University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1960 volume:
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EDITOR ....... . . JOHN BRINER
ASSISTANT EDITOR . . . GEORGE NIESEN
BUSINESS MANAGER . . . Blll DEUBNER
ART EDITOR ..... MOllY ANDERSON
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TUllY CLEON KNOLES
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Normally, traditions seldom terminate but rather grow in strength and vigor with each succeeding gen-
eration. Here at Pacific we have many cherished traditions and among these was one living, personal tra-
dition, Chancellor Tully Cleon Knoles. He had been so much a part of our campus, our future here, that
his familiar figure represented the best of all those fine things for which the College of the Pacific has
stood and for which it will continue to stand. Perhaps Dr. Knoles was more of a tradition for us because
while we all knew him, few of us knew him as well as our parents and others did when they attended Pacific
during the years l9l 9 to l946. He was a quiet man but deep as only quiet people can be. At the same time
his voice was heard through the land on all topics of public interest or in the public eye. For years Dr. Knoles
conducted the World Today course required for all students. Here for the first time many former stu-
dents realized the importance of every day happenings in the shaping of future events while at the same
time this man of penetrating wisdom traced the events of the past which brought us to the events of the day.
Dr. Knoles always was interested in the students of the College of the Pacific as he was also keenly in-
terested in students wherever they might be. His was a familiar figure on the Pacific bench at every football
game. No parade worth mentioning started without Dr. Knoles on his white horse leading as marshal.
We ran into him on the campus often, for although he was officially retired two years ago, his heart, his
hopes were wrapped up in Pacific's destiny.
So a living tradition passes, but the men and women he led to the better way of life in education and
religious perception will continue to be a growing monument to his faith in the future - a tradition to
which he dedicated his life.
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Smiling Pam Derby is the l96O Narajado's Betty Co-ed. Pretty, intelligent,
active in campus affairs, usually in a wonderful mood, and engaged, Pam is
an example for every senior woman. This past year Pam served as Organizations
Commissioner on the PSA Senate, and was a member of Knolen's, the senior
women's honorary organization. Throughout the school year she has been a
mainstay of Canterbury, and was elected to Spurs as a sophomore. Pam is also
an active member of Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority.
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What better choice could the students of Pacific have made- for Joe College,
l96O? During his four years here, Ron has served as Sophomore Representative,
Student Affairs Commissioner, and Student Body President. He- helds mem-
bership in Blue Key, Phi Kappa Phi, and Alpha Kappa Phi. Ron was voted
Outstanding Freshman and Sophomore man. And to top it off, he is a member
ot Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities and an outstanding
player on the Varsity Tennis team. Naranjado congratulates Joe College, Ron
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Sully Anaclerio John Sublett
Ann Windweh Lynn Waterman
Dick Burkes Judy Newfon
Sandra Clark Gerry Weaver
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Noel Monoukian AI Hill Jan Barron Stella Barker
Jeanette Smith Dick Bass Neil Stafford Rich Roberts
Ginger Ivers Lynn Engdohl Leroy Wright Dottie Busher
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Ron Loveridge was chos-
en'Outstanding Senior Man
at the Annual Awards Con-
vocation for his leadership
qualities, his scholastic
achievement and his par-
ticipation in student gov-
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Ginger Ivers was chosen
Outstanding Senior Woman
at the A.W.S. Spring Ban-
quet tor her active role in
campus activities, her su-
perior Ieadership qualities
and her vivacious person-
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JUDY NEWTON ANN WINDWEH
ATHLETIC-SCHOLAR SENIOR DEBATE
GARY HUBB LYNN ENGDAHL
'-W-'M' '-' " ' : 'HW
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Patricia Adams Tony Aflague Edna AhTye Sally Anaclerio
Javier Arena Mike Bancroft Irene Barattino Stella Barker
Judy Barklow Fred Barnes Janet Barron Ruth Bateman
Barbara Bayha Wally Beaver Donald Beckie Belle Rudolf
.Wg I '
Pat Belrose Joan Bender Jerry Biugini Carol Blackham
Wolf Bodley Sharon Brockhart
Allan Brown Richard Brown Frances Easterbrook Burkes
Dorothy Busher Walton Cheney Walt Christopherson
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Oliver Clarke Corrinne Connolly Margo Coolures
Burke Coveny Michael Crosby Shirley Doulton
Geraldine De Benedetti Dianne De La Hunt
'Bob Denton Pam Derby Tanya Desutoff Margaret De Vol
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Mary Dohrmonn James Dowd Bob Downum Tonic Dryedale
Arnold Dubnick Jerry Duckhorn David Dunlop Rosemary Eggen
22 Lynn Engdqhl MGIDCI EVGIIS
Bill Farley Mel Finos Pot Fong Bill Fowler .
Joyce Francis Rita Franco Barbara Fridall Carol George
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Linda Getchell Bermadine Giannini Marlo Griffin Joy Gritts
Mary Grothe Bill Guadagnolo Ted Gurich Phil Hall
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James Hanson Wayne Hawkins 2
A. Alan Hill
Jeri Henderson Sue Herb
Michael Horasanian Gladys Horita
Donna Hudson Betty lmrie
Judy Jordan Peggy Joy
Kyoshi Kawasaki Doug Keller
Dyan Brown Hubb
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George King Nemir Kirdar
Kelvin Kieldsen Gerald Klingenberg
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Beverly Larson Ellen Lawseth
John Lopez James Lynn
Pat MacPherson Joe Malpasuto
Jerry Kitay Milton Kite
Bob Laddish Sharon Landeck
Sreve Lewis Robert Long
Nancy McGee Mel McKinney
Sue Jo Mathews
25 Nyln Marchese
Leah Morford Ginger lvers
Richard Miller Barry Mayfield
Irene Martinez Gerry Marquis
Shelley Onweiler Bill Osgood Nancy Paris
Lynette Pearce Eleanor Peter Ron Pickard
Gene Pike Charles Poor Henry Prado
ls"-of-""' f' ' f .
Nels Rasmussen 21
Carol Raphael David Reed Diane Reed
Jean Reid Shirley Richesin Betty Roach
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Mary May Roberts Richard Roberts Alan Rohnow
Gary Rominger Phyllis St. Sure Yukio Sakamoto
Ruben Sapp Douglas Scheid Nancy Sheu
Pat Schwartz Duane Scott Arleen Shillingburg John Silveria
Don Schirachi Jeanette Smith Joan Wemple Smith Richard Smith
W , ,
William Snavely Patti Soule Ed Sowash Marlee Stark
John Sublett Davida Taylor Gail Terwilliger Carol Tomlinson 29
30 Dove Wilson
Rose Tortosa Gil Toso
Virginia Tucker Dick Walsh
Jean Watkins Gerald Weaver
Ann Weise Bryon Wilber
Catherine Wilson Ann Windweh
Robert Woodford Arleen Valterza
GRADUATING SENIORS NOT PICTURED: Nanii Agami, Carl Scott Autrey, James
Balsley, Nathan Blake, Richard Boss, Allan George Bond, Loris Bringelson, Jacqueline
Bristowe, Albert Cameron, Gary Carver, Allen Case, Barbara Chan, Robert Ching, James
Claydon, Donald Cockleara, Donald Corder, William Crossland, Paul D'Amico, James
Dean, Sandra Dietrich, John Eckerson, Wayland Ezell, Leo Fong, Dolores Gilison, Gerald
Gleason, Zora Gooch, Rose Grasham, Richard Green, Mary Greenwood, Mary Guerrero,
Melvin Hanson, Millard Hyland, Ginger lvers, Kang Jeung, Colene Jordan, Allan Kawada,
Margaret Kipp, Marjorie Kollenborn, Frances Lamonica, George Lau, Anthony Lew,
Gerald Littleton, Robert Long, Ronald Loveridge, David Lynn, Suther Lowe, Ida Lynne,
Margaret McGowan, Edward Magee, Carol Mitchell, John Mohrman, Beverly Motter,
Anne Nelson, Francis Olson, Robert Olson, Mary Ann Peck, Javier Perez, Edithmae
Pickering, Mary Pickering, Paul Raskin, Wayne Rasmussen, Belle Rudoff, Eleanor Run-
dell, Ray Rustigan, Sucelle Sam, Carl Sanders, Phillip Sanders, Carol Sanguinetti, Richard
Sea, Melvyn Shepard, Donald Shirachi, Richard Shore, Jonn Silvers, Barbara Small, Earlene
Stanfield Howard Stark, Loretta Steele, Rudolph Sun, Cylde Sweet, Norman Tomlinson,
Donald Tonnemacher, Joan Thomas, William Thompson, Josephine Trapelle, Buck
Townsend, Virginia Tacker, Gerald Valenta, Fred Vallier, Arleen Valterza, Nona Vaughn,
Henry Wegener, Robert Wheeler, Carol Whitmire, John Williams, David Wood, James
Wright, Eriah Zansonella.
. IP, 73 !fi',:ii..v..' 1-i 'N
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'Mmm llvnuca naval:
Baxter Stadium--A C.O.P. landmark scheduled to be torn down after Graduation, 1960.
This is the view of Baxter Stadium that will greet the 1960 seniors
ey gather for the last Graduation ever to be held here
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PRESIDENT ROBERT BURNS
The pace of modern education calls for a modern President. Dr. Robert Burns
has led the College of the Pacific with outstanding leadership for thirteen
years. New times involve new problems and most of these problems fall under
the jurisdiction of President Burns. He solves problems thoughtfully, carefully,
and completely. As President, Dr. Burns carries the heavy responsibilities of
the college's chief administrator and chief spokesman. For forceful leadership
the Pacific Student Body extends its thanks to our leader.
An important man on C.O.P.
campus is the ever cheerful Dr.
Samuel Meyer. His title, Aca-
demic Vice-President, falls far
short of describing the many ac-
tivities this position entails. One
finds him continually going from
student affairs to faculty prob-
lems, campus engagements to
national meetings, but no mat-
ter where or when a Pacificite
spots him he has a warm greet-
ing and a friendly smile.
This year brought a great loss to the
College, indeed to the western educa-
tional world, with the death of Chan-
cellor Knoles. After twenty-seven years
as P.acific's president, Dr. Knoles re-
tired in l946. At this time he was given
the honorary title of Chancellor, con-
tinuing to advise on college and academ-
ic matters. lt was not until two years ago
that the grand educator went into full
retirement. Despite this, he continued
pursuing his active role in the civic and
social life of Stockton.
The many merits of this brilliant man
are known to all of us and we find it
hard to honor his memory in a suitable
manner. Many years will pass before the
office of Chancellor of the College of
the Pacific will be filled by anyone with
the stature of Tully Cleon Knoles.
DEAN OF MEN
Mr. Edward S. Betz, Dean of
Men, completed another year
of rewarding service to the
students of the College of the
Pacific. His sincere interest
in college affairs strongly
motivated him in his work
with both students and ad-
DEAN OF WOMEN
Miss Catherine Davis, Dean
of Women, is a favorite
among the students of Pa-
cific.- Her patient counselling
and sound judgment are open
to all co-eds. Dean Davis'
friendly greeting on campus
brings to COP the unity of a
Pearl Piper Arthur Farey
Scholarship Secretary Director of Public Relations
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Elliott J. Taylor ' Alice Saecker Robert Winterberg
Director of Admissions Secretary to the President Business Manager for the
Al Laursen Jock Myers
Librarian Director of Athletics
College of the Pacific
Ellen Deering Mr. Anderson
Registrar Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
Carolyn Knauf Mel Nickerson Edith Saxe
Director of Food Services Executive Manager-Alumni Association Director of Housing
Don Smiley Judy McMillin Jesse Rudkin
Administrative Assistant Assistant to the Dean of Women Assistant to the President
Dr. Robert Smutny
Chairman of Ancient Languages Department
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Mr. Marvin Berry and Dr. Smutny
are the members of the Ancient
Dr. Robert Smutny is giving aid
to one of the students in his class.
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Chairman, Business Administration Department
Members of the Business Administration
Department are, left to right: Mr. Farey, Dr.
Beckwith, Mr. Bramwell, Mr. Piersa, Dr. Dale,
and Mr. Lages.
Dr. Beckwith Ieads u discussion in one of
44 his business classes.
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De Marcus Brown
DRAMA . . .
Above is a scene from "The Blind," one of the
many studio theatre productions featured at Pacific
each year, These productions give advanced drama
students an opportunity to direct and produce a play.
Written by Arthur Miller, this movir
drama centers about the Salem witchcra
trials. At the same time it parallels issui
found in contemporary society as it shov
how small lies build and build until a whole
town is aroused and innocent men and wom-
en are sent to the gallows by a malicious
servant girl who accuses them of being pos-
sessed ot the Devil.
Pat Cornell and Rod Elin ably handled the
leads, along with Franklin Wilbur, a former
Pacific star, who portrayed Deputy-Governor
Danforth in the terrifying trial scene. Judy
Henderson, Dick Harrison, Kathy Morrison,
and Dick Williams were cast in the other
Pacific's Opera Workshop presented
Charles Gounod's "Faust" this year, in the
English translation. The,opera tells the story
of Faust, who sells his soul to the Devil in
return for his youth, and Marguerite, whose
love for Faust almost brings her into the
grasp ofthe Devil.
Hildegarde Sabrowsky and Buck Townsend,
both veteran COP opera performers, played
the lead roles, while Nathan Blake was cast
as the wicked Mephisto and Malcolm Stone
took the part of Wagner.
The performance was a joint venture of
the Pacific Theatre and the Opera Workshop,
with the Theatre handling sets and costumes.
The Conservatory Orchestra was in the pit,
and the modern dance classes under the
direction of Mrs. Uherek performed the dance
Dean of the School of Education
LEFT T0 RIGHT: Chairman in the
School of Education Dr. Fox, Dr. King,
Dr. Jantzen, Dr. Wait, Dr. Lang.
Mrs. Pease is pictured lecturing to
her Elemen-tory School Methods class
about some of the fundamentals of
phonetics in the elementary school.
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BAUN HALL-SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING
Engineering students take a break to cool off their slide rules.
Dr. C. C. Olson
Chairman, English Department
ENGLISH STAFF, left to right: Dr.
Clifford Hand, Miss Lola Johnson,
Dr. C. C. Olson, Miss Martha
Pierce, Dr. James Gardner, Dr.
1 Miss Pierce explains the history of
Western literature to her class.
tchins, Miss Knoles, Dr. Moule,
Dr.. Eislen, and Dr. Wood
One of Dr. EisIen's political
Mrs. Harrison, Miss Gehlken, and
Home Economics Lab
Mr. G. W. White, Chairman, Math De-
MATH DEPARTMENT STAFF: Left to
right: Mr. G. W. White, Dr. Floyd Helton,
and John Felix.
Dr. Helton begins his College Arithmetic 57
class with some background material.
Mr. Frederick Steinhauser
Chairman, Modern Languages Department
MODERN LANGUAGE STAFF, left to
right: Mrs. Edithie Peal, Mrs. Janine
Kreiter, Dr. Leonard 0'Bryon, Mr. Fred-
Mrs. Kreiter shows intermediate French
students some of the finer points of
Dr. W. D. Nietmann
Chairman, Philosophy Department
Philosophy Staff: Laverne Sasaki,
Mr. Santoni, Dr. Nietmann, Dr. Evans
Mr. Santoni strikes a pose familiar
to philosophy students as he discusses
some deep subject.
Russell J. Bodley
Deon, Conservatory of Music
MUSIC STAFF, FRONT ROW, left to
right: Miss Spelts, Miss Short, Mrs. New-
ton, Miss Isern. SECOND ROW: Dr. Soule,
Dr. Beckler, Dr. Schilling, Dean Bodley,
Mr. Shadbolt. THIRD ROW: Mr. Brown,
Mr. LaMond, Mr. Oliver. FOURTH ROW:
Lloyd Gobbert, Dr. Elliot, Dr. Underwood,
Music students practice with Miss Isern.
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Dr. lvan Rowland
Dean, School of Pharmacy
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PHARMACY STAFF, left to right: Dr.
Emmons Roscoe, Dr. Donald Barker, Dr.
Carl Riedesel, Dean Ivan Rowland,
Mrs. lna Pearson, Mrs. Cisco Kihara,
Dr. Arnold Alpert, Mr. Norman Van
Waltherop, Mrs. Barbara Bullard, Dr.
N. 5. Van Marre.
Mr. Van Waltherop explains a finer
point of pharmacy.
Dr. Knox '
Department Chairman ""
Members of the Physical Education Staff are, back row, left to right: Mr. Harris, Mr. Antilla, Mr.
Kjeldsen, and Mr. Gustafson. Front row are Dr. Voltmer, Miss Matson, Miss Meyers, and Dr. Knox.
Members of a PS swimming
class take a break to soak up 1373
some sun. Q ""'k.M '
'ui' ' 7
66 , V
RADIO 8. TELEVISION
Richard D. Settle
Chairman, Radio and Television Department
RADIO AND TELEVISION STAFF, left
to right: Hazel Bogess, Mr. Rigg, and Mr.
Radio and television in action.
LEFT T0 RIGHT: Sue Hale, Jim Oliver,
Ted Ray, and Richard Williams.
RELIGIOUS EDUCATION AND BIBIE
Dr. Frank Lindhorst
Chairman, Religious Education Department
STANDING, left ta right: Mr. Stewart,
Mr. Harris, Dr. Lindhorst. SEATED: Miss
Shannon, Mrs. Rudebaugh, Dr. Maynard.
Dr. Maynard lectures to a Bible class.
PHYSICS STAFF, left to right: Jack
Brunner, Dr. Thomas Young, Dr. Alfred
Kraus, Richard Hays.
Dr. Wudman watches a chemistry ex-
periment being performed by Ron Forbes
and Gary Vergin.
CHEMISTRY STAFF, left
Liang, Abe Shirazi, .lack
Leach, Dr. Herschel Frye,
Cobb, Dr. Jesse Binford,
Wadman, William Rhouds,
mafsu, C. G. Vlassis, Alex
is I 'I
to right: Ken
Members of the Geology Department
are, left to right: Dr. Evans, Dr. Stitch,
and Mr. Balsey.
Members of the Zoology Department
are, left to right: Dr. Lehmann and Mr.
Members of the Botany Department are
left to right: Mr. Tucker, Dr. Lehmanni
Dr. Stocking, and Mr. Meyer.
Dr. Harold Jacoby
Chairman of Sociology Department
Members of the Sociology Depart-
ment are, left to right, Mrs. Fay Gole-
man, Dr. Harold Jacoby, Dr. David
Bruner, and Dr. Milton Mason.
Dr. David Bruner discusses one of
72 the latest social problems with his
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SPEECH STAFF, left to right: Mr.
Paul Winter, Mrs. Jane Olson, Dean
Edward Betz, Mr, Richard Settle, Dr.
Halvor Hansen, Dr. Gordon Zimmer-
man, DeMarcus Brown, Mr. Rod Rigg,
Miss Judy McMillan, Dr. Howard
Runion, Mr. Curtis Ennen.
Mr Paul Winters explains outlining to 13
u beginning speech class.
Dean Potter and Dr. Hand read a thesis
turned in to complete the requirement for
a Master's degree.
Dr. C. C. Olson
Acting Dean of Graduate Studies,
Dr. Willis Potter, Dean of Graduate
Studies. Dr. Potter took a leave of absence
during the fall semester.
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The campus is calm and straight-laced
with the Straight Arrow Policy-Huh D.U.?
A .eww P
5 . . h
Don't you wish you were fa-
mous? Fencing for a part in that
great movie "High Time" or are
you trying out for one of COP's
rallies starring such well-known
celebrities as the Hi-Los and the
Kingstone Trio??-and San Jose
t i sl
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to doge A I " V un' L I I
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and three telling' him what to
Teamwork-with two holding the ladder
wif -' 1
College life is great!
Ever tried putting clean dishes into
.If's been so long since we've visited
this place that we feel like we're com-
mitting a sin when we walk in.
Incoming freshmen work hard at the battery of tests facing them before they become COP students.
