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T. De Witt (Thomas De Witt) Talmage.

Gathered gems; a series of popular sermons ... together with the life of this famous preacher online

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in 2010 with funding from

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation



http://www.archive.org/details/talon1955amer







Let our object be our country, our whole
country, and nothing but our country. And
by the blessing of God, may that country
itself become a vast and splendid monu-
ment, not of oppression and terror, but of
wisdom, of peace and of liberty, upon which
the world may gaze with admiration forever.

Webster



THIS IS AMERICAN



AS PRESENTED RY THE NINETEEN




UNIVERSITY



II I \ It IK I H A X D FIFTY-FIV




It I S IN E S S MANAGE K
HAL SHUPACK



INTRODUCTION



In tlii- year of international turmoil it is fitting
that the theme of the L955Aucola beone
of patriotism. Higher education, and indeed all
education, along with the entire American way of
life, has been threatened by a mighty force.
But mightier than communism, mightier than
terrorism, are the forces of God and democracj .
The education which we seek here, the values
which we develop are our weapons in this struggle,
the struggle to keep our nation free and to
teach other nations the meaning and worth of
freedom. Fear and ignorance are our enemies here;
not fear of the communist, but fear of our own
weakness; not ignorance of communism, but
ignorance of democracy. Our generation has not
known a period of world peace. As the leaders
of tomorrow, it is our responsibility to secure
elusive peace for the future generations.





0»03\.






V. MA



LOCATED IN THE "Wi&U&'VV*




if





CONTENTS



DEDICATION

ADMINISTRATION

ORGANIZATIONS

BEAUTIES AND QUEENS

ATHLETICS

GREEKS

ACTIVITIES



SENIORS



DEDICATION



When the Class of 1955 entered American Univer-
sity, as undergraduate division known as the School
of Social Sciences and Public Affairs was flourishing
on F Street in those buildings now housing most eve-
ning and graduate classes. In those years a small group
of undergraduates attended classes in these buildings.
Of necessity, these students formed their own clubs,
student government, class organization, newspaper
staff, and had their own student life. Almost entirely
set apart from campus activities, this separate student
body needed an administrative officer corresponding
to the Dean of Student Affairs. In 1949, several years
before our class enrolled. Col. Lemuel Bolles was ap-
pointed to serve as Student Affairs Officer for the
SSSPA. Col. Bolles soon won a lasting place in the
hearts of those students with whom he worked. After
several years in this capacity illness forced him to
resign his official position with the university. Both
before and after his resignation, he served as a voting
member of the Publications Board. During the last
summer, another illness ended this work. This year
you know him as the kindlv gentleman who graces
meetings of College Council as Dr. Anderson's proxy.

To this Minnesota gentleman with the interests of
A.U.'s students e\er at heart, we dedicate the 1955
AUCOLA.




ADMINISTRATION








1 consider an human soul without education like marble
in the quarry, which shows none of its inherent beauties
till the skill of the polisher fetches out the colours, makes
the surface shine, and discovers every ornamental cloud,
spot and vein that runs through the body of il.

— Iddison





Iurst R. Anderson, B.A.. M.S.. LL.D.
President of the American I niversity



THE PRESIDENT



Within tlic short span of three years as president ol
American University, Dr. Hurst R. Anderson has been
the "man behind the wheel" in raising the Radio-TV
Building and two men's dormitories, Roper Hall and
Clark Hall. In addition to these new buildings he has

1 n responsible for the redecoration of Mary Graydon

Hall and Hurst Hall and many general improvements.
Increased enrollment, an expanding campus, and grow-
ing prosperity are tangible evidence of the success of
the I )r. Anderson and his administration. Rut more than
new buildings and increased funds. Dr. Anderson has
brought to A.I . a deep understanding of students and a
sincere interest in their activities. H\ knowing our
names and laces, he has become a friend rather than a
president. Since coming to our campus, he has listened
to students' problems and tried in ever) wa\ to compl)
with their wishes. Dr. Anderson has brought to our
campus a friendl) smile for each of us and a famil)
which shares his interest in student life. Ever present at
college activities, the Anderson famil) has won a place
in the hearts of A.U. students.

