr. Forsberg.
ORGA NIZA TION$
Shepard Presides Over Busy Exec
PRESIDENT GEOFF SHEPARD
During the year, President Geoff Shep-
ard initiated several new projects. New
offices were provided for ASWC officers.
A student evaluation form was sug-
gested. and pledging. scheduling, and
changes in the integrated program were
investigated. Also a meeting between
President Smith and interested students
was organized, as part of a policy that in-
volved an effort toward better communi-
cations and cooperation between stu-
dents and the administration.
VlCE-PRESIDENT BUCK FERGUSON
During this year's administration,
Vice President Buck Ferguson presented
many plans and ideas. Communica-
tions between the Exec and the student
body were improved through a column
in the Q.C. Revision of the code govern-
ing student body elections was studied,
an attempt to up-date the Executive
Council journal was made, and Buck
also proposed an expansion of the
Exec Council to include more students
and campus representatives.
Spring Elections Spark Little Interest
Candidate Jade Hobson accepts nomination for Acropolis editorship. Roger lpswitch tells students his plans for next year's "GS."
President Geoff Shepard argues for censureship of the "n.c." before Exec and interested spectators.
Gary Chuse Rick Hartman Sandy Hayden
Quaker Campus Editor Acropolis Editor Co-Publicity Chairman
Exec Airs Student Views, Problems
Composed of the elected officers of the
Associated Students, the Executive Coun-
cil meets bi-weekly to consider a broad
range of issues in which there is student
interest. This yearis Exec, returning to a
firm financial footing with a record-high
budget, discussed such varied problems as
the student-administration relationship,
the college honor code, regulation of bul-
letin boards in the Student Union, and dis-
tribution of materials on campus.
Mike Pirot Bernie Schneider Jim Tarweter
Program Chairman Sophomore Class President Rally Chairman
Senior Class President
ore Color, New Staff Structure
The 1966 Acropolis represents a radical depar-
ture from traditional design and production meth-
ods at Whittier College. With a change in the
printing company, costs were cut and a decision
was made to increase the number of color pages.
The traditional padded cover was abandoned in
favor of a new, more rugged hard cover.
Business aspects of the yearbook operation,
final review of atl page material, and communica-
tions with professional personnel were among the
jobs of the Editor-ineChief, Rick Hartman. Exec-
utive Editor, Jade Hobson was in charge of all
group pictures, special projects and the indexes.
Copy and layouts were screened by Copy Editor
Mary Lavedock and Layout Editor Faye Browning. Kathy Caswell Greg Romain
Art Editor Fred Gloss designed the cover and in---' Organizations Editor Sports Editor
troductory section, and acted as art consultant
for the rest of the book. Each section of the book
was under the supervision of a section editor.
Fred Gloss Barbara Miller
Art Editor Activities Editor
. Kathy Ray- Gail Sanderson
Admm., Fac., 8: Depts. Classes Editor
, Peggy Hackett, Jan Zobel, Barbara Szabo, MaryJo Seitz.
The Van: oI wmmrr Callus
Columnists Michael Pirot, Sandy Hayden pose with staff members Pam
O'Shaughnessy, Fred Kenyon, Anna Sears, Dave Smith.
a .. dmwg
g:- WE . .M1.I.L.I"3: .
. 9-; . ' wag
Top To Bottom: Tyler Barrett, Associate Editor; Guy Muto, Sports
Editor; and staff members Kathy Nye and Alex Snead.
QC Continues Effo
Staff Members Sue Terry, Ceece Cronkright, Kathy Nye review a.c. copy.
Classes, Publications Are Studied
co-CURRICULUM COMMITTEE-Row 1, Diana Arcadi, Dr. Randolph H.
Pyle, Goeffrey Shepard, Dean Florence Williams. Row 2, Ray Thomas, Laughlin, Dean.w. Roy Newsom, Dean Charles Montgomery.
Students, faculty, and administra-
tion members comprise the Co-Cur-
riculum Committee. The committee
considers many proposals and recom-
mendations concerning changes and
improvements in the curriculum. The
results of suggestions by the CCC
are observable in the present college
course structure. The chairmanship
this year was held by the ASWC Presi-
dent Geoff Shepard.
Preview and review of publications
by the Associated Students are
among the important functions of the
ASWC Publications Board. A joint fac-
ulty-student committee, the Board
consists of selected faculty members
and student editors. Screening appli-
cations for editorships and setting
standards of editorial eligibility are
additional tasks of the Board.
BOARD- Dean Charles Montgomery, Rick Hartman, Dr. Gilbert McEwen, Geoffrey
Stephanie Armetta, Julie Clark, Anne Ayers, Dr. Mallory, Miss Elnora
Change omes to I966 ACROPOLIS wi
Acropolis Staff-Becky Hartman, Judy Jones, Jane
Faye Browning MaryAnn Lavedock
Layout Editor Copy Editor
Stimulation of the mind, accurate news
reporting, and splashes of humor were the
trademark of this yearts Quaker Campus.
Under the experienced leadership of Gary
Chuse, the "QC." entered its fifty-second
year of publication with the stress on ac-
curate news coverage, socially stimulating
columns, and adequate opportunity for
the expression of student opinion. The
competent "QC." staff also gave broad
coverage to faculty and student achieve-
ments, social events, sports, and campus
Editor Gary Chuse and Clyde Housel, owner of Southeast Typesetting Co.
Build Campus Reform Movement
Editorial Board: Roger lpswitch, Chuck Brockett, Guy Muto, Gary
Chuse, Tyler Barrett.
"Gary," "Tom," Byron Olson, Dave Price, and "Bob."
Photographers Employ New Techniques
Sports Photographer Bryan Hamric dis-
cusses a game assignment with Bob
Student Writing Appears in iiSourceii
ASWC LITERARY MAGAZINE
Beginning its second year of publica-
tion, the ASWC literary magazine took on
a new look this year. Under the editorship
of Bill Mayer, the magazine acquired a new
name, The Source, and plans were made
for both a fall and a spring issue. Last
year's magazine appeared in the spring
Included in the material accepted for
publication were the best examples of stu-
dent creative effort, including plays, poetry,
fiction, essays, and art work. The opportu-
nity was available for all students to submit
their material to the board of editors for
consideration and possible inclusion in
Source Editor Bill Mayer and staff members Pam O'Shaughnessy and
Linda Wedel consult on manuscripts.
ASWC PHOTOGRAPHY DEPARTMENT
Taking pictures on assignment for the
Acropolis and Quaker Campus meant long
hours of planning, shooting, and process-
ing for the ASWC Photography Staff. Di-
rected by Head Photographer Barbara Brill,
the department increased its equipment
inventory and for the first time did exten-
sive color photography for the Acropolis.
The work of the department ranged from
studio portraits to complex multiple-strobe
pictures that required hours of planning.
Aiding in general coverage and special con-
dition photography was Robert Starbuck,
while sports events were covered by Bryan
ASWC Photography Staff-Bob Starbuck, Bryan Hamric,
Committee Announces ASWC Events
This year's Publicity Co-chairmen,
Linnea Weblemoe and Sandy Hayden,
with the help of their committee were
in charge of the production of all
posters, banners and signs announc-
ing ASWC activities. With' a charge
for materials used, they also did pub-
licity work for other campus organi-
zations. Poster requisitions and in-
structions were located in the pub-
licity office, in the Student Union
PUBLICITY GO-CHAIRMEN Sandy Hayden and Linnea Weblemoe silkscreen society posters.
' HACIENDA Gym F
Posters made by the publicity department notify students of upcoming events. Sang'y bleagzlen designs a new poster for a
socna e .
, Campus Activities and Events Planned
Donna Carson, the ASWC Social
Chairman and her committee for
'65-'66 are responsible for the plan-
ning of all student body social
events and the coordination of all
campus social activities. Together
with the Dean of Women, they also
are responsible for the preparation
and circulation of the Student Body
Calendar. Planning activities that
will meet the needs of all groups on
campus, Donna is concerned with
entertainment of all types.
SOCIAL COMMITTEE-Row 1. Paul Lewis, Donna,Car-
son. Row 2, Marty Lewis, Bonnie Neilson.
DISTINCTIVE DILLARD distends mouth to distress of audience.
Well-Planned Events heighten spirit.
Always a major force behind the elusive
but important school spirit is the Rally
Committee, a group of dedicated and hard-
working volunteers and appointees who
plan rallies, create colorful banners and
posters, work up new routines, lead yells
Head Yell Leader Linda Consiglio leads one of the many yells pro- and hamjle a hOSt Of related taSkS. DireCt-
viding pep and enthusiasm at a game rally conducted before ing and organizing these many activities
this year was Rally Chairman Jim Tarwater.
Rally Committee Generates Poet Spirit
RALLY COMMITTEE-Front Row. Shelly lstrin, Eilleen Wilson, Linda Consiglio, Sue Butler, Puff
Puekett, Jan Zobel, Phyllis Goodman, Susy Gilmore Back Row, Claude Bennett, Sherry Carter, Jane
Whlnnery, Kathy Gilmore, Jim Tarwater, Paul Deats, Leslie Stowell, Connie Winter, Sharon Lee.
MS and AW
lNTER-SOCIETY COUNCIL AND
The inter-society council, composed
of one member and the president of
each woments society, is responsible
for the making of rules and regula-
tions affecting the societies and their
Discussion of and decisions con-
cerning AWS policies are among the
many duties of the AWS Council,
composed of officers and commis-
sioners of AWS. Activities organized
by the council included the fall AWS
Banquet, the Spring Dessert, the
Poetess Prom, Nights out on the
Town, and frequent AWS-AMS pro-
grams planned to serve the combined
INTERSOCIETY COUNCIL-Row 1. Carol Dean, Judi Bauck, Dotty Hodge, Sally Burns. - interests of men and women stu-
Row 2, Jane Burbank, Judy Sells, Missy Crawford, Susan Sparks. dents.
Council Plans Nights on the Town
Sue Brown, Jane Burbank, Mary Larsen, Margaret Scheibner, Marilyn
Bauck. Row 2, Carlene Robertson, Susie Roberts, Judy Clarke, Chris Por- Linton.
AWS COUNCIL-Row 1. Carolee Callicott, Judy Sells, Maggi Bloom, Judi
tigal, Joan Crotser. Row 3. Janet Lane, Linda Carter, Karen Christensen,
Judy Brown Marilyn Kyte
Members Announced at AWS Dessert
CAP AND GOWN
Membership in Cap and Gown, one of
the highest honors that can be sought by
a Whittier College woman, is awarded an-
nually to a select group of seniors. The
members are chosen on the basis of schol-
arship, leadership, service to the school
Advisors to SoSeCos and Junior Spons
sors, the Cap and Gown members are also
hostesses at their traditional tea for in-
coming women during Orientation Week.
Excitement and anticipation rule the eve-
ning at the annual spring AWS Dessert, as
new members of the Cap and' Gown are an-
Pat Neilson Donna Piccinotti Judy Sells
SENIOR COUNSELORS-Row 1, Diana Arcadi, Marilyn Linton, Kaaren Steubeck, Carolyn Crowell,
Mary Ross, Toni Leslie, Judy Sells, Judy Brown, Donna Piccinotti, Kathy Austin. Row 2, Marilyn
Kyte, Kathie Bradley, Anne Butler, Sonja Ivarsen, Evelyn Doggett, Laura Frank, Mary Larsen,
Carlene Robertson, Susan Sparks, Margaret Scheibner.
The Senior Counselors cheer-
fully and willingly answer ques-
tions and take on problems for
lower classmen. Past experience
as a Junior Sponsor often contrib-
utes to the effectiveness of Senior
Counselors. During the year this
group assists in Orientation Week
activities, hosts at Campus Day
events and assumes the role of big
sisters to mid-semester transfer
Adaptation and adjustment face
freshman women as they begin
their college year. The Junior
Sponsors assist them in a variety
of areas, including academics and
personal problems. Living with the
girls in the major freshman women
dorms, the Sponsors have a
chance to know the girls as in-
dividuals. They also assist the
Green Peppers and as a service
group they are an integral part of
the many campus activities.
Service Groups Give Advice and
JUNIOR SPONSORS-Row 1 Wendy Archer, Judy Thorpe, Sharon. Moorhead. Row 2, . ,
Flora Wong, Jeanne Uchimijra, Sandy King, Janice Michael, Cindy Canada, Jeanne McGuckm,
Susie Sellers. Row 3. Denny Dilkes, Susie Roberts, Linda Carter, Mary Aebersold, Mary McCown,
Ruth Perry, Pretzel Rockwell, Jane Burbank. Row 4, Gloria Houck, Ellyn Auberman, Mary Sydnor,
The Sophomore Service Com-
mittee is a group of women chosen
on the basis of service and lead-
ership ability. Each year the new
members are announced at the
AWS Dessert. This year, under the
leadership of Melinda Harnois, the
group welcomed the Freshman
Class to Whittier College during
Orientation Week. During the year
they led campus tours, hosted
teas on Parent's Day and Campus
Day, and ushered at College func-
tions. The SoSeCos also served as
"Big Sisters" to the freshman
women, helping them become ac-
quainted with both the social and
academic aspects of the college.
Some of their other activities in-
cluded sponsoring the annual
Bloodmobile Drive and preparing
a Christmas Party for the fresh-
SoSeCos Take Part in freshman Orientation Week activities.
SoSeCots Aid Frosh with Orientation
SoSeCoseRow 1, Becky Hartmann, Maggi Bloom, Carolyn Higginbotham,
Nancy Colietti, Mary Ellen Anderson, Shyrl Britton, Mary Scott, Jan Zobel,
Lyn Scott, Barb Miller. Row 2, Sally Blackwell, Barb Brucker, Ruth Kusu-
moto, Puff Puckett, Margi Stern, Kathy Ray, Elsie MaV Michelle Pace, Me-
linda Marnois, Patti Donaldson, Joan Steffy, Claudia Surber, Judy Jones.
Row 3, Jeri Johnson, Barbara McCann, Penny Cams, Kay Anderson, Judy
Hendrix, Pat Paterson, Sue Bliss, Agnes Feng, Melissa Housel, Joan Crot-
ser, Janet Alcorn, Karen Christensen, Sheryl Rockwell, Jeanne Fowler, Jo-
anne Katsuyama. Row 4, Bonnie Jo Benton, Sue Brown, Julie Clark, Wendy
Long, Debbie Amidon, Julie Ellis, Carol Wissmann, Rhetta Alexander,
Nancy Stinebaugh, Jeanie Swanson, Pam Eller, Jane Holler, Judy Riley,
Suzanne Boyer, Judi Miller, Carol Whitson.
Deborahs Hold a picnicemeeting at Penn Park.
DEBORAHS-Row 1, Marleen Makino, Linda Robinson, Mary Ross. Gloria Hoover, Linda Stampfli.
Carolyn Peel. Row 2. Shyrl Britton, Corinne Munoz, Brigitta Weger. Nancy Colletti, Diane Lowe, Pam
Hagen, Kathie Bradley, Susan Kaltman, Kaaren Steubeck, Carol Wunder. Row 3, Dottie Voeltz, Sue
Donaldson. Jane Granger, Maribeth Shepherd, Jan Robison. Jean McIntosh. Judy Hendrix. Kay
Anderson, Jan Drenth.
Deborahs Conduct Service Projects
Weekly meetings of non-residential
upperclass women are held by the
Deborahs. Service projects, such as the
improvement of the women's lounge, are
an important part of their program.
The club is financed largely through
revenues of various bake sales. Social
events of the year included a Homecom-
ing Brunch, centered around a circus
theme of ttTaH Tails," and a theatre
party at the Carousel Theatre.
AMS Announces Man of the Year
ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS
The Associated Men Students of
Whittier Coltege are sponsors for
the Freshman Big Brother Banquet
and the Orientation Week Smoker.
During the year the AMS sponsors
athletic events, a dance and various
other activities. The AMS banquet
closes the year with the revealing
of the new service club members-
Knights and Squires, intramural
sports awards and the AMS Man of
the Year presentation.
lNTER-SOOIETY COUNCIL-Row 1, Gene Carson, Jeff Weinerman, Kaz Ochi. Row 2, Jack Harpster,
Jerry Kahler, Ray Bynum, Gary Brooks.
ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS' COUNCIL-Row 1, Greg Charles Montgomery. Row 2, Dick Parker, Lynn Rybarczyk,
Hardy, Frank Sinatra, Mark Simmons, Gene Moscovitch, Dean Jim Ferguson, Dave Gardner, Craig Saari, Ron Rothchild.
Selection Based on Leadership, GPA
Rich Wulfsberg, Dennis Robertson,
Mr. George Grasty, Greg
OMIGRON DELTA KAPPA
Representing a national honorary leadership fraternity,
Omicron Delta Kappa is composed of upper division students
and faculty men. Chosen on the basis of student leadership
and grade point average in overall studies, the student mem-
bers must have outstanding, proven ability in both areas.
The fraternity's goal of creating closer relationships between
students and faculty has been achieved through regular dis-
cussions of student life and activities at Whittier College.
Included in their areas of concentration are achievements
in athletics, social affairs, and the arts. Recommending im-
provements and reviewing the general studies program is
O.D.K.'s major activity, as well as the publication of the Poet
Handbook, which informs freshmen and transfer students
of college rules and regulations.
Rich Wulfsberz offers his interpretation of a passage to Greg Hardy and Geoff 0.0.x.-
David Dudley, Jerry Kahler. Dave Price, Geoff Shepard.
Knights, Squires Serve Student Body
The Knights, a Junior men's
service organization, under the ca-
pable leadership of Frank R. Sin-
atra, is an honorary organization
with membership being based on
leadership ability and scholastic
achievements. During the year the
Knights act as tour guides for Par-
ent's Day, Campus Day, Orienta-
tion Week, and various special oc-
casions. Publishing lists of new
library books, monitoring elections
and sponsoring a Big Brother pro-
gram for transfers, are all a part
of their activities.
Assisting with a variety of
campus activities, the Squires
began their service work before
the fall semester began, as the
Big Brother program got under-
way. This Sophomore men's serv-
ice group aids freshman men in
familiarizing themselves with the
campus. Through the Admissions
Office they work as tour guides for
high school seniors, as ushers at
various Whittier College func-
tions and activities, as super-
visors at the polling booths dur-
ing elections, and as waiters for
the Associated Women Students'
KNIGHTS-Front Row, Frank Cicone,. Frank Sinatra, Buck Ferguson, Doug Downs, Bob Ham-
mond. Back Row, Mike Pirot, Jim Colborn, Harlan Stelmach, AI Johnston, Mike Parmelee, Al
Eichorn. Not pictured: Jeff Hunt, Rob Hughes.
SQUIRES-Front Raw, Vira Laosirichon, Ranty Liang, Bob Brigham, Castelum, Bill Lannan, Tony Teizeira, Doug Moore, Win Hoose. Craig
Bob Hillis, Tom Davis, Bernie Schneider, Balvinder Sandhur. Middle Saari, Byron Linton, Dave Sorenson. Not pictured: Ed Lazor, Dave
ROW, Frank Sinatra III, John Hawatsch, Arthur Stribley III, Ron Roths- Gardner. Alan Howard.
chiid, Link Davenport, Jerry Ockerman, Ray Thomas. Back Row, Ron
AMS Week Highlighted by Danc
Intramural tnckmen stay close on first part of cross-campus run.
Grand Flea's circuitous route is followed by Jerry Cleek.
Jim Dutlon settles down to an even pace as he passes the
Informal Dance followed varsity basketball
ietnam Debate and Grand Flea
AMS week is the annual week of
special sports, cultural and social ac-
tivities under the sponsorship of the
Associated Men Students. It began
with a convocation featuring a debate
on Viet Nam between Father Daniel
Lyons, on the pro-administration side,
and Masamori Kojima, against the ad-
ministration's position; and the presen-
tation of the intramural football trophy
to the Lancers. Later in the week an
intramural cross-country race, the
Grand Flee, was held; and on Saturday
night after the basketball game, AMS
sponsored an aIl-school dance in Stauf-
fer Lecture Hall.
Father Lyons expressed concern over communist
inroads into Southeast Asia.
Administration's policy is attacked by Masamori
Couple enjoys after-game AMS Dance in Murphy Auditorium. Live entertainment was featured at AMS dance.
Vern Brock Frank Cicone
Bob Curran Al Eichorn Rick Hartman
of the Month Selected
Geoff Shepard Rich Wulfsberg
MEN AND WOMEN OF THE MONTH
Women and men were chosen for
this high honor in recognition of
exceptional ability in a scholastic
field, service to the college or com-
munity, a special talent, or un-
usual background and experi-
Barbara Brill Nancy Fox
ences. This award was created in
response to a need to express ap-
preciation to outstanding Whittier
students, in particular those who
have achieved senior standing.
Mary McCown Jeanne McGuckin
Sharon Scott Lori Sherrill Jeanne Uchimura
Honor S'ociefies 73
History Majors Join Pi Alpha Theta
Mama Patterson and Byron Olson are involved in a
discussion of current affairs.
Pl ALPHA THETA-Row 1,Carol Wunder. Frank Cicone. Robin Hill, Sandy King. Row 2, Dave Carlson,
Dave Smith, Marca Patterson.
Dr. Nuttall is the advisor for the Pi Alpha Theta Honor Society.
Pl ALPHA THETA
In its second year of existence
on campus, Pi Alpha Theta con-
tinued to promote interest in ca-
reers open to history majors and
the specialized field of historical
Advised by Dr. Nuttall, the so-
ciety makes membership avail-
able to students who have taken
twelve units of history,- have
maintained a 3.0 average in their
history courses, and have a 3.3
G.P.A. in two-thirds of all their
This year's activities included
a fall speaker from U.S.C. and a
spring conference featuring new
historical research presentations.