This is the sight facing all who register. To 'the older students, it is a familiar sight, but to the
freshmen it is just another part of the maze.
The great day had arrived--the Frosh were to register!
Hundreds of orange bows and caps flooded through the Library
with an unsatiated number of questions for which there seemed
to be no definite answer. Some got lost in the stacks looking
for advisers and lines which were in other buildings while
others seemed hopelessly engulfed in pages of directions and
time schedules for
which no parental ad-
vice had ever pre-
pared them, "But I
simply MUST have
this class this semes-
No more Mickey
Mouse classes - the
strive is for scholas-
tic excellence. lt was
perhaps on this very
day that the Frosh
realized the hard
work and many hours
of studying that were
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Orientation week will be long remembered by all Freshmen as one of the most hectic, fun
producing, exciting and confusing weeks of their lives. After anticipating college for so long,
students from all over the world and from almost fifty states found themselves "in college,"
but not quite.
It seemed impossible that they would be able to absorb all the instructions and directions
that were fired at them the first few days. There was mass confusion for a while, but with the
excellent organization of Orientation by the Senate and faculty the Freshmen finally settled
into the routine of Frosh tests, Tiger tags, and dinner lines.
Awed by upperclassmen and warmed by the smiles and friendly atmosphere of the campus,
the Frshmen gained confidence and many new friends.
,+R H ' av- 45",-
Dr. and Mrs. Myers, and Dr. and Mrs. Burns, at the head of the reception line, greet incoming
freshmen and welcome them to College of the Pacific.
Following a week of the hectic rush and confusion of registration the
freshman class was formally introduced to the President of their college
in the Anderson Social Hall. Dr. and Mrs. Burns along with Dean Davis,
Dean and Mrs. Betz, Dean and Mrs. Myers, and other personages of the
faculty and administration received them with the assistance of the mem-
bers of Blue Key and Knolens who acted as host and hostesses.
The Freshmen and other members of the student body who attended
were delighted with the cordial reception they received. Refreshments were
served in the Anderson dining hall at which time students and faculty alike
had the opportunity to
visit and get acquainted.
All the students were cor-
dially and enthusiastically
received. The Freshmen
were delighted to find that
while maintaining respect,
they could talk person-
ally and at ease with mem-
bers of faculty and admin-
istration alike. At few col-
leges and universities can
one find such a cordial
and close relationship be-
tween students and fac-
The President's Recep-
tion stimulated an already
bubbling and enthusiastic
Freshman class to face the
gg. coming year in earnest.
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BIG 'N llTTlE SIS PARTY
Each year many new Freshman girls and new transfer students find
themselves being orientated into a new type of environment or into a new
campus. It is bewildering for many of the Freshman and transfer students.
The Associated Women's Students Cabinet, through their Big and Little
Sister program, takes them in hand and they are assured a friendly ear and
a helping hand. Each Freshman girl receives the name of a Sophomore or
upperclass woman student who becomes her Big Sister and is always on
hand to help the new student in whatever way she can.
During the first week of school in both Fall and Spring semesters, the
Big 'N Little Sis party is held and each Big Sister brings her Little Sister
for an evening of entertainment, fun, meeting new people and refresh-
ments. Barbara Fridell was
the chairman of the Big 'N
Little Sis parties this year
and the program proved a
THE CIRCLE GOES NATIONAL
Sororities have had a long and fine tradition at Pacific and have been an integral part of the
College for many years. Proud of their fine traditions as locals, the sororities decided that by com-
bining their traditions and ideals by affiliating with National sororities would be advantageous and
would enhance the college and college life.
This change is only one of the many changes and progressions that have shown up at Pacific in
the past few years and is an example of the changes to come as time and progress march on.
Starting this new trend was Epsilon Lambda Sigma who affiliated with Delta Gamma, then Alpha
Theta Tau who affiliated with Kappa Alpha Theta and Tau Kappa Kappa who affiliated with Delta
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The Women s Residence Hall won the decoration trophy for women's groups with a mighty
Tiger and a crushed deflated Marquette Warrior.
All the colorful, original
living g r o u p decorations,
based on musical themes,
brightened the campus for
students and alums alike.
They accurately predicted a
Pacific victory and added
that much more to a great
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Delta Upsilon's clever, movable house decorations took home top honors in that depart
ment. Of course the typewriter spelled out a Pacific victory.
Delta Delta Delta's winning float featured the song "Stormy Weather," illustrated by a movable
weather barometer. Stormy weather was ahead for the poor Marquette Warrior.
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Alpha Kappa Lambda took the men's group trophy with their huge self-propelled tank. "Tanks for the
Memory" was the song featured. The Tiger saluted, and a dead Warrior was draped over the back end.
Remember this rally?
The kickoff to a great
weekend! The rally, one
of the many highlights of
homecoming, featured Del
Courtney as Master of
Ceremonies. Pictured here
is just some of Pacific's
. Liana' ,
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The festive weekend of Pacific Homecoming was concluded
by Buddy Macapagal and his band "Saying lt With Musicl"
Buddy added an extra highlight, being a coP alumnus. Appre-
ciation was given to Barbara Bayha and her committee for the
successful Homecoming finale.
ln the meantime the alumni attended a special dance where
old friendships were renewed, new spouses introduced and
"the good old days" generally dominated the conversations.
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This year's keynote
speaker lon left? is
shown here with Dr.
Zimmerman and Dr.
Kraus at the convocation
for the Campus Confer-
ence on Religion. They
later broke up into sep-
arate discussion groups
as seen below.
CAMPUS CONFERENCE ON RELIGION
The theme, "Get Out of Your Campus Ghetto," was
chosen to stimulate students to broaden their goals of
friendship. It was held November 8-i2 and Dr. McCoy,
professor at the Pacific School of Religion in Berkeley,
presided as guest speaker. Each day he changed the topics
from politics and business to science and education to give
the conference a broader and more meaningful scope.
On Monday and Wednesday evenings the living groups
benefited from meeting with faculty and community lead-
ers when they talked over the problems that were dis-
cussed during the conference.
Students and faculty members who were able to attend
the conference meetings found that the ideas put forth
helped to strengthen their character.
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Open House is an event that is looked forward to by members of
every living group on campus. Here is an opportunity to receive
friends and guests, show them your "home away from home,"
have them meet your housemother and invite them to share with
you the coffee and conversation that makes new friends. Here also
is a chance to visit them in return. Exemplifying the open house
tradition at its finest this year was Covell Hall's open house of the
holiday season. Each of the twelve sections was decorated in a
different theme, all relating to the Christmas season. Students and
parents crowded the many colored halls and rooms of this fantas-
tic dormitory, while still others were served refreshments by the
attractive hostesses in their dining hall and lobby, For some of the
G r e e I4 s, 0 p e n
houses were a first
as a national, while
others held instal- W, ,F is
lation ceremonies i
followed by their
open house. Sum-
med up, the open
houses of the past
the air of hospital-
ity and congenial-
ity which is Pa-
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ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA
Alpha Kappa Lambda presented a
preview of the l96O presidential in-
auguration with its skit, "To Washing-
ton With Love." The new President has
promised to marry the winner of the
Miss America beauty contest, but at the
inauguration he reveals that he has
married his secretary.
This crisis is resolved
in the skit.
Delta Gamma's Court re-
ioices at the choice of Winitred
the Woebegone as princess to
"Lucky Pierre" informs the
President of the iniustice he
has done to Miss Monticello
while the Senator from Missippi
looks on with satisfaction.
audience with colorful
costumes. a r1 d sets,
clever dialogue, and
snappy dance routines,
Delta G a m m a pre-
sented an excellent
skit entitled "Medie-
val Madness." Th e
plot concerned t h e
court's desire to find a
wife for their bachelor
prince. After review-
ing 558 contestants,
the court is introduced
to the princesss from
the land of the Dewey-
dewey - dew - "t h e
swamps." Portrayed by vivacious Judy Polack,
Winitred the Woebegone tells of her life in
the swamps through a song entitled "Winnie
ls a Lady." Convincing the court that she
would make a perfect princess for their prince,
Winifred, nicknamed FRED, is placed upon the
throne. To the gay tune "He's in Love With a
Girl Named Fred," troubadours, jesters, court
ladies, and pages rejoiced with high-stepping
dance routines over the selection of FRED as
. A E j
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sets and costumes,
and very clever chor-
eography, with a soft
shoe number by the
president and vice-
down the house. The
production was well
directed by R o g e r
"Sing Sing Sing,"
performed by the in-
mates of Tri-Delta,
was a lively musical
portraying the life in
a prison. Centered
around a prison yard
the girls were dressed
in typical costumes of
red, blue, and black
and white stripes. i . .M
With enthusiastic A . A '
spirit the girls sang I u l Q- Tl
and plotted for a solu- L-' , ' Ji
tion to their problem
-the lack of men. "To merge with Alca-
traz" was the only answer. Tri-Delta's
Band Frolic was planned and directed by
Sue-Jo Mathews and Suzanne Lown, and
featured Sarah Olsen. With clever dance
steps, and sparkling personalities Tri-
Delta made this show delightful and en-
tertaining for the audience.
":lxXl. l I
Delta Delta Delta tells of
life in "Sing Sing Sing." Black
and white film does an injustice
to the red, blue, and black
AI Capone informs his gang
that "You've Got to Have u
Al Capone met Bugsy Moran in a splash
of color, gay songs and rhythm steps in
DU's version of "The Eve of St. Valen-
tine's Day." The opening number, "Talk,
Talk, TaIk" was cleverly interpreted by
Larry Swan's "What-do-ya-talk" line. DU
swung into unified motion with "Sing,
Sing, Sing." Al Capone, ably portrayed by
Dick Harrison, was
the typical tough guy
of the stage. With a
big cigar, he told the
gang that "You've
Gotta Have a Gim-
mick" to succeed,
and Carl Kammerer,
Ted Gurich and Roy
Ryan a d d e d their
gimmicks and talent
to this lively number.
T h e D U's w e r e
decked out in double
breasted suits and
spats that took the
audience back to the
wild era of the 2O's.
An appropriate con-
clusion to this scene
of hilarious c r i m e
was the comic version
Coming Up Daisies."
A train ride to "Mi-
ami," "New Orleans,"
and "Manhattan" cap-
tivated the audience
as the Ladies of Kappa
Alpha Theta presented
"A Week to Leap."
Traveling first to Mi-
ami, the Beach girls,
by "76 Sand Fleas,"
bounced to "lt's Too
Darn l-lot." New Or-
leans jazz was exciting
but in Manhattan the
Ladies traded their
minks for dishcloths
as they decided it was
time to board the train
to "Take Us Back The
Way We Came."
This versitile and
colorful show was en-
tertaining and showed
skill in choreography,
diction and group par-
Kappa Alpha Tl1eta's jazz lovers de-
scribe the life in New Orleans icenterl
while the Beach girls and the Manhattan
ladies listen in.
The men of Rho Lambda Phi audition
for a Broadway musical in their Band
R' V 1,-'f..f
RHO LAMBDA PHI
Donned in straw
hats, white shirts,
brightly colored vests
and dark slacks, the
men of Rho Lambda
Phi portrayed a group
of fellows who
crashed the Broad-
way stage. Entitled
"Stagedoor," th i s
lively musical skit
such hit tunes as
"Say, Darling" and
ing Up Roses" into
its plot. Highlighting
the show was a solo
sung by baritone Jim
Altman to "Some-
thing's Always Hap-
pening On Broad-
way." Ray Rusitigian
and Denny Levett
teamed together to
provide a little "old
soft shoe" dance rou-
tine for the pleasure
of the audience.
Winning smiles and
the enthusiastic spir-
it of the performers
made "Stagedoor" a
show from beginning
The ladies of Zeta Phi tell the story of the three
bears, featuring Mama Bear and Baby Bear in front
center, with Papa Bear and Goldilocks directly
This year's Band
Frolic, just about the
best ever, had them
in the aisles, al-
though the perform-
ers were no doubt
aided by the lack of
seats. The Conserva-
tory had a standing
room only crowd both
nights, and people
made themselves as
comfortable as they
The judging of this
year's Band Frolic
was different than
as every group per-
formed both nights,
and everyone was
judged both nights,
with more weight go-
ing to the Saturday
show. Actually, the
judges had a tough
time, as there were
no poor shows this
year. Everybody was
there to win, and
w i t h participation
like that, nobody can
lose in the long run.
in the library was the
theme that sparkled
in Zeta Phi's Band
Frolic, The girls were
attired in red skirts
and red checked
vests to represent
students, but this
was certainly a very
lively library scene.
Under the direction
of Bonnie Ferrin and
Shirley Pylant, Zeta
Phi girls had a variety
of rousing songs and
dances. First was "We Think This Week is Hell," and this was
followed by an original and delightful version of "The Three
Bears." "Sweet Georgia Brown" was not the typical girl of the
books, but the audience recognized the unfavorable picture of the
librarian in "Marian the Librarian." "Shout Hallelujah" concluded
the show with an exuberant burst of song and dance, but the little
girl in the corner with her "Playboy" climaxed this lively scene.
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ALPHA KAPPA PHI
"Strike" and it's another home run for the men of Alpha Kappa
Phi. The perpetual Trophy has been appropriately claimed by Ar-
chania for their third consecutive winning Band Frolic show. The
conflicts between Labor and Management came to life in the
"Strike" theme and colorful staging. Under the guiding hands of
Dave Wilson and Bill Osgood, the Archite's show achieved profes-
sional excellence. The opening number, "The Country's in the Very
Best of Hands," was highlighted with a solo by Bruce Brown. The
Archites were divided into two distinct groups. Coveralls designated
the laborers and tails and top hats separated the management. Mel
Slocum led the group to a solution to the age-old conflict with a
tuneful rendition of an old favorite,"'You've Gotta Have Heart."
Laborer Bill Osgood captured the audience with his "l've figured it
out!" number. A compromise is obtained at the conclusion of "Sev-
en and a Half Cents," and the "Strike" ends happily for all-labor,
management, and especially for the audience. The famed Archanian
kicks were performed with precision and grace. The blinking lights
on the upward curve of the progress chart completed this award
winning show with a rating of "professional"
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This year under the able
leadership of Nan Mc-
Lean, the Women's Rec-
reation Association had
another successful year.
Beginning with Orienta-
tion Fun Night in Septem-
ber, the year's events ran
the gamut of athletic
g -i N swimming m'eets, a tennis
tournament, volleyball at
Stockton J.C. Hockey and
intramural basketball are
first semester activities which drew the usual enthusiastic support of
ln March, our W.R.A. delegate to and president of, the California
Athletic Recreation Federation for College Women. Karen Arveson,
attended the delegation in Los Angeles in an attempt to bring even
more well-organized and successful recreational facilities and activities
to Pacific. March also brought with it a Bowling Playday, Individual Sports
Day, intramural volleyball, baseball, and of course, the W.R.A. fun nights
which are scattered through both semesters.
The activities which W.R.A. present are an opportunity for girls to take
a break from studying and a chance for making new acquaintances and
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"Thoughts . . . a woman can only rise, conquer and achieve by lifting
up her thoughts." This was the theme of the l96O Associated Women
Students' banquet, held at Covell Hall, May l2. The mistress of cere-
monies, incoming A.W.S. President, Thais Kishi, smoothly handled the
program which included an invocation, welcome, introduction of guests,
and presentation of A.W.S, officers, present and future. The high point
of the evening came with the tapping of Spurs and Knolens, and the
presentation of the Senior women awards. The Sophomore honorary,
Spurs, tapped l7 well-qual-
ified members to carry on
their campus activities for
the coming year, this num-
ber was over the usual quota.
ln contrast Knolens found
only 9 qualified to join their
membership. Knolens inno-
vated a scholarship program
this year with the presenta-
tion of a scholarship to the
Sophomore woman with the
highest grade average, Karla
Ubang. The climax of the
evening was the presentation
of the AAUW memberships
which went to Anne Wend-
weh and Judy Newton-and
the outstanding S e n i o r Q 3-'55 "1-'iyd
B ' i
Woman award which was
given to Ginger lvers. 'L .g P a Ii . ,uf Pl ' 3? Us 1
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Spring weather means beautiful moon-
lit nights dancing in gardens full of
flowers and fountains. This year was no
exception as the Associated Women' Stu-
dents held their annual AWS Spring
Formal on April 2. With the theme of
"Silhouettes in Spring," Pat Bridgewater,
chairman of decorations, and her commit-
tee did a wonderful job of transforming
Sturgeon's Dance Studio lotherwise
known as the Officers Clubl into a moon-
Pastel colored doves with net wings
hung from the ceiling while the stage was
artistically arranged with many flowers,
grass and a four-tier fountain with run-
ning water. Dancing to the strains of Pete
Davanis' Band, people danced on until
l :OO a.m. in the morning! All agreed that
it was a successful dance and a wonderful
UPPER LEFT: Families and
friends visit at open house. LOWER
LEFT: Lunch out in front of Ander-
son Hall. AT RIGHT: Dr. Pederson,
COP Alumnus, delivers the keynote
The theme of this year's Annual Alumni College-Parent's Day was
"Liberal Education in the Age of Specialization." The April 30th program
featured ten of Pacific's outstanding lecturers and the Annual Alumni
Banquet. An outstanding speech was presented by Dr. Emerson Cobb
about Pacific's research in the tight against cancer. The day's events
were brought to a pleasant close with the Pacific Theater's presentation
of the "Mouse Trap." May lst brought the Annual Strawberry Breakfast
sponsored by the Anderson Y.
Alumni, guests, and parents received a better look at the inner work-
ings of the College by attending the various lectures, by viewing the
interesting displays and demonstrations of the departments, and by
touring the buildings and living groups on campus.
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The Lancers entertain
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Winning Costumes Winning Booth
Fred Vollier and Lauretta Wright Kappa Psi
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The beautiful and petite Miss Sue Palmer reigned
over the l96O Mardi Gras festivities. Miss Palmer
was elected by a popular vote of the student body and
commands all of the charm and finesse that a queen
requires. Susie is a junior majoring in Elementary Edu-
cation and a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. She was
crowned in a lovely ceremony during the Mardi Gras
rally where she also received a trophy and many
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P. S. A. PRESIDENT
A7351 '- 4 , ,
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DAVE PARR GERRY CHONG
Sophomore President Sophomore Representative
BILL HOELSKEN SHEILA THOMPSON BILL FOWLER JEANETTE SMITH
Junior President Junior Representative Senior President Senior Representative
Student Affairs Commissioner
MAGGIE BODLEY PSA President Ron Loveridge listens to red-hot volunteers with suggestions for
Social Chairman during a busy Senate meeting.
The inevitable query of the incoming Freshman-
Who are those students running around signing Tiger
Tags, sitting at head tables and giving speeches at
banquets? Are they tools, wheels?-no, they are your
Student Body officers and Senate members who work
diligently during the year in an attempt to make your
college years richer and more beneficial.
To an incoming Freshman the job of a Senate mem-
ber looks like all fun and no work. But as one climbs
the proverbial academic and social ladder it becomes
evident that these students, dedicated and hard-work-
ing, are doing a Big Job for you.
As your campus representatives not only at Pacific
but at other colleges and universities, these Senate
members work to keep your student government,
activities, and organizations interesting, enjoyable,
coordinated and always better. lt is a big job. As the
"tools" and "wheels" grind away at executive meet-
ings, surveys, orientation programs, conferences,
conventions, special committees, dances, Homecoming,
elections and answering questions, a hearty vote of
thanks and congratulations on a job well done is well
F ' fx,
The Student Board ot
Control handles any group
actions which violate the
social code of the college.
lt is hoped that the stu-
dents themselves might
face their own problems,
examine the situation and
develop their own solu-
tions. Heading the Board
this year were Dick
B u r k e s, chairman and
John Beyer, vice-chair-
LEFT TO RIGHT: John Beyer,
Dave Towell, Dave Wilson, John
Sublett, Burke Coveney, Thai Kishi,
Dick Burkes, Dyon Brown, Susan
The Student Affairs
committee deals with the
academic and social stu-
dent behavior and im-
provement of the general
welfare of the campus.