\s much a part of American I niversit) as the build-
ings in which we gather. Dr. John E. Bentley, Dean
Emeritus, has seen the undergraduate college grow from
its beginnings through its darkest years to its greatest
prosperity. As professor of psychology and later as dean
of the College of Arts and Sciences, he has been present
ever) time the "bugle blew." sometimes fighting the
university's battles and sometimes fighting the students'
battles. In the not too distant past he rose above severe
illness to return to the taxing duties of a college dean
and making the first appearance after his illness at a
basketball game in 1950. received a six minute ovation
that none who heard it will forget. Now. as then. Dean
Bentle) is the friend and confidant of main students,
lending a word of advice for both academic and per-
sonal problems. With Mrs. Bentley. we see him cheering
at games, chatting at dances. Never tiring, ever young.
Dean Bentlev remains as philosopher, humorist, and
inspiration to us all.




John E. Bentley, M.A., S.T.B., M.K.F... 'lb. I).
Dean Emeritus mid Directoj of Student Relations



AND DEAN EMERITUS




Donald Derby. B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D.
Dean of Administration



Harold E.Davis, B.A., M. A. .Ph.D.
Dean of the I ndergraduate College



i> i: \ x s



David R. Bookstaver, B.A.. LL.B.

Dean oj the II ashington College oj Lou



Pitman B. Potter. B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D.

Dean oj the Graduate School

Chairman oj the Department oj International

Relations and Organization





Ernst Posner, Ph.D.

Dean of the School of Social Sciences and Public I (fail s
Chairman of Department of History



Musc.i i urn M. Shaw, B.A., M. \.

Associate Dean of Students



II K A \ S



\l\m E. Bradshaw, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D.
Issociate Dean of the Graduate School






m -



Ai stin Van Dkk Slice, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.

Associate Dean of the I nder graduate College

Chairman of Department of Sociology and Anthropology





ADMINISTRATIVE
OFFICERS




Si vfford II. Cassell, B.A., B.S., M. V.
4ssistant to thr President



William 0. Nicholls. B.A., M.B.A.

Director o) Financial and Business Affairs and

Treasurer of the University



John Wakefield. B.S.
Director of idmissions






Ralph C. John, B.A., S.t.B., S.T.M., Ph.D.

Chaplain

Chairman of the Department oj Philosophy and Religion



Hazel II. Feagans, B.A., B.E..
/ mi ersitj Registrai



\nm Jensen, B.S. in L.S.
I nil ei sity Librarian



I, ills TORRENI I-. B. \.. M. \.

Assistant Registrai




DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN



ROBERT F. GATES
nan oj the Department o) hi



STEPHEN P. HATCHETT
B.A.. M.A., Ph li.
Chairman o) the Department oj Biolo



NATHAN A. BAILY

B.S.S.. M.A., Ph.D.

Chairman oj the Department oj Busine

Administration



LEO SCHUBERT

B.A., M.A.. Ph.D.

nan oj the Department o/ Che




The many courses at American University are
taught by fulltime instructors and professional
men alike. From the governmental offices and pri-
vate concerns here in the nation's capital, the uni-
versity has called upon lawyers, realtors, psychol-
ogists, statisticians, and men from many other
professions to teach evening classes. These men
bring to our students the value of experience in
their fields. Unique to big city colleges is this part-
time faculty. But, like all other colleges, A.U. has



a fulltime faculty, better known to us here on cam-
pus, members of the time-honored profession of
college professor. Fewer in number than the part-
lime instructors, these men and women labor day
and night, all seasons of the year to help us gain
the knowledge we seek here. Here we present the
departmental chairmen, a small group who plan
and lead. As leaders these men are but a small
portion of a large and ever growing faculty.





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WILLETT M. KEMPTON

B.A., M.A.

Chairman oj the Department o)

Communit ation



Mil \ II. 1 E J. I I M IK

B.S.. M.A., PhD.