Entrance Gained by Top Students
PI SIGMA ALPHA-Row 1, Pauline Yanazaki, Nancy Fox, LuAnne Behrin- Jeff Weinerman, Ray Ritchie.
ger, Diane Dietrich. Row 2, Jim Ferguson, Janna Wilemon, Gary Chuse,
Pl SIGMA ALPHA
Offering recognition to accom-
plished scholars working in the
political science department, this
national honorary society, ad-
vised by Dr. J.W. Robinson, seeks
to heighten its members' aware-
ness of the opportunities open to
a graduate with a political sci-
ence major. Each year a select
number of students are admitted
to Whittier's chapter by a selec-
tion committee made up, of facul-
ty members from the department.
A forum on the international
relations of underdeveloped coun-
tries, featuring outstanding poli-
tical scientists, was sponsored
first semester by the society.
Members of Pi Sigma Alpha join Dr. Burnett in an informal discussion.
DELTA PHI UPSILON-Donna Loomer, Diane Gould, Susie Roberts.
DELTA PHI UPSILON
Educational topics are the
main concern of the Delta Phi
Upsilon, national honor fraternity
for women. Only junior and sen-
ior women who plan to enter the
elementary education field and
who meet the specific grade
point requirements are eligible
eNew techniques and problems
were introduced by various
speakers, and the techniques
were then discussed in relation
to their presentation in the class-
Future Educators Enter Society
DELTA PHI UPSILON-Carol Wunder, Marca Patterson, Kathy Austin, Mary Bebermeyer, Pat Bell.
A program evaluating various
educational techniques dealt
with the ability of a teacher to
apply her knowledge in the class-
room and to communicate effec-
tively her ideas to the students.
Creativity in the classroom was
also a subject of analysis.
One of the benefits of member-
ship in the statewide organiza-
tion is the aid graduates of the
college receive in finding teach-
Spring saw the appointment of
new members to the society.
DELTA PHI UPSILON-Judy Sells, Jan Cole, Sandy Perry.
Gain Recognition, Prepare for Career
35b" PHI UPSILON-Donna Piccinotti, Karen Steubeck, Janna Wilemon, Jackie Dietrick, Lynda
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA
For the second year, the reorganized
sociologyhonor society helped the sociology
majors find out about the new develop-
ments and interesting aspects of their
Dr. Robert O'Brien, head of the soci-
ology department, is the sponsor of the
group, chartered in 1957. The society has
set the encouragement of graduate re-
search as its goal.
! To be eligible for membership, a stu-
mniw'mi :1 . dent must secure a 3.0 grade point aver-
' - age in his major and in overall studies.
IDA POWELL and Jo Hale Lyndon check statistics before preparing a sociology paper.
Outstanding Sociology Students Honored
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA-Row 1, Carol Rader, Patricia Hoyes, Jo Hale John. Wathan, Clark Poston, Darryl Terry, Roy WoIcott, Dr. Robert
Lyndon, Judy Sells, Kathy Bradley. Row 2, Yuri Miyazaki, Karen Grais, O'Brien.
Judi Bauck, Renee Norbloom, Ida Powell. Row 3, Mr. Larson, Mike Pirot,
PHI BETA-ROW 1, Marjorie Huckfeldt, Nancy Colletti. Row 2, Cyndy Has-
kinsl Michael McKeown, Sandy Nielson.
PHI BETA-Mrs. Yake, Carolyn Peel, Bonnie Lamons.
Phi Beta Presents Directing Award
Under the leadership of President Mi-
chael McKeown, Phi Beta had another busy
year. A professional fraternity for women
studying in the fields of music or speech,
it is unique among national professional
fraternities. At every meeting one member
of the group performs in her area of spe-
cialization and receives comment and cri-
tique from the advisors in order that she
may grow in skill and offer her knowledge
to others. Membership requirements are
a 2.5 average in all subjects and a 3.0 in
her field of music, speech, or drama. Each
year, Phi Beta presents an award to the
best woman director in Spring Sing and
the best woman debator. In addition, as a
perpetual project, the society makes do-
nations to the forensics, drama, and mu-
sic departments in the form of tapes,
microphones, record players, and any-
thing else that is needed.
PHI BETA-Carolyn Peel, Vice-President; Nancy Colletti, Historian; Cyndy
Haskins, Secretary-Treasurer; Marjorie Huckfeldt, President.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA-Row 1, Nancy Hunter, Janie Jones, Rosemary Rayburn. Row 2, Mr. Gerald
Paul, Sam Shimabukuro, Don Hathcock.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
With the dual goals of stimulating
interest in dramatic activities at Whit-
tier College and conferring recognition
on outstanding student actors and ac-
tresses, the Pi Mu chapter of Alpha
Psi Omega was organized this year. Ad-
vised by Mr. Treser, the chapter was
chartered in the fall with an initial
membership of seven. In the spring, six
additional drama students were
pledged. Eligibility for membership is
determined on a point system with
points being awarded through partici-
pation in play productions.
Drama Honor Society Makes Debut
7.... aw", i
Guldstrand, Karen Peters. Lela Daniels, Mr. Jack deVries.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA-Row 1, Rob Hughes, Adrian Kennedy. Row 2, Mr. Robert M. Treser, Bonnie
Knight, Christopher Speak to CCRts
Ex-Governor Goodwin Knight speaks frankly on current California issues.
Whittier's Republican Club entered
its second year as a chapter of the
State California College Republicans
with a strong membership and an am-
bitious program of meetings. The club
was fortunate in having two of its
members represented as officers in
the state administration. The CCR's
invited a number of outstanding guest
speakers to their meetings, including
gubernatorial hopeful George Christo-
pher and ex-Governor Goodwin Knight.
The spring semester included a trip to
the state CCR Convention in Sac-
Row 1, Ellen Udea, Janie Jones, Marcia Corbett, Sara Werner, Jef'f Ferrey, Donna Patterson, Joe
Marcy, Ted Jones. Row 2, Sandy Devine, Jeanie Meirs, Mike Mason, Terry Fox, Jeff Marr, Gerald
Paul, sponsor, Dennis Jefferey, Phil Derkum, Ray Rntchey.
Susy Willis makes a decorative blanket.
Speakers Talk on Foods, Fabrics
HOME ECONOMlcs-Row 1. Gladys Ching, Margaret Wel-
born, Jane Barter. Row 2, Sharon Carter, Margaret Scheib-
ner, Pat Firestone, Maria Marvosh, Jane Gotfredson, Kris
lrmsher, Carolyn Crowell. Row 3. Puff Pucket, Fran Nav-.
HOME ECONOMICS CHAPTER
In preparing for a future career as homemakers,
a variety of activities were included in the Home
Economics Chapter's program.
Speakers gave talks on fabrics, foods, fads, fal-
lacies, and color.
A new idea of gift making was presented by the
members at Christmas time, where each one made
one another gifts with materials that cost less
than a dollar.
ratil, Ann Knutson, Sherry Firestonel Wendy Greene, Jane
Brown, Mary Evans, Lietta Wagner, Sharon Sturdifant,
Janet Wileman uses
her hands to guide the
After the exchange of gifts, a barbecue was held
at Mrs. Schroeder's.
At the Southern Section Conference held at
Pasadena City College, Jeanne McQuckin was nom-
inated for a national office.
Along with the money-making bake sales, the
chapter took on the job of remodeling the Home
Concluding the year's activities was the National
A.H.E.A. Convention in San Francisco.
Artistic ability is exhibited by Wendy Greene makes sure
that her thread is tight and
Sandy Hayden in making a
mosaic tray. in the right place.
CAHPERS-Row 1, Janet Lane, Elaine Wilbur, Lori Sherrill, Mardi Mc-
Cord, Linda Sherrill, Candy Parsons, Susie Veatch, Judy Osborne, Susie
Sellers. Row 2, Pete Liapes, Mrs. Landtroop, Jan Hartman, Janice Michael,
Carol Simmons, Penny Cams, Joy Jacobson, Carolee Callicott, Carol
SCTA and Cahpers
STUDENT'S CALIFORNIA TEACHERtS ASSOCIATIONeRow 1, Joanne
Prist, Virginia Randles, Claire Pearce. Row 2, Denese Bohanna, Linda
Robinson, Barbara Boelzner, Kaaren Steubeck. Row 3, Kathy Gilmore,
Sandra Nielsen, Sara Werner, Heather Heaton. Row 4, Jade Hobson,
Janet Reed, Mary Evans. Row 5, Laura Frank, Linda Stampfli, Judy Sells,
JoAnna Ritchey. Row 6, Daryl Turner. Jim Coppula. Mr. Carl R. Stutzman.
Advised this year by Mr. Stutzman of the Education
Department, the Student's California Teachers As-
sociation has as its chief goal the exposure of student
members to speakers and written information de-
signed to enlighten them on all aspects of education
as a career. Close contact is maintained with Whit-
tier graduates now teaching in local schools. Inter-
views for education majors are often arranged with
both novitiate and experienced teachers.
Increased membership in the Cahpers made Whit-
tier's chapter one of the largest in the California or-
ganization. Advised by Dr. Hilmi lbrahim,the California
Association of Health, Physical Education and Recrea-
tion was active in educating members in the methods
and goals of teaching physical education. President
Joe Jennum was instrumental in planning the year's
activities, including guest speakers, a recreation
night, a spring beach party, and a basketball game in
which coaches were pitted against the Women's Phys-
ical Education Department.
Vance. Wendy Archer, Gary Skinner, Mrs. Sutton. Row 3, Evelyn Doggett,
Penny Richard, Hilmi Ibrahim, Andi Andersen, Sonja Quarsen, Val Woode
ruff, Kaaren Steubeck, Phil Staggs, Art Lopez, Greg Bell, Nick Halishy.
Row 4, Joe Jennum, Ron Brown, John Parry.
Chapel Offers Stimulating Services
STEERING COMMITTEE-Front Row, Yuri Miyazaki, Janie Brown, Judith Lank, Jeannine Joy, Mike
Yancy, Jayne Wathen, Mrs. Althea Hughes. Back Row, David Stark, Robert Davis, Dr. Wendell Hook,
Gil Bisjack, Wendell Allen.
Varied Thursday and Sun-
day Chapel services charac-
terized this year's religious
program under the leader-
ship of Dr. Wendell Hook. In
its second year of exist-
ence, the Steering Commit-
tee completed a successful
year of planning and pre-
paring Sunday worship serv-
ices, while relating these
services to the needs and in-
terests 0f the student body.
Thursday morning chapel
services were planned and
co-ordinated by the Chapel
CHAPEL COMMITTEE-Front Row Jennie Smith Carolyn Peel Pe e h ' '
, , , ggy Wilcoxen, Vlr mla Choo.
Back Row, Dr. Wendell Hook, Rev. Floyd Peterson, Roger Ipswitch, Jim Cox. g
The Contemporary Memorial Chapel seats 350 and houses both a Schlicker pipe organ and an
FORENSICS-Row 1, Ray Thomas, Maryanne Halliday, Ken Tapp, Dale Lewis. Row 2, Win Hoose,
Dave Price, Ken Sherman, Marty Steinbock, Doug Clark.
FORENSIcs-Row 1, Maryanne Hailiday, Marty
Steinbeck. Row 2, Dave Price, Ken Sherman.
Clear thinking as well as interesting
and persuasive speaking are developed
in the Whittier Forensics Club. As
members of the Pacific Southwest Col-
legiate Forensics Association, they
traveled extensively in Southern Cali-
fornia, as well as Arizona, Oregon, and
Northern California discussing and de-
Interest in current topics is found
throughout the organization. The de-
bators this year discussed the pros
and cons of greater freedom for law en--
forcement agencies, while the national
discussion topic was the policy of the
United States in Southeast Asia.
FORENSICS-Row 1, Gil Bisjack. Dale Lewis. Row 2. Rick Hanna, Marty Steinbock, Mr.
Gerald Paul, Craig Dible, Hedge Capers.
Model UN Represents Chile
MODEL UNITED NATIONS
Fifteen Whittier College students
represented Chile in the forty-sixth an-
nual Far Western Model United Nations
at Claremont College. After investiga-
tion into the domestic and interna-
tional policies of Chile, Whittier's chap-
ter applied their knowledge of the
problems and problem-solving tech-.
niques of international relations to the
specific situations found in this con-
MODEL U.N.-Row 1, Judy Thorpe, Buck Ferguson, Jeff Ferrey, Gabe Moretti, Bruce Mc-
Allister, Jean Atebara. Row 2, Craig Dible, Terry Fox, Phil Derkum, AI Johnston, Doug Nor-
berg, Ray Ritchey.
Enters Computer-Controlled Debate
Debate is one of the key strengths of
the students along with individual ora-
tory and oral interpretation.
Beginning with the annual Associa-
tion Speech Clinic in the fall, the club
continued through the year with such
interesting events as a computer-con-
trolled debate at Cal Tech, the annual
Spring Novice Tournament held at
Whittier and the West Point Qualifiers.
Mr. Gerald Paul assisted all members
in developing skill and technique.
FORENSlcs-Row 1, Doug Clark, Rick Hanna, Hedge Capers, Marty Steinbeck, Khalid
Shawaf. Row 2, Mr. Gerald Paul, Dave Price, Maryanne Halliday, Gil Bisjack, Bonnie Barrett,
Craig Dible, Dale Lewis.
ENTERTAINMENT is provided by the members of
the Hawaiian Club.
HAWAIIAN GLUB-Row 1, Pauline Yanazaki, Carolyn Shintani, Pam Mattson, Jeanne Uchimura,
Jeanne Joy, Marion Townsend, Barbara Ho, Karen Shigeta. Row 2, Jenny Smith, Carol Rohner, Peter
Chung, Kathy Wulf, Tom Erickson, Wayne Fujii, Mr. Keith Rholl.
Hui Oi Hawaii Projects Abound
Bringing Whittier's many Hawaiian stu-
dents together has been the main objec-
tive of the Hui O'Hawaii this year. All stu-
dents were welcomed with the "Aloha'"
spirit. Last summer the Hawaiian students,
old and new, met in Hawaii for their an-
nual "home" get together, followed in the
fall by a Whittier gathering.
Activities included coffee hours, a fire
side, gathering new members for the band,
entertaining for Campus Day, Junior Class
Luau, and a Lions Club dinner; entering a
booth in the Spring Carnival and partici-
pating in the Spring Sing. Assisting the
Hui O'Hawaii were their advisors, Coach
John Godfrey and Keith Rholl.
HAWAIIAN CLUB-ROW 1. Susan Kaneshiro, Ellen Ueda, Ella Uemura, Charlotte Saito, Beverly ELLA UEMURA playsa solo number on her guitar.
Ching, Lynn Yamaura, Nancy Tanioka, Ruth Kusumoto. Row 2, Jo Anne Kuchmura, Donna Gedge,
Joe Barboo, Barbara Szabo, Clyde Kobayashi, Steve Kurata, Steve Higa, Phillis Wong.
An Impartial Observer keeps Anne Bagby and Susan Sparks honest. Deep In Thought is Molly Mitchell.
Women Balance Study and Leisure
Some Prefer Ann Lafferty's study position.
A Study Break is best of all according to MaryAnn
Lavedock, Ella Stegenga, and Kathy CaSWeH.
The hours creep by on a sunny afternoon spent studying for tomorrow's exam.
The spacious and comfortable Murphy
Hall lounge is a favorite spot for relaxed
INTERDORM COUNClL-Row 1, Gail Hinn, Jeanne Uchimura, Jill Paul. Row 2, Carolee Callicott,
Wendy Long, Julia Clark, Renee Cormany, Carol Rader.
Freshman Dorms---Places to Study,
The Main Entrance of Campbell Hall, acts as entrance and exit for forty freshman men.
Philadelphia Became an all freshman women's dorm for the first time
Platner Hall is the oldest women's residence hall, new housing
Relax, and Make New Friendships
MENiS AND WOMENiS DORMS
Meeting the demand for on-campus living accom-
modations for Whittier's expanding student body, con-
struction was begun on the Frank irwin Ball Dormitory,
a new residence for women.
Four- story Murphy Residence Hall remained the
largest men 's dormitory with the addition this year of
complete dining hall facilities.
Student conduct in all dorms was supervised by
head residents and student resident advisors.
One Of The Largest dorms for freshman women is Beverly M.
Mrs. Ruby Wilson supervises the freshmen of Newlin Hall, an off-campus
dorm for men.
A Bright Sunny Day may distract the freshmen from studying
n Wanberg, largest freshman
Whittier Provides a Wide Variety o
Green Gables Provides a home-Iike atmosphere for upper-class
Haskills is one of several small women's dorms on Philadelphia
Johnson Hall Provides more than just residence to women, it is also the scene of social events.
orms---Near and Far, Id and New
Two story Earlham Hall located near the Student Union is a resi-
dence for women.
Victoria Hall houses fifty Whittier women.
Construction Begins on Ball Dorm
Penn Manor, unit of off campus apartments. provides housing for .
a number of coeds. The Men Who Live At Murphy have a big hill to climb, but a breath-
taking view of the city below them.
The Newest Construction Project for women residents is the Dr. Irvin BaII Dormitory.
A s" Begin Year with Puff, Mad Hatter
1st Semester President 2nd Sesniglsltgugpiident
Nancy Anderson Ellyn Auberman Mary Bennett Leslie Bernstein Sue Butler
Linda Chestnut Donna Chow Connie Clark Joan Clements Linda Consiglio
Nancy Cummings Carol Dean Barbara Evans Marilyn Everhart Judith Gambill Cherrille Gardner
The Athenians began their year with a HMad
Hatter's Tea Party" and fashion show to which all
Whittier women were invited. Their fail date party
was a luau with food and Hawaiian dancing. "Puff,
the Magic Dragon," the Athenian's Homecoming
float, wonthis yearis Originality award; the Soci-
ety welcomed its alumnae at a brunch entitled the
"Land of Honalee." A friendship tea, "Through
the Looking Glass," and a date party at Mount Baldy
rounded out the fall semester.
Second semester's theme of "It's a Small World"
was used to correlate the Irish theme for the Open
House and a French style Rush. A dinner dance at
the Newporter Inn and the installation dinner
closed this active year for the A's.
Terry Hart Robin Hill Gail Hinn
Jane Holler Barbara Jackson Nancy Jaro Joanna Johnson Connie Koon
Marty Mason Patricia Mitchell Sheri Scott Kaaren Steubeck Heidi Templeton
Fay Tsubakihara Vera Vidinoff Betty Wakeman Sally Warwick Diana Wheeler
Dumbo Wins Float Theme Award,
Sheryl Barnard Sally Blackwell,
Penny Carns Denny Dilkes Patti Donaldson Janet Forbes
Laura Frank Pamela Harting Rebecca Hartman Gloria Houck Judith Jones
Ionians Journey West with Spring
Karen Mac Quiddy Pamela Mattson
Mary Larsen Sandy Mac Cleave
As always, the ionians began
the new year with a desire to make
new friends and keep old ones.
First semester took place under
the banner of a circus theme. "l's"
Homecoming float, uDumbo Flies
High," complete with a live ele-
phant, won the Homecoming
Theme award. The semester ended
with the annual friendship tea and
a Christmas date party.
The theme for second semester
activities was "The West," and the
"l's" took their spring rushes to
Knott's Berry Farm. After the busy
period of pledging came the serv-
ice project and Spring Sing. The
end of the year featured the an-
nual mother-daughter meeting and
a highly enjoyable dinner dance,
making this a successful and in-
teresting year for the Society.
Members in Copenhagen: Linda Deats,
Vicki Emigh, Carol Gerard, Bonnie Punt
and Michelle Yaussi.
The Ionian float chairmen lead the way for their prize-winning creation.
Judy Queale Kari Reynertson
Cheryl Snowdon Linda Sutton
Ist Semester President 2nd Semester President
Kitty Bruss Naomi Bjerke Ann Camfield Sue Carpenter Susan Comer Carolyn Crowell
Jacque Dietrick Valerie Field Dianne Gould Karen Grais Wendy Greene
Cher Guthrie Ann Hansen Cathy Harrison Linda Hawley Ann Knutson Sally Macy
Emily Mitchell Sally Moragne Shauneen McMonagle Renee Norrblom Gale Peterson Carol Pifari
Susan Roberts Elizabeth Sorensen Joan Steffy Margi Stern Leslie Stowell
iiGo West with Mets" was the theme of
the Metaphonians. Their date party, in
keeping with the theme, was a hayride and
an outdoor barbecue picnic. Homecoming
was exciting for two reasons: their float,
"The Sun, the Rain, and the Appleseed"
captured the Beauty Award; and two
"Mets" were elected to the Homecoming
Court. With the traditional friendship tea
and the making of Christmas tree decora-
tions, the s'emester's activities ended. The
theme "Around the World with Charlie
Brown" led the Mets into the busy rushing
and pledging activities. Participating in
Spring Sing and a dinner dance, the HMets"
brought the semester to a close.
Colorful Flowers and green trees symbolized the Metaphonians' theme "The Sun, the Rain,
and the Appleseed."
Joan Virgin Jane Whinnery Janna Wilemon Connie Winter Janice Wold Hope Zink
Sweepstakes Won in Never Never Land
Never Never Land" was this year's theme for
the Palmer activities. In the fall, their date party
was a picnic with horseback riding at Griffith Park.
A source of great pride for the Palmers was their
colorful "Peter Pan" float which was awarded
Sweepstakes in this year's Homecoming parade.
Their friendship tea, "Second Star to the Right,"
was well attended in spite of the wet November
weather. The annual Christmas party for settlement
house children ended the semesterts activities.
Second semester began with the snow trip, fol-
lowed by the bustle of rushing and pledging. The
annual Barn Dance was held in March on the
Zorithan Ranch. In April, Palmers were busy with
plans for Spring Sing and their service project, and
they ended the year in grand style with a dinner
Sally Sherman dance. Missy Crawforgi
1st Semester President Members in Copenhagen: Linda Anderson, Lois Fortune, 2nd SemEStef Presudent
Dotty Hodge, and Sandy Perry.