Headed by John Sub-
lett, Student Affairs Com-
missioner, the committee
successfully handled elec-
tions, balloting, campaign
procedures, surveys and
the Honor Code.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Ruth Miller,
Elise Austin, Merideth Muller,
Gerry Chong, Ann Windweh, John
Beyer, Marlene Carr, John Sublett,
ond Jeannette Smith.
LEFT T0 RIGHT, Front row: Cor-
rinne Connelly, ond Sandy Moore.
BACK ROW: Ellen Jacobson, Elise
Austin, and Gwen Johnson.
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ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS
The Associated Women Stu
dents, directed by the AWS
cabinet, has had a very busy and
successful year, The year opened
with the traditional Big 'N' Little
Sister party for all the new and
old women students.
A Christmas convocation was
held, followed in the new semes
ter by the Spring Big 'N' Little
Sister party and the AWS l-lous
ing conference late in February
The ever important AWS re
treats were held in Fall and
Spring and following an estab
lished tradition, in April came
the AWS Spring Formal. Climax
ing the year was Women's Day
which featured the AWS banquet
at which time new officers were
introduced, Spurs and Knowlens
were tapped, the Outstanding
Senior Women award revealed
and two American Association of
University Women awards given
to two outstanding S e n i o
LEFT T0 RIGHT: Front row: Beady
Butterbough, Thais Kishi, Beth
Akers, Corrinne Connelly. BACK
ROW: Janet Muroot, Pat Beson,
Sue Bordin, Ann McClain, Susie
President, Lynn Criglerg Vice
President, Bob Richards, Secretary,
Dee Weudong Treasurer, Mel
Rumellg Representative, Meredith
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STANDING, left to right: Herb Steiner,
Bill Hoelsken, Greg Smith. SITTING:
Marsha White, Sheila Thompson.
STANDING, left to right: Marlee Stark,
Alan Hill, Jeanette Smith, Janet Barron.
SITTING: Bill Fowler.
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ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
FIRST ROW, left to right: Joella Brayton, Sue Beson, Ethel Erickson, Betty Kirkpatrick. SECOND
ROW: Shelley Onweiler, Jean Watkins, Judy Koehler, Anita Jo Niderhoff, Clare Davis, Margaret Booth-
by, Marty Grannell, Mary Knoble. THIRD ROW: Gretchen Trenholm, Marilyn Monson, Peggy By, Gay
Currier, Joyce Easterling, Ginger Ivers, Nilsine Nillsson, Par Nordling, Brenda Robinson, Ginny Kahle.
li? I I
FIRST ROW, left to right: Ruth Sebastian, Abby Wasserman ,Judy White, Gay Currier, Gretchen
Trenholm. BACK ROW: Bev Baker, Bebe Hart, Janice O'DonneII, Pepper Andrews, Lindo Stagg, Kathy
Gunter, Janice Muroot, Betty Kirkpatrick.
SEATED, left to right: Gerry Weaver,
Dave Wilson, Mel Slocum, Ron Loveridge,
and Dick Burkes. STANDING: Noel Man-
oukian, John Sublett, Alan Hill, and Fred
PHI KAPPA PHI
FIRST ROW, left to right: Irene
Martinez, .loan Ulrich, Rochelle
Onweiler, Peg Corcoran, Pat Adams,
Peggy Joy and Arleen Valterza.
SECOND ROW: Mr. Larson, Dr.
Cobb, Gordon Zimmerman, Dr.
Potter, Dr. Werner, Dr. Runion,
Wilhelmina Harbert, Judy Newton
and Ann Weise. THIRD ROW: Dr.
Olson, Dr. Meyer, Joseph Spragher,
Dr. Eislen, Nels Rasmussen, Richard
Reynolds, and Steve Stocking.
SEATED, left to right: Sally
Anaclerio, Pam Derby, Beth
Akers, Stella Barker, Carol
George, and Jean Watkins.
STANDING: Ginger Ivers, Peg
Corcoran, Lynnette Pearce, Leah
Mortord, Peggy Joy, Judy New-
ton, Dorothy Busher, and Shelley
LEFT TO RIGHT: Dotty Watt, Dick Stichler, Judy Newton, Ernie Robeson, Mike Trevitt, Ann Windweh
The College "Y" is an open association of students and faculty of all
backgrounds and affiliations, the most inclusive voluntary campus organiza-
tion, combining fun with serious consideration and action on personal and
social concerns in both campus life and the other communities to which we
belong. The program areas are as diversified as the total campus population,
providing interesting programs for the whole campus rather than a few select-
The "Y" building at the crossroads of the campus serves as operations
and Tom Clagett.
center for the program and provides many of the facilities of a student union,
lounge, social hall, meeting rooms, loan fund and browsing library.
. - S
LEFT T0 RIGHT: Dave Dunlop, Abby Wasserman, Val White, Tom Clagett, Penny Bozich, Roni Williams,
Phil Gale, Alberta Mauler, Dr. Jacoby, Dick Stichler, Dotty Watt, and Judy Newton.
V' ,'Q2'.,,, , in Ian, ,ah Y
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FIRST ROW, left to right: Judy
Shintoni, Marty Grennal, Pat Trevett,
Nicki Nixon. SECOND ROW: AI Zo-
Iezzi, Jane Kindsvater, Jim Gardner.
WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION
I3b FIRST ROW, left to right: Marilyn Holappa, -Marti Esterbrook, Karen Arveson, Pat Amick, Sully Lemos. SECOND ROW: Sue Mossler, Hope
Whittier, Ann Ganzer, Judy Barklow, Nan McLean, Robin Drury, Didi Armbruster, Clair Carlson.
AND P. E.
Phi Epsilon Kappa
LEFT TO RIGHT, standing: Bob Sapp,
Sid Smith, Mr. Amer Gustafson, Ray
Coykendol, Chuck Felice, Bob Loureiro,
Bob Downum, Herman Urenda, Mel
Shephard, Frank Casas, Hank Wallace,
Dr. Voltmer, Walt Culbertson, Paul
Kaufman. SITTING, left to right: John
Felix, Ed Sowash, Bob Denton, Coach
Earl Jackson, Neil Stafford, Carl Kom-
FIRST ROW, left to right: Willie Hector, Mel Shephard, Bob Denton, Wayne Hawkins, Gary Hubb Joe Malpasuto Ken Castles Bob Downum SECOND
ROW, left to right: Sid Smith, Duane Scott, Larry Jones, Herman Urenda, Joy Gritts, Gary Giovannoni Nell Stafford THIRD ROW left to right Tony
Aflague, John Felix, Chuck Lander, Dave Towell, Bob Mazzuca, Bob Loureiro, Ola Murchison FOURTH ROW left to right Connor Sutton .lim Millar I
Don Colburn, Jack Mathis, Tim Royce, Burt Mantelli.
Director of Religious Life
. -, lx
COUNCIL OF RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES
Jeanette Smith, Bob Goux, Barbara Bayha, Sue-Ellen Brown, and Dottie Busher
Dr. Schilling, Bob Goux, Judy Newton, Bob Stewart, and Ann Weise. Not pigtured: Judy McMiIIin, Dr.
Carl Riedesel, Ola Murchison, and Nancy Paris.
L.EFT TO RIGHT: George Niesen, Norman Van Walterop, Janie Way, Sylvia lPriyeD Schofield, Judy Lawrence, Mrs. T. C. Harris, Susan
Skidmore, Burke Coveny, Merv Blas, Patrick Russell.
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FIRST ROW, left to right: Linda Pucci, Marleen Hohman, Liz White, Sharon Mendoza, Mrs. Fields, Mr. Fields. SECOND ROW: Dave Fen-
olio, Carol Antongiavanni, Joan Edwards, Jane Mclntosh, Carla Eubank, Marvin Rothschild. THIRD ROW: Leo Garcia, a bashful student, Cecilia.
Kelly, Carol Maulding, Peggy Joy, Ria Outland, Jim Dowd, and Father Forrest.
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PI KAPPA DELTA
BACK ROW, left to right: Gerry
Chong, Norman Arneson, Ted Ol-
son, Al Pross, John Red Horse, Dave
Phillips, George Orndoff. FRONT
ROW: Brenda Robinson, Ginger
Ivers, Linda Stagg, Sharon Sharp,
BACK ROW, left to right: Mr.
Winters, Cap Hancock, Dave Phil-
lips, John Red Horse, Jim Oliver,
Al Pross, George Orndoff, Norman
Arneson, John Beyer, Lynn Engdahl.
MIDDLE ROW: Ruth Miller, Brenda
Robinson, Ginger Ivers, Ginny
Kahle, Linda Stagg, Ted Olson,
Jerry Chong, Mr. Zimmerman-.
FRONT ROW: Denise Fedigan,
Sharon Sharp, and Sheila Tompson.
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FIRST ROW, left to right:
Dr. Peckham, Judy Newton,
Hussein EI Kadi, Gail Man-
ning, John Kigunda, Amon
Nsekelo, Jean Dixon. SEC-
OND ROW: Lloyd Lampton,
Dick Yue, Bangali Agarwal,
Leonardo Garcia, Martin
Mini, Ibrahim Salih, Nemir
Kikdar, Fawzi Saleh.
PHILOSOPHY . . . INTERNATIONAL CLUB
PHI SIGMA TAU
FIRST ROW, left to right:
Nels Rasmussen, Ruth Miller,
Sue Besan, Dorothy Wong.
SECOND ROW: John Sub-
Iett, John Luckenbach, Jim
Lynn, Dr. Nielmann.
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GEORGE NIESEN BILL DEUBNER
Associate Editor Business Manager
Blessed with the unbelievable aptitude for procrastination and amazing
versatility, the Naranjado staff spent the major portion of the year participat-
ing in every campus activity but yearbook production, Late in the fall semes-
ter, a security leak in the printer's office revealed that the l96O Naranjado
had fallen behind in its deadline schedule.
Reeling from the blow, the editorial staff found inspiration and concentrated
all efforts on the production of a 256 page yearbook. Night people-one and
all, staff members, discovered that the most productive hours of the day were
those that arrived late at night.
For all practical purposes, and a few impractical ones, this petite- three-
pound volume is the result of the 1960 Naranjado staff's attempt to capture
i959-l96O in print and pictures.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Frances Cramer, Jo Ann Chapton, Janice O'DonnelI, Sue Maughey, Dian
Midkift, Betty McClusky, and Marsha Jenkins. SECOND ROW: Sharon Kenney, Anna Marie Rosi, Sue
Brock, Judy Hanshue, Bev Baker Judy Bagdosarian Sharon Daraskavich and Sall Anoclerio THIRD
MR. WASH BU RN
1 1 , 1 Y -
ROW: Mr. Washburn, John Briner, Molly Anderson, Pepper Andrews, George Niesen and Brenda Black.
"Do-nothing" staff doing nothing.
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Sally Anaclerio Jo-anne C
hapfon and Frances Cramer
lun Van Gelder
FIRST ROW, left to right: Dian Midkiff,
Sue McCaughey, Frances Cramer, DeAna
Choisser, Melba Evens. SECOND ROW:
Delight Hagan, Sharon Kenney, Sally Ana-
clerio, Betti McClusky, Sue Steinko, Dick
Crane, Bill Deubner. THIRD ROW: John
Briner, Mr. Washburn, Judy Hanshue, Alon
Hill, George Niesen, Molly Anderson.
Dian Mid kiff
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Working with a small but diligent staff, and a
miniscule budget, the Pacific Weekly nevertheless
appeared faithfully every Friday. Featuring full cov-
erageof campus events, astute editorials, selected
feature stories, columnists funny and serious, an up
to date society page, sports, and world events when
they happen on the Pacific campus, the "Weekly"
kept Pacificites posted on what was what and who
was who. With Jean McGuire watching the pages,
and Bob Laddish the purse, the Pacific Weekly once
again became an important part of campus life.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Norma Herrin, Jaan Hopkin, Sue Talbot
George Niesen, Sarah Nelson, Jean McGuire, Doug Keller, Roni Wil:
liams. SECOND ROW: Joyce Miller, Judy Henson, Marsha Derby,
Elizabeth Cartwright, Archie Trammell, Linda Harnett, Linda Stone,
Natalie Hall, Larry Pitman, Howell Braxton, advisor Mr. Morrison.
Advisor Mr. Morrison and Spring Editor Walt Christopherson
With this talented staff, the Pacific Weekly
has covered everything this year from high
society news to the latest "hot stuff" on cam-
pus. Mr. Morrison's guidance has been greatly
appreciated these last several years he has been
FIRST ROW, left to right: Ted Olson, Walt Christopherson,
Mr. Morrison. SECOND ROW: Julie Soroyan, Joan Hopkin,
Lauretta Wright, Jim Millar, Marshall Wattel, Jean McGuire,
Doug Keller, Elizabeth Cartwright, Laurie West, and Marilyn
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As Preference Day brought rush-
ing to a close, the panhellenic so-
rorities welcomed their new sisters
into a somewhat modified pledg-
ing program. Here Delta Gamma
greets their first group of pledges
as a national sorority.
Tri-Delts relax in the living room
at a friendly card game.
KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA
FIRST ROW, left to right: Lyn-
ette Wood, Judy Wilson, Gwen
Hefner, Liz Armell, Sally Storm.
SECOND ROW: Susan Palmer, Lin-
da Kelly, Pat Bridgewater, Karen
Beaver, Kay Borsch. THIRD ROW:
Anna Rossi, Sally Copp, Ede Barker,
Gail Fisher, Sharon Darasakavich,
LEFT TO RIGHT: Alberta Maul-
er, Glenda Grant, Sue McMahon,
Barbara Reynolds, Phyllis Reynolds,
Sandra Rae, Diane Hague, Margaret
LEFT TO RIGHT: Sue Benno, Wendy
Nicol, Ann Hanner, Mary Mitchell,
Karen Blankenship, Marilyn Christen-
son, Molly Anderson, Judy DeVoto. Not
pictured: Marsha Jenkins, Linda Juan.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
FIRST ROW, left to right: Ann Gan-
zer, Ruth Sebastian. SECOND ROW:
Raetta Marengo, Jo-Ann Chapton, Pat
Trevitt, Carol Raphael, Charlotte Chia-
pelone, Cathi Gunther. THIRD ROW:
Tippy Byrne, Ellen McLarnen, Betsy
Leland, Julie Harris, June Forbes,
Carolyn Smith, Marilyn Rice, Laura
ZETA PHI PLEDGES, BACK ROW,
DELTA DELTA DELTA PLEDGES,
BACK ROW, left to right: Sally Robin-
son, Lynne Murphy, Le Knight, Hope
Whittier, Martha Fairhead, and Margie
Huapula. SECOND ROW: Carol Mann,
Julie Jordan, Meredith Muller, Liz
White, and Pam lngraham. FRONT
ROW: Jill Peterson, Sue McClaren,
Maria Bocci, Bonnie Russell, Diane
Brizzolara, and Randi Stinson.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA PLEDGESQ
BACK ROW, left to right: Cathy Hood,
Shirley Brown, Judy Koehler, Carole
Beeler, and Nancy Wilson. FRONT
ROW: Pam Cooper, Jill Blosser, Linda
Hutchinson, Taffy Nuttall, and Linda
DELTA GAMMA PLEDGES, BACK
ROW, left to right: Sue Spooner, Linda
Baird, Sue Vartan, Lois Green, Sharyn
Ring, Sue Edelman, Ginny Kahle, Sally
Brun, Karen Dunlavey, Julie Jacoby,
Becky Greene, Linda Schelling, Sally
Zuber, Nancy Barker, Nancy Wemple,
Elaine Hite, and Linda Pocci. FRONT
ROW: Sue Auld, Terry McKenney, Joy
Archibald, Nikki Davis, Jane Drobnick,
Lynn Dreyfuss, Mary Lynn Briggs, Lila
Faber, Wendy Waldi, and Robin Nei-
left to right: Marlene Carr, Joanne
Brainlett, Janice Landl and Karen
Lang. FRONT ROW: Judy Shintani,
Nancy Thompson, Joyce Williamson,
and Eileen Covey.
Last May, l959, found the spirited girls of Epsilon Lambda Sigma being pledged into
Delta Gamma. Delta Gamma was one of the early national sororities to be established
and was founded in l873, ln the Fall, after a period of pledging, the girls were initiated as
active members of Delta Gamma.
The fall semester opened with the annual "Shipwreck Dance" and Homecoming arrived
with Joy Rhodes of Delta Gamma being crowned as Homecoming Queen, lO new members
were added in the fall and a tea was held in .honor of their housemother, Mrs. Connor. This
year, Delta Gamma chose an "Anchor Man" from one of the fraternities. This is to become
one of the traditional events of the spring semester.
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Mrs. Lillian Connor,
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Mary Beth Lee
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The school year started off with a bang for the Ladies of Kappa Alpha Theta as they
bounced onto campus with their Red Blazers that added another touch of sparkle to an al-
ready enthusiastic and charming group of girls whose housemother is Mrs. Eve Koerber.
The sorority was originally Alpha Theta Tau and became Kappa Alpha Theta, the first
known National Greek letter sorority for women, in the Fall of the school year. It was a great
honor for the girls to be able to re-activate the Phi chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta that was pre-
viously established at Stanford.
A '2O's theme was successfully used for their Fall pre-rush dance, "23 Skiddof' Member-
ship was enhanced with l6 wonderful pledges after Fall Rushing. Along with Rushing, studies,
campus activities, exchanges and National initiation filled the days and nights with many busy
but fun hours.
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Mrs. Eve Koerber,
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Dee Dee Adams Judy Berry
Beth Akers Brenda Black
Sally Anacleriu Dyan Brown
Jan Barron Barbara Butterbaugh
Ruth Bateman Pam Derby
Joan Bender Barbara Fridell
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Just across Pacific Avenue is found a sorority of fun-loving and intelligent girls - A sm -1 M
Zeta Phi. This year has been very busy for the girls. Rushing was started off with their
annual picnic at Micki's Grove, Other rush functions included a coffee hour and a dance. ,
Along with exchanges, the girls put on a Christmas party at their house for under- 7 7
privileged children and went Christmas caroling at the Children's Hospital. sf '
A big event in the spring was their fashion show The people attending got a chance to 11 "
glimpse top fashions modeled by the Ladies of Zeta Phi. .
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'H 1 'A Housemother
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Nadine Anclllotti Colleen Curtis
Marilyn Austin Dianne de la Hunt
Mary Grothe ,
Mary Sue McMahon
Mary Ann Peck
Betty Ann Yoshimura
Mrs. Ellen Wilbur,
GRACE A. COVEll HAll
Two years ago, a new dormitory was added to
the campus. The new dorm, built to house 400
women students, was known as the Women's
Resident Hall land sometimes the "Pacific Hil-
ton"J until February of this year. At this time
the dorm was named in honor of Mrs. Grace A.
Covell whose generous monetary contributions
will underwrite a major portion of the cost of the
Erlinda Bigornia, president of Covell Hall,
along with the house council, has quided the
girls through a successful year. Homecoming
brought new fame to the girls when the dorm
won first prize for decorations in the women's
division. The theme for the annual Christmas
tea and open house was "Around the World."
Every section chose a country and decorated the
doors of the rooms accordingly, A full schedule
of dances, parties and exchange dinners kept the
girls busy all year.
Mrs. Edith Adkins,
LEFT TO RIGHT: .lan DeAngeles, Erlinda Bigornia,
Kathy Harra, Diane Berry, Miss MacMillin, Jean
Keniston, Mary May Roberts, and Jan Stone.
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Judy Newton, Nancy Paris,
Eleanor Peter, Peg Corcoran, Ann Windweh, Edwina
Parsons, Pat Nordling, Joyce Francis, Lynette Pearce,
Arlene Cox, Mrs. Adkins, Mrs. Wilbur, Genellen
Meyer, and Sandra Clark.
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A beautiful modern staircase in the newly dedicated Grace A. Covell Hall.