Chairman oi the Department oj



MERRITT C. BATCHELDER

B.A., M.A.. Ph.D.

( hairman ■>! the Department <><

English




SAM1 I I I NCI I III KR. JR.

Litt.B., M.A., M.A.. Ed.D.
t hairman oj the Department oj

Education



Kl HI i;i \ M. OLDS
Ph.B.. MA.
irman o) tin- Department oj



WALTER F. SHENTON

U.S.. M.A., Ph.D.

tairman ><i the Department oj

Mathematics



JW1ES L. McLAIN

B.A.. i mill. .ii. . Pi abod)

Chairman of the Department oj Mas



III GO SCHULZE

B.A.

Chairman oj the Department oj

Physical Education




BAN! Kul I W. Ml I I Kl 1

B.A., M.A., Ph.D.

".hairman oj the Department oj



i Will Kl N SEI Kl I Kill DSON

B.A., M. \.. Ph.D.

( hairman oj the Department oj Political

Science and Public Idministration



i ll\KI IS k IKI EBLOOD

B.S., B.S., M.A., Ph.D.

( hairman ot the Department oj

Psychology



JOHN II. SMITH

B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D.

t hauman oj the Department of

Statistics




O 1 1 4. A \ I / \ k I O \ S



..■•••




So long as we love, we serve. So long as v\c are
loved by others I would almost say we are indis-
pensable; and no man is useless while he lias a
friend.

— Stevenson





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STUDENT
GOVERNMENT




AL ST A I LONE
President oj the Student Is

"the pool man's VixOl




BEN GOTTEN
•sident of the Stud

Association
ndert o\ ei agent"



Hats off to the best year of student government in A. U. history! With
the union of two schools complete and a new constitution in effect, the
Student Association has achieved much in the advancement of student
government under the able leadership of Mr. Stallone. A larger council
. . . functioning boards . . . increased privileges of the student activ-
ity fee . . . all have evolved from this union and now stand as tributes
to the 1954-55 council. With this year's ventures successful, the student
body has much to look forward to . . . more chartered buses
bigger and better dances . . . and greater student participation due to
the efforts of College Council. We view these efforts as an indication
of increased governing powers of the students here on the A. U. campus.
Proper use of these powers will enable future governing bodies to build
a stronger student government. For the future ... we hope to see the
Student Association move from its now new office in MGH to a newer
one in a student union building.



COLLEGE COUNCIL

Clockwise: Pat Shelhamer. Brown Miller. Norman Better, Robert Bell, Martha Prince,
Jimmy Williams. Margaret Eisenlohr. Carl Hevener. Dr. Gondos. Col. Bolles. Dr. John
Mr. Pilcher. Dean Olson. Ben Cotten. vice-president; Al Stallone, president: Audrey Rick-
etts. secretary; Joe Shaheen. comptroller: Sara Van Dyke. Betsy Boos. Bill Woodward. Bob
Rumpf, Pat Harville. Al Smith. John McQuiston, Peggy Duke. Kenneth Rollins. Tom
\h-\<i. \nd\ [nnes. WAMU members in background: George Geesey, Dana Friend. Jed
Brown. Herb Kat/.





Seated: Andy Innes, secretarj : Marvin Schneck, chairman; Pal Shelhamer. Standing: Pal Wilson, Larrv Beizle
Myron Scholnick, Bill Roberts, Hazoora lirar. Hal Shupack, Massey Loughman, Norman Better, Barbara Balas.



PUBLICATIONS BOARD



RELIGIOUS BOARD



Seated: Jeanne Shuster, Betsy Bo„s. chairman; Henrv Pierce, Barbara Liken-. Standinc: Nanc) Sumler. Berl
Meyers. Wall Eckbreth, Irving Glassmeyer, Frank Sink, Bob Barnes, Bruce Parii. Not I* Picture: Ha] Shu-
park, vice chairman.