Liane Abreu Diana Arcadi Kathy Austin Mary Bebermeyer Patricia Bell Maggi Bloom
Carolee Callicott Renee Cormany Gail Gunderson Peggy Herrick
Mary McCown . Madelyn McKenzie
Nancy Hull Donna Johnson Wendy Long Stephanie Mendez
Captain Hooks Leads the Palmer roat down Philadelphia. Janine Newsom Mary Owens
Ruth Perry Donna Piccinotti Sandy Plann Kathy Ray
Pamela Ross Janice Sato Jacquelyn Scott Mary Scott Susan Sellers Maureen Snell
Nancy Stinebaugh Claudia Surber Jeanie Swanson Judy Thorpe Eileen Wilson Jan Zobel
Active Thalians Enjoy Winter Wonderland
Bonnie Jo Benton Sue Biiss Jane Burbank Linda Carter Cecelia Cronkright Mary Doggett
Joan Miller Susan Sparks
1st Semester President 2nd Semester President
Pamela Eller Agnes Feng Jeanne Fowler Nancy Fox Kit Friedman Pat Gagne
Edwina Hagemann Jade Hobson Carol Hooker Sonja lvarsen Jeri Johnson Joanne Katsuyama
Sandy King Toni Leslie
The Thalian Society worked long
hours on their Homecoming float, the
"Antiquated Astronaut." In a colorful
manner, it related the story of Pecos
Bill and SIew-foot Sue. Some of the
other fall activities included: a Home-
coming Brunch at Reubens; a dinner
dance, "Black Lace and Silver Spurs,"
at the Mission Inn; and "Fiesta de
Amigas," the Friendship tea held in
Spring activities began with an open
house, "A Swiss Holiday," which gave
women who were interested in pledg-
ing a chance to acquaint themselves
with the Thalians. After the annual
snow trip and Rush came the Coke ac-
ceptance party for new and old
pledges. Spring Sing and the tradi-
tional date party climaxed an active
Members in Copenhagen: Kay Knuppel, Pat
Neilson, Pamm.Reed, Susan Scrim, Lorrie
Thomas, and Royce Ann Young.
Janice Nishiyama Pat Patterson
Sandra Rockwell Karyl Rohner
Carol Wissmann Flora Wong
Judi Bauck Nancy Colietti
Vesticians Roar in t6
With the dawn of the sixth year for the Vesticians, tra-
ditions were being developed for the Society's future. The
Vesticians' float in the Homecoming Parade was ttThe Mouse
That Roared," complete with sound effects. Following the
parade, an alumnae brunch was held at the Chateau Bri-
and. At the annual friendship tea, "Harmony in Hues," was
introduced as the theme for the year.
Second semester began with a mountain retreat followed
by the exciting months of rushing and pledging and a luau
date party. The Vestician Society is noted for the scholar-
ship, leadership, and service of its members.
Members in Copenhagen: Janie Jones.
Jan Hartman Heather Heaton
j v . " 6 Q
Nancy Hunter Barbara Lyon Gail Sanderson Brigitta Wegeb
ith Float, Luau, and Snow Party
Jan Hartman, Barbara Lyon, and Heather Heaton are hard at work on the Vesticians' Intense Concentration shows on the face of float-builder Gail
HMouse" float. Sanderson.
ATHENIANs-Row 1, Kathy Kenny, Phylis Wong, Carrie Timpson, Betsey Weber, Nathana Harris, Pam Edenholor. Row 3, Karen An-
Marilyn Wineinger, Joanne Prist, Lori Sherrill, Charlotte Saito, derson. Row 4, Liz Scholl, Bette Bogle, Paula Jacobs, Nancy Jacob-
Kargn Shlgeta. Row 2, Judy Osborne, Donna LeQuesne, Linda Jo son, Franette Nauratil, Linnea Weblemoe, Ginger Fulton, Janice
ROHITIS, Anne Simpson, Cheryl Bronn, Susie Davis, Gayle Nitta, Blair.
Whittiefs Six Womenk Societie
VESTICIANS-RowII, Wihky Riley, Cynthia' Haskl'ns, Drenise
Myers. Row 2, Charlene Burton, Marjorie Huckfeldt, Margo
Prabbe, Denese Bohanna, Virginia Randles.
METAPHONIANS-Row 1, Jeanne Shigetomi, Nina Newsom, Sally Robinson, Minga
Beckman, Anne Ayers, Roy Frakes, Cookie Lopez. Row 2, Barbara Beymer, Pam
Smith, Melissa Housel, Sharon Hoke, Joy Jacobson, Suzanne Amon, Nancy Free-
man. Row 3, Terri Van Epps, Linda Bealmear, Brenda Bartling, Beth Henderson,
Tina Jordan, Kathy Gilmore. Row 4. Jenney Sands, Kathy Hurley, Phyliss Bruner,
PALMERS-Row 1, Pat Dippel, Beth Harvey, Susie Veatch, Me- Joy, Jenny Smith, Dee Nunlist, Nanette Plummer. Row 3. Kathie
Keller, Eva Gulbis, Kit Strawsburg, Marilyn Graham, Tracy Pfeifer,
linda Harnois, Laurie Davies, Michelle Pace, Shelly Estrin, Bar-
bara Benbough, Jan Erickson. Row 2, Cindy Fuller, Janet Gotfred- Mary Stelmach, Sue Brown, Dee Dee Londos.
son, Bonnie Orenchak, Cris Hooper, Sherry Rockwell, Jeannine
resent Pledges to Student Body
THALIANs-Row 1, Pam Hoppins, Chris Portigal, Janet Thayer, IONIANs-Row 1, Mardi McCord, Barbara Vallentine, Charlette Humphrey,
Janet Pulley, Pam Fink, Jill Paul. Row 2, Shryl Britton, Carolyn Sandy Tahmoush, Linda Shedeck, Susan Baker, Marie Layaye. Row 2, Mary
Williams, Jeanne Uchimura, Carroll Hodge, Anne Bagby. Row 3. Ellen Anderson, Linda Klemme, Christine Keedy, Sharon Sehynkel, Carol Pack-
Susie Botsford, Linda Stoneson, Jean Ferguson, Karen Christen- ard, Faye Browning.
sen, Mary Scanland, Sherryl Warner.
The Franklins Engage in Many Activities
The Franklin Society, founded in
1923, is the oldest society on campus.
They began their activities this year
with pledging and the sponsorship of
an aIl-school dance. A trip to Las
Vegas highlighted the fall semester.
During the winter and early spring
months, Franklins enjoyed the Moun-
tain Retreat and an ice skating party
followed by a Hawaiian luau. As the
weather became more pleasant, intra-
mural basketball, bowling, and sev-
eral beach parties dominated the
schedule. With many casual parties,
the Franklins continued their tradi-
tion of fun and fellowship for their
Robert Baldwin AI Bowman
Hedge Capers Jim Coppula Pete Ellenshaw Craig Elliott
Peter Phethean Larry Rotenberg
Harold Hogg Kenneth Meyer
Jim Walden Jeff Weinerman
1st Semester President 2nd Semester President
Franklins Find that ambiguity can be fun.
Steven Schaefer William Stoll Ralph Swearngin Paul Watters
Lancerts Float Takes ttSerious" Award
The Lancers won the Seriousness Award for their Home-
coming float, "Equality Myth?" an ironic play on the parade
theme of Tall Tales. In April, they sponsored the Mona Kai,
an annual Hawaiian style formal dance held in downtown
Whittier. For Spring Sing, the Lancers sang "Old Man Noale"
and UVive L' Amour"
Jerry Cleek . ' . . Jack Harpster
1st Semester President xfxbfflzeSls'onn Copenhagen. RICK Harpster, Gary Larson, Gary Luttel, 2nd Semester President
R0" Axte" Carlos Barriga Charles Bell Bob Brigham Jim Colborn James Cox
Bob Curran George Dewalt Robert Di Gruccio Al Eichorn Buck Ferguson
Fred Gloss Vincent Godt Paut Graham
Dave Gardner Ron Gastelum Chris Ginnold
Mike Green Jeff Greenacre Jum Guthrie Robert Hamaguchi Michael Hanchett Greg Hardy
Robert Hillis John Hlawatsch Robert Hughes Chris Hunt
Don Jackson Gary Jones Ted Jones Bill Lannan Bill Lindbloom Richard Lombardi
Arthur Major Donald Mapel Bob Miles Ron Rothschild Bernie Schneider
Mark Simmons Gary Skinner Rick Smith Rod Snowdon Daryl Turner William Wright
Gary Brooks ' Ray Bynum
1st Semester President 2nd Semester President
Dave Abercrombie Richard Boline Roger Busico Bill Coffman John Cummings
a; W W n
Ken Evans Jim Ferguson James Gardiner Jim Goodwin
Jeffrey Hunt Doug Kalender Jack Keller John Kemp Mike Ledbetter
uOts" Sell Slaves and Donate Blood
The athletic Orthogonians began their year with
a date party picnic at Puddingstone Park. Pledging Spring semester brought more social and service
took in six pledges in the traditional initiation that activities: rushing, sponsorship of a Bloodmobile,
has guided the "0's" since 1929. Rounding out the the slave sale, Spring Sing, and intramural sports.
semester were the Halloween costume party, a Also included was a western-style "Side Saddle
Homecoming brunch with an attendance of 200, and Dance" and the dinner dance at the Hacienda
the traditional Christmas stag. Country Club.
Norman Lytle Brian Mock Len Mussack Jonathan Rider Bud Ross
John Scudder Larry Sherrod Phil Staggs Robert Stillwagon Jon Sutherland
Lloyd Tooks Duke Tracy Joseph Venne Steve Waters Alan Wong
Sachsens Award New Scholarship,
Michael Milbank Eugene Carson
1st Semester President 2nd Semester President
The first all-school dance for the fall semester, the Smash, was
sponsored by the Sachsen Society. Homecoming set the scene for a
large Alumni party in San Marino, and in March the society sought
adventure as they went goat hunting on San Clemente Island.
"The James R. Long and John M. Gates Scholarship" was started
by the Sachsen society in memory of these two Sachsens, as society
members, parents, alumni, and friends contributed money for the
scholarship. The interest from the total amount of these donations
is awarded yearly to a male freshman student of average grades and
better than average personality.
Mohsin Alsaleh Claude Bennett David Boyd
Go Goat-Hunting on Off-Shore Island
Drew Brisbane Joseph Dahms Howard Farer
All Work and no play is not the rule today.
Penns Donate Money for Books
1st Semester President
2nd Semester President
WILLIAM PENN SOCIETY
The William Penn Society began its thirty-first
year by publishing the annual Hustler's Handbook,
the student directory. "Tari Ngoma," the big dance
of the fall semester, took place on a glittering, rain-
swept evening atop the Disneyland Hotel. Known
for their interest in education, the Pennts again do-
nated an amount of money equal to the cost of
their Homecoming float to the Bonnie Bell Ward-
man Library for the purchase of more books.
Spring semester began with the annual snow
trip to Lake Arrowhead, a weekend of tobogganing,
ice skating, skiing, and frolicking in the snow.
Spring Sing and a number of informal parties
topped off a fast-paced second semester.
Members in Copenhagen: Chuck Elliot, John Hall, Jack
Robison, and Bob Shaw.
Edward De Staute Doug Downs Allan Feinstein
Win Hoose Alan Howard Edward Lazor
Liz Morris, AI Saunders, Brenda Bartling, and Jerry Cleek enjoy the exotic evening at the
James McWhorter Juan Niemann
Tom Noble Robert Parke Clark Poston
Allan Saunders Robert Schilling Geoff Shepard Frank Sinatra Ill Frank Sinatra Glenn Sneddon
Alex Stalcup David Stark Arthur Stribley John Wathen Theodore Willenberg Richard Wulfsberg
FRANKLIN PLEDGES-Row 1, Stewart Green, Doug Jones, John Johnson. SACHSEN PLEDGES-Row 1, Wayne Fuji, Randy Adams holding Lolita
Row 2, Bryan Hamric, Dana Strom, Jus Rible, Mel Johns. .Sophia Duck mSDJ, Lynn Rybarczyk. Row 2, Dave Carson, Peter
Chung, Randy Bradd, Mike Hooper.
Four Societies Initiate Pledges
LANCER PLEDGES-Row 1, John McCulloch, Brian Wooldrige, Charlie Row. 3, Jay Kuewa, Wyatt Harris, Dave Mescher, Lew Watts, Tom Miesse,
Warrington, Greg Bell, Steve Seltzer. Row 2, Harvey Blombergu Bill Dam Thomas, John Parry.
Roman, Ken Jones, Marty Steinbeck, Jim Perry, Dan Treat, Pat McGungan.
Pledges Take on New Responsibilities
WILLIAM PENN PLEDGEs;Row 1, Ed Shakelford, Bruce Murphy, Charlie Wardlaw, Jim Rikle, Bob Stubbe, Tom Foster, Bill Sucksdorf, Whit Cal-
Benn, Ray Woods, Steve Davidson, Bob Downey, Ken Tapp. Row 2, Bill land, Doug Campbell, Ron Anverud.
WILLIAM PENN PLEDGES-Row 1, Pete Hymans, Tom Riessen, Bob Na- Lambert, Brad Woolsey, Ed Dobbyn, Doug Hans, Gene Moskovitch, Dave
kano, John Summerton, Van Fryman, Nat Pitts. Row 2, John Barnes, Dean Lambert.
u. u Wu ,uu
'"m ; w.
f ACTIVITIES ' e,
Freshmen Receive Whittier Welcome
Lights, Music, and bales of hay transform the Wardman
Quad into an appropriate setting for the annual Barn Dance.
with Deans Montgomery, Williams. and Newsom.
Entering the year with enthusiasm, the members of the
Freshman Class and transfer students first became ac-
quainted with Whittier College through Welcome Week. Pres-
ident Smith began the activities with the traditional welcom-
ing address at First Friends Church.
Mornings were filled with achievement and psychological
testing, followed by discussions on "The Undiscovered Self,"
this year's Welcome Week theme.
The week was rounded out with social activities including
a Barn Dance, Street Dance, the Student Body Reception,
and the AWS and AMS banquets, to help new students be-
come acquainted with each other and returning students.
Frosh, upperclassmen, and faculty members show interest in Dr. Upton's
introduction to the Whittier College General Studies Program.
Orientation Week Co-chairmen Madelyn McKenzie and Al Eichorn review plans
Freshmen Learn to wait as they enroll in first classes.
Coeds Combine sportsmanship and determination in Frosh-
Week Includes Tests, Dances, Tours
Frosh purchased and wore their
beanies and bows for several days
of social activity - days which
were kicked off with the Torch
Rally and Snake Dance. Other ac-
tivities included elections of tem-
porary frosh officers, gathering of
clothes to be sent to underdevel-
oped areas for their service proj-
ect, and the traditional frosh-soph
contests-a Powder Puff Basket-
baH game, men's volleyball, and
the men's and women's tugs-of-
on HThe Meaning of
Education" to the
class assembled in
The AWS Banquet
provides an oppor-
tunity for ttlittle
sisters" to become
their Soseco hosts.
New Students concentrate
on exhausting achieve-
ment and embarrassing
psychological tests admin-
istered during Orientae
Internationals Spearhead Activities
Row 1, Quynh Nguyen, Gladys Cheng, Ibrahim Zamel, Man-
sour Shalhoub, Fahad Sultan, Saieh Zamel, Anita Chia,
Margaret Law, Connie Weed. Row 2: Gabe Moretti, Peter
Coming to Whittier from Switzerland to Vene-
zuela to Hong Kong, the foreign students this
year were in the process of organizing an Inter-
national Society to promote intercollegiate friend-
ship. During Orientation Week they sponsored a
foreign student reception to get acquainted with
Row 1, Pilar Zuniga, Milagro Zuniga, Gabriela Kaplan, Elsie
Ma, Boanerge Heruandez, Jorge Ramon Arias, Juan Nie-
mann, Samuel Mugodo, Yuriko Miyazaki, Anooshiravan
Aman, Rasheed Layla. Row 2, Mr. Newcomb, advisor; Adnan
Chung, Yasuo Tozawa, Shuji Masuda, Yojiro Watai, John
Omoka, Huy Nguyen, Ranty Liang, Agnes Feng.
new arrivals from other lands.
Voluntarily led by Elsie Ma, other activities for
the year included beach parties at Huntington
Beach and an outing to the Date Festival in Indio.
Because one of their objectives was to become
better acquainted with the United States, Amer-
ican students were also invited to their functions.
Ghalib, Ibrahim Zamel, Valod Stepanian, Ali Asghar Masa-
lehdan, Victor Stepanian, Elias Khamis, Wayne Fujii, Ashok
Ajgaonkar, Mohaoied 'Hamdam, Balvinder Sandhu.
Elaborating on the theme, "Tall
Tales," the 1965 Homecoming fea-
tured beauty, pageantry, and compe-
tition. The weekts activities began
with the presentation of this year's
Homecoming Grand Marshal, Dr.
James Merrill, and the coronation of
Queen Sheri Scott and the class
The parade included local high
school bands and drill teams along
with imaginative floats entered by
the various societies and clubs on
campus. The Freshman float, carry-
ing the Queen and her Court, led the
parade. The Palmer float "Peter Pan"
captured the Sweepstakes prize.
Despite the defeat to Pomona,
spirit ran high throughout the game
and the remaining activities. Con-
cluding the weekend, the Senior
Class sponsored Homecoming Dance
carried students into a world of
dreams and ideas with its theme
Homecoming Queen Sheri Scott surveys the
crowd of early morning parade-goers from the
A Heavy Turnout Of Students and alumni
swell Memorial StadiUm as Whittier takes the
field against Pomona.
. t i
,3? i2 '
Highlighted by Parade, Game, Dance
Weeks Of Group Effort at secret locations throughout the city preceded float appearances at the
This Year's Originality Award was cap-
tured by the Athenian float entry.
The Weekend draws to a ciose with the annual Homecoming Dance in the Campus Inn.
51M- kdth?.,- . ,
Homecoming Queen Sheri Scott poses with Freshman
Princess Linda Bealmear, Junior Princess Leslie Sto-
weH, Sophomore Princess Claudia Surber, and Senior
Princess Carolyn Crowell.
Women Treat Men to Emerald Ball
The Lafayette Hotel in Long Beach was
the setting for this year's annual Poetess
Prom. Janice Michaels and Susie Roberts
were co-chairmen for the AWS-sponsored
affair. Paul Bazaar and his Orchestra cre-
ated a romantic mood for the 300 couples
who attended. The couples glided through
an environment of silver leaves and green
tinted flowers carrying out the "Emerald
Ball" theme. Voted King of the Poetess
by the women of the school was Jack
Harpster, and his court included Daryl
Turner, Senior Prince; Buck Ferguson,
Junior Prince; Jim McWhorter, Sophomore
Prince; and John Jordan, Freshman
Dave Sorenson and Linda Bealmear make their way to the refreshment table during Beaming cguples occupied the dance floor of the Lafay-
intermission. ette Hotel In Long Beach.
Disneyland Hotel Hosts Tari Ngoma
The tenth annual Tari Ngoma, presented
by the William Penn Society, was held this
year in the romantic bar-room atmosphere
of the Magnolia Room in the Disneyland
The Keith Williams Westside Quartet pro-
vided a variety of music to set the pace on
the crowded dance floor.
The semi-formal Tari Ngoma was consid-
ered one of the most enjoyable social func-
tions of the year.
Barbara Brill and Bob Starbuck dance to the music of the Keith Williams Quartet.
A couple takes times out at Penn's Tari Ngoma.
SIDE SADDLE AND MONA KAI
The Hacienda Gym, decorated to cre
ate a fitting frontier atmosphere, was
the scene of the annual rock-out Side
Saddle Hop. Sponsored by the Ortho-
gonians, the event featured the tradi-
tional quick-draw contest, beard con-
test and costume contest.
The Palace of King Kamehameha
located at the Municipal multi-deck
Parking Lot was the scene of the Lan-
cer-sponsored Mona Kai on April 16.
Palm fronds and twenty-eight tons of
sand helped to give the dance a Ha-
waiian beach atmosphere. Couples
came dressed in gay aloha print shirts
Would you believe this is the Lancer-sponsored Mona Kai?
Contestants await judging by costume expert at Side Saddle Dance.
otic, and 60-60 Themes Dominate
October's stag "Smash," presented by
the Sachsen Society, kicked off Whit-
tier College's informal dances, present-
ed throughout the year as mixers and
fund raising activities. The following
weekend the Franklins presented "Surf's
Up." Dogpatch dress and hay-covered
floors set the pace for the Junior Class'
Sadie Hawkins Dance on November 12.
For the Crawfordsville Freedom School
Benefit Dance, the Blackwels provided
free surf music so all proceeds could go
to the school. The other benefit dance
was presented by the sophomores to kick
off their Care Drive for South Vietnam.
stauffer Hall becomes setting for casual Sadie Hawkins Dance.
Go-Go girl Judy Gambill and the Torquays entertain at Franklin-sponsored dance.
Prospective Students Come to Whittier
Campus Day annually presents high
school and junior college students and
their parents with the opportunity to be-
come better acquainted with the faculty
and facilities at Whittier College. After
guided tours and a coffee hour for par-
ents, where they met faculty and admin-
istrative officers, students attended spe-
cial demonstration classes in the depart-
ment of their choice. A real taste of cam-
pus life came with lunch, which was
served at the Campus Inn. The afternoon
featured a fashion show of outfits suit-
able for the various social activities dur-
ing the school year. Information on schol-
arships and admission was also made
available, and the Music Department held
auditions for their prospective students.
Campus Day Chairmen Mary Larsen and Geoff Shepard confer with Donna Carson, ASWC
Social Chairman. Not pictured: Greg Hardy.
After the guided tours, parents and prospective students gather around the library for refreshments.