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Mary Beth Babb
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Erlinda Bigornia Joanne Bramlett Marti Browning
Janis Bishop Jo-Ella Brayton Salli Brun
Karen Blankenship Pat Bridgewater Velda Bryan
Elizabeth Blanker Mary Lynn Briggs Carol Bryce
Maria Boccl Janice Brow Joyce Busch
Judy Boloyan Caroline Brown Kay Butler
Kay Bonsey Shirley Brown Tlppy Byrne
Nadine Bottano Sue-Ellen Brown Ellen Campbell
Ju Dee Campbell
Jo Ann Chapton
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De Ana Choisser Pam Cooper
Marilyn Christenson Peg Corcoran
Gail Da Roza
Jan de Angeles
Lee Ann Fassero
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Sandra Lynn Kurtz
Shirie Sue McEwen
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Lil White Joyce Williamson
Sue White Ann Windweh
Val White Andrea Withrow
Eleanor Hope Whittier Barbara Witt
Pam Wilcox Lynette Wood
Donna Williams Lynne Zomick
Phylis St. Sure
Rose Tortosa Wendy Waldie
Pat Trevitt Dotty Watt
Lynn Vande-Moore Janie Way
Suzanne Van Tienen
Virgina Voltmer Nancy Wemple
Marilyn Waite Dee Whedon
ln February, the remaining twenty-nine women residents in Manor Hall migrated to
Covell Hall. The lack of a substantial number of residents in Manor Hall caused the ad-
ministration to close down the dorm temporarily for economic reasons. While Manor Hall
is closed this semester, the premises will be re-decorated.
The women in Manor Hall, which is situated across Pacific Avenue, appreciate the
change as they will be more closely integrated into campus life now that they are living
on campus. Though the girls in Manor lived across the street from campus they were
still active in campus activities and had many projects of their own. During the Fall se-
mester when Manor Hall was occupied, a full program was carried out under the capable
direction of Sally Copp and Georgene Robinson, each served as president for half a se-
A tea was held for Manor Hall's housemother, Mrs. McCoy, early in the Fall. The
highlight ofthe year was the Christmas party held for all the residents. There was an ex-
change of gifts and serving of refreshments.
'78 Housemother of Mano
Elizabelh Armell Sally Coop
KEN!! Bielesreld Sharon Daraskavich
Jill Blosser Marsha Derby
Kay Borch Mary Ernst
Sandra Clark Rosemary Farell
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Anna Marie Rossi
A ,. .,
The men of Alpha Ka
pling some of the food
served at their annual Chuck
Fraternity men gathering in
front of Delta Upsilon for a
little fun and laughter.
Are these Archites looking for
their bell or are they doing physical
Charles Kohler, Roger McManus,
David Yearicks, Dennis Adair, Dan-
iel Hiura Fred Ramalho Not ic
1 - P '
tured: James Gardner, James Dowd,
ALPHA KAPPA PHI
George Milton, Robert Eckert,
Neil Hanson, Bruce Browne, Robert
RHO LAMBDA PHI
James Kay, Tom Leutenecker, Robert Long, Jack
Moynihan, Robert Sapp, Lionel Sequeira, Howard
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FIRST ROW, left to right: Dave
Fenolio, Lynn Lee, Wayne Hunter,
Bob Cabanyog, Carter Hanner,
Robin Bowen, Cal Matsumoto. SEC-
OND ROW: Lloyd Bakan, Gail
Prickett, Doug MacClure, Jack
Bursch, Bob Farnum, Dave Parr, Jim
Brumbaugh, Paul Lawrence, John
Ward, Not pictured: Gary Brinck,
Jim Oliver, Curt Casey, Mac
RHO LAMBDA PHI
ALPHA KAPPA PHI
TOP, left to right: Bob Klein,
Pat Mealiffe, .lan Haluska, Dow
Smith, Alan Zolezzi, John Gamble,
Bob Richards. BOTTOM: Pete
Drown, Karl Jacobs, Dick Kibby,
John Little, Norman Toedt, John
Marks, Terry Hull. Missing: Cap
Hancock, Dick Scott, Al Pross.
Jack Caufield, Norman Ciampi,
Dick Bastoni, Ralph Johnson. Not
Pictured: Clark Newcomb.
TOP, left to right: Dick Hernan-
der, Ralph Eyman, Rick Gordon,
Chuck Verduzco, Tom Sweeney.
BOTTOM: Larry Leitch, Gary John-
son, Mike Maudsley, Jay Olson,
Doug Gant, Winston lng, Larry
Leosure, Ed Keller, Bob Sauers,
Lionel Aiken. Missing: Mike Hart,
Chris Sawyer, Duane lsetti, Ken
DELTA UPSILON GIRL
It is an annual tradition of D.U. To choose its Girl in the spring To reign during the following year.
The conclusion of last spring's Serenade brought the crowning of sparkling Marlee Stark A member
of Kappa Alpha Theta d S
an enior Class Treasurer, Marlee was very active in campus aofivities. Our
'84 ha'r's off 'ro Miss Stark-D.U. Girl for 1959-60.
Vivacious Pat Trevitt, a dark-
haired beauty, was chosen Belle
of Archania to reign during the
fall semester. The naming of
the Belle was the highlight of
an evening which included skits
by the three Pan-Hellenic so-
rorities and introducing of past
Belles and guests. Pat is a fresh-
man Tri Delta pledge from Oak-
land, and psychology is her ma-
jor field of interest. The tradi-
tional Belle ceremony presented
by the men of Alpha Kappa Phi
climaxed sorority preference
Sparkling petite Maria Bocci,
a pledge of Tri Delta, was cho-
sen Spring Belle of Archania.
Maria was given the honor to
reign as Belle out of the 58
spring pledges. The crowning
of the Belle climaxed the ex-
citement and suspense of a
busy rush season. Maria is a
freshman history major hailing
from San Francisco. Her shining
"carrot top" hair and charming
smile make Maria an appropri-
ate selection for a Southern
l959-l96O was the big year for Alpha Kappa Lambda. The members were greeted with a completely redeco-
rated interior upon their return from summer vacation to start the year off on the right foot. A few weeks later,
' Pai? i '
4 - ,
the men of AKL brought home the big prize in homecoming competition for their clever float.
Rushing was the next event of the semester, and AKL landed eight pledges for the second largest class. The
pledges were put right to work to furnish entertainment for the exchange with Tri-Delt and to help out with
the annual AKL Chuckwagon Breakfast, which was one of the best ever this year.
At the Christmas Pageant, the men of AKL provided a beautiful rendition of "White Christmas." The Holi-
day season was highlighted by the annual exchange at the Stockton Orphanage. Finals and Band Frolic prepara-
tion occupied the members for the rest of the semester.
AKL's Band Frolic presentation featured stunning sets and costumes, along with, clever choreography. Rushing
and Mardi Gras were the main spring events, along with social events, parties and of course, studying.
Mrs. Lillian Reiserer,
Mlke Bancroft Jerry Duckllorn Bill Guadagnolo
Don Beckie Ron Forbes Dan Hiura
Walton Cheney Tom Frank Jerry Kitay
James Dowd Man: Goto Barry Mayfield
1 ., wh:
lan Van Gelder
The men of Alpha Kappa Phi returned to campus in the fall to greet the year of the straight arrow. A new
housemother, Mrs. Wentz, was welcomed to Archania in a true Southern fashion.
lntegrating studies with extracurricular activities, the men of Archania were fortunate enough to achieve a
very high scholastic average. One activity which highlighted the fall social calendar, was an elegant formal
held at the Briner Estate in Auburn, Calif. Another activity was Homecoming, an affair made memorable by
Archania's carrousel float, and extremely audible steam calliope.
The world was shocked when the C.O.P.-San Jose State Victory Bell was stolen from its place in the bell
room. The bell found its way home, however, and its peals welcomed the swinging sixties in a fitting manner.
The Spring semester saw several celebrated stars of Twentieth Century Fox, including Bing Crosby, become
members of Alpha Kappa Phi. The greatest event of the semester came when Band Frolic found the Archanian
fraternity emerging victorious for the third consecutive year. This event was followed closely in prominence by the
Spring Formal, and the Fireman's
Fling. Other miscellaneous historical
events of the year included "S.E.
Week," and Robert E. Lee's l53rd
Thus the year of the arrow un-
it. derwent a rnetamorphosis, emerg-
ing in its final stages as the year of
' A the Crunch!
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Mrs. John Wentz
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Ben Aiken Michael Crosby
Fred Barnes Bill Deubner
John Beyer Robert Eckart
Dave Blakley Phillip Gale
John Brlner Neil Gereb
Stephen Cohen Rich Heil
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Returning to campus in their continental olive drab blazers, the men of Delta Upsilon began their year ot
activities with a dinner honoring their alumnae and faculty members. The Rubber Band and house decorations
featuring the "Typewriter Song" brought the fraternity prizes at Homecoming. The men showed their prowess
in winning both the football and cross country events of the campus intramurals.
During the fall rush, Delta Upsilon added to its chapter list a fine group of pledges known as the "Roaring
Twenty." The pledges participated in the fraternity "Help Week" and collected toys for the "Toys for Tots"
The tall social calendar featured exchanges, dinners, and dances. The Delta King, a river boat, was the
setting for one of Delta Upsilon's most outstanding dances of the year. The spring semester brought Delta Up-
'silon's annual Fashion Show and the Spring Serenade during which the name of the new Delta Upsilon girl was
revealed to the campus. Thus
brought to a close is a second suc-
cessful year tor the men of Omega
Phi Alpha as Delta Upsilon National
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In their fourth year on campus since organization, Phi Delta Chi has made strides in
gaining prominence on the College of the Pacific campus, Since making their headquarters
in North Hall two years ago, the Phi Delta Chi's have grown in both membership and activi-
ties. Some notable examples of their social activities are as follows: a coffee hour to meet
freshmen and transfer pharmacy students, a float entry in the Homecoming parade, a Hallo-
ween Dance, and exchanges. A highlight of their fall semester was a Christmas Dinner-
Dance held at the Masonic Temple. In keeping with their professional aims as a fraternity,
the men of Phi Delta Chi sponsored a scholarship award for the most improved pharmacy
student in his junior year.
They won a First Place award
for a window display to pro-
mote National Pharmacy
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Mrs. Mable Lyons
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Rhizomia boomed again this year as the men of Rho Lambda Phi started off the year if P
with their annual "Watermelon Feed." Donned in white chefs' aprons they hosted the cam-
pus serving large and juicy slices of watermelon.
After their Rock and Roll Dance, rushing came along and Rhizomia added 8 new mem-.
bers to the house. A pledge dance was given in honor of the new initiates. The year was filled
with parties and exchanges. Two outstanding exchanges were with Sigma Phi Epsilon of
Stanford and also the San Jose chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Many rigorous hours were spent practicing for Band Frolic in the early part of the
spring semester and the
if year was climaxed by their
A ., Spring Formal.
l l Rhizomia is under the di-
. rection of Mrs. Grogan,
Mrs. Beaulah Grogan,
'I ' , Housemother
3" - or-l'
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Peter Hudson Donald McDonald
Paul Kaufman Bill Melville
Tom Leuteneker Bob Middlewood
Bob Long Marlin Payton
Bert Mantelli Larry Pitman
Jack Mathis Tim Royse
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Highlighting North Hall's tall calendar of events was a tea in honor ot
their housemother, Mrs. Lyons. Long hours of work went into North Hall's
outstanding float entry in the annual Homecoming parade. Closing the fall
semester with a Christmas stag party, the men of North Hall looked forward
to a fun-filled spring semester. The spring semester brought exchange dinners,
house dances, and an open house to show oft their newly redecorated living
Agarwal Bangali Richard Bastoni Burke Coveny Tom Funkhouser
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Mrs. Mable Lyons
Gail Pricketf John Subletf
Doug Randall Clyde Vaughn
Fawzi Saleh Pete Williams
Robert Sapp Richard Williams
Ken Studer Yak-Pui Yue
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For their first activity project of the fall semester, the men of West Hall carefully constructed
and stuffed their float entry for the annual Homecoming parade. Fate, however, destined that
this marvelous float would not be viewed by the eyes of the public. Lacking a trailer hitch, the
boys wired the float bed to the car that was to bring the float from its place of hiding to its
starting position for the parade. Coming to a tragic end, the float bed became disconnected from
the car that was pulling it and came to rest in a ditch.
Before the Thanksgiving holiday, West and South Hall combined their efforts in sponsoring
a dance. Later in the fall semester, the men of West Hall held a tea which was attended by
parents and campus friends. The spring social calendar for the three men's dormitories planned
a dinner-dance sponsored by the interdorm council.
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Dino De Ranieri
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Kiyoe Abe Grace Black Oliver Clarke
Pat Adams Sally K. Boynton Linda Coffin
Aris Aghazarian Florence Brayton Mary Coolidge
Nurham Aghazarian Richard Brown Catherine Crowell
Tom Barnett Sharon Brookhart Ralph Cundiff
Bertha Barton Albert' Cameron, Jr. Rosalind Davis
Wallace R. Beaver Donalee Carlson Geraldine De Benedetti
Patricia Belrose Charles Clark Gianfranco Delfanti
fr ' fc"
Bob Denton Dorothy Evans
Margaret De Vol Tom Farris
John Donning Sharon Frodin
Arnold Dubnick Leo Fong
Tom Duecker Sharon Gold
Michael Empey Mary Gonos
Lynn Engdahl Peter Gonos
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Wayne Goodell Jim Hyde
Phil Hall Cliff Johnson
Cap Hancock Colene Jordan
Jim Hanson Peggy Joy
Joyce Henderson Kiyoshi Kawasaki
Bruce Hill Milton Kite
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Nels Rasmussen Arleen Shillingburg Arlene Valterza
David Reed Don Shirachi Robert Watkins
Diane Reed John Silvera William Webster
John Rehn William Snavely Glenna Whinery
Barbara Reynolds Clyde Sweet Louise Whitaker
Apolinar N. Sangalang Eddie Tow Ronald Yep
William Schuldt Garth Treude Janice Yoneshige
Betty Shellard Edna Tye Allan Zolezzi
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Pacific's i959 varsity football team: FRONT ROW, left to right: Manager Jim Nixon, Bill Brock, Gary Giovannoni, Ed Schwartz, Mike Pence, Ed Kotal, Earl
Moreno, Wayne Hawkins, Bob Denton, Herm Urendo, Bob Mazzuco, Dan Silva, Wayne Clem, Gary Johnson, Jim Hester, Ken Castles, Willie Hector. SECOND
ROW: Gene Stafford, Larry Jones, Dick Scott, Joy Gritts, Greg Stikes, Chuck Verduzco, Joe Malpasuto, Ed Sowash, Lionel Sequeira. THIRD ROW: Freshman
Coach Sid Hall, Coach Jack Myers, Bockfield Coach George Dickson, End Coach John Rhode, Dick Bass, Line Coach Don Campora, Bob Vander Wall,
Dick Ellsworth, Jim Bush, Bob Gatiss, Henry Wallace, Chuch Lander, Gary Hubb, Dick Nemetz, Duane Scott, Bruce Adams, Mike Hart, Dove Norseth.
Pacific's Tigers, hailed as a real football power in pre-
season writeups, started the season on the wrong foot,
and though they compiled a winning record with five
victories in nine contests, they never quite lived up to
Injuries, as usual, turned out to be one of the causes
of Coach Myers' ulcers. Both of Pacific's All-American
candidates, Dick Bass and Carl Kammerer, were injury
ridden. Carl's broken hip kept him out for the season,
and Dick was hampered continually by a deeply bruised
Usually the Bengals are faced with lack of depth
when several players are on the disabled list, but this
season was different as "Moose" Myers came up with
several talented sophs and some surprising veterans to
fill the gaps. And, with three starting quarterbacks, the
previous deficiency at that spot was eliminated.
With this combination, the Bengals went forth to do
battle. The Colorado State Rams eked out a win in the
, 'J 'u
first contest of the year to begin a three game losing
streak for COP. Stanford and Washington State were just
too much for the Tigers.
Pacific's first win came at the expense of the Mar-
quette Warriors, to the delight of COP Homecoming fans.
Then the Bengals hit the road for a couple of weeks.
A long eastward journey to the University of Cincinnati
netted another COP loss, by a hotly disputed I4-21 score.
When the final gun went off, Pacific was on the Bearcat
one foot line.
The next week found the Tigers traveling just as far,
but in the opposite direction. At the University of Hawaii,
COP rang up its second win of the year. The Rainbows
played a great game, the Tigers were tired, and the final
score was 6-O in an exciting, evenly matched struggle.
To round out the season, Pacific added three more
hard-fought victories over Fresno State, ldaho, and San
Jose State, finishing a four game win streak and leaving
the Bengals with a five won, four lost season total.
,X ,j ,.
JACK MYERS DON CAMPORA JOHN RHODE
The COP Tigers, ranked as one of the top independents
for I959 by the Southern California Grid Index, unfor-
tunately lost their first game of the yearg a game played
b'e,fore school started against Colorado State. The Ben-
gals lacked that extra push needed for a winning game
but several things should be considered in judging this
Pacific was faced with the loss of Carl Kammerer, out-
standing linebacker and left guard, who was injured in
a logging accident during the summer. The team could
have used his extra effort and would perhaps have had
more confidence in their chances for victory with Kam-
merer in the game. The clocks "bogged" down. The Col-
orado Rams through farsighted "premeditation" knew
where Bass was going in time to head him off the few
times he carried the ball. The game offered a display of
"overzealous" officiatingg penalties totaling 142 yards
for Pacific hampered the team's march down the field.
The concensus indicated a two touchdown victory for
Pacificg yet the 9-6 score in favor of the Colorado Rams
does not indicate that the Rams played a great game.
The only thing the Rams have to show for themselves
is the three point margin of safety which was produced
on a field goal and then only after the Rams failed to
score a TD after three attempts from within the COP
five yard line.
The fans who crowded the Pacific Memorial Stadium
for the first game of the i959 season had been looking
forward to an explosive and exciting gameg they were
disappointed but went away from the game looking for-
ward to the Stanford game which was looming ahead in
ia? -1 -fr' QL in V,
TONY AFLAGUE DICK BASS
dmc- 9 GT Til
KEN CASTLES WAYNE CLEM
BOB DENTON BOB GATISS
JOY GRITTS MIKE HART
Scalp the Indians' was heard echoing from all the cars
headed for the Stanford-COP game which was played at
the Stanford Stadium on October 3. The Student body,
turning out en masse for the second game of the season,
was eagerly looking forward to the contest with the ln-
dians. With one loss behind them the Tiger team had a
good opportunity to gain a victory which would enhance
Pacific's football reputation.
Coach Jack Myers was apprehensive concerning Stan-
ford's passing offense. Myers' concern proved true and
materialized into an obstacle with which the Tigers could
not cope. lt was mainly Stanford's excellent passing that
defeated the Bengals.
Things went well for the Tigers during the first quar-
ter of the game. After stalling a Stanford drive inside the
eight, Pacific took the ball and moved 92 yards in I4
plays for six points. To everyone's chagrin, the attempted
2 point conversion was missed. During the second quar-
ter, the lndians came through with three key passes
which moved them 82 yards down the field for a TD and
the extra point. This set the score at 7-6 in favor of the
Something must have happened during half-time be-
cause during the second half. of the game the Tigers were
unable to make any decisive headway. But in the 4th
quarter Stanford came through with more of its marvel-
ous passing. A successful scoring pass at the beginning of
the 4th quarter put the Indians out in front l4-6.
The Tigers were not completely out of it until late in
the period when a Bengal pass did not click on the 4th
down play. Stanford took over and after another aerial
attack plus a few ground plays the score stood 20-6. The
extra point was made. Seconds later the gun went off
and Pacific faced their second defeat of the season
by a 2l -6 final score.
Pacific's loss to the Washington State Cougars marked
the third straight loss of the season for the Tigers. The
Cougars came through with three TD's and the Pacific
fans were disappointed because the Tigers made the
scoreboard light up only two times, the final score stood
at 20-12. Though the Tigers lost the game in points they
made a tremendous improvement in their playing and
won everywhere and everything over the Cougars. The
Tigers outgained the Cougars in total yardage 485-314
and out first-downed them Zl-19, Unfortunately it is
still the total number of points that is used as the yard-
stick for determining the winner.