SOCIAL BOARD



« O > I > I I I \ I < A T I O \ S BOARD



Seated: \l Smith, cha





ARTS BOARD



SCHOLASTIC ACHIEVEMENT BOARD



Seated: Dr. Clark.-. Tom Meyer, chairman; I)r. Davis. Standing: Virginia Pnrter. Jack Exelbert, Jack Patrick.

Marj Ann Dvorak.








left to right: Bev Bell, Jim Williams, Ben Cotten, Jack Cain, Sheila
Belle, secretary.



ATHLETIC BOARD



ORIENTATION BOARD

Fins, Row, left to right: Pat Blake, Mar) Ann Leber, Barbara Balas, Betsj Boos, Bettj Porter, Wrej Ri< km-.
Slum, Row: Carol Holden, Pal Harville, co-chairman; Sonnj Morris, co-chairman; Dean Olson, Nancj I hick.
Third Row: Janet Bowie, Phyllis Holm, Lee Lew. Ruth Saunders, Donna Erdahl, Midge Eisenlohr. Km urn Row:
Commander \\ Suhail, Joe Cannon, Masse) Loughman, Carol Clark.-. Wall Eckbreth, John Shreck, Joe Shaheen,
T,,m Meyer, Mike Chasman, Norman B.-n. r. J.u Guy.



q dp r ^



O




CLASS OFFICERS




S I \ ions

Willard S( on Treasurer

Haul La Place Secretary

I'm Shelhamer Vice-President

En Carloiu.m President




.1 I x ions

I \1 GUY President

Pat HaRMI.I.E lice-President

Jill Jamison Secretary

Milton Cerny Treasurer



CLASS OFFICERS



S II I* II O M O II I S

Robert Bkll Vice-President

l!i i 1 1 Porter Secretary

I Wiin BETZLER President




¥ II I S II M I X

BILL \lc CARTHY /'resident

BOB OVERTON Treasurer

Barbara Schreck Secretary

John McQuiston Vice-President




HONORARY FRATERNITIES



Although each honorary fraternity has its own membership requirements, the
general requirements are those <|iialities of scholarship and leadership. There
are honorary fraternities in nearly every field of study plus main for schol-
arship alone or for scholarship and outstanding contributions to campus life.
Here at A.U. we have honoraries in the fields of political science, biology,
journalism and radio, German, aviation. In addition, the University Honor
Society is our local scholastic honorary fraternity; Cap and Gown, the local
equivalent of Mortarboard for women; and Omicron Delta Kappa, the na-
tional honorary fraternity for men. Since the purpose of these fraternities is
recognition of outstanding effort, they do not function as clubs and member-
ship is 1 ►>, imitation.



PI GAMMA MU



Seated Di Spenci r, adviser; Pal Shelhamer, secretar) : Sam Greenhouse, firsl vice-president; Bob Sutton, second
vice-president. Standing: Frada Strauss, Bourham Chatti, Jack II. aI. Thomas Meyer, Carl Hevener, George
Crosby, Dermol Owens, Tana Mutwalli. Noi In Picture: Edward Manoukian, John Jacobs, president; Scotl

Motsumoto.





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Seated, left to right: Ruth Saunders, historian; Pete Bono, president; Gene Rubinstein, vice-president; Roselind

Bradford, secretary. Sum,™.: Yvonne Coker, Jim Foster, Lee Hum, Tom Rommett, Mr. McCausland, Norman

Better, Dr. Hatchett. Not Pictured: Dr. Bowles, Dave Thatcher, Agnes Grammethower, Ed Manoulien.



BETA BETA BETA



CAP AND GOWN



.-i mm, Elinor Dickinson, president; Nancy Rvan. ir. ..-.n. i . Siimiiu: ll.nl I..iH. ,.-.■. .,-, r.-tarv. Nui In Pi,
rURE: Betsj Boos, vice-president; Susan Meade, historian.





I in- Row: Irving Glassmeyer, George Crosby, Walter Eckbreth. Second Row: II.hu Maranian, Dr. Burr, ad-
viser; Dr. John, Morris Payne, Robert Tyl. Sam Polen. Not In Picturk: Bartley Jepson, president; K.I. Johnson.