FMksinging was popular at Friday firesides.
Student Talent Emerges
A blazing fire in the Student Un-
ion lounge furnished a warm, re-
laxing atmosphere for this year's
traditional Friday evening gather-
ings. Organized by ASWC Social
Chairman Donna Carson, the fire-
sides featured a variety of student
talent. Among the more frequent
entertainers were individual and
group folksingers, budding poets,
piano and guitar soloists, and blue-
A guitar soloist holds attention of evening fireside audience.
Music and Gifts Abound at Party
LICWWi Way year
Jane Whinnery Grins in embarrassment along with other cheerleaders and songleaders as Santa
presents them with cotton for the deafening cheering at basketball games.
ASWC Social Chairman Donna Carson organized this
year's annual President's Christmas Party, whose theme was
ttShades of Green and Gold." The evening was made mem-
orable by President Smith's reading of the Christmas Story
and the foreign students' presentation of "Christmas
Around the World," illustrated by costumed students. En-
tertainment was provided by the Faculty Minstrels, under
the direction of Gerald Paul; Carolee, Linda, and John Cali-
cott's rendition of "Little Drummer Boy" and by the au-
dience caroling, led by Chris Portigal. The program was
completed with the distribution of gifts by Santa, and a
President Smith Reads the Christmas Story as students Dean Montgomery Chortles delightedly after being presented with a pair of
listen attentively. panties by Santa Godfrey.
Political and Cultur
Dr. Sidney Cohen jokes with Dean Newson after convocation.
The objective of this year's convocations program,
headed by Mike Pirot, was to provide the best speakers
from a variety of fields.
The first speaker of the year, Dr. Sidney Cohen,
spoke on the topic "Beyond the Within: the LSD
Story." Next a play by Goethe, "lphigenia in Tauris,"
was presented by Classical Arts Productions. An ex-
pert in Far Eastern Languages and history, Dr. Eugene
Boardman. discussed "A New Look At Our China Pol-
icy." Ronald Reagan, candidate for the GOP nomina-
tion for governor of California, spoke on the issues
which will be faced in the 1966 campaign. The China
Institute, presented October 22 and 23, featured Felix
Green and David Mozingo as speakers. Next, Gilbert
Johnson, editor-in-chief of "The New Republic," spoke
on "Johnson and the Journalists."
Semanticist Dr. 5. I. Hayakawa walks to Student Union for question
and answer session.
onvos Stimulate Student Thought
James Farmer, Director of Core, listens intently to student's
Ronald Reagan answers audience questions upon complet-
ing his presentation.
"The Negro Revolt" was discussed next by James
Farmer, Director of Core. Also featured in November
was "The Pacifist Challenge" by Dr. Allen Hunter. End-
ing the fall semester was Dr. S. I. Hayakawa, famous
semanticist, who discussed "Communications: Inter-
racial and International."
"Man and Nature: The Experience of Zen," was the
topic of Allan W. Watts, noted philosopher. Dr. Edward
Teller, ttfather of the H-bomb" and developer of the
worlds first atomic bomb, discussed "The lntolerant
Intellectual." "New Kinds of Americans" was the sub-
ject of Dr. Margaret Mead, renowned anthropologist.
The semesterts last convocations included the
freshmen's friend Dr. John Herman Randall, Jr., who
discussed "Aristotle Revisited," and C. T. Vivian, a top
Martin Luther King aid, who spoke on "The Negro Re-
volt's Next Ten Years."
Zen, LSD, and Pacifism Explored
Dr. Edward Teller examines the place of the intellectual in our society.
Famous anthropologist Margaret Mead talks on "New Kinds of Amer-
icans" and thehidden crisis in our society.
Harvey Leads Trip to Sacramento
The annual Sacramento trip was
launched thikis'i-year on a sunny Saturday
morning as ten students and Dr. Harvey left
Mendenhall and Whittier behind in favor of
a cooler, five-day stay in northern Califor-
nia. Students who travelled to Sacramento
were: Geoff Shepard, Sally Macy, Marty
Lewis, Jay Rubin, Rick Hartman, Greg Har-
dy, Jo Ann Varnes, Bill Wright, Jeff Weiner-
mann and Jean Kuhn. The agenda for the
trip included intervieWS with leading state
political figures and capitol tours.
The group met with Legislative Analyst
Alan Post; Frank Mesple, legislative secre-
tary to Governor Brown; Jesse Unruh,
Speaker of the Assembly; Jerry Waidie, ma-
jority floor leader of the Assembly and
Senator John McCarthy, Republican floor
leader. Talks including question and an-
swer sessions were given by Assemblymen
Bert Hensen and George Deukmejian. The
Whittier group also had a chance to sit in
on sessions and subcommittees of both
the Senate and the Assembly.
Jean Kuhn, Greg Hardy, Bill Wright and Dr. Harvey pause in front of an old store near Sutter's
state offices are located
in this building on the grounds of the state capitol.
Wilderness Opens Thespian Season
As Sid chides Nat for his poor memory, affectionate attention focuses on Mr. Miller.
The Whittier College Drama Department's first production of the year wa
"Ah, Wilderness!" by Eugene O'Neill. Varying from the normally somber su
ject matter of most of OiNeill's work, "Ah, Wilderness!" is a gentle story of
teen-age boy and the vicissitudes of his love-Iife. Set in a Connecticut tow
in 1906, the plot follows the ups and downs of Richard Miller, as watched ov
by a calm and wise father and a perpetually worried mother.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Nat Miller .......................................................... Robert Hugh
Essie Miller .......................................................... Peg McDonal
Arthur Miller ........................................................ Don Hathcoc
Richard Miller ...................................................... Haynes Lindl
Sid Davis ..................................................... Gerhardt Schupman
Lily Miller ....................................................... Michael McKeow
Muriel McComber ...................................................... Diana Lew
Meeting Secretly, Muriel and Richard dream
wistfully of their future together.
A Moment of Understanding is shared by Rich-
ard and his parents in this tender scene.
Intense Emotion Depicted in Bernarda
"THE HOUSE OF BERNARDA ALBA"
tiThe House of Bernarda Alba," by Frederico Garcia
Lorca, is an intense drama about a widow whose hold
on her five daughters has destroyed their hold on real-
ity and their link with society, and causes jealousy and
hate among the sisters. The girls are kept in strictest
seclusion, but when a suitor finally asks for the hand of
the oldest daughter-offering freedom for the dowry of
her inheritance-he falls in love with the youngest.
When the mother finds out about Adelia's affair, she
shoots the suitor and Adela hangs herself. The family
shrinks again into bleak isolation.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Bernarda .................................. Bonnie Gulstrand
Maria Josefa ............................... Marsha Campbell
Augustias ................................ Michael McKeown
Magdalena ..................................... Leila Daniel
Amelia ....................................... Nancy Hunter
Martirio ....................................... Lisa Nuckles
Adela ..................................... Sylvia McMeekan
La Poncia, a maid ........................ Rosemary Rayburn
La Poncia, The Maid, begins to disclose to the audience her
own healthy nature, contrasted with the abnormal atmos-
phere pervading Bernarda's household.
Bernarda Has her daughters', Amelia, Adela, Augustias, Martirio, and Magdalena, and her maid's
and neighbor's unadoring attention.
Sid and Babe harmonize on "There Once was a Man."
Adler and Ross's"Pajama Game," directed by Whit-
tier College's Mr. Treser, was presented on three eve-
nings to sell-out crowds. A light and enjoyable musi-
cal, set in a pajama factory in which the workers are
demanding a 7V2 cent raise, the play supports sev-
eral romantic subplots.
The orchestra was a composite of high school, col-
lege, and professional musicians under the direction
of Mr. Green. The songs "Hernando's Hideaway" and
"Hey There!" were both popularized by the Broadway
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mr. Sorokin ............................... Jerry Paul
Babe Williams .......................... Janie Jones
Hines ................................ Hedge Capers
Mable ........................... Rosemary Rayburn
Mr. Hassler ............................. Arnie Moore
Gladys ............................... Nancy Hunter
Prez .................................... Larry Yount
Pajama Game Draws SelI-Out Crowds
Manager Sid Sorokin examines boxes of pajamas sabotaged by unhappy employees, as Hines dis-
covers faulty buttons.
Playboy Ends Spring Drama Season
Playboy Christy is defended by Widow Quin as he encounters his Hdead" father, in thelproduction
directed by Jack deVries.
"PLAYBOY OF THE WESTERN WORLD"
Dealing with the rise and fall of Christy Mahon, "Play-
boy of the Western World" humorously demonstrates
the difference between the romantic illusion of a
splendid crime and its grotesque actuality. Christy is
a young Irishman who gains the awed admiration of a
group of County Mayo peasants when he tells of how
he killed his wicked old father, only to lose it when his
father appears alive and well. Christy nearly becomes
hanged when he attempts to rectify his mistake.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Christy ...................... -. ......... Terry Nelson
Old Mahon ............................. Rob Hughes
Michael James ....................... Don Hathcock
Pegeen Mike ........................... Lella Daniel
Widow Quin ...................... Rosemary Rayburn
Shawn Keogh ......................... Hedge Capers
Pegeen Mike and Widow Quin vie for the attention of Christy, in a rehearsal
shot of "Playboy of the Western World."
Concerts Feature Dillards and Choir
"Try to sing on tune this
time," suggests guitarist
The annual A Cappella Home Concert
featured a program of Renaissance, Ro-
mantic, Baroque and Modern music. The
Choir was directed by student directors
and Mr. Riddle, who had just returned
from Copenhagen. Along with the Choir,
the program included the Madrigal Sing-
ers, as well as flute and vocal solos.
The famous Dillards presented a fall
concert of authentic Bluegrass music in-
terspersed with their unique brand of
humor. Born in the Ozarks and admitting
their hillbilly origins, the four musicians
easily communicated their positive and
informal approach to music to the audi-
One of the highlights of the A Cappella Choir's
season was their recording of the Home Concert.
Faculty Presents Evening Concerts
FACULTY AND ORGAN CONCERTS
Five outstanding organists came to
the Whittier College campus to perform
on the chapel's Schlicker pipe organ,
considered by many to be the finest of
its kind on the West Coast. Herbert
Nanney, organist at Stanford University
and Howard Don Small, organist at La
Jolla Presbyterian Church were fea-
tured first semester. Whittier College's
own Robert Prichard, Michael Schneid-
er, the noted European organist, and
Karel Paukert from the Prague Con-
servatory performed second semester.
Whittier College's faculty performed
in evening concerts for the enjoyment
of the college community. Pianists
Robert MacSparran and Margaretha
Lohmann, baritone Jerold Shepherd
and cellist Joseph DiTullio were among
the participating musicians.
Soloist Robert MacSparran performs at a faculty concert.
Europe's Michael Schneider gives Whittier concert.
Band, Madrigals, Choir Bring Mus
A CAPPELLA CHOIR Row 1, Charlotte Humphrey, Marilyn Kyte, Faye
Browning, Anne Payne, Sam Shimabukuro, David Langenes, Joe Sund-
strom, Elizabeth Harvey, Lisbeth Fish, Mr. Marsh. Raw 2, Brigitta Weger,
Jade Hobson, Sally Peckham, Penny Schuck, NathanieIIPitts, Van Fry,
man, Ray Woods, Steve Fry, Nancy Collctti, Gayle Guptill, Barbara
Krohh. Raw 3, Marsha Lloyd, Jane Ann Kocher, Patricia Crome, Terry
fa W147 ' I
Nelson, David Smith, Michael Barmore, Edwin Biggs, Ed Shackleford,
William Crosbie, Debbie Amidon, Penny Phillips, Virginia Crandles.
Row 4, Karen MacQuiddy, Judith Anderson, Janet Nussmann, Martha
Luke, Jack Harpster, Bill Gruenholz, Jay N. Kuewa, Robert C. Parke,
David Mescher, Paul Deats, Dorothy Rees, Jeanne Kempers, Carolee
Callicott, Deborah Ladner.
I v .' av , , .I i"
X 62x thg 13:55:
MADRIGAL SlNGERS-Row 1, Marilyn Kyte, Sally Peckham, Brigitta Weger, Carolyn Peel, Gayle
Guptill, Carolee Callicott. Row 2, Joe Sundstrom, Stephen Fry, Russell Wheeler, Bill Gruenholz,
David Smith, Michael Barmore, Bill Crosbie.
CHOIR AND MADRIGALS
The A Cappella Choir enjoyed a year
of hard work and rich rewards under the
leadership of Marilyn Kyte. First se-
mester the Choir was directed by War-
ren Marsh, a Whittier College graduate.
Second semester Mr. Riddle returned
from leading the Copenhagen Program
to resume his position as director. Some
highlights included: presentation of
parts of the uMessiah" for the Christ-
mas Convocation, the annual Home
Concert, and participation in the Bach
festival. The most memorable event of
the year was the nine day semester
break tour of northern California ar-
ranged through the efforts of the Busi-
ness Manager, Robert Parke.
Ingrid Vanderstok Is Assisted by Dick Hodson as she trades in her freshman beanie for a
new band hat.
The Madrigal Singers are a group of BAND . . .
thirteen outstanding voices selected The Whlttler College Band put on a man-
from the members of the A Cappella mum membership drive during the fall se-
Choir to sing seventeenth century car- mester. A guitar was awarded to the Hawaiian
ols. They were active as an autono- C'Ub for securing the most members.
mous group and also performed as an All home football games were on the cal-
ensemble on the tour program of the endar for members of the Whittier College
Choir. Band. Spring semester activities included a
concert and the performance of numbers writ-
ten by Mr. Green, the band director.
BAND-Row 1, Dorothy Rees, Dick Hodson, Marie Layaye, Mary Jo Russell, Ingrid Vanderstok, Judi
Bauck. Row 2, Diana Coale, Dianne Bolesworth, Van Fryman, Janet Wightman, Maryanne Lavedock,
Ken Weingarten, Greg Johnson, Maurice Le Blanc. Row 3, Janie Brown, Bob Baldwin, Mr. Green,
Alan Torn, Guy Muto, Ken White, George Garcia, Ted Willenberg, Peggy Hackett, David Hardin, Koji
Sonoyama, Robert White.
1 1 014335:
The annual Senior-Freshman Picnic held during Orienta-
tion Week gave these two classes an opportunity to become
acquainted on an informal basis. Held at Penn Park, the
picnic featured entertainment by Donna Carson, Hedge
Capers, and Alex Stalcup. After the entertainment, seniors
and freshmen had a chance to discuss the college from dif-
fering points of view.
Homecoming night featured the dance "Fantasia" in the
Campus Inn. Hal Toman and his dance band provided the
music with over 300 students in attendance.
Heading the Senior Class was Bill Wright, who with the
Senior Council made up the program of class activities.
Among these were a Senior Day and a Senior Dance, Bacca-
laureate and Commencement.
Senior Class President
SENIOR CLASS GOUNClL-Vicki Nelson, Jay Rubin, David Abercrombie.
Arcadi Broussard Callicott
Recommended to Who's Who Among Stu-
dents in American Universities and Colleges by
a joint faculty-student selection committee,
twenty-four Whittier students were accepted as
members of this national organization.
The organization awarded each member a
certificate presented at the end of the year.
Dudley Emigh Graham
Scholarship, participation and leadership in
academic and extracurricular activities, citi-
zenship and service to the school, and promise
of future success were among the criteria used
to make the selection.
Who's Who provides a reference service to
assist members seeking employment, scholar-
ships or fellowships.
Membership in National Whots Who
Greg Rick Jerome
Hardy Hartman Kahler
Patricia Patricia Carlene
Mitchell Neilson Robertson
Mary Toni Marilyn
Larson Leslie Linton
Dennis Mary Sharon
Robertson Ross Scott
Judith Geoffrey Susan
Sells t Shepard Sparks
Tooks Wu lfsberg
Mohamed David John Ruben Mary Albert
Abdi Abercrombie Alberti Almanzan Amendt Anderson
Seniors Meet Frosh at Annual Picnic,
Time between classes will be spent by this group of seniors at the library.
Jorge Stephanie Jean Kathleen Marshal Jacquelyn
Arias Armetta Atebara Austin Bach Barnes
Bonnie Thomas Marilyn Barbara LuAnne Charles
Barrett Bateman Beaird Beason Behringer Bell
Produce Homecoming Dance "Fantasia"
Patricia Claude Gerald Diane Klaus
Bell Bennett Benton Berg Beyer
Barbara Denese Al Kathleen Jon
Blair Bohanna Bowman Bradley Bridston
Gary Robert Judith Ronny Joseph Sally
Brooks Broussard Brown Brown Brugman Burns
Specialization Takes Place Through
Roggr Anne Raymond Carolee William David
Busnco Butler Bynum Callicott Campbell Cardenas
David Sue Eugene Robert Linda Virginia
Carlson Carpenter Carson Carter Chesnut Choo
Neal Constance Bill Carol Larry James
Chukerman Clark Coats Converse Converse Coppula
Electives, Seminars; Directed Readings
Couples enjoy themselves at Senior-sponsored Homecoming dance. Christina Carolyn
Nancy Rae Robert Barry Carol Linda
Cummings Curran Curran Daniels Dean Deats
Philip Craig Robert
Derkum Dible DiGruccio
Charles David James
Dozer Dudley Easter
Victoria Ted Wendy
Emigh Erler Erler
Jeffrey Sydney Patricia
Ferrey Feuchtwanger Firestone
Extracurricular Activities Play Maj
Kit Patricia Judith Carole Blake
Friedman Gagne Gambill Gerard Gibson
Chris Phyllis James Paul Karen
Ginnold Goodman Goodwin Graham Grais
le in the Lives of Senior Poets
Seniors take long view of campus.
Outstanding Athletes and Scholar
Homecoming Queen, Sheri Scott, and Honora
Marshall, Dr. Merrill, watch the Homecomin
Pamela Rick activities with keen interest.
Patricia Peter Heather Donald Boanerge William
Harvey Hazard Heaton Heider Hernandez Herrmann
Penny Robin Howard Gail Dorothy Irving
Hill Hill Hinkle Hinn Hodge Hoffman
cluded in 66 Graduating Class
David John Sonja Nancy Joanna Gareth
Hume Hunt lvarsen Jaro Johnson Jones
Janine Jerome Doug Susan Katheryn John
Jones Kahler Kalender Kaltman Keithley Keller
John Adrian Tamara Paul Gary Jean
Kemp Kennedy Kerzic King Klein Kuhn
Graduating Poets Take Up Career
Katina Toni Geoff Shepard points out historical campus monuments to parents on Campus Day.
Linton Longacre Loomer Lowe
Martha Paul Marilyn Alan Donna
John John John Maria
Mapel Marron Marshall Martineau Marvosh
u u m
Michael Virginia Robert James Joan
Mason Mattila Miles Miller Miller
Kathleen Kenneth Yuriko Steve Corinne
Miller Mino Miyazaki Morgan Munoz
William Sandra Diane Susan
McAllister MacBeth MacCleave McCarty McDannel
Graduate Schools Selected by Som
Bernadette Patricia Vicki Janine Juan Patricia
McNulty Neilson Nelson Newsom Niemann Noyes
Kazuyoshi Ron Byron Mary Claire Nicholas
Ochi Oliver Olson Olson Pearce Pentecost
Sandra Lynn Karen Gale Dpnpa . Cgro!
Perry Person Peters Peterson Plccmoth Wan
thers Take Business Interviews
Greg Hardy presents Rich Wulfberg with the Man of the Month award. John Linda
Judy David Bgrpara Sara Carlene Dennis
Queale Rader Rldmg Roberts Robertson Robertson
Year Nears End with Senior Da
Maureen Cheryl Rowland Sherry Elizabeth Susan
Snell Snowdon Snowdon Snyder Sorensen Sparks
Judith Linda Ella Dave David Kaaren
Stalker Stampfli Stegenga SteinIe Sternshein Steubeck
Ctivities Include Dance, inner
William Linda Ralph
Stoll Sutton Swearngin
Gary James Gwenda
Sweatt Ta rwater Tate
June Marks End of Four Years, wit
Dennis Lloyd Cheerleaders lead crowd in Poet yells at Homecoming game.
Marilyn Daryl Joseph Sharon JoAnn Vgr?
Townsend Turner Uddo Uzel Varnes Vldmoff
Dorothy Betty Paul Brigitta Jeffrey Ellejl
Voeltz Wakemann Watters Weger Weinerman Wenster
eek of Baccalaureate, Commencement
Alison Eileen Marilynne Janice Valerie
Wilson Wilson Wilson Wold Woodruff
William Richard Carol Lawrence Hope Lenodene
Wright Wulfsberg Wunder Yount Zink Zitko
JUNIOR CLASS COUNClL-Al Johnston, Karen MacQuiddy, Jeanne Uchimura, Lew Jones.
Club 67 and Sadie Hawkins Begi
Due to bad weather the traditional Junior Class
beach parties during Orientation Week and late
September were cancelled. This didn't slow the Jun-
ior Class Council in organizing its activities for
October, which included a dinner dance and "Club
,67" with a Hawaiian theme and entertainment pro-
vided by the Hawaiian Club. iiClub '67" was followed
by another dance held in Stauffer Lecture Hall with
250 in attendance. In November a Sadie Hawkins
Dance was held and was very successful.
Second semester plans were highlighted by the
Junior-Senior Prom in April. A boat trip to Santa
Catalina Island and back on a large cruise ship
made the evening memorable.
Junior Class Presideni
JUNIOR CLASS-Row 1, AI Eichorn, Wendy Archer, Janie Brown, Lee F. Jeberjahn, Charles Elliot,
Mary Evans, Judi Bauck. Row 2, Terry Astin, Richard Adams, Doug Downs, Gregg Beller, Mike Ed-
gerton, Patty Crome, Jane Burbank. Row 3, Clem Donaldson, Bill Demmin, Dick Billman, Al Carey,
Jim Dewalt, James Colborn, Buck Ferguson, Jim Cox, AI Carrigan, Dee McGue.
und of Junior Class Fall Activities
Juniors try group study in completing a class assignment.