A sense of foreboding premeated the game when early
in the first period Bass swiveled down the field in a long
run to carry the ball into the end zone. However, the
touchdown was called back on a clipping penalty. The
WAYNE HAWKINS WILLIE HECTOR
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Tigers controlled the ball for most of the last three quar-
ters but the early mistakes they made were capitalized
on by Washington State, Two of Pacific's fumbles led
directly to two Cougar touchdowns.
Washington State, after a Pacific fumble in the 2nd
quarter, marched 39 yards to a TD. Again in the 2nd
period the score jumped to 20-O when the Cougars made
another TD. Gatiss finally got the Tigers on the score-
board in the 2nd quarter with a 27 yard pass to Urenda
who dodged a few Cougars to hit paydirt. Pacific made
another touchdown in the 3rd quarter.
Bob Gatiss was tremendous "in the air" and estab-
lished a Pacific record by passing for 328 yards while he
completed I5 of 32 attempts.
With the improvement shown by the-team in the game,
the future looked brighter for Pacific football.
GARY HUBB CHUCK LANDER
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Excitement and enthusiasm premeated College of the
Pacific when the Tigers won their Homecoming game
against the Marquette Warriors by a 22-I3 final score.
This was a time when the team's best offense was its
defense. Because Pacific's forward wall did such a great
job, Pacific crashed into the victory column for the first
time this season. The Tiger's tactics were so effective
that Marquette quarterback Pete Hall, rated as the na-
tion's second leading passer, was thrown for frequent
losses, Though the Tigers were outweighed by nearly lO
pounds per man, the Bengal line relied on stunting and
footwork to stymie the Warrior's passing attack.
Marquette scored first and early in the game setting
the score at 7-O. Th'e Tigers came bouncing back with a
TD but the attempted conversion failed. Pacific now trail-
OLA MURCHISON GENE PIKE
ed by one point but not for long. In the second quarter,
a Marquette fumble set up the second COP six-pointer.
This time the conversion was good.
The final Tiger TD was in the fourth period when Bass
tossed a 20 yard pass to Gritts who got down to the War-
rior 3 before being knocked out of bounds. The ball was
put into the end zone on the next play by Wallace. Mar-
quette managed to score once more in the final minutes
of the game.
lronical reversals showed up in the game. ln previous
losses Pacific had shown up first on the statistic columng
this week Pacific won on the scoreboard but wound up
second best on statistics. During the game Pacific install-
ed the new kick-off return and some new pass patterns.
All clicked and the fans went home happy.
i ' ' Ea? I '
JOE MALPASUTO BOB MAZZUCA
IDAHO STATE UNIVERSITY
On one of the coldest nights of the football season,
the Pacific fans in Pacific Memorial Stadium watched
the Tigers out-gun an undermanned bunch of Idaho
University Vandals 28-I3 in Pacific's eighth game of
the season. Idaho, using a bit of trickery, started the
scoreboard working. The Vandals attempted and recover-
ed an offside kick and went 50 yards in five plays to a
TD, The kick was good and the score stood 7-O. The
Vandal's lead was short lived, the Tigers bounced back
with a SO yard touchdown drive and a two point conver-
sion. Dick Scott had climaxed the long march with a
three yard scoring plunge.
Neither team dented the end zone in the second quar-
ter. After being held to an only 8-7 half-'time lead by
the fired up Vandals, College of the Pacific dented
DAN SILVA ED SOWASH
ldaho's side with three touchdowns to pile up the highest
score of the season. Dick Bass and Bob Vander Wall were
chief organizers of Pacific's rout in the second half al-
though they were assisted by a supporting cast who play-
ln the third quarter the Tigers got rolling again. Henry
Wallace moved 51 yards to the Vandal I6. Bob Vander
Wall then threw a TD strike to Ola Murcheson. Moments
Sages the Tiger scored again. The scoreboard now read
Idaho closed the gap-22-I3-in the 4th stanza but
Bass got loose and ripped off a 52 yard gallop for Pac-
ific's final score of the evening. The Tiger victory-28-I3
-evened the Bengals season record to 4 wins, 4 losses.
GENE STAFFORD DOLPHUS TROTTER
.ff ll 2'-
SAN JOSE STATE
This victory over San Jose climaxed a remarkable come-
back for the Tigers who got off to a rocky start this
season by losing their first three games. In the Tiger's
sixth straight victory over the San Jose Spartans the
Tigers pushed their heads over the clouds for the first
time this season to finish their i959 football campaign
with a 5-4 record and a winning streak of four straight.
This victory for Pacific marked the 38th renewal of
the bitter feud with San Jose: Bass punched across the
goal line 3 times to score l8 points for the victorious
Tigers, the fans went wild, and the Pacific Student As-
sociation claimed the traditional rival bell for the 6th
year in a row.
Pacific never looked better than it did on its first
TD drive when the Tigers took the opening kick-off and
3 1 . .
smashed 68 yards in IO plays to get on the scoreboard in
the first four minutes of the game. San Jose left the first
half badly outplayed and trailing I2-O. The Spartans
came back after half time ready to make a game of it
but it was too late. Shortly after Bass' third touchdown of
the night which boosted Pacific into a 20-O lead early
in the secod half, the Spartans came to life and scored.
That was the end of the scoring for both teams. The final
score stood 20-7 with a Pacific victory.
Though the Tigers completely dominated the game
statistics, as well as the first half play, they showed little
of the zeal and zest for hitting in the second half that
they displayed in the opening periods of the game. Nor-
mally unemotional in victory or defeat, the COP Tigers
were a happy, noisy throng after their decisive conquest
over San Jose.
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HERMAN URENDA BOB VANDER WALL
CHUCK VERDUZCO HENRY WALLACE
Pucific's most noted football player, Dick Bass, is shown here in a familiar position - diving over the
goal line tor six points. Bass played his final game for COP last fall, and became Pacifics greatest all-
time rusher in the process.
PLAYER- TCB TYG YL NET AVG. PLAYER- ATT COMP. INT Ygglis
Dick anne, Ih .............. .......... 1 39 773 31 742 5.3 Bah Gahss, ab .------.------------ H6 52 I 216 -500
Henry wnnnee, lb ........ .......... 1 os 452 zz 430 4.0 Dick Bass. lh ............---------- 22 ll 4 no -500
Dick seen, fb ................ ...... 3 7 186 4 182 4.9 Bob Vander Wall, ab --.--.-- 16 lg 1 132 -452
cnnen Verduzco, lh ..... ...... 23 73 5 ea 3.0 Gafv Habb, ab ----,--------------- 31 0 0 0 -ooo
Herman Urenda, Ih ...... ...... 2 3 75 I6 58 2.5 Chl-ICI' VGNIUICO, lh ---------- 2 '
Duani' seen, hb ............ ...... 2 32 ra 32 PUNTll'lg YDS
Ed Sc warlz, fb ................ .... . . . PLAYER- - -
Bob Vander Wall, qb ...... ....., 6 9 5 4 .67 Tony Aflague, rh ...... ..,................ 5 179
Earl Moreno, qb ............ ...... 1 0 I ' -1 -.1 Dick Bass, lh .................. ....... I 19
Gary Hubbs, qb .......................... 28 51 49 -4 -.01 Henry Wallace, tb .......... ........... 1 15
Bob Gqrigg, qb .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 22 27 42 -15 -.007 Herman Urenda, Ih .................................... 34 1216
PASS RECEIVING PASS INTERCEPTION RETURNS KICKOFF RETURNS
PLAYER- NO. YDS. TD PLAYER- NO. YDS. TD PLAYER- NO. YDS.
Ola Murchison, le .................. I4 319 I Herman Urenda, lh ................ 3 0 0 Dick Bass, lh .......................... 7 166
Herman Urenda, lh ................ I2 232 A ghmLcIEVeri'lI1:zco, Ih ...... ...... 3 23 g Chuck Lander, re -...,. ,,,,.,,. 1 16
Joy Gritts, re ............................ 12 1 3 ic ass, .........,..... ......
Gene Stafford, Ie ..... ........... 1 1 128 o ole Mnneninnn, le ..... ...... 1 o o "'e"""" U'e"ff'I"' 'll """"""' i ig
Dick anne, lh ............. ....... 7 116 1 Jne Mnlpnsnrn, Ig ...,..... ...... 1 o o Fab Vande' 0' f 9 ---- -'------
Chuck Lander, re ......... ....... 7 93 0 Gene Pike, le ................. ..,... 1 9 0 Henry Wallace, lb ................ 2 26
Henry Wallace, fb .................. 7 92 o Saw Habla. ab ng ..-.------..----.--.- l lg 3 Gene sreffefd, le ...,.............. z 19
cnnek Verduzco, lh ................ 4 es o e"'Y W9 ace' -"--"'-"'--'3'--- Chuck Verduzca, lh .....-.......--- I 8
Duane Scott, hb ............ ...... 2 32 0 ZUNT RETURNS I 15 Dan Silva, rg ................ ........ 1 5
Bob Denton, Ie ...,. 2 25 0 ggsknigsfwhh """"""""""" L 53 .Ing Ola MUICIIISOII, le -.--.- .------ - I 'I
Mike Hart, le .......................... 2 22 0 Hermun 8 28 3:5 .loe Malpasuto, lg ...... ........ I 3
Tony Aflague, rh ,................... 3 18 0 Chuck Verduzco, lh .......,........ 3 4 1.3 Dick Scott, fb ......... ....... 1 0
TEAM STATISTICS - 9 GAMES First Downs Penalties .................................. ..... I
Pacific Gramm 1322551121 D0wNSi:::::11: iiiii 41
Times Carried Ball ..................... ...... 4 06 342 Average punrinunfurauue ..'--..-, ,,,,. 3 4,7
Total Yards Gained Rushing ......... ...... 1 721 1533 yardage punr Rerurns '.--...,. ,,,, 'I 11
Yards Lost Rushing ......................... ...... I 75 320 Kickoff Returns -------,-"'....,-... H ,,,,, 31
NET YARDS GAINED RUSHING ....... ...... 1 544 1213 yardage Kickoff Returns l Arrr Irrr ,,,,, 3 9 3
Forward Passes Attempted ...,......... ...... 1 96 197 Number of pennlries rrlrrrrrcrhrr ,,,, 5 8
Forward Passes Completed ........... .. 88 94 Ynrds Lnsr on Penalties .r-.r,, ,,,,, 6 43
Forward Passes Had Intercepted ....... .. 11 10 Number uf Fumbles .r---...r..r,.. .,.., 3 1
NET YARDS GAINED PASSING ............... .... 1 367 1083 Bull Lust on Fumbles r-.,,-,,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 9
Total Plays Rushing and Passing .............................. 602 573 Number of Touchdowns ......... ..... 2 0
NET YARDS GAINED TOTAL OFFENSE ................ 2942 2289 Number of Conversions ....... ..... I 0
First Downs Rushing ....................................... ...... 8 8 81 Total Points Scored ......... ...-- I 34
First Downs Passing ................................... .. 54 44 Total Attendance ......... . 162,300
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FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Henry Martin, Jay Olson, Jud Robinson, Douglas Fell, Bill Kutzer, John
Chipman, Aaron Youngblood, Marvin Rothchild and Duane lsetti. BACK ROW: Noel Manoukian, Bob
Hicks, Roy Williams, Jack Sparrow, Steven Olds, Walter Wright, Roger Higdon, Rick Gordon, Richard
Henander and Tom Flores.
Pacific's Tiger Cubs, destined to become the stars of
tomorrow's varsity, were stars in their own right this
season as they compiled a record of five wins and one
loss in a rugged freshman football schedule.
With only about sixteen players on the squad, there
was no room for loafers. Although everyone had to play
a good many minutes each game, the experience gained
was worth far more than the extra sweat. This experience
will no doubt pay off next year as the frosh move into
varsity positions. Coach Myers and his staff seem to have
recruited some top prospects who will be of great help
next season. Jack Sparrow in the backfield and Roy Wil-
liams in the line turned in some outstanding play.
COP hosted the Fresno State Bullpups for the first
game of the year and stomped them by a 48-6 score.
Fresno was never in the game as Duane lsetti led a strong
running attack, and Jack Sparrow passed over the Pups.
lsetti ran 40 yards for one TD and caught a Sparrow pass
for another. Sparrow accounted personally in all but one
score as he ran over for two touchdowns and passed the
Deuel Vocational Institute was the second victim of
the Tigers. A pass from Sparrow to Doug Fell, and a run
by lsetti provided the Tiger Cubs with two touchdowns
and a I4-6 victory in the defensive battle.
FINAL TEAM STATISTICS
The little Bengals suffered their only loss of the year
at Cal as the Bears ran up a 50-I6 score. At the half
COP led 8-6 but Cal took advantage of its four teams in
the 85 degree heat to trounce the weary Tigers with 22
points in each of the last two quarters. Sparrow ran once
and passed to Doug Fell the other time to account for
COP's two tallies.
Cabrillo Junior College was the next team to bow
to Pacific. Cabrillo was off to an early lead with two
touchdowns in the first quarter, but the Bengal Cubs
bounced back with two in the second, and one in each
of the last two periods to nail down the 26-22 win. The
Tigers stuck to the ground in this game, with only one of
the TD's on a pass play. lsetti, Kutzer, Olson and Her-
nander tallied Pacific's points.
Hosting the San Jose Spartans, the little Tigers scored
three touchdowns in the first half to ice the game. Olson,
lsetti and Sparrow accounted for three of the scores on
runs while Youngblood passed to Hernander for another
to tally up the 26-7 final score.
ln the last game of the year a highly touted McClellan
Air Force team threatened to hand the Tiger Cubs their
second loss of the season. Only a 28-8 halftime lead
saved COP as McClellan rallied in the third quarter to
close the gap and leave the final score at 35-24.
FINAL INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Pacific Opponents RUSHING
Times Carried Ball .....,.........,...................................... I76 I59 PLAYER- TCB. NET AVG.
NE' YARDS GM" "US""'G ---"--'--- ----' 6 95 826 ft'.l,.fZ'Si2aJZn'.5:a'g"ts":111 ..,. ""11111111 ll il? ii?
Forward Passes Attempted ................ ..... I 20 94 puane lsetti' hp, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 8 162 4.2
Forward Passes Completed .......... ..... 5 2 4l Bill Kutzer, fb ................ ....... 22 74 3.3
Forward Passes Had intercepted ...... ..... 8 9 gas: aP""o:' qbb ----""" """""" I ?
NH YARDS GNNED PASSING --.--------.------- .---- S 42 SSS 153 ...f,?.I',1..T'1..'Z -iipiiiii .... Qiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 2 zio
Total Plays Rushing and Passing ....................... ..... 2 96 253 PASSING
Tom. mans GAINED ToTAL orrsnse ............ I537 use PLAYER- ATT- COMP- WT- YQQD5
Tom. mst oowNs ................,...................... ..... 5 1 as "K" 5""""" Q" """""""' ""' 1 03 4' 8 6
Aaron Youngblood, hb ........... ..... I 5 9 0 I96
Yards Lost mn Penalties ................................. ..... 2 20 165 Duane lsetti, lib .............. . 2 2 0 I5
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Hard running Duane Isetti, star COP frosh halfback, is being brought down by a San Jose State player.
Later in the game, lsetti returned a punt 64 yards for a touchdown. Blocking is Steve Olds, number 72.
Tiger-Cub quarterback Jock Sparrow, skirts the left end of the San .lose line for a big goin. Sparrow
also crossed the goal line for six points as COP trounced the little Spartans, 26-7.
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FIRST ROW, left to right: Gary Kaufman, Gary Brinck, Ken Stanley, Sam Cardinale, Dick Walsh, Sandy
Bleier, Lewis "Bobo" Leonard, Herman Urenda, Bob Downum. SECOND ROW: Mel Moretti, Trainer, Don
Cockburn, Assistant Coach, Neil Stafford, John Nicholls, Larkin Bryant, Head Coach Van Sweet, Paul
Dismal was the work for Pacific's I959-I96O basket-
ball season as the Tigers managed to win only eight games
in twenty-six starts.
Pre-season expectations for the Bengals were high,
with many writers giving COP a good chance for the
league title, Actually the Tigers tied for last place with
a 2 and IO record. And, the puzzling thing about the
Tigers' demise was that there was no major cause.
Several factors contributed, however. Poor shooting
percentages, horrible student support, the loss of Larkin
Bryant for scholastic reasons, and the loss of Leroy Wright
midway in league play probably accounted for several
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Van Sweet, Head Basketball Coach
Won 8, Lost I8
COP ...... 69
COP ...... 55
COP ...... 62
COP ...... 68
COP ...... 50
COP ...... 67
COP ...... 57
COP ...... 58
COP ...... 58
COP ...... 6I
COP ...... 63
COP ...... 57
COP ...... 66
COP ...... 54
COP ...... 73
COP ...... 68
COP ...... 53
COP ...... 62
COP ...... 5O
COP ...... 55
COP ...... 53
COP ...... 52
COP ...... 66
COP ...... 42
COP ...... 66
COP ...... 77
Cal Aggies ..
Cal Aggies ..
Utah State ..
San Jose ......
San Jose ......
St. Mary's ....
San Jose ......
St. Mary's ....
SUNY Bleier Bob Downum
Lee Leonard Lewis "BoBo" Leonard
Herman Urenda Dick Walsh
LeRoy Wright, Ken Stanley, and Dick
Walsh battle for rebounding position
with Loyola players at the Christmas
tournament in San Francisco.
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FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM, left to right: Gary Glasford, Ken Dyson, Dave Lewis,
Ralph Eymon, Tom Milligan, lvar Kent, Tom Dalrymple, Bob Vogt, Duane DeLong,
Duane lsetti. CENTER: Coach Don Coburn. Not Pictured: Terry Marshburn.
Under the watchful eye of Coach Don Coburn, the Tiger yearlings made
only a fair showing this season. Although it was Don's first year of coaching,
he did a commendable job considering the tough league the hoopsters were
competing in, and the relatively green squad under him.
Compiling a 5 win, 14 loss record, the Tiger Cubs were up against such
formidable rivals as USF, St. Mary's, Santa Clara, and Sacramento State.
Highlighting the season was the 59-39 win over Sacramento State sparked
by forward lvar Kent who kept the nets swishing with a 20 point average.
lvar was captain of the squad, and was voted most valuable player on the
The squad was fortified by center Tom Milligan, forwards Tom Dalrymple
and lvar Kent, and guards Ken Dyson and Duane lsetti. The squad shows
several outstanding and promising young players for next year's varsity.
FROSH BASKETBALL SCORES
COP ........ 51 San Fran. Theo. Sem ..... 39
COP ........ 44 Downey H.S. iModestol 34
COP 45 Sacramento St, Frosh 63
COP ........ 41 Yuba College ,.,,,,,,.,,,., 49
COP ........ 54 Modesto J,C. .,,.,,.,..,,,,.. 11
COP .,..,... 37 Santa Clara Frosh .......... 50
COP. .,...., 46 San Jose St. Frosh. ..,,.,. 75
COP ..,.. ...45 Franklin H. S ................ .41
COP ........ 52 St, Mary's Frosh ............ 11
COP ........ 59 Sacramento St, Frosh ,... 39
COP ........ 35 San Jose St. Frosh ........ 56
COP .....,.. 33 Poly H.S. iSan Fran.l 43
COP ........ 42 St. Mary's Frosh ........,.,, 68
COP ........ 27 USF Frosh ,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,., 63
COP ........ 40 Santa Clara Frosh .......... 65
COP ...,.... 57 San Fran. Then. Sem. 51
COP ........ 51 Mather AFB ................ 61
COP .... :...56 St, Mary's H. S ........ ...38
COP ........ 32 USF Frosh ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,, 68
Won 5-Lost 14
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Pacific's Tiger baseball squad ended the season with a moderately
successful 8-15 record under the guidance of Coach Chuck Chatfield,
in his first baseball coaching job at Pacific. He took over the reins from
Sid Hall, who coached the track team this year.