KAPPA PHI KAPPA



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA



Seated: Dean Bentley, Dr. Clark. Standing: Al Stallone, Ben Cotten, Tom Meyer, Doug Davis, Dr. John, Dr.
Hatchett, Doug Bailey.





Seated: Janet Bowie. Jeanne Zitmnre. I'.,i Sh.-lluiner. Marl LaPla.e Siimau Mar. .a Eddy, iudrej Ricketts,
Betsy Boos, Tom Meyer. Carl Hevener. lien C.tten. (Hi,, |..,,,„. Kll.-n < .. Iil.nt/. Fi.nla Sirau-. Vii In Picture:
Susan R„liinMin Meade. Nanev Ryan. Jeanne Ce.lney Selliy. \l Stallone, Elinoi Houck Dickinson, B,.bby Gene
Baker. Krnest Dibble. Melvin Hir~hni.ui. K.lw.n.i K. (ian.ner. Ilan.ld K \l.„ key. Philip Mayer, U.dul Aziz Said.
M k Sharkiewicz, Alfred Thom i.

WHO'S WHO

AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES

PI DELTA EPSILON



s ( mhi Frada Strauss, secretary; Ellen Coblenz, president; Harl LaPlace. Standing: Allan Rappoport, George
Geesey, Dr. Clark, advisor.





A IT C O L A






Seated: Carol Holden, Sara Van Dyke, Pal Shelhamer, Harl LaPlace. Standing: J. .an Turner, Betty Porter, II.. una Erdahl, Man Ann Dvorak

Staff

P VT Mill HAM ER Editor-in-Chie,

HAL SHUPACK Business Manage/

HARL LaPLACE, SARA VAN DYKE issociate Editors

KICK CLIFTON Sports Editor

EDITORIAL STAFF: Lee Levy, Donna Erdahl, Can. I Holden, J. .an

Turner.

BUSINESS STAFF Betty Porter, Lee Laskin

PHOTOGRAPHERS: Bill Petrini, George Sain.-, Bob Overton, Gene

Spurlock.

CARTOONIST Dirk Sommers

DIRECTORY .. Jill Jan,,-..,. J*t^^k

Presenting the 1955 \i . ... i, the result of hectic worry, tightened sched- W&T^ -

ill. - , rushed phone calls, and la-i minute pictures to be tak.-n an. I copy

t.i be written ... a more comprehensive yearbook on a somewhat in- —" V

creased budget . . . money from Student Council and an annual to every
full-time student . . . liar. I working editors, even during vacations, es-
pecially mid-semester . . . time spent in layout and copywriting, a visual
and verbal account of I niversiry activities . . . l.ut always the problem
of deadlines . . . picture- to be taken, l.ut when and where? . . . com-
piling the variou- sections, the Administration, the Senior Class, Student
Council, organizations, publications, the Greeks, and sports . . . the final ■ -v^X

deadline comes and goes; the \ I is in the printer's hands . . . the Aft

anticipation, the satisfaction when it i- finally delivered . . . the many 'kW v _ ^,, ., *-;; ■#.-

thanks from the -laff and its editor, Pat Shelhamer, to the many students IB** ^Vsi^~~

and faculty members who aided in it- birth and growth . . . this is the
1955 Aucola., a tangible memory ..I '54-*55 activities at American I ...
versitj .







c



Another paper "put i<> bed




EAGLE



Iik-i Row: Larrj Betzlcr, Myron Scholnick, Mar) Ann Dvorak, Barbara II.
Taylor, Lee Levy, H..I Shupack, Peggj Sabin, Barban



as, l)i. k Parke



Row : Jill Jamison, Pal Rice, Carol Holden, Diane





MYRON SCHOl \K K
Editoi -



1 \RRV BETZLER
Business Vanagei



Staff

MYRON I. SCHOLNICK. Editor-in I hiej
LAWRENCE C. BETZLER, Business Vanagei
SENIOR KIH rORS Mar] \ tvorak, News; Bar!