JUNIOR CLAss-Row 1, Kwan Huen, Peggy Herrick, Sandy Hayden, Donna Coie, Bill Lindbloom,
Gayle Guptill, Sandy King, Donna Gedge. Roy 2, Janet Lane, Judith Lank, Jane Alexander, Fred C.
Gloss, Jan Hartman, Kristine lrmsher, Marilyn Graham, Lewis Jones. Row 3, Harvey Blomberg. Arther
F. Major, Mary Ann Lavedock, Bob Haendiges, Paul Edinger, Jerry Marr, AI Johnston, Barry Messer.
Class Sponsors Exotic Club 6
Alan Wong gives blood at the Red Cross-Whittier Bloodmobile.
Attendancui and enthusiasm were high for the class-sponsored Sadie
The art of communication is practiced by three juniors at Murphy Hall's phone desk.
'raditional Sadie Hawkins Dance
JUNIOR CLASS-Row 1, Pamm Reed, Jean Marshburn, Kathy McDermott, Thyra Rowden, Sam
Shimabukuro, Mary Ann Sall, Madelyn McKenzie, Mary Owens, Virginia Randles. Row 2, Barbara S.
Smith, Karen Pearson, Pam Parshall, Jean MacQuiddy, Judy Osborne, Ron Mills, Yvonne Montgom-
ery, Lori Sherrill. Row 3, Bill Mino, Dave Stark, Michael Parmelee, Robert Parke, Bob Watson, Mary
Pitts, Marleen Makino.
Spring arrives and students gather in the shade on the Poet campus.
Harlan stelmach and Jeff Stephenson consider the implications of a Iecturer's analysis.
Jr-Sr Prom Held on Cruise Ship
Junior Susie Sellers finds a letter for her in the student mail.
JUNIOR GLASS--Row 1, Faye Browning, Jane Shinoda, Michelle Yaussi, Claudia Smith, Barbara
Tasker, Susy Willis, Karen Mercante. Row 2, Mary Sydnor, Lorraine Thomas, Jeanne Uchimura, Katy
McFarland, Flora Wong, Sandy Rockwell, Barbara D. Smith. Row 3, Ted Willenberg, Richard Hodson,
Bill Mensing, Buzz Schupmann, Rick Sowers, Dan Treat, Alan Wong.
Sophomore Class President
Spirit and service characterized this year's
Sophomore Class as expressed through its activi-
ties. Taking on the traditional task of instilling the
Poet spirit into the Freshman Class, the "Sophs"
took their job seriously. A spirit of friendly com-
petition underlied the Soph-Frosh games. The
ttRock the Frosh" week ended with a service proj-
ect administered by the Sophomore Class and a
"Bury the Hatchet" dance.
As the members of the class innocently began
reading Esme, the Exec, led by Bernie Schneider,
made plans for the coming semester. The Sopho-
mores sponsored a Fireside featuring talented stu-
dents from all the classes.
With the fall semester still young, the Sopho-
more Class started its service project. For two
weeks before Christmas vacation the Class raised
funds for CARE to be used to send food packages
to South Viet Nam. Throughout the drive, members
of the Soph Publicity Committee, headed by Sue
Robertson and Scott Schiechl, gave their time and
energy to collect over $400.
Second semester the class sponsored a trip to
the Melodyland Theater in April, culminating a suc-
cessful social and academic year.
Sophs Compete with Fresh, Undertake
SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL-Row 1, Sue Robertson, Lynn Scott, Ann Knutson. Row 2, Tom
Davis, Jim McWhorter.
SOPHOMORE CLASS-Row 1, Sharon Carter, Shyrl Brittor,
Cheri Bonham, Karen Christensen, Sue Bliss, Hyatt Baker,
Penny Cams, Mary Carr, Barbara Benbough. Row 2, Joan
Crotser, Andrea Bullen, Marcia Corbett, Sherry Carter, Karen
Berg, Daisy Black, MaryEllen Anderson, Rhetta Alexander.
Row 3, Zero Crabtree, Julie Clark, Jack Brauer, Peter Chung,
Tony Belmont, Kay Anderson, Charlene Burton, Andrea An-
Class Completes Required Courses
SOPHOMORE CLASS-Row 1, Marianne Eger, Cherrie Crab-
tree, Pam Edenholm, Gordon Calac, Chris Evans, Agnes Feng,
Jeanne Fowler, Patti Donaldson, Donna Eby. Row 2, Gene
Gaudio, John Scudder, Hugh Jardon, Niele Nieiphon, Randy
Fried, Skip Beattie, Suzanne Dobler. Row 3, Greg Whitacre,
Link Davenport, Gene Moscovitch, Tom Davis, Paul Deats,
Sophs Provide College Service
SOFfHOMOIRE CLASS-Royy 1, Jan Drenth, Pam Hagen, Lorrie Grembla, Darrell Flanders, Byron Linton. Row 3, Manuel Mar-
Davns, Manlyn Everharg, Linda Hawley, Lmda Mathern, Nancy cias, Pat Brecht, Bill Herman, Robert Martin, Win Hoose, Ed
Sarnoff, Carolyn Higglnbottom. Row 2, Ranty Liang, Carol Lazor, Jim McWhorter, Doug Moore, George Lang.
Hooker, Melissa Housel, Berry Flurie, Judi Moody, Rosemary
SOPHOMORE CLASS-Row 1, Susan Gregg, Judi Hathaway, Ellis, Wendy Long, Naomi Bjerke, Kriste Thulin, Molly
Judy Hendrix, Becky Hartmann, Melinda Harnois, Margaret Mitchell. Row 3, Garry Kinsey, Jerry Ockerman, Frank Sinatra
Law, Nancy Kilner, Gabriele Kaplan, Susan Kaneshiro. Row 2, III, Fubar Phinque, Jail Berg, Allan Feinstein, Bill Krammer.
Cathy Jette, Jane Granger, Kari Reynertson, Tom Mix, Julie
The Sophomore Class supplies the
greatest service group membership.
SoSeCots and Squires assist the
large incoming Freshman Class over
a period of several weeks.
Rivalry between the fresh and the
sophomores reached a peak during
the latter part of Orientation Week.
Competition was officially brought to
a close with the traditional "Bury the
Always a subject of controversy
among sophomores was fall semes-
ter's "Esme," followed in the spring
The announcements in March of
sophomores admitted to the Copen-
hagen program and spring society
pledges provided excitement for many
SOPHOMORE GLASS-Row 1, Maribeth Shepherd, Carolyn ger, Martha McCord, Judy Moorhead, Kirsti Eide, Cyndie Grell,
Murakami, Mary Puckett, Kathie Phalen, Joanne Prost, Pam O'Shaughnessy. Row 3, Terry Fox, Jphn Geer, Mel Propre,
Jeanne Shigetomi, Catherine Parsio, Sally Robinson. Row 2, Robert Gold, Bony Tony B, Gary Clark, Jlm Lund, Matt Willing.
Fink Portdaven, Linda Klemme, Kathleen Key, Linda Krue-
SOPHOMORE CLASS-Row 1, Carol Simmons, Barbara Mc- Shavin Mathern, Fleeing McFee, Mel Problem. Row 3, Bang
Cann, Jody Riley, Sheryl Rockwell, Lyn Scott, Mary Scott, Lang, Bob Spence, .Vira Laosirichon, Dave Langenes, Alan
Cynthia Statz, Susan Nortman. Row 2, Janet Nussmann, Me- Howard, Huy Nguyen, David Lambert, Dean Lambert, Art
lissa Artman, Janet Alcorn, Jeanie Swanson, Scurry Flurie, Stribley.
Active Class of 68 Raises
SOPHOMORE CLASSP-Row 1, Margaret Spencer, Sara Wer- Katie Reynolds, Beth BrownleeI Pamefla-Eller, Lorna Weath-
ner, Barbara Sullivan, Pat Paterson, Margaret Welborn, Judi ers. Row 3, Scott Schieghl, Tony Telxelrg, Joe Slpw. Lynn
Jones, Linda Shedeck, Janet Woodfield, Nancy Sarnoff. Row 2, Rybarczyk, Jim Yackof, Richard Trostle, Bmlely Stnbley.
Mary Jo Seitz, Suzanne Boyer, Barbara Szabo, Karon Sotrom,
SOPHOMORE CLASS-Row 1, Barbara Miller, Judy Smith,
Marilyn Wineinger, Susan Robertson, Rae West, Gayle Witta,
Hopi Wilson, Linda Wedel, Vicki Jackson. Row 2, Balvinder
Sandhu, Laurel Thomas, Sally Warwick, Lee Teakell, Carol
SOPHOMORE CLASS-Row 1, Kriste Kroening, Penny Rich-
ard, Kathy Caswell, Jane Holler, Kathy Yikken. Row 2, Vincent
Godt, Steve Seltzer, Jim Perry, Gabe Moretti. Row 3, Ron
Wissman, Anne Simpson, Cherrile Gardner, Conne Broom-
head. Row 3, Melody Tibbetts, Dispencer Spence, Larry Win-
zenread, Norman Wray, Gaudy Gaudio, Georgie Porgie, Belchy
Welch, Frosty Yardley.
Successful College Care Drive
Rothschild, Chris Hunt, Steve Smith, Dave Sorenson, Ron
Axtell, Mark Simmons, John Armstrong.
FROSH PERMANENT COUNCILeRow 1, Bob White, Bruce Murphy, Don Ticknor. Row 2, Brian
Wooldridge, Shelly Estrin, Carrie Timpson, Mark Roberts.
Whittier Welcomes Its Sixty
The Freshman Class began their first
year at college with the election of tem-
porary officers, positions which last for six
weeks. Next on the agenda were the ac-
tivities of Orientation Week, including the
Barn Dance, Snake Dance, and Torch Rally.
Eager anticipation was in the air as the
freshmen prepared for the Bury The
Hatchet Dance climaxing the end of Wel-
come Week. After the uncertainties of Wel-
come Week, the freshmen made friends
with the upperclassmen and acquainted
themselves with Whittieris general study
program. Having weathered the grueling
midterms in Western Civ. and English, the
freshmen turned again to politics and
elected their permanent class officers.
President, Freshman ClaSS
FROSH TEMPORARY COUNCIL Row 1, Shelly Estrin, Brian Wooldridge, Carrie Timpson. Row 2,
Ken Robinson. Mark Roberts, Don Ticknor, Gerry Paulsen.
First Class to College
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, A. Ajgadnkar, Judy Anderson, Rosemary Astroth, Steve Austin, Anne
Ayers, Anne Bagey, Joan Baker, Katie Bachrach, Susan Baker, Doug Barr, Janet Bewley, Ann Blan-
ton, Marshann Brandt. Row 2, Ron Cranerud, Craig Allen, Kevin Anderson, Richard Ashbran, Dave
Berell, Dave Awbery, Jean Bacon, Linda Bealmear. Brenda Bareting, Greg Bell, Charles Berin,
Randy L. Bradd, Ruth Bloss, Dianne Bolesworth.
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Lorene Bruton, Ricki Barker, Nina Burdg, Rita Camfield, Anita Chia,
Diana Coale, Beverly Ching, Whit Calland, John Callicott, Tom Brown, Ward Brown, Richard Barker.
Row 2, Edwin Bigg, John Buffalo, John Barnes, Frank Blair, Paula Benz, Patty Bain, Phyllis Bruner,
Barbara Beymer, Les Bursick, Bill Carey, Doug Campbell, Jeffery Childs, Bill Carey, Dave Casey.
Frosh Sponsor Fall Victory Dance
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Karen Crud, Denise Day, Natalie Burch, Leta Crawford, Pat Dippel,
Pam Fink, Carole Duke, Frederica Fluck. Row 2, Linda Cunningham, Gay Crabb, Lorraine Erickson,
Barbara Early, Janet Davis, Ed Dobbyn, Steve Davidson, Tom Dovidio. Row 3, Garry Conklin, Margo
Crabbe, Kathleen Crosbie, Bruce Dedmon, Skip Durham, Tom Erickson.
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Linda Edwards, Sheri Forman, Roy Lvnn Frakes, Sue Garlinghouse,
Betsy Eger, Vince Fraumeni, Mary Goodman, Gail Fisher, Ginger Fulton. Row 2, Darlene Clemmens,
Lynne Frankel, Leslie Gamble, Jean Ferguson, Lynn Eidred, Cindy Fuller, Betsy Gill, Van Fryman,
Christine Goske. Row 3, Thomas Foster, Raad EI-Rawi, Byron Green, Stuart Greene, Wayne Fujii,
Tim Giliott, Rit Fuchs, Paul Fregulia.
Freshmen quickly found themselves busy at the
beginning of the semester with a community serv-
ice project. Clothes were collected from the com-
munity and given to the Friends Church to distrib-
ute to needy persons. With the arrival of fall sports
came the duty of the Frosh Class to select song
and cheerleaders to support their teams. Class
unity was called upon again with the biggest event
of the yeareHomecoming. Many hours were spent
by the class in preparing the Queen's float. Also
included in the class activities was the selection
of a freshman princess.
After Homecoming there followed a somewhat
extended period of adjustment. During this time,
the frosh tried to become better acquainted with
college life. Starting with an "Oxy" basketball vic-
tory dance at Murphy Hall, the students got into
the swing of the new semester. Even with the
crowded conditions everyone enjoyed themselves.
In May came the all school carnival with a frosh
class activity booth and a fresh beach party. Fun
and work was accompanied by responsibility as the
class found themselves in charge of the trophy case
and the Student Lounge fireplace.
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Charlotte Humphrey, Eva Gulbis, Janet Gotfiedson, Nancy Howe,
Peggy Hackett, Julie Hickcox, Sue Hay, Beth Harvey, Carroll Hodge, Linda Happe, Janice Hirashima,
Diane Harper. Row 2, Lee Haight, Julie Griffith, Cleo Higgins, Gary Glover, Nick Gonia, Biil Geitt,
Craig Harvey, John Hernandez, David Hardin, Patricia Hartwell.
mm: mm m?
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Char Johnson, Sharon Hoke, Andy Heiden, son, Chris Keslinke. Row 2, David Hine, John Holt, Larry Holmer, Tom
Ann Hubarg, Barbara Ho,.Kathy Hurley, Pam Hughes, Wanda Huselton, Hodge, Wendall Allen, William Johnson, Dennis Jeffrey, Dave Hughes,
Carol Hopkins, Pam Hoppms, Anna Holler, Suzanne lchelson, Joy Jacob- Nancy Jacobson, Jan Johnson, Jeannie Kempers, Russ Johns.
Large Class Completes Firs
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, John Johnson, Beth Jokela, Lin- Ingrid Lyon, Clelia Kennedy. Row 3, Janet Kay, Al Miller, Wyatt
da JohnsonI Lana Jones, Jeannine Joy. Mary Kelly, Margaret Harris, Steve DeMoulpied, John Jordon, Lon Kaller, Kathy
Knox, Cindy Julian, Cathy Kenny. Row 2, Bill Jack, Nola Kerch.
Johnson, Judi Jeffers, Mel Johns, Dave Johnson, Sylvia Jones,
FRESHMAN CLASS 1 ' t H
Excitement, enthusiasm and courage were ,9 . r. ' 7 Mint H
the possessions of each freshman entering ' '7
the gates of Whittier College. Semesters
were filled with hard work, new friendships
and good timesaall ingredients to mold and
redefine the individual personality.
Pledging was taken on by some; others ex-
panded their friendships in other ways.
Freshman enthusiasm was evident in fresh
sports, particularly the outstanding success
of the basketball team.
Even though this year's entering class was
large, the frosh displayed unity under the
frosh president Brian Wooldridge.
An informal group gathers on the steps of Wanberg Hall.
alf of Integrated Program
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Craig Maher, Mike Lockert, Cathy Samson, Jones, Wayne Lewis, Rich Rack, Dave Meshu, Eom Muco, Mike Doe,
Cookie Lopez, Barbara Krohn, Melva Ladd, Donna LeQuesne, Marie Layaye, Steve Marshu, Dennis Menace, Chris Keedy, Kay Lloyd, Larry Meyer,
Kay Mclnnis, Diane Moats, Peggy Sundstrom, John McCulloch. Row 2, Ken Nick LaTurner.
FRESHMAN GLASS-Row 1, Verna Lum, Jeanne Lopp, Judy
Malone, Pat Locke, Sam McMeeran, Ann Payne, Corol Pack-
ard, Bonnie Orenchak, Janice Nelson. Row 2, Jerry Paulsen,
Robert Nakano, Pat Murray, Donna Mills, Margaret Morales,
Dee Nunlist, Nancy Nelson, Barbara Myrick. Row 3, Bruce
Murphy, John Miller, Chip Morvay, Mohamed Ozalp, Gary
Peebles, Carol Naylor, Jan Nicholson, Jill Paul.
Class of 69 Exhibits Unit
FRESHMAN CLASS Row 1, Sam Patterson, Kathy Ross, Mary Reeves,
Dale Rollins, Rod Russell, Mary Scanland, Amy Schilling, Cindy Schuricht,
Ed Shackelford, Joanne Stimpson, Cathie Stratton, Carolyn Shintani,
Murray Sportsman. Row 2, Cindy Robertson, Kenneth Robinson, Paul
Rowan, Mike Simon, Pet strong, Bob Simmons, Mark Roberts. Martha
Sherwood, Pam Smith, Marty Steinbeck, April Smith, Tom Schachter,
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Penelope Tafoya, Barbara Vallentine, Susan Tapp, Paul Thompson, Terri Van Epps, Diane Steele, Ingrid Vanderstok,
Terry, Nancy Tanioka, Marion Townsend, Carol Vance, Elizabeth Tsuji, Florence Van Dam, Lietta WagnerI Claudia Wollerstein, Sherryl Warner,
Sandra Tahmoush, Janet Thayer, Carrie Timpson, Jayne Wathen, Lynn Pam Watson.
Yamaura, Janet Wightman, Earline Walker. Row 2, Linda Witwer. Ken
aunches Clothes Drive Service Project
FRESHMAN GLASS-Row 1, Nina Newsom, Penny Phillips, Pfundt, Kathy Nye, Linda Roberts, Rita Romero. Row 3, Janet
Susan Pachtman, Deirdre Peirce, Cathy Pesika, Shawn Mil- Pulley, Nanette Plummer, Carolyn Polson, Chris Portigal, Ray
ler, Dorothy Rees, Kathy Richardson. Row 2, Marie Parker, Pierotti, Thomas Powers, Jim Rikel, Linda Purgear,Jane Reed.
Nathaniel Pitts, Barbara Peterson, Susan Peterson, Carol
w 2:3: :4;
' '5: 67 E
: ,, V 1
L 1! '-, . 55$: H
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Jolayne Sontag, Jeanne Schaafs- dridge, Bob Sydnor, Jennifer Smith, Marge Shively, Karen
ma, Janice Spencer, Mary Stelmach, Jenny Sands, Sandy Slate, Linda Stoneson, Thomas Spitler. Row 3,-Gary Smith,
Sullivan, Susie Sullivan, Penny Schuck, Kathy Stover, Sinara Dirk Swanson, Dave Strouse, Dale Turner, Joel Lchelman,
Stull. Row 2, Susie Superko, John Summerton, Brian Wool- Don Ticknor, Koji Sonoyama, Dani Thomas.
Half of General Studies Completed
FRESHMAN CLASS-Row 1, Nancy Wright, Ann Wolterstorff, Patti Wegis, Pau! Wulfestieg, Tallien Perry, John Wilkins, Bill Wyckoff, Wang Tak-Tzai,
Carolyn WiIliams, Sharon Widman, Janice Woodman, Cindy Wyne, Anita Lounse Forrest, Ray Woods, Robert White.
Wyne, Gail Zatkowsky, Barbara Floyd. Row 2, Craig White, Lewis Watts,
3713,; , . 34,
l , m I
a r,- u A
u . Hr Mann !
7 i mun, , u I",
no; mm x u, I III ,
Illululd; , , .
' ' 1'31 mt?
I I IIFI III
, ,, , ,7 217.2; 'lt'fm
II II I 't r
1 ml '1; rllu$fufiff$$$flhun
Ilfl-V'lll J'rfu- mung; in: .,
In the fall of 1965, some sixty-six students ven-
tured out into a new world of experiences and ex-
Traveling for three weeks on a pre-study tour of
London, Paris, and Amsterdam, students found
themselves enlightened and enchanted by the
marvel of beauty and culture of each city they
Upon reaching Copenhagen new European fami-
lies were arranged for the students.
Hansel and Gretel Hotel in Amsterdam.
Pre-Study' Tour Prom pt
Arriving in Iceland.
Airport at Hympne enroute to Beauvais.
nticipation of Foreign Study
A pleasant break in a busy day of touring London.
singing Session with other students in Hostel German,
French . . .
Delightful trip from Pan's countryside to Versailles and
Day tour out to The Hague and Delft in Holland.
The tower of the church vor Frelser
mur Savioun provides a dramatic view
Tivoli, the famous amusement park in the heart of Copenhagen, is a big attraction for the Whittier
eauty Intrigues Visiting Poets
Observers watch artist at work on waterfront.
Vesterbrogade is one of the main-streets in Copenhagen.
Students See Guards,
Sightseeing bus takes students to East Berlin. From top deck you could see over wall
After five months of study and tours,
memories still lingered on for the sixty-
six Copenhagen students: memories of
people, places and events. Among the
most memorable of the tours was a week's
visit to Berlin. Some of the interesting
sights were those of the Kaiser Wilhelm
Church tower, the Russian War Memorial
Statue, the building of modern housing,
and the impressive wall separating East
and West Berlin. The effects of this wall
could be seen by students, and was ex-
pressed by the German people on whom
it is a heavy burden. Leaving this unfor-
gettable sight of a divided city, the colle-
giate group returned to the States.