Facing the tough slate of regular WCAC competition, with Cal,
Stanford, Sacramento State, and Nevada thrown in for good measure,
the Bengals still won their share of games. ln league play, the Tigers
had a 6-9 record.
The first time COP faced Santa Clara, it lost both ends of a double
header, 2-6, and I-I7. However, a couple of weeks later the Bengals
bounced back with two wins over the same club, 9-4 and I-O.
Mainstays for the Tigers were Bob Gatiss, who hit .396 for the
year, and Joy Gritts and Duane lsetti, who both hit over 350. Bob
Mazucca drove in I8 runs, while Bob Vanderwall pushed across I5
more. Gene Stafford led the pitching staff
with a 3-4 season, and was backed up by
Bob Gatiss, 2-I, and Roger Higdon, 2-2.
Chuck Chutfield, Couch
Bob VanderWolI Gene Stafford
IY"41' Lil: L3
COP BASEBALL SEASON
8 Wins, I5 Losses
5 Sacramento State 6
5 Sacramento State 7
5 Stanford I4
4 California I I
3 St. Mary's I
l St. Mary's 2
3 USF I
IO USF 5
2 Santa Clara 6
I Santa Clara I7
8 USF 9
2 USF 5
7 Nevada I
I Nevada 2
9 Santa Clara 4
I Santa Clara O
9 San Jose Il
6 San Jose 4
I9 Davis 3
O San Jose 5
6 Nevada 7
2 St. Mary's 3
3 St. Mary's 4
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Hal Hall Bob Gatiss Bob Sapp
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Bob Laureiro Walt Wright Joy Gritts Bob Mazucca
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FIRST ROW, left to right: Jerry Marquis, Bob Laureiro, Hol Hall, Bob Vanderwall, Joy Gritts, Kenny Deon, Couch Chuck Chatfield. SECOND
ROW: Roger Higdon, Walt Wright, Bob Mazucca, Gene Stafford, Duane Scott, Duane Isetti, Bob Gatiss, Mike Porter.
V- 1:11 .5 X
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Track Couch Sid Hall
C.O.P. TRACK SEASON RECORD
3 Wins, 2 Losses
TRACK TEAM, FIRST ROW, left to right: Steve Davis, Doug Fell, Lionel Sequiro, Jack Mathis, Raymond
Hull. SECOND ROW: Willie Hector, Bill Dinnette, Leroy Wright, Roy Willioms, Lionel Aiken.
Pacificfs small but versatile track squad finished the l96O season with a
tremendous record of three wins against only two losses. This was Coach Sid
HalI's first seasonat the helm of the track team, after having coached baseball
for the last two seasons, and he did an amazing job with the material he had,
coming up with Consistent winners in several different events. Overall, the
squad showed a lot of improvement over last year's team.
Of the Tigers' two losses, the one to Humboldt State could have been won.
lt was a close one all the way, and wasn't decided until the last two events.
The Tigers lost the pole vault and the mile relay, and the Lumberiacks won
the meet, 69 U3 to 61 2f3. COP was completely outclassed in the loss to
Nevada. Running at high altitude after a long drive, the Bengals just didn't
have what it took. Larry Guilford won ,the 120-yard high hurdles, Willie
Hector won the high jump, and Dick Scott took top honors in the javelin
However, earlier in the season, with Travis AFB, the Tigers cleaned up.
COP- OPP- COP took a first place in every event but one, and nobody was entered in
72 213 Davis 58 U3 that one. Willie Hector and Henry Wallace were both triple winners. Seve
. Davis and Waymond Hall collected two firsts each, while Bob Cabanyog, oug
66 Chico State 65 Fell, and Lionel Aiken each won an event.
82 U2 Travis A,F,B, 29 112 The 66-65 win over Chico State was a thrilling victory for the Tigers. Again,
this was close all the way, with COP winning in the last few events. Willie
6l 2X3 Humboldt State 69 V3 Hector and Henry Wallace again turned in outstanding performances for
38 U. f N d 2 Pacific. The other win was a walkaway for Pacific as the Cal Aggies were
O eva a 9 downed 72 2X3 to 58 i!3. Willie Hector won two events and tied for first in
another, as did Henry Wallace. Waymond Hall won the lOO and 220 yard
All in all the season was a success. Henry Wallace and Willie Hector con-
22 sistently came out winners in most of the events they entered. Both deserve a
4 pat on the back for their versatility and willingness to work. l
I 4 X
. .Z .'
Willie Hector trying to break a record at the High Jump.
'W ' ' 5
- - '..f.. - -.:'.EQ'2'.:. . ., -
Henry Wallace at the Bond Jump.
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Felix and Anttila, Coaches
Dave Houghton, Captain
, Wa, 2-at
The really big highlight of the i959 water polo season was Pacitic's victory in
the Pacific Association AAU championships. The three victories scored by the
Tigers in winning the tournament climaxed a dismal 2-ll regular season, and
the last win, over Stockton College, gave Coach Bill Anttila his lOOth win in his
eleven-year coaching span at COP. During this time his teams have lost only 59
games. Anttila was tossed in the pool after the game to celebrate the event.
COP won the first game of the tourney 7-6 in a close match with the Cal Aggies.
The I3-IO victory over the Pacific Water Polo Club put the Tigers in the final,
and they posted a i3-5 win over Stockton College. The only games won during
the regular season were at the expense of Fresno J.C. and Fresno State. Consider-
ing the inexperience of the squad lKelvin Kjeldsen is the only graduating seniorl
and the rugged competition the Tigers faced, Anttila did well in winning as many
as he did.
Kjeldsen, the only senior, was named the squad's Most Valuable Player for
the year. Connor Sutton, the team's second leading scorer, was selected as the
most improved player, while Sutton and Harold Robinson were elected co-captains
for l96O. Dave Houghton served as captain for l959.
However, the boy to watch next Fall will be Pete Hunt, who scored only two less
points than the rest of the team put together last season. His season total was 72
goals. And, as Pete is only a freshman, Coach Anttila has high hopes.
COP WATER POLO
COP ........ 2 i:'California .......... COP ........ l6 Fresno State .......... 5
COP ........ 24 Fresno JC ............ COP ........ 4 Long Beach State l7
COP ........ 7 iiOlympic Club COP ........ 9 iiAthens Club ..... .ll
COP ........ iiAthens Club ...... COP ........ 7 Cal Aggies ........,. 6
--.----. Alumni ,.-,.--,.,,,--,, lP.A. Tournamentl
23,2 ---- if cop ........ 13 Pac. war. Polo cl. io
COPIff.-.f' California .......... 'M' TOU"'a"'e""
COP -------- San Jose Stale ------ COP ........ i3 Stockton Col. ...... 5
COP ........ l3 fiOlympic Club tP.A.ToumamenfJ
'Northern California Water Polo League Game
:-,va-v n--1 Y
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Forward Dave Houghton l27l watches as Pacific's top scorer Pete Hunt fires u shot toward the Long
Beach goalie. The Long Beach guard tries vainly to stop the attempt.
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In pre-game warm up drills, Pacific goalie Harold Robinson blocks the shots thrown at him from all
directions. Harold was elected to the All-League second team. 1
A, .- I
,QI-Jil' ' If .
J- .Z '13
N 2 6. i yn S
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,: , ,
FIRST ROW, left to right: Coach Kieldsen. Gary Brinck, Leonard Beckers, Truman
Gates, Jack Schump, John Marks, and Wilt Patterson. SECOND ROW: Pete Hunt, Pat
Mealiffe, Gary Wykoff, Connor Sutton, Larry Jones, Bruce Browne, Kelly Kjeldsen.
This year's swimmers came in quality, not quantity, as Coach
Chris Kieldsen had some excellent performances from several of
the squad members, but not enough swimmers to fill all the
events in a meet and bring home the necessary second and third
place points. However, the Tiger splashers still finished with a
very successful season.
Faced with the pleasant situation of only two graduating sen-
iors and a great crop of experienced freshmen and sophomores
returning, Coach Kjeldsen looks forward to next season. Jim
Millar, a diver for the Tigers who was sidelined most of the
year by an injury, and Kelly Kjeldsen are the only seniors. Con-
nor Sutton, one of the squad's better performers, still has an-
other year of action, while freshman Pat Mealiffe will see a lot
more action. Pat was the team's most outstanding' performer,
being a consistent winner in the sprints, and beaten only once
in the lOO yard dash. According to Coach Kjeldsen, Pat is the
best freshman sprint man he has ever coached.
COP opened the season by dropping a close match to the S.F.
Olympic Club, 44-48, and two not so close meets to the Arden
Hills Swim Club, and Cal. Pacific defeated Treasure Island 68-
27, S.F. State 53-42, and Davis 48-46. The worst loss of the
season was to San Jose State. The Tigers also participated in the
Cal Aggie relays at Davis.
Coach Mel Moretti
FIRST ROW, left to right. Coach Moreth, Ron Helgesson, Carter Hanner, Larry Little, manager Bob
Downum. SECOND ROW: Larry Lauszus, Ed Nicolaus, Ken Stanley, Dick Walsh, Ron Loveridge, Mike
Coach Mel Moretti came up this year with Pacitic's best tennis squad in
many years. With only two graduating seniors, Captain Dick Walsh and Ron
Loveridge, and a strong group of freshmen and sophomores, the prospects
for the future indeed look bright. Ken Stanley, one of the Tigers top per-
formers, is only a sophomore.
The Tigers opened the season with a 7-O loss to Sacramento State, one of
the better teams in the area, but came back a few weeks later showing tre-
mendous improvement with a close 4-'5 decision by Sacramento. During the
first half of the season, the Bengal netters compiled a 3-3 record, beating St.
Mary's, Chico State, and USF, while dropping one to Santa Clara.
Cusanovich, Ernie Vrenios.
fi W f x . s-f 5
Dick Walsh Ron Loveridge Ken Stanley Larry Little
4- ' .Q-A, .
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A? , I ., ,vi I g
'- -ll '71 4 '
Coach Van Sweet, John Silveria, Frank Casas, Jack Bursch, Don Cockburn,
Jim Oliver, Mel Rumwell, and Frank Bearden.
Pacific's golfers fared somewhat better this year than last, with the addition
of some competent new and returning talent. i
Van Sweet's two top men were both returning Iettermen who sat out last
year's competition. Both were experienced, having seen considerable action V
in l958, and strengthened the squad considerably. John Silveria played in
the number one position while Frank Casas competed in the second slot.
The third and fourth men, Frank Bearden and Mel Rumwell, are both prom-
ising freshmen, with lots of talent, but a need for experience.
Van Sweet's biggest problem this season was a lack of practice time for
the team members. Afternoon labs and other activities reduced the squad's
Coach Van Sweet
John Silveria Mel Rumwel Frank Casas Frqnk Beg.-den
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Well, it's all over.
A great deal has taken place since that day last Spring when I learned I had
been elected Editor of the l96O Naranjado. Oh, Happy Day.
Since that time l have made plans, drawn dummies, appointed staffs, gotten
bids, become disgusted, arranged for a million pictures, written copy, lost sleep,
made enemies -- But would l do it all over again?
l sure as hell wouldn't.
But now it's done and l needn't get the full purple spot, it wasn't a one-man
job. From last June, when Molly, George, Bill, and I began the planning, to
the day the book came out, l have had a great deal of help.
Of those who contributed, a few were more than just helpers, they left their
mark on the book.
lan Van Gelder and Gary Lerner were more than excellent photographers.
Their ideas, patience, and suggestions are evident on almost every page.
But I hate to think of the time and trouble lan and Gary would have had if
they hadn't been assisted by our Photo Editor, A. Alan Hill, and our picture
scheduler, Sue McCaughey.
Judy Hanshue's art work and ideas gave this book a great deal of its person-
Sharon Daraskavich contributed generously of her time, skill, and knowledge
to help make copy deadlines.
Sharon Kenney did more actual work and had more ruined weekends and va-
cations than anyone else, because way back in July she consented to be the
l also want to thank Sally Anaclerio, sports, Ruth Bateman, Seniors and Senior
Awards, Brenda Black, Pacific Portals, Dian Midkiff, Living Groups, and Jo
Ann Chapton and Frances Cramer, organizations. '
Looking back, this is the kind of job you don't like to do, but you're very glad
you have done it.
JOHN BRINER, Editor
C.S.T.A., Phi Kappa Phi
P HAR MACY
Apotheretts, American Pharmaceutical Assn.
Spurs, 2, Spurs National Officer, 3, 4,
Knolens, 4, Drives Commissioner, 4,
Naranjado Staff, 4, Kappa Alpha Theta
Beta Beta Beta, Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Intramural Sports, Delta Upsilon
Autrey, Carl Scott-Stockton
Collegiate Methodist Fellowship,
Campus Conference on Religion
Azevedo, Vaima Denson
Balsley, James L.-Stockton
Beta Beta Beta
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Freshman Class Secy., Spurs, 2,
Home Economic Club, V.P. 2,
A.W.S. Standards Rep., P.S.A.
Social Chairman, 3, P.S.A. Sec. 4,
Knolens, 4, Who's Who in American
Universities and Colleges, Delta Gamma
Pan Hellenic Council, 3, 4, A.W.S. Rep.,
W.R.A. V.P. 4, Chairman, A.W.S. Housing
Conference, 4, CAPHER,
Delta Delta Delta, Pres. 4
Phi Mu Alpha,
Student Affairs Committee, 3,
Blue Key, V.P., Alpha Kappa Phi
Home Economics Club, Naranjado Staff,
Drives Commissioner, 3, Senior Class, Secy.,
Kappa Alpha Theta
Varsity Football, Pacific Weekly
Bateman, Ruth-Palto Alto
Rally Committee, I , Young Republicans,
Kappa Alpha Theta
Bayha, Barbara-Palto Alto
Rally Committee, Central Collegiate,
C.S.T.A., Delta Delta Delta
American Pharmaceutical Assn.,
Kappa Psi, Treas.
Phi Mu Alpha, Orchestra, Band
Transfer-Dra ke University
Rally Committee, Pacific Weekly,
Kappa Alpha Theta
Biagini, Gerald4San Francisco
American Pharmaceutical Assn., V.P., 4,
Newman Club, Phi Delta Chi,
Blackham, Carol-Ely, Nevada
C.S.T.A., A Capella, 2, 3, Homecoming
Publicity Chairman, Pan Hellenic Council,
Homecoming Princess, 2, Tau Kappa
Kappa, Pres., Delta Delta Delta
Blake, Nathan C.
A Capella, Alpha Kappa Phi
Bourgois, Johanne Gadaire-Stockton
Tau Kappa Kappa
Pi Kappa Delta, Debate Team,
Brink, Louise-San Jose
Rally Committee, Delta Gamma,
American Chemical Society
Phi Kappa Phi,
American Chemical Society, 3, 4,
American Pharmaceutical Assn.
Browning, Brenda Lou-Laguna Beach
Central Collegiate, Zeta Phi
Burkes, Francs Easterbrook-Los Gatos
Sophomore Class Secy., W.R.A., Sports
Manager, Mardi Gras Princess,
Delta Upsilon Girl, Delta Gamma
Burkes, Richard-San Jose
Student Social Control Board, 3, 4,
Chairman, P.S.A. Elections, 3, Intra-
Fraternity Council, Blue Key, Secy., Treas.,
Varsity Baseball, Delta Upsilon, V.-Pres.
Busher, Dorothy-San Francisco
Mu Phi Epsilon, 2, 4, Pi Kappa Lambda,
Junior Class Rep., "Y" lAsilomar Delegatel,
Chairman, Campus Conf. on Religion, 4,
Knolens, 4, Delta Gamma
Cameron, Albert Jr.-Stockton
Band, A Capella, Student Organist Guild
Alpha Epsilon Rho, KCVN,
Pacific Weekly, Alpha Kappa Phi
Chan, Ba rbara-Stockton
C.S.T.A. 3, 4.
Student Affairs Committee, Inter-
Fraternity Council, Alpha Kappa Lambda
Christopherson, Walt-Arlington Heights, lll
Pacific Weekly, Editor 4,
Studio Theater, Alpha Epsilon Rho, 3, 4,
Rally Committee, 3, Rho Lambda Phi
W.R.A., I, 2, Spurs, 2, Spurs Junior Adviser
Student Affairs Commission, Chairman,
A.W.S. Housing Conference Committee, 4,
Academic Standards Committee, 4,
Councelor, Covell Hall, Zeta Phi,
Who's Who in American University
Claydon, James-Los Gatos
Rally Committee, A.W.S., Treas, lst V.P.,
Delta Gamma, C.S.T.A.
C.S.T.A. Delta Gamma
Corcoran, Margaret-San Luis Obispo
A Capella, C.S.T.A., Mu Phi Epsilon, 3,4,
Knolens, 4, Chapel Committee, 3,
Phi Kappa Phi, 4, Deseret Club,
Covell Hall, Section Pres,
Corder, Donald Ray-Manteca
Coveny, Burke-Los Angeles
Inter-Dorm Council, Secy., Pacific Theater,
Canterbury Club, Social Board of Control
Ski Club, Alpha Kappa Phi,
Daulton, Shirley-Yuba City
Rally Committee, West Hall, Treas. I,
Spurs, 2, A.W.S., Cor. Secy., 3, Election
Chairman, 4, "Y" Executive Council,
C.S.T.A., Pres. 4, Delta Gamma
De LaHunt, Dianne-Arbuckle
Rally Committee, Young Republicans,
Philosophy Club, 3, Newman Club, Secy.,
C.S.T.A., 3, 4, W.R.A., Zeta Phi
Varsity Football, Captain I96O, Block P,
Pres. 4, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Secy.,
Who's Who in American Universities
Derby, Pamela-Los Gatos
Cantabury Club, Rally Committee,
Junior Class Treas., Organizations
Commissioner, 4, Kappa Alpha Theta
Destaoff, Tanya-La Puente
Opera, Studio Theater, 3, 4, Mu Phi Epsilon,
a Capella, Zeta Phi
Dodge, Carolyn Taylor-Stockton
Mu Phi Epsilon
C.S.T.A.,' Alpha Theta Tau
Transfer-University of California
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Downun, Robert-Pacific Grove
Varsity Basketball, Block P, Delta Upsilon
Drysdale, Mary Ann-Orinda
Ski Club, Rally Committee, "Y"
Drysda le, Tonia-Van Nuys
H I STORY
C.S.T.A., 5, P.S.A. Social Committee,
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Fowler, William-San Jose
Freshman Class President, Varsity Football,
Chairman of P.S.P.A., Senior Class Pres.,
Delta Upsilon, Chairman Homecoming
Decorations, Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities
C.S.T.A., 3, 4, Pacific Weekly, "Y", I, 2, 3,
Grace Wesley Fellowship, I, 2, 3
C.S.T.A., 3, 4, Newman Club
Fridall, Barbara-San Mateo
Spurs, 2, Junior Class, Sec'y., A.W.S. Big
and Little Sister Chairman, 4, Homecoming
Princess, I, Kappa Alpha Theta
Rally Committee, 2, C.S.T.A., Sec'y., 3,
Pacific Weekly, Copy Editor, Pan Hellenic
Council, Knolens, 4, Delta Gamma
Newman Club, Rally Committee
Mu Phi Epsilon
Gledhill, Bruce--Mill Valley
Yell Leader, Delta Upsilon
American Chemical Society, Alpha Chi Sigma
Griffin, Marlo-Page, Arizona
VHYSIIY TENNIS? VBYSITY Wafef POIO, Sfafldafds Beta Beta Beta, American Chemical Society,
Committee, 4, C.S.T.A., 3, 4, Rally
Committee, 3, 4, Rho Lambda Phi, 3, 4
Phi M Alpha Sinfonia, 2, 3, 4, Band, 2, 3, 4,
Eggen, Rosemary-Garden Grove
Pacific Weekly, Circulation Editor, American
Marketin Association' Theater Productions,
Covell Hall, Section Manager
Pi Kappa Delta, Debate Team, Who's Who
in American Universities and Colleges
C.S.T.A. 2, 3, 4, Naranjado Staff, 4,
American Pharmaceutical Association,
3, 4, 5, Kappa Psi, 4, 5, South Hall,
Assistant Senior Resident
American Pharmaceutical Association, 3,
Phi Delta Chi
American Pharmaceutical Association, Sec'y
Lambda Kappa Sigma, V.P., Mardi Gras
Delta Delta Delta
Varsity Football, Block P
Grothe, Mary Alice-La Puente
a Capella 2, 3, Rally Committee, Orchestra
Alpha Kapppa Lambda, Newman Club
Gurich, Theodore-San Francisco
Delta Uppsilon, Theater Productions
Blue Key, Chairman, C.C.R.