Sabin, Ne



l; Jas, Features;
Jack Exelbert, Features



John Tullis, Sports.
ISSOl I VTE EDITORS:

Dick Clifton, Sports
ASSISTANT HI SINESS \l VN VGERS: George Wilcox, Vic Schenk
REPORTERS: Roberl Briggs, Jeanne Shuster, Dorothy Hoogland, Lee

Lev) Sonnj Morris, Man Hoffman, ^ lie Carter, Marcia Lowe, Pal

Rice. Herb Katz,< arol Holden, Diane raylor, Hal Shupack.
TYPISTS: Jill Jamison, Barbara Robertson, Frada Strauss, Larrj Lodge,

Jean O'Connor, Nanc) Sumler, Kumja Kim
PHOTOGR VPHERS Bob Overton, George Saines, Bill Petrini
( VRTOONIS1 Dii k Sommers

The American I niversitj EagU goes to press, despite being shifted to
another location . . . il"- editorial staff keeping late hours 1 1 > i n _ to pul
the cop) i" the mail b) midnight . . . Myron Scholnick's l"ii^ bul com-
prehensive editorials . - collecting extra items foi News in Uriel . . .
.1 question and an unending varict) "I answers t" the Inquiring Re-
porter . the urgent call i" Barb Balas for one of her inspired features
. . the news coverage "I campus athletics and the Sports Quiz intro-

duced . . ■ the ads and especiall) the "dr lies," the only thing read

b) all the students . . . the decisions foi a -i\ or four-page paper, de-
pending "ii he* l"ii^ thai extra money will last . . . one paper "put to
bed" and anothei one is begun . . . and so the EagU continues it- weekl]
editions!




W A M U



From 590 to 010 on your radio dial . . . this is the his-
lor\ of the campus radio station. Started as WAMC in
1947-48, the station is now WAMU. housed in the new
Radio-TV Building . . . one of the largest and best-
equipped college stations in the cast. In our memor) we
recall some of the station's best known programs . .
Cullis' and Otto's "Ham and Eggs" . . . "Walker's Wax
works" . . . "Campus Gal" . . . "Poppin's With Pop
ham" . . . "Take it Easy" . . . Doug Davis' "Asylum"
. . . and the nationally publicized "Cram With Sam'
. . . the new "Cram With Sam" without Sam. More than
a unique student activity. WAMU is a business, managed
by qualified students, serving as a training ground for
radio-TV majors.



i Schreck, Phyllis H..lm, Jean
Quana Parker, Elizabeth Mul-



ls, Norman Davis, Mary Ann
( arleton Rogers, program di-



First Row: Mary Ann Sorrell, Barb,

O'Connor, Sandy Stein. Stephanie Steg

ter. Irene Kjersgaard.

Second Row: Alicia Blunek. Burl St

Leber. George Geesey. station manage

rector; M Smith, Paul Klein, Herb kit/.

Third Row: Chips Brown, Bill McCarthy, Dave Bause, Bill Scott, Bob

Overton. Joe Shaheen, Jed Brown. Roland Jenkins, John Benson, business

manager; Tom Rice, Fred Drake. Alexander Hamilton. Hiawatha Jones.

Fourth Row: Dan Entrekin. Jay Guy, Wayne Schoefelt.

Not Pictured: Mindy Smith. Barbara Brooks.




L I T E II A It Y
M A G A Z 1 X E

Skated: Frada Strauss, typist; Bonnie Aik-
man. prose editor; Betty Porter, circula-
tion; Jean Momyer. publicity.
Standing: Doug Davis, editor-in-chief:
Jim Caudle, ail editor; Norman Better,
business manager.

Not in Picture: Parque Miller, poetry ed-
itor; Marv Liebstone, assistant editor.



AQVIANA

First Row: Donna Erdahl. Pat Golden.
Billy Compton. Marcia Eddy, Sharon
Schoenfelder.