Apartment house in West Berlin.
nd Barbed Wire in a Div'ded Cit
students gather in Artu Gaesthaus, Berlin.
New apartment house in East-West Berlin seen through
Students stop to see Kennedy's Memorial at the Town
Every Day on the Contine
Students chat while waiting in the DIS office.
Ending prestudy tours, students arrive for orientation in Denmark Wald
Copenhagers enjoy a Tea Party.
Chuck Elliott gets a picture of the Little Mermaid
rings New Friendships, Discoveries
Group on tour to the Royal Library and
Pat Nielsen, Jane Israel, and Dottie Hodge observe the Bull Whittier group tours through beautiful modern church near Copenhagen.
WWWWWWH ' iv
wmw 1 wmm 1 V 1 WL MW 1 4 ' h NW MN m $
v-wmmm um .. -,
H Mm Ml
Lu? W WW
. xx 9:! ,
1H Cs -AJ Em- L A
Row 1, Larry Nitta, Dennis Yount, Rick Smith, Keith Mott, Dan Shupp,
Mike Clark, Craig Elliot, Mike Sparkman, Dennis Mountjoy, Brian Mock,
Bill Truebiood, Jon Sutherland, Jack Keller, Doug Kaiendar, Arnie Moore,
Manager. Row 2, Cliff Bouma, Greg Sukasian, Tim Hultgren, Pat Brecht,
Bill Herman, Marty Hinds, Mike Younger, Rob Hughes, Gary McHatton,
Norm Lytle, Bob Hillis, Jim Dutton, Mike Hanchett, Len Mussack. Row 3,
Vern Brock, Ted Jones, Duke Tracy, Bill Coffman, Bill Ciingwald, Mike
Moran, Mike Ledbetter, Art Lopez, Carmelo Quinones, Lloyd Tooks. Jim
Gardiner, Jim Goodwin, Mike Parker, Jeff Hunt, Phil Staggs. Row 4, Joe
Lopez, Gordie Calac, Mike Suehle, Pete Liapes, Roger Busico, Don Orr,
Wylie Carlyle, Jerry McLean, Lance Mutsushita, Keith Cruthers, Buzzie
Gill, Frosty Yardley.
Poets Suffer First Losing Seaso
VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES
WHITTIER 3 Caly Poly tPomonai ................. 7
WHITTIER 3 Arizona State College ................ 2
WHITTIER 20 Cal Davis ........................... 6
WHITTIER 12 Cal Western ......................... 14
WHITTIER 17 Occidental .......................... 21
WHITTIER 12 San Fernando Valley State ............ 14
WHITTIER 17 Pomona ............................. 22
WHITTIER 28 CIaremont-Mudd ..................... 3
WHITTIER 13 Redlands ............................ 12
Whittier's eight year grip on the SCIAC football
championship was broken this season as the hard-Iuck
Poets suffered their first losing season in a dozen years.
in league action the Poets could only manage a 3-2
record with both losses coming in the fourth quarter to
champion Occidental and to Pomona. The Poets, in
both contests, held ten point leads in the second half,
but through bad breaks and defensive lapses the chance
for their ninth consecutive championship was lost.
For the entire season the Poets compiled a 4-5 rec-
ord. After dropping their opener to Cal Poly, Whittier
bounced back with two wins over Arizona State College
and Cal Davis. It was at this juncture of the season that
the unexplainable bad breaks hit the team. In the next
four games the Poets lost each time by less than a
touchdown with three of the losses coming in the final
period. These losses included the two to "Oxy" and Po-
mona which knocked Whittier out of the running for the
title. In the final two games of the season the Poets
whipped CIaremont-Mudd and edged Redlands for their
third and fourth wins of the season and two of their
three wins in league competition. The other win came
on a forfeit over Cal Tech which put Whittier in a three
way tie for second place.
Sophomore JO" Sqtherland leaps high betweenhtwo Pomoha Quarterback Roger Busico an is stopped before turning the corner on a sweep
defenders to haul "1 9355' Sagehens upset Wh'tt'er 22'17 W'th against Redlands in the final game of the season. Poets won 13-12.
a fourth quarter rally.
Twelve Years of Competition,
Dennis Yount kicks the deciding extra point in the Redlands game, giving Whittier a narrow
Ted Jones uSL behind a wall of blockers, fires a pass downfield during Valley State game. Poets
dropped a 14-12 decision.
Place Second in League Competition
Vern Brock mm turns on the speed as he rounds a corner in the homecoming game. Mike Pesky Joe Lopez BM breaks up a possible pass com-
Parker 04h leads the downfield blocking. pletion in the Redlands game. The little sophomOre,
was an integral part of the Poet secondary.
Jon Sutherland mm outraces a Pomona defender to make an over-theeshoulder
catch in the Homecqming game against Pomona.
Greg Sukasian reaches high to nab a pass in a non-league
encounter with Cal Western. Westerners upset the Poets by
a 14-12 margin.
End Eight Year Reign As Champion
Vern Brock sthaightarms a potential Pomona tackler as an unidentified Whittier lineman clears Joe Lopez GM makes a miraculous in-
the way downfleld. terception in the Pomona contest.
All-SCIAc'halfback, Vern Brock, sweeps around right end for long yardage against Pomona in the
Homecoming game. This loss to Pomona knocked the Poets out of title contention.
Weak Defense Brings Narrow Losses
Sophomore Defensive back, Joe Lopez BM, brings down a Jerry McLean, the Poets' second leading rusher, shows his high stepping style
Pomona ballcarrier from behind in the hardefought Home- in the Redlands game. McLean teamed with Brock to give the Poets a top
coming game. running game.
Brock Chosen NAIA All-American
Demonstrating his ability to go both ways, Vern Brock i29l picks off
a Pomona aerial in the Homecoming game. Heroics like this through-
out the season earned him a first team berth on the NAIA All-Ameri-
Another phase of Brooks greatness was his swivel-hipped running. He
made enough of these to lead the conference in rushing and to accumu-
late over 800 yards for the season.
The brightest moments of the 1965 football sea-
son were furnished by the electrifying play of 5-10,
180 pound halfbaok Vern Brock. Although the team
labored through one of its worst seasons in recent
years, Brock enjoyed his finest year since trans-
ferring to Whittier from Cerritos JC in his junior
year. He led the league in rushing i639 yardsi, which
garnered him a first string berth on the all-confer-
ence team. He was even more outstanding on de-
fense as illustrated by his selection as a first team
defensive back on the Little AIl-Coast and NAIA
AIl-American teams. As a junior he was chosen All-
Pacific Coast defensive back, in addition to being
named to the all-Ieague team.
However, athletic awards are nothing new to
Brock. At Norwalk High School he was aIl-Ieague in
football, basketball, and baseball, and was also
team captain for each of those teams. At Cerritos
he was an All-Western States back. After trans-
ferring to Whittier he has established himself as
one of the top backs ever to perform for Coach John
Godfrey. He not only rates among the best offen-
sively but also defensively, which puts him in a
unique class of Whittier greats.
Steve Water's primary asset to the team was his rebounding
and passmg, but he was also a fine shooter attested to by his
.476 percentage from the floor.
Steve Waters 1311 ties up an Oxy player during intense SCIAC
action in Wardman Gym. Water's 16 rebounds contributed
heavily to the Poet victory.
Varsity Cagers Finis
Joe Jennum shows his aIl-league form on a jump shot over two Cal West-
ern players. Jennum managed 14 points in this game but in the latter part
of the season he fired in 37 points to break the school scoring record.
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES ,
WHITTIER 91 ............................. Azusa College 88
WHITTIER 107 ................... Pacific College iFresno1 91
WHITTIER 82 ............................... Cal Western 71
WHITTIER 63 .............................. Cal Lutheran 58
WHITTIER 72 ........................... San Diego State 76
WHITTIER 72 ........................ Pasadena Nazarene 109
WHITTIER 71 .................... University of N. Dakota 108
WHITTIER 71 ........................ North Dakota State 84
WHITFIER 71 ........................ South Dakota State 68
WHITTIER 83 ........................... Pomona College 71
WHITTIER 59 ................................. Redlands 69
WHITTIER 61 .......................... CIaremont-Mudd 70
WHITTIER 62 .................... University of San Diego 73
WHITTIER 111 .................................. Cal Tech 49
WHITTIER 90 .................................... Biola 64
WHITTIER 58 ............................... Cal Western 77
WHITFIER 83 ................... Pacific College iFresno1 81
WHITTIER 96 ............................... Occidental 94
WHITTIER 63 ........................... San Diego State 80
WHITTIER 71 .......................... CIaremont-Mudd 73
WHITTIER 93 ....................... Pasadena Nazarene 106
WHITTIER 75 ........................... Pomona College 81
WHITTIER 63 ............................... Occidental 81
WHITTIER 116 ............................... Cal Baptist 75
WHITTIER 108 .................................. Cal Tech 59
WHITTIER 84 ................................. Redlands 78
ason Even Despite Torrid Start
What started out as a very promising year
turned out to be a mediocre season for Coach
Aubrey Bonham's Poet cagers. The team end-
ed the season with a 13-13 record overall and
5-5 in SCIAC competition, despite four straight
wins at the start of the season. With their mo-
mentum high after these initial wins, the
Poets weathered an equalizing four game los-
ing streak and from this point on could never
get a substantial winning streak going.
Throughout the remainder of the season Whit-
tier seesawed back and forth with wins and
losses and barely averted a losing season by
closing the year with three straight wins. The
Poet's 5-5 record was good for a fourth place
tie in the league, just a notch above cellar-
dwelling Cal Tech.
Whittier landed two players on the SCIAC
ali-conference team. Senior Joe Jennum was
selected as one of the first team forwards and
Senior Ken Evans was chosen second string
guard. Jennum averaged 15.7 points a game
in the ten league games while Evans tallied
13.7 points per game. Jennum, in addition, led
the team for the season with a 16.1 scgring
average and also broke the single game scor-
ing record with 37 points against Cal Baptist.
Senior Ken Evans was Whittierts most consistent player: leader in assists, second in
total points, and the team's playmaker.
VARSITY BASKETBALL-Row 1, Joe Jennum, Warren White, Ken Evans, Gue, Bili Coats, Al Johnston, Gene Gaudio, Steve Waters, Jeff Eckmier,
Joe Venne, Carlos Barriga, Ray Hansink, Dave Gardner. Row 2, Dee Mc- Ed Wilson, Coach Aubrey Bonham.
Ken Evans. drop? in two points in the Redlands Bill Goats fakes Redland's center out of position and drives hard to the left. Coats, playing
encounter m which the Poets won 84-78. EvanS, a in his final game, tallied 15 points and hauled down a career high of 22 rebounds.
senior, bowed out with 27 points and the game
scoring honors. -
Place Fourth in SCIAC Competition
Sophomore Dave Gardner t33t drives toward a crucial basket during the Joe Venne sails past a would-be defender in the Pacific College game
overtime period in the Oxy game but is thwarted by a fine defensive play.r for an easy two points. Venne,s sharpshooting and aggressive defense
was instrumental in many Poet victories.
As Poets Split Their Ten Games
Ken EvansuSi barely gets his shot off as an Oxy defensive man makes
a valiant effort to block it. Poets knocked the Tigers out of title con-
tention with a 96-94 overtime upset.
Carlos Barriga slips through Pacific College's defense for an easy
basket. Barriga, Whittier's sixth man for most of the season, ended
the year as the team's third leading scorer with a 10.7 average.
'xwa'v' v v
w '4 " 1
Joe Venne utilizes his superior strength to "muscle" up a shot against
Cal Western. With Venne's 21 points leading the way, the Poets trounced
the Westerners 82-71.
Steve Waters um scored on this play despite being fouled by Ken Evans passes off to teammate underneath the basket in the Occidental
Pacific's center QSL Waters, throughout the season, gave the game. Evans handled the playmaking chores for the Poets in addition to being
Poets solid play underneath and contributed consistently on the second leading scorer on the team.
Seniors Jennum, Evans Honored
' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' hree Redlands
Carlos Barn 3 hooks m two pomts against Oxy. Barnga was the decudmg Dee McQueeplcks off an Important rebound qmndt
factor in theggame as he pumped in a season high of 30 points. players m fmal game of the season. The wm gave the Poets a
5-5 record in league.
Captain Joe Jennum gets off his one hand jump shot as he leaps Joe Venne leaps between two Cal Western players to save the ball from
over an unidentified Oxy defender. Whittier humbled the Tigers 96-94 going out of bounds. The Poets upset the Westerners 82-71 with Venne
in an overtime contest. leading the attack with 21 points.
Steve Waters battles a Pacific College player for position under the 'e Bill Coats, senior center, stretches his 64" frame up between three Pa-
boards. Waters led the team in rebounds 9.9 per gamei and was the cific College defenders for a back hand lay-up.
team's best passer.
STANDING: John Miller, Marty Steinbach, Dave Abercrombie, John Sowers. KNEELING:
Bean, Randy Frled, Cloys Frandel, Gary Smith, Len Mussack, Rick
Wrestlers Second in SCIAC
John Bean eludes an offensive maneuver by a Cal Tech opponent in an early season match. Bean
went through the season undefeated and took a first in the SCIAC tourney with three consecutive
wins; two of which were pins.
Coach Dan Drotar, Art Major.
Despite glaring weaknesses in the
lower weight categories, Whittier's
wrestling team managed a 4-5 season
record and a strong second place fin-
ish in the SCIAC tournament at the
close of the season. With no entrants
in the 115, 123, and 132 pound classes,
the Poets forfeited these points and
went into every match with a 15 point
deficit. This had considerable influ-
ence in the won-lost column but
didn't prevent the Poets from compil-
ing-their best season to date.
Next seasonts prospects look ex-
tremely promising in that seven of the
nine man team will be returning, in-
cluding Rick Sowers and John Bean,
a duo that finished first in the league
tourney in the heavyweight and 160-
pound classes respectively. Coach
Dan Drotar will have a definite
chance to guide his team to their
first winning season and perhaps be
able to put them into title conten-
Lew Jones finished first or second in
each of the Poet's dual meets and took
a third in the SCIAC meet; which was
the best a Whittier runner has done
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM:
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
The Poet varsity cross country team strug-
gled through a discouraging season in which
they failed to win a single meet. Not count-
ing two invitational meets and two multi-team
meets Where individual scores were empha-
sized,.the Whittier distance men compiled a
0-5 record in league and a 0-6 mark overall.
Despite their weak showing this season, the
Poet cross country team is looking forward to
a promising season next year. All of the pres-
ent team members will be returning giving
Coach Phil OlBrian an experienced nucleus.
Heading this returning group will be junior
Lew Jones, considered one of the best dis-
tance men to represent Whittier in years. He
consistently finished first or second in the
dual meets, and in the SCIAC finals he placed
third-the best performance a Whittier runner
has turned in since 1957. Backing him up will
be junior Bill Mensing and three sophomores:
John Geer, Ron Rothchild, and Jerry Ocker-
John Geer, Bill Mensing, Jerry Ockerman, Lew Jones, Ron Rothchild.
Jerry Ockerman is one of three sopho-
mores returning next year to give Whit-
tier a solid and experienced nucleus.
John Geer and Ron Rothchild repre-
sent the other two.
Plagues Cross. Country
VARSITY BASEBALL-Back row, Steve Lord, Art Lopez, Bill Coffman, Lynn Kraemer, Gary Mc-
Hatton, Jim Martin, Harlan Stalmack, Gary Jones, Greg Beller, Tim Heck, Gene McClintock, Coach
Ralph Keegan. Front row, Rich Cheatham, Richard Akasaka, Tom Reasin, Jim Gardiner, Chris Hunt,
Clint Albao, Steve Seltzer, Gary Skinner, Jim Guthrie.
Batmen Gain in Pitching, Hitting
Under the guidance of Coach Ralph Keegan, the
varsity baseball team again found itself in the
thick of the fight for top spot in the SCIAC. After be-
ing edged out in '65 by Redlands, the Poets strength-
ened their pitching and bolstered their hitting at-
tack to cope with the challenge from the other
Lefty Gary Jones again led the team in the pitch-
ing departments, but this year had excellent sup-
port from Gary McHatton, a Cerritos transfer, and
Jim Colborn. In the hitting department the Poets
were inconsistent in the early part of the season, but
came around to expected form as the season pro-
gressed. Lynn Kraemer, Bill Coffman, and Steve Selt-
zer carried the club initially but got help from Steve
Waters, Tim Heck, and Greg Beller at midseason.
Next year's club should be even stronger than this
one, as only three top-Iine performers will gradu-
ate. With an excellent frosh group coming up and
some experienced returning lettermen, Coach
Keegan will have his hands full finding positions
for all of his fine prospects.
; mm .4. '
Bill Goffman, one of the team's most consistent hitters during the season, fouls
off a pitch in action on the Whittier diamond.
Greg Beller's all around defensive play at short and his de- Steve Waters' defensive play and big bat played a deciding role in Whittier's
pendable bat at the plate justified his AIi-SCIAC selection. fine league showing. He was one of the league's top hitters and RBI men.
Jim Colborn's complete recovery from a knee operation gave the Poets added Gary Jones once again was the stopper on the
depth in their pitching corps. He shared the pitching chores with Gary Jones pitching staff and proved to be one of the out-
and Gary McHatton. standing pitchers in the conference.
VARSITY TRAOK-Row 1, Doug Freeman, Jeff Greenacre, Joe Jennum, Rick Smith, Jerry Ocker-
man, Ron Rothchild, John Glenn, Barry Messer, Rob Hughes, Bruce Kolina, Art Stribley, Rick Hanna,
Ross Stewart, Dan Randolf, Larry Nitta. Row 2, Bill Sucksdorf, Whit Calland, John Geer, Paul Gra-
ham, Craig Maher, Steve Hui, Ranty Liang, Chuck Ryder, Kevin Bench.
John Glenn reveals the form that made him one of the.top men
in the shot put in the conference. He broke his own record in
this event early in the year with a toss of 55'41l2".
Finish Near Top
Whittier's track team, although hindered by early season
injuries, managed to recoup and finish near the top in the
SCIAC finals for the second straight year. The finish was
mainly on the strength of the field events and distance races,
where individual standouts accounted for the majority of
the points. In the shot, John Glenn, school record holder in
this event, asserted himself as one of the top men in league
competition, and was also a valuable scorer in the discus.
Lew Jones, league champion and district finalist in the 880,
was the Poet's top distance man and scored in all races from
the 880 up. Paul Graham, Larry Nitta, and Rob Hughes were
important point-getters in their respective events llong
jump, javelin, and high jumpl giving the Poets a well-bal-
anced attack. However, in the sprints the depth wore thin
and Whittier's vulnerability showed. Chuck Ryder, league
champion in the 100, was the only consistent winner in this
area. Unfortunately the team had no depth to balance this
Next season Coach Godfrey feels that transfers and the
large amount of returning lettermen will give Whittier one of
its strongest teams ever. The Poets will be losing Glenn,
Graham, and Ryder, but expect to make up the difference
with this year's freshman crop and a more experienced
"Jada: . 411-4
wLi 3 v-4 4
VARSITY TENNlS-Row 1, Dave Kornreichl Mike Jackson, Howie Farer, Larry Smith, Coach Ivan
Guevera. Row 2, Steve Morgan, Jim Muir, Rees Freeman.
Depth Contributes to Best Season
' g t :- t: i ; , e
.. w . l f + 1 cf ; .3 ; u' 1 ,. t 14 ,n 7 -, 7 . V
1' r I V ' , .
1k, 'W'Jg" 'i'rV-atorr wig; 14 17;.
t 3 0 I a 5 I t v A p n- 0 k7 . 6 s , $ t l e 7
.,' ,3 ,L . .- A ,. . 9 I f ,. i- ; 3 t s e , . it ,9
-.-+ . .. . , .5 . $ A w... . w t . , t, 9 W ' w
hini $; 5, l ' I: 3 f ' .. v 3 I If A P ;L ; . 4x ,4 7! f IL f I" 4
. v . a: y . . I . ,I. I s I s L , 3A $ t .k 1 r r
g + a;
. ' . . , 9' 1r- f $+ f 7 V . . 3, :7 A s .1 s r .k
. , e e e ..
. . , , ' . . g . H 9- +'L ,kFT; '1- t we 1 f k f
. . , . . . . , , , . . . . w- ?'T'r-v-
1 I v , Q ' ' ' ' ' 0 p . , e . 9 ,
' , . ' ' o , e ' a t v
i ' F ' ' ' , ,- t
s. r , q s o , ' , ' e.gs t 44 I t ,-
i ' ' i ' - . . ' . . i . , , , : 4
t v - -. V
. . , . v . . , . t , t , . , , , in f f ,t ,
Whittier's first doubles team of Larry Smith and Howie Farer offered squad consistent
and experienced play throughout the season.
In spite of competition that included the top
teams in southern California and membership
in the second toughest league in the western
United States, Whittier's varsity tennis team
swept through its greatest season overall and
in SCIAC competition. Player-coach Larry
Smith cited depth as the primary reason for the
team's success, yet acknowledged the fine in-
dividual play of first man Rees Freeman and
third man Steve Morgan as important contribu-
tors to Whittier's most successful season. Al-
though these two players had significant roles,
it was the team effort from the top man down to
sixth singles, and first doubles to third that
brought Whittier the victories and a shot at the
number two spot in the SCIAC behind nationally
Next yearts squad should be even stronger,
with two top freshmen, Nat Pitts and John Jor-
dan, replacing seniors Larry Smith and Steve
Morgan. The rest of the squad will return with
experienced Howie Farer and talentsladen Rees
Freeman forming the nucleus of the team that
could better this year's marks in total victories
and league standings.
Row 1, Alrashid, Gabe Moretti, Claude Bennett, Conrad Zagory, Fred C.