Engineering Society, Pres.
Hanson, MeIvindSan Francisco
Hawkins, Wayne-Summit City
Varsity Football, Block P, Rho Lambda Phi
Helbert, David-La Habra
Helgesson, Ronald-Palo Alto
Alpha Kappa Phi
Kappa Alpha Theta
C.S.T.A., Delta Gamma
Rally Committee, C.S.T.A., Pacific Weekly,
Copy Editor, "Y", Young Republicans,
Hill, A. Alan-Palo Alto
Pacific Weekly, 3, Chairman Homecoming
Parade, 3, Naranjado, 4, Chairman Academic
Standards Committee, 4, Senior Class V.P.,
Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Phi, Pres., Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges
Kappa Psi, Historian, American
Hubb, Dyan Brown-Palo Alto
C.S.T.A., Rally Committee, Kappa Alppha
Hubb, Gary-Los Angeles
Varsity Football, Delta Upsilon
P.S.A. Drives Commissioner, 2, P.S.A.
Organizations Commissioner, 3, Rally
Committee, Orchestra, Pom Pon Girl, 3, 4,
Rally Committee, Young Republicans, "Y",
C.S.T.A., Kappa Alpha Theta
lvers, Ginger-Lovelock, Nevada
Phi Kappa Phi, 3, 4, Pi Kappa Delta, Pres.,
4, Covell Hall, Pres., 3, Wesley Fellowship,
P.S.A. V.P., 4, Judiciary Committee, 4,
Chapel Committee, Publicity Chairman,
Knolens 4, Who's Who in American Colleges
Johanson, Sonja-San Francisco
C.S.T.A., Kappa Alpha Theta
C.S.T.A., Delta Gamma
C.S.T.A., 3, 4, Philosophy Club
Newman Club, C.S.T.A., 3, 4, Knolens, 4,
Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta
Kaufman, Paul-Brooklyn, N.Y.
Phi Kappa Phi, Hillel Pres., Rho Lambda
Phi, Theater Productions
American Pharmaceutical Association
Kelley, Douglas-St. Helena
Bluel Key 4, Student Affairs Committee 4,
Judiciary Committee 4, Phi Mu Alpha,
Pacific Weekly, Business Manager 4,
a Capella, Band, Ski Club, Alpha Kappa Phi
K i pp, Ma rga ret-Stoc kton
Mu Phi Epsilon, C.S.T.A., Band
Kitay, Jerry-San Diego
Alpha Epsilon Rho, Pacific Weekly 4,
Alpha Kappa Lambda
a Capella, Madrigal Singers, Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia, De Molay Club, Band, Drum Major
Beta Beta Beta, Varsity Water Polo 2, 3, 4,
Swimming, "Y" Cabinet, Block P 2, 3, 4,
American Chemical Society
Laddish, Robert Jr.-Berkeley
Pacific Weekly, Business Manager 3,
Communications Board, Alpha Kappa Phi
Lamonica, Fra ncis-Stockton
Kandeck, Sharon Robinson-Stockton
Newman Club, Aquatic Club, Alpha Theta
Tau,' Transfer-University of California
Varsity Football, Block P, Delta Upsilon
C.S.T.A., 3, 4
Newman Club,' American Pharmaceutical
Association, Beta Beta Beta, Apotherettes
a Capella, Cantabury Club, Phi Mu Alpha,
Pres., 4, Pi Kappa Lambda 4, Phi Kappa Phi
4, Madrigal Singers, Music Education
Phi Mu Alpha, Treas., Band, Orchestra,
Student Affairs Commissioner, P.S.A. Pres.,
Blue Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Varsity Tennis,
Pi Kappa Delta, "Y", Alpha Kappa Phi
Lynn, James David-San Mateo
Central Wesley Fellowship
McGee, Nancy-Los Angeles
"Y" Cabinet, Covell Hall, Section Pres.,
Methodist Student Movement Council
Alpha Kappa Phi
Rally Committee, a Capella, C.S.T.A.,
Opera 2, 3, "Y" I, 2, Delta Gamma
Malpasuto, Joseph-Van Nuys
Block P, Pres, I, Philosophy Club, Varsity
Football, Blue Key, Rho Lambda Phi
Market Club, 3, 4
Martinnez, Caryn Irene-Stockton
Phi Kappa Phi
Mathews, Sue Jo-Firebaugh
Delta Delta Delta
C.S.T.A,, Delta Delta Delta
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Alpha Kappa Phi
Cantabury Club, C.S.T.A., 3, 4,
Ski Club, Rally Committee, I,
Young Republicans, 3
Mitchell, Carol Cruz-Stockton
Newman Club, 3, 4, C.S.T.A., 3, 4
Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3, 4, Phi Kappa Phi 4,'
Knolens, 4, Band, Anderson "Y", 2, 3,
A.W.S. Election Committee, Zeta Phi
C.S.T.A., 4, "Y" 3, W.R.A., 3,
Zeta Phi Transfer-Pomona College
Nelson, Anne E. Wassenaar-Netherlands
Beta Beta Beta, Anderson "Y", Zeta Phi
Phi Kappa Phi, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 4,
Alpha Lambda Delta lCharter Memberl, 4,
Spurs, 2, Knolens, 4, Chapel Committee, 4,
"Y" Cabinet, 3, 4,' Zeta Phi, Covell Hall,
Niles, Ellen-Santa Rosa
O'Connor, Virginia--Lower Lake
Mu Phi Epsilon, Band, Composers Club
Olson, Robert Colby-Oakland
Philosophy Club, "Y"
C.S.T.A., 3, 4, Newman Club, V,P., 4,
Knolens, 4, Alpha Lambda Delta, 4, Phi
Kappa Phi, Transfer-Stockton Junior
Osgood, William-Pacific Grove
Cantabury Club, Young Republicans,
Alpha Kappa Phi
Ottoson, Roy-Paso Robles
Paris, Nancy-Los Angeles
Honor Code Committee, Chapel Committee
4, Covell Hall, Counselor 4, Delta Gamma
Varsity Football, Rho Lambda Phi
Pearce, Lynette-Boise, Idaho
Covell Hall, Treas., Knolens, 4, Covell
Hall, Counselor, 4, Central Collegiates, 3, 4
Transfer-Boise Junior College
Peck, Mary Ann-Sacramento
Peter, Eleanor-Santa Barbara
Mu Phi Epsilon, 3, 4, a Capella, Spurs,
C.S.T.A., 3, 4, Covell Hall, Counselor, 4,
Delta Delta Delta
Phi Delta Chi, American Pharmaceutical
Transfer--University of California
Band, Mu Phi Epsilon, Covell Hall,
Varsity Football, 3, 4, Transfer-Menlo
Poor, Charles-Danvers, Mass.
Alpha Kappa Lambda
American Pharmaceutical Association,
Kappa Psi, 4, 5
Student Affairs Committee, 4,' C.S.T.A., 3, 4
Cantabury Club,' Home Economics Club
Phi Kappa Phi, 3, 4, Blue Key 4,' Phi Sigma
Tau, 4, Council Religious Activities, Pres.,
Academic Standards Committee, Studio
Reed, David Michael-Stockton
C.S.T.A., Delta Gamma
Rehn, John Richard-Stockton
Kappa Psi, Pres., American Pharmaceutical
Roberson, Ernest-San Diego
Pacific Weekly, Ski Club, "Y", Alpha
Roberts, Mary May-Wilmington
a Capella, Covell Hall, House Manager,
P.S.A. Treas., 4, P.S.A. Rally Commissioner,
3, Yell Leader, 3, 4, Delta Upsilon
Band, Alpha Kappa Phi
Yell Leader, 4, Theater Productions,
Sam, Lucille-Lehurz, Nevada
American Pharmaceutical Association,
Phi Delta Chi, Sec'y,, Historian
Sanguinettl, Carol Ma rie-Stockton
Sapp, Robert-Mill Valley
Scheu, Nancy-Laguna Beach
Schwartz, Edward-San Jose
Varsity Football, Blue Key, Pho Lambda
Schwartz, Patricia-San Leandro
Rally Committee, Kappa Alpha Theta
Varsity Football, Block P, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Baseball, 2, 3, 4
Omega Phi Alpha,' Kappa Psi, Tennis, I, 2
Block P, 3, 4, Phi Epsilon Kappa, 3, 4,
Phi Delta Chi
Mu Phi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Lambda,
Phi Kappa Phi
Smith, Joan Wemple-Dorris
Spurs 2, A.W.S. Publicity Chairman,
C.S.T.A., Delta Gamma
Civil Engineering Club 3, 4, Alpha Kappa
American Chemical Society
Soule, Patricia-Honolulu, Hawaii
Rally Committee,' Hawaiian Club, Pres., 4,
C.S.T.A., Pacific Weekly, Reporter
Varsity Football, Block P, Delta Upsilon
"Y" Pres., Phi Epsilon Kappa, Pres., Deseret
Club, Blue Key, Who's Who in American
Universities and Colleges, Varsity Basketball,
I, 2, 3, Block P
Stark, Marie-San Jose
Rally Committee, Senior Class Treas.,
Upsilon Girl, 4
Stocking, Linda Getchell-Redding
Beta Beta Beta, V.P., Delta Gamma
Sublett, John-Los Altos
Blue Key, Pres., 4,' Student Affairs
Committee, 3, 4, Chapel Committe
Chairman, 3, Phi'Sigma Tau, Central Wesley
Fellowship, Pres., 2
Engineering Club 4, Transfer-Stockton
Alpha Epsilon Delta,' Mu Phi Epsilon,
Beta Beta Beta, Philosophy Club
C.S.T.A., V.P., 3, Zeta Phi, Pres., A.W.S.
Madrigal Singers, C.S.T.A. Secy., Pres.,
Mu Phi Epsilon, 3, 4, V.P., A Capella,
Opera, Covell Hall, Judicial Chairman
Phi Delta Chi,
American Pharmaceutical Assn.
Varsity Basketball, Newman Club, Pres.,
Phi Delta Chi
Towell, David-Bronxvllle, N.Y.
Varsity Track, Rally Committee, Pacific
Weekly, Fine Arts Editor, Social Board
of Control, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Block P,
Inter7Fraternity Council, Rho Lambda Phi
"Y" Pres., Phi Mu Alpha, A Capella,
Philosophy Club, Pacific Pre-Medical
Fraternity, Alpha Kappa Phi
Mu Phi Epsilon, A Capella
Theta Alpha Phi, Fallon House,
Stage Manager, Pacific Theater
Vallier, Fred Jr:-Watsonville
Phi Kappa Phi
Vaughn, Mona Claire-Berkeley
Pom-Pon Girl, Covell Hall V.P.,
Philosophy Club, "Y" Cabinet
Varsity Sports, Delta Upsilon
Spurs 2, C.S.T.A. 3, 4, Student Affairs
Committee 3, Academic Standards
Committee 4, A.W.S. Standards Rep.,
Waterman, Lynne-Sherman Oaks
Spurs 2, Theta Alpha Phi, Secy.-Treas.,
Pacific Theater, Rally Committee , 2,
Fallon House, Delta Gamma, Who's Who
in American Universities and Colleges
Phi Kappa Phi, Knolens, Kappa Alpha Theta
Alpha Epsilon Rho, Pres., Blue Key,
Alpha Kappa Phi, KCVN, Station Mgr.,
Pacific Weekly 3, 4, Who's Who in
American Universities and Colleges
Wegener, Henry Jr.-Pittsburg
Beta Beta Beta, Delta Upsilon
Weise, Ann-Kensington, Md.
Phi Kappa Phi, Chapel Committee,
"YU, Zeta Phi, Band
Whitmire, Carol Billings-Stockton
C.S.T.A., Philosophy Club
Wilber, Bryan-Fallon, Nevada
Williams, Richard I I-Ontario
DeMolays, Alpha Epsilon Rho
Willoughby, Elaine Garbalino-Sacramento
Pacific Theater, Alpha Theta Tau
Naranjado Staff , 2, W.R.A. Pres. 3,
Zeta Phi, Pres., 3, A.W.S. Governing
Board, A.W.S. Election Chairman, C.S.T.A.
Wilson, David-San Jose
Blue Key 3, 4, Phi Mu Alpha 2, 3, 4,
Yell Leader 3, Junior Class VP., A Capella,
Homecoming Queen Chairman, Madrigal
Singers, Social Board of Control, Pacific
Theater, Who's Who in American Uni-
versities and Colleges, Alpha Kappa Phi
A.W.S., Pacific Weekly, "Y" Cabinet
Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma Tau, Secy,-Treas.
Wood, David-Stockton -
American Chemical Society
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Wright, Mary Jane
Wright, James LeRoy-Stockton
C.S.T.A., V,P, 4, Phi Kappa Phi
Kappa Psi, American Pharmaceutical Assn.
Band 2, 3, Orchestra
Zentner, Kenneth-Los Banos
Abadie, Carolyn 172
Abe, Kiyoe 202
Adams, Dorothy 167
Adams, Leda 167
Adams, Pat 202
Adams, R. Bruce
Aflague, Tony 191
Agee, Linda 172
Agee, Susan 165
Aghazarian, Aris 202
Aghazarian, Nurhan 202
Ahtye, Edna 203
Aiken, Ben 139
Aiken, Lionel 198
Akers, Beth 125,167
Alberti, Del 125,195
Allen, Joseph 200
Alstrom, Charles 193
Altman, Jim 195
Alverson, Nancy 172
Anacleria, Sally 125,167
Ancillati, Nadine 169
Andrews, Pepper 163
Anichkav, Marena 163
Apgar, John 198
Archer, Gary 198
Arena, Javier 191
Armbruster, Diane 172
Armell, Liz 179
Armstrong, Nancy 163
Armstrong, Sandra 172
Arnesen, Norman 200
Arveson, Karen 172
Attaway, Carol 172
Atterbury, Malcolm 198
Auld, Susan 172
Austin, Elise 165
Babb, Mary 172
Bagdasarian, Judy 172
Bakan, Lloyd 191
Baker, Bev 128,163
Baker, lrene 172
Baldock, Earl 200
Bancroft, Mike 187
Bardin, Sue 163
Baker, Edith 172
Barker, Nancy 172
Barker, Stella 123,125,163
Barklow, Judy 165
Barnes, Fred 189
Barnes, Ronnie 200
Barnett, Thomas 202
Barron, Janet 129,167
Bartell, Madliene 172
Barton, Barbara 172
Barton, Bertha 202
Bass, Richard 212
Bateman, Ruth 167
Bayha, Barbara 165
Beagle, Kathryn 172
Beatti, Janet 172
Beaver, Wallace 202
Beck, Daniel 198
Beckers, Leonard 200
Beckie, Donald 187
Beckler, S. R.
Beckman, Danna 172
Beckwith, Beth 172
Beeler, Carole 172
Bellini, Michael 193
Belrose, Par 202
Bender, Jean 167
Bennett, Dorothy 172
Benna, Suzanne 172
Berliner, Art 200
Berry, Diane 172
Berry, Judy 161
Besson, Susan 169
Beyer, John 189
Biagini, Jerry 193
Blaker, Elizabeth 172
Blackham, Carol 165
Blakley, David 189
Blankenship, Karen 172
Blas, Merv 193
Blosser, Jill 179
Bocci, Maria 172
Bodley, Margaret 124,163
Bolayan, Judy 172
Bollinger, Mor 163
Bonsey, Kay 1?2,179
Boathby, Dale 200
Borch, Kay 179
Bottano, Nadine 172
Bowen, Robin 200
Bowman, Kirk 195
Boynton, Sally 202
Bozich, Penelope 169
Bradley, Nicholas 198
Brambier, Richard 198
Bramlott, Joanne 172
Bishop, Janis 172
Bielefeld, Karen 179
Bigornia, Erlinda 172
Black, Brenda 167
Black, Grace 202
Brayton, Florence 202
Bridgewater, Pat 172
Briggs, Mary 172
Brinck, Gary 191
Briner, John 189
Brink, Louise, 163
Brock, Bill 198
Brock, Susan 163
Braokhart, Sharon 202
Brower, Mary Ellen 165
Brown, Carolina 172
Brown, FeBe 165
Brown, Janise 172
Brown, Juyce 167
Brown, Richard 202
Brown, Shirley 172
Brown, Sue-Ellen 172
Brawing, Martha 172
, Howell 198
Brumbaugh, James 191
Brun, Sallie 172
Bryan, Velda 172
Bryce, Carol 172
Burford, L nne
Burk, Marles 163
Burkes, Richard 191
Burns, Pat 165
Burr, Mary 163
Bursch, Jack 191
Busch, Dorothy 172
Bush, James 200
Busher, Dorothy 163
Butler, Kathy 172
Butterbaugh, Barbara 167
Byrne, Bernice 172
Cameron, Albert 202
Campbell, Ellen 172
Campbell, Judy 172,188
Carlson, Claire 165
Carlson, Conalee 202
Carr, Marlene 172
Carter, Gerald 195
Cartwright, Elizabeth 172
Carver, Joanne 172
Cavanagh, Catherine 172
Chaptan, Ja-Ann 172
Cheek, Sandra 172
Cheney, Jesse 187
Chiapelone, Charlotte 172
Childs, George 200
Chipman, John 200,216
Choisser, DeAna 173
Chong, Gerald 198,l24,12
Christenson, Marilyn 173
Christophersen, Walter 195
Chu, Mung He
Church, Diane 173
Cia, Ronald 200
Ciampi, Norman 197
Clapham, Judy 173
Clark, Charles 202
Clark, Martha 173
Clark, Sandra 169,179
Clark, Oliver 202
Clay, Betty 173
Clayton, James 200
Cliff, Roberta 173
Coffin, Linda 202
Cohn, Steve 189
Collins, Alissandra 165
Combs, Alan 193
Connelly, Corrinne 163
Cook, Degar 198
Coolidge, Mary 202
Coolures, Margo 163
Cooper, Pam 173
Coop, Sally 179
Corcoran, Peg 173
Covey, Eileen 173
Cox, Arlene 173
Cramer, Frances 173
Crandall, Shirley 193
Crane, Robert 195
Crawford, Val 173
Crigler, Lynn 124,128
Crosby, Michael 189-
Crasina, Maria 200
Crowell, Kathy 203
Culber, Michael 198
Cundiff, Ralph 202
Currier. Gay 173
Curtis, Colleen 169
Curtis, Robert 200
Cusanvich, Michael 198
Dalrymple, Thomas 199
Danis, Irving 197
Daraskovich, Sharon 179
Daniels, Linda 173
DeRoza, Gail Ann 173
Doulton, Shirley 163
Davidson, Lester E. 199
Davis, Claire E. 73
Davis, Marion E. 173
Davis, Rosalind 203,202
DeAngeles, Jan 173
Delienedetti, Geraldine 202
DeLaHunt, Dianne 169
Delfanti, Gianfranco 202
DeLong, Duane 200
Denton, Robert 202
Depooli, Betty Ann
Derby, Marsha Kay 179
Derby, Pamela 167,125
Desatoff, Tanya Ann 169
Deubner, Bill 189
Devol, Margaret 202
Dietz, Claudio 169
Dill, Carol 173
Dinkelman, Carol Ann 173
Dinwiddie, Helen 173
Dixon, Mabel 173
Dohrmann, Mary 163
Dollarhide, Donald D.
Donning, John 202
Doran, Stephanie 165
Dow, Deborah Ann
Dowd, James 187
Downuin, Robert 191
Dreyfus, Lynn 173
Drobnick, Jane 173
Drury, Robin 165
Drysdale, Mary Ann 173
Dubnick, Amold 202
Duckl-torn, Jerry 187
Duecher, Thomas 202
Dufton, Lynne Ann 173
Dughi, Wayne C.