SECOND Row: Ellen Bailey, Doreen Bitt-
man. Joan Hyre. Helen Fogel, Lee Wil-
helm, Lisa Norgard. Soma Golden, Thelma
Wilhelm. Sandra Pirie.
Third Row: Lee Levy. Andy Innes, Sabra
Paris. Maryse Delevaux. Barbara Von
Duesen. Alice .Mullen. Collett Brenau, Mar-
tha Gene Howe.

FOURTH Row: Boh Frailey. Director; Ed
Neville. Marshall Algor, Alan Shute. John
Murray. Pete Swindler. Chuck Bailey.



« II E MIST II Y

CLUB

First How: Elizabeth Chin. Bill Roberts.
Dr. Schubert, advisor; Bernard Fouquet.
Roger Stinchfield, Joanne Huminik.
Sei OND Row: I'ri Muriendo. Martha Dorf.
I.e- Derh.u. Ed Amundson. John Wangler.
Doug Weiford, Walter Scott, Thomas I .
Wong, Willi- Gray.




B n' ! II



n




i» i si i» i i i sni i:
V i ic !•: I N

Firsi Row: Hideko Yumato, Margarita
Metaxatos, Mary Ellen Polen, Kay Pauly,
\ ii jiinia Porter.

Second Row: Loretta Kriegsmann, Dr.
Frank, adviser: Roger Stinchfield, Charles
O'Connor, secretary-treasurer.
Third Row: Pat Fox. Dong Weiford. Hans
Morsbach, Bruce Mabee. John Wangler,
Carl Swenson. Floyd Beech.

Not in Picture: Carl Hevener, presi-
dent.



iiisroin
c i i »

First Rov\ : Frances Lyons, Jane Fuller.

Harry Maranian. Florence King.

SECOND Row: Cathy Ogilvie. Russell

Flolo, living Glassmeyer, Cameron Paine.

Bill Cox. Linda Mondragon.

Not in Picture: Lucy Lyman. Peggie

Bole, Ernest Dibble.



■■: C o \ o m i C s
( i. it II

FIRST Row: Susan Shields. Marilyn Kim.
Second Row: Jasmine Woods-Humphrey,
secretary; Rolfe Nordlie. president; Frank
(iatoff, vice-president.

Third Row: Samuel Greenhouse, Morrie
Hampton. Hans Mosbach. Bob O'Mara,
Ha/.oora Brar, Dr. Spencer, adviser.
Not in Picture: Cyrus Ansary.






A W -
L I II



A M T II O X



First Row: Pal Shelhamer, Virginia Por-
ter. Kumja Kim. Dorothy Cutter, Yumatto
Hideko. Elaine Kaplan.
Second Row: Dr. Spencer, adviser; Ha-
zoora Brar. treasurer; Mike Sonsur, presi-
dent; Ed Deutsch, vice-president: Bessie
Panyanitya. secretary; Dean Davis. Zarina
Rahman.

Third Row: Commander Al-Suhail. Pra-
oraphan Vattakanon. Insook l.ee. Lucy Ly-
man, Ruth Dawaff, Miss Shoonsee, Dorothy
Hoogland. Karis Manton, Shonta Hingo-
rani. Lauretta Lorn.

Fourth Row: Susan Sheilds, Mohammed
Al-Yawer. Hans Marsbach, Angel Grimas,
Tim Colcord. Tino Pereira. Alex Juarez.
Sammy Spitony, Ina Silverman.



^ @ ^ rs




s o< i


1 i; T Y


1 O II


1 II 1






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First Row: Pat Wilson. Frank Patterson.
Dick Dyson. Carol Clarke. John Shirley.
Janice Green.

Second Row: Harvey Goldstein. Luis Buit-
rago. Gene King. Boh Bunting. Brown
Miller. Jack Hanson. Ed Wilber, Bill Mills,
Jerry Donavan, Jack Kercheval, George
Wilcox.



C II I S s
C I. I II


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Online LibraryT. De Witt (Thomas De Witt) TalmageGathered gems; a series of popular sermons ... together with the life of this famous preacher → online text (page 1 of 6)