Gloss, Hussein Marzouki, Mohaned Ozalp, Don Mapel. Ranty Liana, Fahad
H. Sulaiman, Garret Conklin, Coach Hilmi Ibrahim. Row 2, Ismail Sajini,
Vira Laisirichon, Adnan Ghalib. A-Mousehegah, Pee Wee
Batubara, Salin AI-Mohanna, John Wilkins.
Three Wins Mark Soccer Debut
UCLA .................................. 4
Cal State Fullerton ...................... 1
UC Santa Barbara ...................... 1
Cal Poly ................................ 6
USC .................................... 2
Biola ................................... 4
Chapman ............................... 3
Riverside ............................... 1
Cal Tech ............................... 4
Pomona ........................... Forfeit
Whittier College's first sanctioned soc-
cer team waded through a rough ten-game
schedule against weII-established teams
and came out in surprisingly good fashion
with three victories.
Under the direction of Coach Hilmi
Ibrahim, the team picked up victories
against Cal State Fullerton and UC Santa
Barbara plus a forfeit win over Pomona. In-
strumental in these wins was high scoring
center forward Vira Laisirichon who was
singled out by Coach Ibrahim as the team's
outstanding player. HOWever, his effort was
only part of the team play that had to be
put forth for the inexperienced Poets to
notch three wins.
The coming years look bright for soc-
cer, according to Coach Ibrahim, who en-
visions larger player turnouts and increas-
ing student body support. Obviously
pleased with this initial season, he hopes
to see soccer become a top sport on the
Good Team Fails to Better Standing
Dave Hume, the Poet's number two golfer, shot in the high 70's through-
out the season giving the team valuable points.
Coach Bob Glift gives pointers to novice Don Mapel on the La Hacienda
golf course where the team plays its matches.
First man Craig Elliott watches his putt drop after it had rimmed
the cup. Elliott, an alI-conference selection, shot in the low 70's.
Although the best golf team in over a decade represented
Whittier on the greens, the team failed to better last year's
fifth place finish in league competition. The greater strength
of the other teams was the major challenge to the Whittier
team, but inaccessibility of the course and the amount of
time involved practicing hampered the team's progress to
the extent that there was relatively no development indi-
vidually or as a team. However, Coach Bob Clift feels prog-
ress is coming as the squad grows in numbers each year. A
larger team will balance scoring and certainly will result in
victories and a climb up the SCIAC ladder.
Craig Elliott was the team's number one man for the third
straight year. He consistently shot in the middle 70,5 and
proved himself one of the top golfers in the conference. Be-
hind him was David Hume and Neal Chukerman, shooting in
the high 70's and middle 80's respectively. All three are grad-
uating from the team, leaving Coach Clift with fast improving
Dave Boyd and some potentially strong freshmen to fill the
SONG AND YELL LEADERS
By combining rhythm and enthusiasm
the song and yell leaders channeled stu-
dent spirit into unified support of both
the football and basketball teams. Their
zeal not only spread throughout the
spectators but also onto the playing
arena itself where the players were
swept into the general excitement of
the crowds. The true worth of song and
yell leaders, however, was at the pep
rallies where preegame interest was cre-
ated by head yell leader Linda Consiglio
and head song leader Sue Butler. Linda
loudly led invigorating cheers as Sue led
her group through light dancing rou-
tines. Both leaders organized student
spirit behind Whittierts fine athletic
SONG LEADERS-Puff Puckett, Phyllis Goodman, Sally Burns, Jane Whinnery, Sue Butler,
and Margi Stern.
Song, Yell Leaders Arouse Crowds
YELL LEADER$-Cloys Frandell, Paul Deats, Linda Consig-
Iio. Nick Pentecost.
Song Leaders Inject Rhythm and excitement into routines designed to
stimulate students at football and basketball games.
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL-Front Row, Tom Foster, Les Bursick, Dirk Swanson, Rick Maupin Bill
Weaver. $kip Durham, Bill Gitt, Gary J. E. Smith, Doug Hans, Lon P. Dezeor, Dan Randolph. yBack
Row, Craig Maher, Lew Watts, Steve Austin, Ray Pierotti, Steve Valderrama, Ken Jones, Ross Stew-
art, Charlie Warrington, Wyatt Harris, Tim Gillot, Greg Bell, Brian Wooldridge.
Poetbabes Win Last Six Games
COACHES AND CAPTAINSeFront Row, Art Lopez, Leon Kelsoe, Bill Workman.
Back Row, Center Bill Weaver t57l, Halfback Ross Stewart t29t, End Dan Ran-
dolph t88t. Not pictured: Coach Ron Hales.
After opening the season with three stunning
losses, Whittier's frosh football team turned the ta-
bles on the opposition with six consecutive vic-
tories and a share of the SCIAA crown with Pomona
and Occidental. The Closing winning streak was
not only indicative of a fierce winning attitude but
also of the inspirational coaching of Ron Hales,
Leon Kelsoe, Art Lopez, and Bill Workman.
The string of losses began with Cal Poly's de-
cisive 19-8 win over the Poetbabes in the opening
game of the season. San Fernando Valley State fol-
lowed up the next week by ripping the fresh 33-22
to further darken Whittierts outlook. Pomona initi-
ated the league season by nipping the 'Babes 18-12.
In the next encounter, Whittier whipped a JV team
from Long Beach 14-0, thus ending their losing
streak and beginning what was to become a league
clinching win series.The Poetbabes resumed league
action by squeaking past Redlands 7-6 and picking
up a forfeit win against CIaremont-Mudd. An in-
spired squad, swelling with success, met a highly
touted lley" team and changed the entire com-
plexion of the league race by upsetting the visiting
Tigers 25-15. With a forfeit win against Cal Tech
the following week, the Poetbabes went into the
final game ta non-league encounterl of the season
with a 3-1 record, and a share of the league title.
The final game was with Cal Lutheran and the
frosh clawed back, as they had all season, with a
Ross Stewart Breaks away from a would-be Cal Lutheran tackler
to chalk up a long gain.
Top Poetbabe Ground Gainer, Ross Stewart, sweeps left end for a big gain 1
against Cal Lutheran. Frosh picked up a 14-13 win for their final win of the
hare Crown with Oxy, Pomona
Whittier ................ 8
Whittier ................ 22
Whittier ................ 12
Whittier ................ 14
Whittier ................ 7
Whittier ........... Forfeit
Whittier ................ 25
Whittier ........... Forfeit
Whittier ................ 14
Cal Poly ................ 19
Valley State ............ 33
Pomona ................ 18
LB. State ............... 0
Redlands ............... 6
Occidental .............. 15
Cal Lutheran ......... .1.13
Quarterback Greg Bell side-steps Oxy player for short yardage in an im-
portant league contest with the Tigers. Poetbabes outgunned the visitors
25-15. opening the doors for a share of the league title.
FROSH BASKETBALL-Row 1, Steve Lord, Bob Campbell, Pete Strong,
Dani Thomas, Chip Morvay, Don Tichnor, Tom Schacter. Row 2, Don
Fisher, Tom Read, Hugh Fenderson, Mike Noonan, Jon Meek, John Lem-
ons, Coach Ivan Guevara.
Poetbabes Gain Title, Best Season
89 ................................ Azusa College
104 .............................. Pacific of Fresno
102 ................................ Cal Western JV
87 .................................. Cal Lutheran
69 ............................... San Diego State
98 ........................... Pasadena Nazarene
74 ............................ Pasadena Nazarene
84 ...................................... Pomona
79 ...................................... Cal Poly
73 ...................................... Pomona
66 ..................................... Redlands
92 .............................. Claremont-Mudd
123 ..................................... Cal Tech
99 ........................................ Biola
62 .................................... L.A. Metro
47 ................................ Cal Western JV
88 ................................... Occidental
51 ............................... San Diego State
94 .............................. CIaremont-Mudd
78 ...................................... Pomona
88 ................................... Occidental
74 ............................... Mt. San Jacinto
108 ...................................... Cal Tech
67 ..................................... Redlands
90 ............... University of Southern California
Coach Ivan Guevera's freshman basketball
team compiled the greatest season in their
history as they racked up a 23-2 overall rec-
ord, ran away with the SCIAC title, and com-
pleted their "Cinderella" year with an astound-
ing 90-83 upset win over the Trobabes of USC.
The Poetbabes started their season by
chalking up 11 straight wins before a fired-up
Claremont-Mudd quintet handed them a 93-92
loss in a single overtime game. This was'the
only league loss sustained by the Whittier
five in the 10 SCIAC games. The Frosh con-
tinued by picking up three more victories be-
fore suffering their second and final defeat
of the season; this time 48-47 to a JV team
from Cal Western. From here the Poetbabes
swept through their remaining nine games un-
marred, including their fantastic win over
In addition to setting a team record for the
best won-lost mark and for a game scoring
average $3.47, two individual records fell.
Hugh Fenderson set individual game marks
for rebounds t28i and for points t427. He also
led the league with a 19.5 scoring average.
Guard Dani Thomas followed Fenderson in
scoring, led the squad in assists, and.handled
the task of team floor leader exceptionally
At midseason, Whittier's freshman baseball team
was headed toward its fourth consecutive SCIAC
championship and was proving itself the best "all
around" unit ever to play under Coach Hugh Maples.
Although the offensive power didn't match that of
past years, the pitching and defense of the '66 squad
more than made up for any deficiencies in the hit-
ting department. The overall balance compared fa-
vorably with any previous team fielded by Coach
Maples, who cited strength down the middle as the
major contribution to the team's success. In the
pitching department, southpaw an Ticknor and
righthander Brad Woolsey were the mainstays, each
with an earned run average under three. At third and
short respectively were the team's leading hitters
and glovemen, Wyatt Harris and Ken Jones. They
sealed up the left side of the infield defensively and
were among the team leaders offensively. Rounding
out this nucleus was centerfielder Pat McGuigan
whose timely hits and defensive prowess were in-
strumental throughout the season.
Also contributing to the team's success was un-
usually high team spirit. This quality is character-
istic of the fresh baseball team and is a major rea-
son Whittier dominates baseball in the SCIAC.
WHITTI ER .
7 ............................................... Chapman
5 ............................................... Chapman
2 ........................................... Azusa Pacific
6 ............................................... Chapman
1 ............................................ Azusa Pacific
2 ............................................... Chapman
17 ................................................. Pomona
6 ................................................. Pomona
.................................................. Cal Tech
.................................................. Cal Tech
Success Achieved in Pitching, Defense
FRESHMAN BASEBALL-Row 1, Don Fisher, Skip Durham, Rich Brumm, Wyatt Harris, Ray Pirerotti,
Bred Woolsey, Don Ticknor, Bill Weaver. Row 2, Coach Hugh Maples, Pat McGuigan, Ken Jones,
Brian Wooldridge, John Buffalo, Pete Hymans, Gary Glover, Charlie Warrington.
FROSH CROSS COUNTRY'-Row 1, Vince Fraumeni, Raad El-Rawi, Mark Roberts. Row 2, Lee Haight.
Bill Sucksdorf, Whit Calland, Bob Sydnor.
Frosh Team Best in Five Years
Frosh record breaker, Bill Sucksdorf, was the top Poet-
babe runner and led his team to a second place finish in
FROSH CROSS COUNTRY
Led by record breaking performers Bill Sucksdorf and
Whit Calland, Whittier's frosh cross country team com-
piled one of its most successful seasons in recent years.
In dual meets, the Poetbabes lost only to perennially
strong Oxy 21-40, while running away from the other four
SCIAC competitors, compiling a 4-1 league record and
taking second place.
Sucksdorf took a first in every league meet except
against Oxy, and broke two course records in the pro-
cess. Calland pushed his teammate in every race and
consistently finished in the top three places. Later on in
the year he broke a twelve year old frosh mile record
with a time of 4:203.
Coach Phil O'Brien feels this season was Whittier's
best since 1961, and that next year the varsity team will
be greatly strengthened by carryovers from this year's
frosh, making the difference between a last place finish
and solid title contention. With Oxy out of reach, the
Poet cross country team can be counted upon to pose a
definite threat for the runnerup spot in the SCIAC.
John Jordan returns a forehand shot in a practice session. He played second singles and
teamed with first man Nat Pitts at first doubles to give the Poetbabes two of the top play-
ers in the league.
va+4 44 o L -
V A .......
FRESHMAN TENNlS-Row 1, Coach Howie Farer, Steve Pate, John Jordan, Greg Bell, Nat Pitts,
Tim Gillott, Pete Stong, Faculty advisor Jerry Adamson.
Team Effort Scores Solid Success
With two outstanding front-Iine players lead-
ing a strong supporting cast, Whittier's frosh
tennis team continued its rise up the SCIAC
scale. Last year's solid third place finish was not
only reached but surpassed, establishing this
frosh squad as the most impressive in recent
First and second singles players Nat Pitts
and John Jordan were the most important cogs
in this operation. They not only were heavy
point-getters in their respective singles slots,
but also teamed up at first doubles to give the
Poetbabes a potent one-two punch unmatched
in the conference. Coach Howie Farer left no
doubt that these two wbuld be vital additions to
the varsity squad next year.
The remaining five players proved to be in-
valuable, providing needed depth which was
the d ifference between victory and defeat. Thus,
the victory total at season's end was more a
team effort than a matter of individual heroics.
' gage .
SONG LEADERS- Ricki Barker, Charl6tte Humphrey, Jenney Sandsl Linda Cunningham, Sharon
Hoke, Carol Vancel Pat Dippel.
Songs and Yells Spur Frosh Teams
YELL LEADERS-Kathy Nye, Leslie Self, Jeanine Joy, Pam Bellis.
FRESHMAN SONG AND YELL
Six song leaders and four yell lead-
ers joined to give Whittier's frosh
teams a degree of support that has
rarely been witnessed in past years
on campus. During both football and
basketball seasons these vivacious
girls composed stimulating cheers
and snappy dance routines. Al-
though the football arena offered
more room in which to display their
versatility, the song and yell leaders
were at their best in the cavernous
Wardman Gym. Whittier's highly tout-
ed freshman basketball team filled
the stands early and the resounding
hand-clapping, feet stomping clamor
attested to the song and yell leaders'
ability to elicit spirit from the enthu-
Lorna Weathers returns a forehand shot during a tennis class. Lorna
is one of the seven-member team which is part of the P.E. curriculum.
Bowling was an important aspect of the women's P.E. program.
Donna Corey demonstrates perfect form on a follow through
in a typical bowling session.
PE Majors Coach Team Sports
Mrs. Peggy Landtroop explains the finer points of field hockey to two intense stu-
dents on the girls' athletic field. This was just one of the several sport actuvnties of-
fered in the women's P.E. program.
A combination of physical skill and
mental alertness was an integral part
of the women's physical education
program at Whittier. Under the guid-
ance of Mrs. Alyss Sutton, Mrs. Peggy
Landtroop, and Miss Thelma Johnson,
numerous activities were planned to
encourage spirited team play and in-
Freshman activities included
speedaway and volleyball during the
first semester and hockey and soft-
ball during the spring. Sophomores
had a choice of any of the sports of-l
fered for each semester, while PE
majors became even more specialized
in the various sports and were given
the opportunity to coach each of the
Joyce Pinto and Carolyn Murakami appear in "Grandfather's Clock" number from
"Kaleidoscopics." This was one of the lighter acts of the 18 number show.
Sherry Carter interprets "The Death House" in "Kaleidoe
scopics"ea presentation by the dance production class.
Dance Spectacular Appears on TV
Karen Mainer portrays an Arabian dancer in a sensual number from the annual
dance production presentation. She was one of seven to perform on KNBCts
"College Report" in a half hour color show January 13.
The annual modern dance spectacular
"Kaleidoscopics" was performed by the mem-
bers of the dance production and modern
dance classes of Whittier College. Under the
direction of Alyss Sutton, 17 dancers put on a
three night performance in the early spring
for the benefit of the college and the com-
munity. The group performed 18 separate
numbers, all involving interpretations or ex-
pressions of a variety of material, ranging
from serious poetry to portrayals of clocks. To
top off their successful three-night engage-
ment, seven dancers were selected to present
five of the eighteen numbers on KNBCts ttCol-
Iege Report" January 13. The half hour color
show demonstrated "Modern Dance: A Time-
The dance group included: Liane Abreau,
Linda Hawley, Jean MacQuivey, Joyce Pinto,
Ingrid Vanderstok, Vera Vidinoff, Sherry Car-
ter, Judy Clark, Wendy Erler, and Katie Reyn-
olds. The seven who appeared in the produc-
tion and on "College Report" were: Terry As-
tin, Laurel Thomas, Linda Chestnut, Jean-El-
len Kegler, Karen Mainer, Carolyn Murakami,
and Beverly Boyd.
. Mn. V
. r V -.
. L . 14m
v . I
. n. . . m
, .. . u 1 -
.- - . .u. .
. , .' xv- 1. " K ' J'y'n' h. ..
' u... " '.' K. 1V .k x . . . .
l, .. .1 - .. ,7 x
. . 5 - I II .. . I ' .
' . ; ' u x".. 'H : V,i I g 1 -
' ' '1 . '2 F bq - v.4 .. .
V l "A: ' '
, .. r ,
-. ' .. ,
J . , . . .
' :- - ' ' ' ."" id: 4
. ' ' Wu- 'x y
.- . . ,
. w 2,.
. :-- -
l - l
', " 0
VIEW FROM THE ACROPOZIS'
SQairway in Wardman Library
Inconspicuous tree lights illuminate pathways on
Progress took the form of new construction.
A Year f0
Sophomores prepare for CARE drive.
nay; ,. ml,
.1: M f
Above: Murphy Hall's Hobo Dinner.
Below: Seniors try on gowns for graduation pictures.
Poets arrive for game at Cal Poly on a rainy night.
A Year of Things to Tal
And a Year for Fun-Seeking
Administration, Faculty, Staff Index
Arcadi, John A.-25
Armsfrong, Don L.-26
Bender, David F.-38
Breese, Donald H.,-31,45
Browning, Charles J.-41
BurneH, Ben G.-39,75
Chubb, Maxine 19
Cole, Alan P.-38
Compton, Dr. Roy-19
Connick, C. MiIo-36,128
Cook, Harry L.-27
Croin, Kenneth J.-40
Cramer, Gladys -19
Dale, William H.-35
deVries, Jack H.-42
Ellis, Ezra Rev.-36
Green, Robert L. -35,153
Hoffman, Lola B.-28
Hook, Wendell Rev.-36,85
Kim, Ha Toi-36
Landfroop, D. Marg-37
Leighton, F. Beach-3O
Linnemann, Ilse M.-33
Mallory, Charles E.-40,51
Maples, Hugh M.-34
Miller, Ruth A.-39
Moore, James B.-29
Nerhood, Harry W.-31
Newcomb, Robert A.-34
Newsom, W. Roy-14,51,127
Nuffoll, Donald A.-31,74
O'Brien, Robert W.-41,78
Patton, Gerald R.-41
Peferson, Rev. Fond-85
Pyle, H. Randolph-34,51
Schrickel, Harry G.-4O
Shepherd, Jerold F.-35
Smith, Paul 5.-12,13,140
Stutzman, Carl R.-28 ,84
Treser, Roberf M.-42,80
Upton, Albert W.-29,127
VonVleef, Mrs. -18
Withey, John C.-39
Amendt. Mary-1Psychology-Art1 Docian.
Anderson, Fred Jr.-1Business Administratiom Orthogonian,
Dean's List, Varsity Baseball.
Andrews, Linda-1History1 Palmer, Delta Phi Upsilon, Copen-
Arcadi, Diana-4Biology1 Palmer, Who's Who, SoSeCo, Senior
Counselor, Junior Class Secretary, Newman Club, Interna-
tional Club, SCTA, Copenhagen 1964.
Arias, Jorge-1Biology1 International Club, Soccer.
Austin, Kathleen-1History1 Palmer, Senior Class Co-Social
Chairman, Beta Phi Upsilon, Vice-President; Senior Coun-
selor, SoSeCo, Poetess Prom Co-Chairman.
Bennett, ClaudeA1Poli 8cm Sachsen. CCR, Rally Committee,
Benton, Gerald-1History1 William Penn.
Berg, DianeASociologw Vestician, Alpha Kappa Delta,
SoSeCo, Senior Counselor, Copenhagen.
Bohanna. Denese-1Poli. Sci.-History1 Vestician, SCTA,
Bowman, Al-1History1 Franklin, Figs and Thistles, Intramural.
Bradley, Kathleen-Mnthro. and SocJ Green Peppers, Debor-
ahs, Forensics, Alpha Kappa Delta, Senior Counselor, Fea-
ture Editor of Quaker Campus, Acropolis.
Bridston, Jon-1Biology1 Lancer. Squire.
Brock, Vernon-4P.E.1 All League, Varsity Football, Football
Captain, All American, Most Valuable Player.
Brooks. GaryA4Business AdminJ Orthogonian, President; In-
ter-society Council, Squire, Football, Baseball.
Broussard, Robert-1Math-Physics1 Who's Who.
Brown, Judith-1BiologY1 Recognized Scholar, Who's Who.
Dean's List, SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor, Chairman; Senior
Counselor, Cap and Gown.
Bruesch, SandraAmerman-Matm Band.
Brugman, Joseph-whemistm Band.
Burns, SalIy-4Business AdminJ Athenian, President; Senior
Class Co-Social Chairman, SoSeCo, Frosh and Varsity Song-
Butler, AnneAWoli. Sci.-History1 Senior Counselor, SCTA.
Bynum, Raymond-1Poli. SciJ Orthogonian, President; Dean's
List, Frosh ViceAPresident, Men's Inter-Society, Squires,
Frosh Yell Leader.
Callicott, CaroleeAWEJ Palmer, Who's Who, Resident Halls
Council President, Phi Beta. SoSeCo, Cahper, A Cappella
Choir, Madrigal Singer, Copenhagen 1964.
Carlson, David-1Poli Sci.-History1 CCR, Model United Na-
tions, Phi Alpha Theta, Squire, Golf.
Carson, EugeneAmusiness AdminJ Sachsen, President; In-
Chesnut, Linda-4P.EJ Athenian, Social Chairman, Secretary;
Sophomore Class Publicity Chairman, Student Council,
Cahper, Dance Production.
Chuse, Gary-tPoli. SciJ Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Sigma
Alpha, Quaker Campus, Editor.
Clark, Constance-1SocJ Athenian, Haskills Dorm President,
Judicial Committee of Resident House Council.
Converse, LarryA4Business AdminJ Lancer.
Coppula, James-4SocJ SCTA, Franklin.
Cormany, Renee-1SocJ Palmer, Judicial Council, Delta Phi
Upsilon, Johnson Hall President.
Cranmer, Andrea-4Biology-Socj Hawaiian Club, International
Crawford, MissyA1Dietetics1 Home Ec Club, Palmer, Dean's
List, SoSeCo, AWS Secretary. Co-Chairman of Poetess Prom,
Homecoming Co-Chairman, Palmer President; Copenhagen
Cross, Christina-1Home EcJ Home Ec Club, SCTA.
Crowell, Carolyn-1Home EcJ Home Ec Club, Metaphonian,
Frosh and Senior Class Homecoming Princess, Delta Phi Up-
silon SoSeCo, Senior Counselor, Varsity Song Leader.
Curran, Robert-4Business AdminJ Rally Committee, Squire,
Knight. Lancer, Who's Who, Omicron Delta Kappa, Man of
the Month, Dean's List, Rally Committee, Varsity CheerA
Dean, Carol-1SocJ Athenian.
Dean, Connie-1History1 Athenian, SCTA.
Deats, LindaA4Music1 Ionian, Rio Hondo Symphony, Copen-
hagen 1965, Bach Festival.
Derkum, Phillip-4Poli SciJ CCR, Model United Nations,
Forensics. Copenhagen 1964.
Bible, Craig-1Poli. Sci1 CCR, Forensics, Model United Na-
Dietrich, Diane-1Poli. SciJ Deborahs, SCTA.
DiNoto, Kenneth-1English1 SCTA, Sachsen, Sgt. of Arms;
Doggett, Mary Evelyn-4P.EJ Capher, Thalian, AWS Treasurer,
SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor, Senior Counselor, Women's Vol-
leyball, Basketball, Softball. Badminton.
Donaldson, $usan-1Business AdminJ Deborah, Green PepA
per, Dean's List, Recognized Scholar.
Dudley, David-1Chemistry-Biology1 Orthogonian, Omicron,
Delta Kappa, Who's Who, Dean's List, AMS Secretary,
Squire, Varsity Baseball.
Easter, James-1Poli. SCL-Germam Play Productions.
Edelman, CaroleA4History1 Dean's List.
Emigh, Victoria-4Math1 lonion, Who's Who, Soph. Class
Treasurer, ASWC Rally Chairman, SCTA, Delta Phi Upsilon,
SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor, Copenhagen 1965.
Erler, Wendy-1Speech1 Phi Beta, Forensics, Dance Produc-
tion, Play Production, President of Green Gables.
Evans, Ken-4Business AdminJ Orthogonian, Intramural, Bas-
Ferguson, Donna-1English1 Metaphonian.
Ferrey, Jeffrey-1Poli. SciJ CCR, Model United Nations, Chapel
Firestone, Patricia-4Home ECJ Horne Ec. Club, Homecoming
Forbes, Janet-1Math1 Ionian, Treasurer; Acropolis.
Fox, Nancy-1History1 Thalian, Phi Alpha Theta, Victoria Hall
President, SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor.
Frank, LauraALSocJ SoSeCo, Senior Counselor, SCTA, Ionian,
Vice-President, Secretary, Social Chairman; Orientation
Week Retreat Co-Chairman.
Furman, Penny-4History-Poli. SciJ Christian Fellowship,
Democratic Club, Green Peppers, Deborah, Vestician, For-
ensics, Quaker Campus.
Gerard, CaroIe-1Soc.-Psych.1 Ionian, Copenhagen 1965.
Goodman, Phyllis-4Spanish1 Rally Committee, Varsity Song
Goodwin, Jim-4EconJ Orthogonian, Football.
Graham, Paul-1English1 SCTA, Lancer, Who's Who, Squire,
Knight, Track Captain.
Greenacre, Jeff-1Math-Business1 Lancer, Squire. Track, Wrest-
ling, Intramural Football, Basketball.
Greene, Wendy-4Home EcJ Horne Ec. Club, Hospitality Chair-
man; Metaphonian, Historian; Dean's List, SoSeCo.
Guldstrand, Bonnie-mrama-Englism Recognized Scholar,
Dean's List, A Cappella Choir, Play Production, Copenhagen
Hardy, Greg-4Poli. SciJ Forensics, Lancer, Man of the Month,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Who's Who, Frosh and Soph. Presi-
dent, AMS President. Squire, Knight, Academic Affairs Com-
mittee Chairman, Orientation Week Chairman, Play Produc-
tion, Quaker Campus.
Harpster, Jack-1Business AdminJ A Cappella Choir, Madrigal
Singer, Lancer, Knight, Squire, Intramural.
Harting, Pamela-1Math-Business AdminJ Deborah, Green Pep-
Hartman, Rick-1Econ.-Business AdminJ CCR, Dean's List,
Who's WhoY Publication Board, Editor of Acropolis 1965, 1966.
Heaton, Heather-4History1 SCTA, Vestician, Vice-President;
SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor.
Heider, DonaldAWoli. SciJ CCR, President; CCR-Director of
Los Angeles County, Executive Vice-President; Drama.
Hill, Rnberta-Green Pepper, Athenian, Phi Alpha Theta.
Hodge, Dorothy-1French-Soc.1 Palmer, Junior Class Vice-Pres-
ident, SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor, Senior Counselor, Copen-
Hogg, GeneA1Biology-Chem9 Franklin.
Hoshide, May-1English1 SCTA, Hawaiian Club, Recognized
Scholar, SoSeCo, '
Hunt, John-1Business AdminJ Golf, Football.
Kahler, Jerome-1Philosophy1 Canterbury Club, William Penn,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Who's Who, Squire, Dean's List, Men's
Kalender, Doug-4Business AdminJ Orthogonian, Intramural,
Varsity Football, Baseball.
Kaltman, Susan-4English1 Deborah.
Kemp, JohnA4History1 Orthogonian.
Kennedy, AdrianA1Drama1 Ski Club. Junior Class Co-Social
Chairman, National Drama Fraternity, Play Production, Acro-
Kerzic, Tamara-1English-SocJ Dorm Vice-President, Play Pro-
duction, Copenhagen 1964. .
King, Paul-4History1 Foreign Films Committee.
Kuhn. Lydia-1Poli. SciJ Phi Alpha Theta. Pi Sigma Alpha,
President; Dean's List, Recognized Scholar.
Larsen, Mary-1SocJ Ionian, Cap and Gown, Who's Who, AWS
President, Vice-President; Resident Hall Council, Alpha Kap-
pa Delta, Delta Phi Upsilon, SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor, Senior
Leslie, Toni-1Socj Thalian, President; Who's Who, Sophomore
Representative, Program Chairman, Delta Phi Upsilon. $o-
SeCo, Junior Sponsor, Senior Counselor.
Lewis, Paul-1PsychJ Artist for Student Body Social Calendar
and Whittier College Alumni Association.
Linton, Marilyn-1SocJ Who's Who, AWS Cabinet, Senior Coun-
selor, Chairman; Delta Phi Upsilon, SCTA.
Lnomer, Donna-1History1 Delta Phi Upsilon.
Looney, James-1Soc.-PoIi. SciJ Alpha Kappa Delta, Copen-
Lowe, Diane-1English1 Deborah, Green Pepper, SCTA.
Mac Cleave,Sandra-1Soc.1 Ionian, Vice-President, Float Chair-
Macy, $ally-1Poli. SciJ Metaphonian, DelegateAPolitical Sci-
ence Department to Sacramento Conference.
Marcy, Joe-1Business AdminJ Forensics, Spring Novice TourV
nament Award; CCR. '
Marvosh, MariaA1Dietetics1 Home Ec Club, Copenhagen 1963.
McAllister, Bruce-1Poli. SciJ CCR, Model United Nations.
Milbank, Michael-1Business AdminJ Sachsen, President; Na-
tional Defense Loan, Viewpoint.
Miller. Joan-1History-Soc.1 Thalian, President; SoSeCo. Junior
Miller, Kathleen-1Drama1 Play Production.
Miyazaki, Yuriko-1Soc.1 A Cappella Choir, Tennis, Sports.
Mountjoy, Dennis-1Biology-ChernJ William Penn. Squire. Var-
sity Football and Track.
Munoz, Corinna-1SocJ Newman Club, Deborah, SCTA.
Muto, Guy-1Philosophy1 Dean's List, Religious Co-Ordination
Council, Chapel Committee, Quaker Campus, Sports Editor.
Nielson, Pat-1Psychologw Thalian, Who's Who. Dean's List,
SoSeCo. Junior Sponsor, Senior Counselor. Cap and Gown,
Delta Phi Upsilon, Stering Committee, Copenhagen 1965.
Newsom, Janine-1Poli. SciJ Palmer.
Niemann, Juan-1Chemistry1 Foreign Students Club, William
Penn, Knight, Tennis, Soccer.
Noyes, Patricia-1SocJ Christian Fellowship, SCTA.
Olson, Byron-1History1 Dean's List, Phi Alpha Theta, Presi-
dent; Quaker Campus, Reporter. Business Manager; Western
Civ. and Eninsh coach.
Olson, MartieAUanlish-Am A Cappella Choir, Western Civ.
coach, English coach, cartoonist for the Quaker Campus,
Pentecost, Nicholas-1Poli.-Sci.1 Squire, Frosh Yell Leader, Var-
sity Yell Leader, Quaker Campus, Associate News Editor;
Perry, Sandra-4Socj Green Pepper, Deborah, Junior Sponsor,
Palmer. Rose Parade Princess, Copenhagen 1965.
Peters, Karen-1Drama-History1 Alpha Psi Omega. Play Produc-
Powell, Ida-1SocJ Ionian, Alpha Kappa Delta, National Soci-
ology Honor Society, President of Stauffer Hall, Vice-Presi-
dent of Green Gables, Soph. Service Committee, Copenhagen
Riding, Barbara-1Biology1 Chapel Committee, AWS Workshop.
AWS Dessert Committee.
Robertson, DennisAWatm Christian Fellowship, Omicron
Delta Kappa, Who's Who. Squire, Knight, Head Resident Ad-
visor at Newlin Hall, Intramural Football and Basketball.
Robertson, Carlene-Christian Fellowship, Thalian, Who's Who,
AWS Publicity Chairman, Workshop Chairman, Program Co-
ordinator; SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor, Senior Counselor.
Ross, Mary-1Business Ade Deborah, Who's Who, Junior
Sponsor, Senior Counselor, AWS Cabinet, Campus Day Com-
Robinson, Linda-1SocJ Deborah, President; Dean's List, AWS
Cabinet, Alpha Kappa Delta, Delta Phi Upsilon, Phi Beta,
Robison, Janet-1SocJ Green Pepper, Deborah, Delta Phi Upsi-
lon, SCTA, SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor.
Rubin, Jay-1Poli.-Sci.-History1 Young Democrat, Dean's List,
Senior Class Treasurer.
Ryder, Charles-1ChemJ William Penn., Track.
Sanders, Paul-4Poli.-Sci.1 Dean's List.
Scheibner, Margaret-mome E01 Home Ec Chapter, SoSeCo,
Junior Sponsor, Senior Counselor, AWS, Secretary, Vice-
Scott, Sharon-1Biology1 Delta Phi Upsilon, Athenian, Vice-
President, Marshall; Who's Who, Homecoming Queen, Home-
coming Princess, SoSeCo, Junior Sponsor, Senior Counselor,
Frosh Yell Leader, Varsity Yell LeaderAHead, Dance Produc-
tion, Badminton, Football Princess.
Sells, JudithASocJ Vestician, Brooks Fellowship, Who's Who,
Cap and Gown, AWS Treasurer, SCTA, Phi Beta. Delta Pi Up-
silon. SoSeCo, Senior Counselor, Forensics.
Shawwaf, Khalid-1Speech-SocJ Organization of Arab Stu-
Shepard, Geoffrey-1Poli.-Sci.1 William Penn., Recognized
Scholar, Dean's List, ASWC President, Junior Class Presi-
dent, AMS Treasurer, Pi Sigma Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Academic Affairs Committee, Knight Squire, Forensics-
Sherrard, Fred-1Bus. Ade William Penn., Freshman Class
Sherrod, LarryA1PschJ Orthogonian, Who's Who, Omicron Del-
ta Kappa, Football, Baseball.
Sherman, SalIy-1Soc.1 SoSeCo. Junior Sponsor, Palmer, Presi-
dent; Delta Phi Upsilon, AWS Handbook Committee, Publicity
Shinseki, Yvonne-1Hist.-Poli. SciJ SCTA.
Smith, David-1Eng3 Soccer Team, Quaker Campus.
Snell, Maureen-1MusioHistJ Green Pepper, Deborah. A Cap-
pella Choir, Delta Pi Upsilon, Phi Beta, Palmer, Frosh Song
Leader, SoSeCo, Play Production, Copenhagen 1964.
Snowdon, Cheryl-1Socj Metaphonian. President; Alpha Kappa
Delta, Delta Phi Upsilon, SoSeCo.
Snowdon, Rowland-1Psych.-Soc.1 Lancer, Swim Team.
Sorensen, Elizabeth-1HistJ Metaphonian. SoSeCo.
Sparks, SusanAmistJ Thalian, President; Who's Who, Dean's
List, Delta Phi Upsilon, Pi Alpha Theta, SoSeCo, Junior Spon-
sor, Senior Counselor.
Stampfli, Linda-1Matm Green Pepper, Deborah, Parliamentar-
ian, Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer; SCTA.
Stegenga, ElIaA-1German-Spanish1 Foreign Students Club,
Steinle, Dave-1Polit. Sci.-Hist.1 Alpha Gamma Sigma Scholar-
ship, Pi Alpha Theta, Capher.-
Steubeck, KaarenA1Biol0gy1 Green Pepper, Deborah, Newman
Club, Ski Club, Athenian, Senior Counselor, SCTA, Capher,
Sutton, Linda-1Hist.-Polit.$ci.1Hawaiian Club, Home Ec Chap-
ter, Metaphonian, Delta Phi Upsilon, AWS Cabinet, SoSeCo,
SCTA, Poetess Prom Co-Chairman, Campus Day Steering
Sweatt, Gary-1Econ.-Pysch.1 A Cappella Choir, Track, Basket-
ball, Baseball, Copenhagen 1965.
Tarwater, James-ASocJ SCTA, Sachsen, Rally Committee,
Spring Sing Director.
Tashima, EloiseAmsychrArU Hawaiian Club, SCTA, Delta Phi
Thaxton, Mike-1Chem.-Bus. Ade Rotary Club Scholarship,
Tooks, Lloyd-4Bus. Ade Orthogonian, Who's Who, Football,
Vidinoff, Vera-1P.EJ Athenian, Frosh Song Leader, Dance Pro-
Voeltz, Dorothy-1Polit. SciJ Deborah, Green Pepper, SoSeCo,
Watters, Paul-1Polit. Scij Franklin, Intramural.
Weinerman, Jeffrey-4Polit. SciJ Young Democrat, Forensics,
Franklin, Dean's List, Inter-Society Council, Intramural.
Wheeler, Diana-1English1 Athenian.
Wilcoxen, Peggy-1HistJ Chapel Committee.
Wilson, MarilynneA1P.EJ Capher, SCTA, Ionian, Vice-President;
Softball, Volleyball, Vice-President and Treasurer of Platner
Woodruff, Valerie-1P.EJ CTA, Capher, President of Wardman
Hall, Social Chairman of Worthington Hall.
Wright, William-1Polit. SciJ Lancer, Who's Who, ASWC Vice-
President, Senior Class President, Knight, Squire, Quaker
Wulfsberg, Richard-1Chem.-Bio.1 William Penn., Recognized
Scholar, Who's Who, Dean's List, Soph. Class Vice President,
Squire, Knight, Omicron Delta Kappa, President of Co-Cur-
riculum Committee, Academic Affairs Committee, Spring
Sing Chairman, Football, NSF Chemistry Research.
Wunder, Carol-1HistJ Pi Alpha Theta, Dean's List, Deborah,
Treasurer, Secretary, Publicity; Acropolis.
A Coppella Choir-152
Alpha Kappa Delfu-78
Alpha Psi Omego-80
AMS Infersociefy Counc11-67
AWS Infetsociefy Council-62
California College Republicans-BZ
Cap and Gown-63
Delta Phi Upsilon-76,77
Freshman Class CounciI-186
Freshman Class Temporary
Song and Yell Leaders-234
Track and Cross Country-232
The Dillards Concerf-SO
"The House of Bernardo A1ba"-147
"The Paiomo Gome"-148,149
Junior Class Council-174 -V-
Junior Sponsors-64 Varsity Sports
Song and Yell Leaders-226
Literary Magazine-57 Ves'riciuns-108,109
View from the Acropolis-238-246
Men of the Monfh'72 Welcome Week-126,127
Men'sSociefy P1edges-122,123 Who's Who-157
Metaphonians-102,103 William Penns-120,121
Model United Nufion5-87 Women of the Monfh-72
Women's Interdorm Council-91
Women's Society Pledges-110,111
Omicron Delta Kappa-68
Pi Alpha Theta-74
Pi Sigma Alphc-75
President's Christmas Party-14O
Senior Class Council456
Side Saddle Hop-135
Sophomore Class Counc11-180
Al-Saleh, Abdel Mohsen-118
Anderson, Fred Jr.-158
Anderson, Mary Ellen-65,111,158
Astin, Wayne Terry-175
Beller, K. Bean-44
Bennett, M. Brooke
Benz, Paula -
Bisiak, Gilford Jr.-85,86,87,120
Blair, Janice 110
Bravo, Francisco, Jr.
Brugman, Joseph Jr.-159
Butler, Anne 64,160
Capers, K. Hedge-86,87,112
Carey, Wiliam F.-43
Dezeor, Lon P.-228
E11 101, Charles-135,202
Efler, Theodore 43,162
Fenderson, Hugh -23O
Feng, Agnes-44,65, 106,129
Fox, Nancy-45,72,75,106, 162
Gibson, J. Blake
Gonia, F. Nicholus-189
Goffredson, Janet-11 1,189
Greene, Stuart-189 1
Gruenholz, William Jr.-152
Height, Raymond 11-189,232
Harris, Wyatt 122,190,228,231
Harvey, Elizabeth 111,152,189
Herrmann, William Il-164
Hunt, John Jr.-165
Lavedock, Mary Ann-52,90,153,176
Lindley, Francis, Jr.-146
Lyfle, Norman lll-117,206
Moorehead , Sharon-49 ,64, 100
Nob1e, Joel, Jr.-121
Patterson, Mcrcc-74, 76,107
Riding, 5. Barbam-169
Ryerson, P. Lynn-192
Schurichf, Cynfh10-1 92
Seitz, Mary Jo-184
Sinatra, Frank R9-67,69,121
Sinatra, Frank 111-44,69,121,182
Turner, E. Dale-194
Weinerman, Jeffrey-67, 75,113,172
Wessmun, Carol-65,107, 185
Wilcodfen, Peggy-85, 173
Wilemon, Janna-75, 76,103
Wulfsberg, R1chc1rd-68,72,121 ,
As a yearbook arrives ai' +his. +he s+a+e of complei'ion. ii' is +radi'rional
for +he edi'ror +0 look back on +he preceding pages. hoping +ha+ errors
have been few and +ha+ +he year has been well represen+ed. This year. +he
efforfs ofd large number of people helped +0 creafe +he Acropolis. includ-
ing: Hue ediforial s+aff-Jade Hobson. Mary Lavedock. Faye Browning.
Fred Gloss. Ka+hy Caswell. Kafhy Ray. Barbara Miller. Greg Romain and
Gail Sanderson: +he pho'tography sfaff-Head Phoi'ographer Barbara
Brill. Bob Siarbuck. Bryan Hamric. and David Hardin: +he copy and Iayou+
s'mHs: our professional pho+ographen Don Sanford; Gene Mecherikoff.
advisor and represenfai'ive of R. W. Pischel; and +he many sfudenfs who
cooperafed wifh our pho+ographers and copy wrifers.
The con+ribu+ions of all of +hese people have been invaluable. and have
made +he iob oi: ecli'ring +he Acropolis a rewarding one.
. . ; , . . - v . .
W V . ' , A1 . '.
, w w u m u - v , V ;
: ., .
v - 1
pAwA' 1' 7; ,
warm... . .
21: . gNWAWV,
V V V . . V VV 2 I
. a. . V V V V . w
.V . ,
. . V . V
a 7 V .
. V V
7 . q
. . . V V
. . V v .1:
q . .
V V. . V a
. V V V
. 4 + . V
V V n
. V. 7 V.
V .. V w 5.,
7 . . r . R.
3,. . V
,c 9 h.
a V I .. , .
. V. ;
7 7 . . V 7
. V L.
7 . . ,
.17 .. V V. w n V ,
V V .V . ,. , , 7 V w
V,. . , ,
u . . V
V a , , . V
. l V g
7 v VV A V .
x V V . V
A .. . . , .r. V.
. A .
7 . 7 .
. . . . 7
. . ,
7 .V. ,
I . .
7 V . V n
7 .- . V .
7 V r
, . 7
V . A
. V 7 .
7 . . .
, . . . . .
. V ,
Suggestions in the Whittier College - Acropolis Yearbook (Whittier, CA) collection:
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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.