Dunlavy, Karen 173
Dykstra, Linda L. 173
Dyson, Kendall 201
Eckhart, Robert 189
Edleman, Susan 1,73
Easterbrook, Fran 163
Easterbrook, Martha 163
Edwards, Joan 169
Eggen, Rosemary 173
Ellis, Patricia 163
Empey, Michael 202
Engdahl, Lynn 202
England, Joyce 165
Eproson, Joan 173
Ernst, Mary 179
Esterline, Joyce L. 173
Eubank, Carla Lee
Evans, Dorothy 202
Evans, Melba 163
Evans, Miriam C.
Evinger, Loren L.
Faber, Lila 173
Farley, Billy 199
Farnum, Robert 191
Farrell, Rosemary 179
Farris, Tom 187
Fafrell, Donald 202
Fassero, Lee Ann 173
Fegtly, Judith 173
Felix, John 191
Fell, Douglas 199,216
Femandes, Rose 173
Ferrin, Bonnie Mae
Fili i, Robert
Fink, Carl 193
Finos, Mel 193
Fisher, Gale 173
Fitschen, Maureen 173
Flores, Tam 216
Fong, Leo 202
Fong, Patricia 173
Fong, Terry 193
Forbes, Ronald 187
Fowler, William 191,129,124
Fox, Janet 173
Francis, Joyce 173
Francis, Marlene 173
Frank, Tom 187
Frazeo, Jeanette 173
French, Jah 201
Fridell, Barbara 167
Frodin, Sharon 202
Frost, Norma 167
Funkhouser, Thomas 203
Furniss, Jean 173
Gabbert, Lloyd D.
Gacer, Richard H.
Gadber , Dennis L.
Gale, Phillip S. 189
Gallion, Margarett R.
Gallo, Richard J.
Galvez, llka M. 173
Gant, Douglas W. 201
Ganzer, Anne M. 173
Garcia, Leonardo A.
Gardner, Bonnie D. 173
Gardner, James 201
Garibotto, Merven J.
Gatiss, Jr. Robert 199
Garvey, Richard C.
George, Carol A. 163
Gereb, Alfred N. 189
Gerard, Mabel fPollyi
Gerhardt, Gretchen M. 163
Ghiglieri, Sylvia M.
Ghiorso, Carol J. 174
Giambruno, Richard A. 193
Gianelli, Mrs. Dorothea
Gianetti, Harold J.
Giannini, Bernadine C. 174
Gibbons, Jr. Erwin E.
Gibbs, Judith L. 169
Gibson, Robert H. 193
Giggy, Carole A.
Giggy, Frederick D.
Gilfillan, Asa D.
Gilfillan, Marlene l.
Gillespie, Julia W.
Gist, Judy H. 174
Glahn, George A.
Glassford, Gary W.
Gleason, Gerald O.
Glenn, Sharon 174
Glover, John O.
Glover, Sue A.
Gold, Carole B.
Gold, Sharon K. 202
Goldberg, Badaara J. 169
Gaiden, Judith L. 174
Golden, Melvin R.
Goldsmith, Doris H.
Goldstein, Donald B.
Goltz, Jarilyn J.
Gong, Frank 201
Gong, Joyce 174
Gonos, Mary E. 202
Gonos, Peter E. 202
Gonsalves, Gerald O. 201
Gooch, Zora L.
Good, Louise C. 165
Goodell, Wayne A. 202
Goodenough, Ruth T.
Goodman, Wanda J.
Goodwin, Mary L.
Gordon, Frederick G. 216
Gordon, Virginia 165
Gorman,Darby L. 179
Goto, Marc 187
Goux, Robert W.
Gowen, Alton B.
Grab, Louie J.
Graham, Edward L.
Graham, Jeanne G.
Graham, Pattiann 179
Gronnel, Martha J. 174
Grant, Glenda C. 174
Grasham, Ross H.
Gray, Julian R.
Green, Carol 174
Green, Lois Ann 174
Green, Nancy C. 174
Green, Richard L.
Green, Silas W.
Grenne, Elizabeth 174
Greenwood, Richard S.
Griffin, Marla M. 165
Griffitt, Ruth H.
Grindrod, Helen M.
Gritts, Joy C. 199
Gritz, Jenny D.
Grohs, Robert L.
Gross, Phyllis P.
Gross, Susan K.
Gathe, Mary Alice 169
Groves, Timothy C. 201
Guadagnolo, Jr. Wm. L. 187
Guerrero, Mary Ann
Gullette, Edward E.
Gunn, Karen E.
Gunter, Catherine M. 179,88
Gurich, Ted 191
Haapala, Margaret 174
Haberland, Coterine S. 174
Hagan, Georgia D. 174
Hale, Susan F.
Hall, Harold H. 199
Hall, Loyal H. Jr.
Hall, Natalie Grace
Hall, Philip L. 202
Haluska, Jan C.
Hamilton, Brooks W.
Hammat, Elizabeth 174
Hancock, 1 11 ,Joel Casey 202
Hand, Doris D.
Hanner, Carter C. 197
Hanner, Martha A. 174
Hansen, Margaret A. 174
Hanshue, Judy 167
Hanson, James C. 202
Hanson, Melvin C.
Hanson, Nancy H.
Hanson. Neil M. 201
Hanson, Robert L.
Harder, Judith M. 163
Hardin, Carol J. 174
Hawkins, Wayne 195,201
Heakin, Herry 167
Hechler, Peter 201
Hector, Willie 210
Hefner, Gwen 179
Heibel, Ruth 174
Heil, Richard 189
Heinrich, Philip 201
Helgesson, Ronald 189
Hemphill, Zoe 169
Henander, Richard 199,216
Henderson, Geraldine 167
Henderson, Joyce 202
Henderson, Judy 165
Henson, Judy 174
Hepburn, Beth 174
Herb, Susan 163
Herrell, Janet 174
Hicks, Robert 216
Higdon, Roger 201,216
Higgs, Sara 174
Hill, Allan 129,189
Hill, Bruce 202
Hill, Katherine 174
Hill, Monte 195
Hinman, Gary 183
Hite, Elaine 174
Hiura, Daniel 187
Hackman, Ann 163
Hoff, Leslie 163
Hoffman, Carroll 174
Hogan, Michael 199
Hague, Diane 174
Hohman, Marlene 174
Holqopa, Marilyn 128,167
Holmes, Susan 174
Hood, Kathy 174
Hoogendyk, John 199
Hopkins, Jean 165
Houghton, David 191
Howell, Carolyn 174
Hubb, Gary 197,210
Hudson, Donna 163
Hudson, Gibson 195
Huffman, Linda 169
Huizenga, Ann 174
Hunt, Peter 199
Hunter, Phillip 189
Hunter, Wayne 191
Huntington, Edith 174
Hyde, James 202
Ing, Winston 210
Imrie, Betty 167
Iredale, Dorothy 175
Isetti, Duane 216,217
lvers, Giner 123,124,175
Jacklich, George L.
Jackson, Robert L.
Jackson, Virginl W.
Jacobs, Karl W.
Jacobs, William H.
Jacobsen, Carl A. 199
Jacobsen, Ellen A. 174
Jacobsen, Georgia L.
Jacoby, Julia E. 174
Jantzen, J. Marc Jr. 189
Jenkins, Marsha J. 179
Jensen, Jerry I.
Johanson, Sonja A. 167
Johns, Joyce 174
Johnsen, Gwen A. 167
Johnson, Carolyn Jean
Johnson, Clifford H. 202
Johnson, Ethel C.
Johnson, Gary C.
Johnson, Georgianno A. 174
Johnson, Joanne K. 174
Johnson, Loretta J.
Johnson, M. Elesa
Johnson, Minnie A.
Johnson, Ralph R. 199
Johnston, Herbert B.
Jones, Barbara A. 174
Jones, Carolyn G.
Jones, Janet M.
Jones, Jay R. 179
Jones, Kathryn L. 174
Jones, Lawrence L.
Jones, Ronalo E. 201
Jones, Roy M.
Jordan, Judith D. 174
Jordan, Julie 174
Jordan, Katherine K. 174
Jordan, Lavona lColene1 202
Joy, Peggy L. 202
Juan, Linda B.
Jue, Eddie L.
Juraoh, Anthony M.
Kaetzer, Jocelyn L.
Kahle, Geraldine E.
Kahn, Mel K. 201
Kalamaras, Peter A.
Kale, Josephine L.
Kammerer, Carlton C. 191
Kanninen, Rebecca H. 175
Kordashian, Barbara H. 163
Karger, Frank S. Jr.
Kass, David L.
Kaufman, Gary J.
Kaufman, Paul H. 195
Kawada, Allan Q
Kawasaki, Kiyoshi 202
Kay, James M. .
Keller, Carolyn S. 175
Keller, Douglas D. 189
Keller, Edward W. 201
Keller, Melvin L.
Kelley, Brent P.
Kelly, Joyce F.
Kelly, Leila A.
Kelly, Linda L. 175
Kelly, Patti Lee 163
Kelly, Patsy A. 175
Kelly, William Henry
Kendall, Joseph Parsons 201
Keniston, Jean Elizabeth 175
Kennon, Nolo Jorday
Kennedy, Bruce Balch 189
Kenney, Sharon 167
Kent, lvar 199
Kern, Betty Ann
Kezar, Pricilla Harman
Kibby, Richard Dean
Kigunda, John Githi
Kilgore, Barbara Helon 165
Kimberlin, Robert Hall
King, David Allyn
King, David Lloyd
King, George Martin 191
Kingston, Nellie Aileon
Kinietz, Mary 175
Kipp, Margaret Louise
Kipp, Ronald Tompkins
Kirdar, Nemir 201
Kirk, Kenyon Beverley
Kirk, Martha Ann 163
Kirkpatrick, Betty 169
Kirscherman, Patricia Ann 175
Kishi, Thais K. 175
Kitay, Jerry C. 187
Kite, Milton Glarville 202
Kjeldsen, C. Kelly 191
Kjeldsen, Kenneth Lewis 191
Klein, Robert Charles 199
Kloin, Robert Vincent
Kleinschmiclt, Bernard James 191
Klingenberg, Gerald Francis 203
Knight, Lela Jane 175
Knight, Sally lren 175
Koe, Max B.
Koehler, Judith Jeanette 175
Koelkebeck, R. Ellen
Koenigsberger, Stan Marc
Kohlen, Charles Louis
Kolika, Jean Helen
Kollenborn, Marjorie May 175
Koppen, Penny 175
Kramer, Jean Ruth
Krampe, Donald Edward
Kreiss, L. Allen
Kurtz, Burt M.
Kurtz, Sandra Lynn 175
Kutzer, William Foley 216
Kwate, David Milton
Laddish, Robert F. 189
Lages, J. David
Laird, Andrew K.
Laird, Jim Porter
Lake, Theodore Prentice 191
Lamm, Janet lren 175
Lammers, Trudie Janet 167
Lamonica, Carol Ann
Lamonica, Frances Elizabeth
Lampton, Floy William 197
Landeck, Sharon Robinson 167
Lander, Charles Rex 210
Landl, Janice Gayle 176
Lane, Nat J.
Lang, Karen Etta 175
Langille, Robinson LaWayne 197
Langenback, John Oliver
Laningham, Truman E.
Lcpp, Linda Ann 175
Larkey, Suzanne Elizabeth
Larson, Marjorie Susan
Larsen, Beverl Marleen
Latour, Jean-lilaul George
Lau, George Gan
Lauffenbuerger, James Edward
Laurain, Jack J.
Lauszus, Lawrence 199
Lawrence, Enola May 175
Lawrence, Judy 175
Lawrence, Paul Wilbur
Lawrence, Robert D. 191
Lawseth, Ellen 203
Lawson, Beverly J.
Leach, David P. 193
Leach, William Joseph
Leos, Bernie Frances
Leasure, Larry Helbert
Lee, Hanley Wong
Lee, John Hamlin
Lee, Lynn M.
Leem,Mary Beth 163
Lee, Maida Titherington
Leech, Judith Diane 163
Lefever, Jean B.
Lefever, Lawrence Hugh
Lefler, Clyde J.
Lehner, Dorene 175
Lehr, Kenneth Robert
Leicht Vero 203
Leigh, Diane Elizabeth
Lemos, Sally Joan 169
Leonard, Brent Louis 199
Leonard, James Colton 201
Leonard, Lewis Dornan
Leonard, Lionel Russell
Lerner, Gary Edward 189
Leuteneker, Tam Car 195
Levin, Delores Jean
Lew, Anthony L.
Lewis, Chet Culling
Lewis, David Ralph 199
Lewis, lrma L.
Lewis, Kathleen 175
Lewis, L. Helen
Lewis, Stephen Thomas 203
Liang, Kenneth Ching-Tsang
Lile, Robert Charles
Lille Patricia Jayne 165
Lind, Marion Carol
Linholm, Stan Harrison
Lindlhe, Cynthia Lou
Lindquist, Carole Marcia
Lindsey, Dennis Marshall
Little, Larry Joe
Little, Clayton, K
Little, John Grubbs 199
Little, Stanley Rosco
Littleton, Gerald Edwin
Lobb, Joseph Carr
Lobenberg, Mary M.
Loewen, Helena M.
Logan, Thelma L. 203
Loker, Charles W.
Long, Benjamin F.
Long, Patsy Lee 175
Long, Robert L. 195
Loofburrow, David T. 191
Lopez, John l.
Lorenson, Lynn Marie
Lopez, Raymond 191
Loveridge, Ronald O. 189,1
Low, Robert 193
Lowe, Luther 203
Lawn, Suzanne L. 165
Lowry, Bette 169
Luenberger, Joanne L. 175
Luke, Lynda 175
Lumley, Aubrey M. 193
Lund, Merlyn F. 201
Lundgreen, Daisy L.
Lynch, Nancy J.
Lynn, James David 197
Lynn, Joseph H.
McAtee, Marilyn G.
McCagere , Robert L.
McCall, Jessie L.
McCarrol, Mildred Y.
McCaughey, Susan 167
McClaran, Susan E.
McClure, Lloyd E. Jr. 203
McClusky, Bettie G. 163
McColly, Helen M.
McCoy, Eugene D.
McDaniel, Ennis R.
McDonald E. 195
McDonnell, Marsha D.
McEwen, Shirie Sue
McGary, Leona Lee
McGee, Nancy L.
McGowan, Margaret Ann
McGrath, Raymond E.
McGuire, Jean Ann 165
McHenry, Patrick G.
Mclntosh, Jane Susan 203
McKenny, Terry K. 176
McKenzie, Thomas C.
McKinney, Mel 189
McLarnin, Grace Ellen 176
McLean, Nan 163
McManus, Roger 201
McMahon, Mary Sue 169
McMillin, Judith Ann
McNamara, Keryn M. 176
McRea, James E. 191
Macabilas, Euremia l.
MacCluer, Lee Douglas
Macfarlane, John A.
Machado, Robert A. 193
MacKenzie, Nancy D.
Mackey, William J.
Macpherson, Patricia 163
Madden, Baibara Ann 167
Magee, Edward 197
Maluska, Jan 201
Malpasuto, Joe 197,211
Manherz, Charles E.
Mann, Carol L. 175
Manning, Phyllis Gail
Manny, Carolyn J. 175
Manoukian, Noel E. 216
Mantelli, Bert 195
March, Joan E.
Marchese, Nyla M. 179
Marchesatti, Mary Jo
Marengo, Raetta Mai
Marquis, Gerald N. 203
Marshall, Nancy J.
Marshall, Richard A.
Marshall, Wilbyr Lane
Mason, Beth B.
Martin, A. Jean
Martin, Alice L.
Martin, Henry E. 216
Martin, Mary Jane 175
Martinez, C. Irene 203
Maruyana, Nancy M. 175
Mason, Lucile 203
Mathes, Ann Marie 165
Mathews, Sue Jo 165
Mathis, Jack Charles 195
Maudsley, Michael V. 201
Mauger, Evelyn L.
Mauk, Harold H.
Moulding, Carol A. 175
Mauler, Alberta L.
Mauro, Janine L.
Maxey, Harry L.
Mayer, Robert W.
Mayfield, Barry L. 187
Mazzuca, Robert G. 199,21
Mealiffe, Patrick R.
Meek, James R.
Meeks, Richard C.
Melander,, Binna 201
Melville, William J. 195
Mendoza, Patricia S. 175
Merciadis, Gregory C.
Meyer, Genellen E. 175
Meyer, Herbert L.
Michelson, Barbara G.
Michelatti, Carlo P. 193
Middlewood, Robert W. 195
Midkiff, Dian 167
Milles, Billie O. Jr.
Milette, Fred L.
Millar, James l. 189
Miller, Ann L. 175
Miller, Bette Lou
Miller, Gayle E. 175
Miller, Gerald A. 201
Miller, Glenn S.
Miller, Harold F. 191
Miller, Joyce l. 175
Miller, LaVonna G.
Miller, Richard B. 189
Ruth Ellen 169
Milligan, Thomas R. 201
Mills, George A.
Mills, Joanne 175
Milton, Howard G. Jr. 199
Miner, Loyal A.
Miner, Martha Coleman
Mini, Martin L.
Mitchell, Mary E. 175
Mohrman, John C.
Monese, Marlene 167
Monson, Marilyn Marie 175
Montana, Sylvia 203
Moon, Doris F.
Moon, Marjorie A. 179
Moon, Richard M.
Mooney, Estelle A.
Mooney, John E.
Moore, George L. Jr.
Moore, Joan 163
Moore, Sandro L. 179
Moran, Ralph H. 203
Morasanian, Michael 203
Moreno, Earl L.
Moresca, Pat Joy 203
Morin, Lynda B. 175
Morford, Leah E. 169
Morland, William B. Jr. 201
Marita, Gladys 202
Morris, Ann E. 169
Morris, Emory A.
Morris, Janell J.
Morris, Joy L.
Morris, Mary K. 163
Morris, Robert L. 201
Morris, Willie D.
Morrison, Katherine A. 163
Mosri, Richard H.
Moss, Edith B.
Mounts, Ralph D.
Mowry, Arthur J. 201
Moynihan, John A.
Mrasek, Daryl W. 197
Mueller, Carl G. Jr.
Mulder, David L.
Mullaly, Arthur L.
Muller, Meredith A. 128,12
Mundon, Georette K. 175
Munn, Joan E. 169
Murchison, Ola L. 211
Murphy, Carol 175
Murphy, Lynne E. 175
Myers, Mary Lee
Myers, Sondra A. 175
Nachman, Eva 176
Nahhas, Faud M.
Nash, William P.
Navone, Janice MCC,
Neill, Gladys M.
Nelson, Anne E. 203
Nelson, Carole A. 203
Nelson, Gary 197
Nelson, Joanne L. 176
Nelson, Robert B.
Nelson, Sarah M. 167
Nemetz, Richard A. 197
Nerseth, L. Gail
Neuman, R mond V. 199
Newcomb, Clark 197
Newlin, Barbara J. 203
Newton, Judy M. 176
Ng, John Nichley, John
Nickel, Ronald 191
Nicol, Wendy 176
Nicolous, Ed 191
Niederloff, Anita 176
Nies, Candace 176
Niesen, George 187
Niles, Charles 199
Niles, Ellen 176
Nilsson, Nilsine 169
Ninnis, Anne 176
Nixon, Nicila 176
Noble, Mary 176
Nardlin , Patricia 176
Nordvici, Carol n 163
Nordwick, Flo J
Norman, Ruth 176
Nsekela, Amon 197
Nuddlemon, Niles 201
Nugent, Sharon 203
Nuxa, Phyllis 176
Nuttall, Taffy 176
O'Connor, Virginia 176
O'Donnell, Janice 167
Olds, Steven 201,216,217
Oliver, James 128
Olsen, Karen 176
Olson, Bonnie 176
Olson, J 216
Olson, Sarah 165
Olson, Ted 189
Onstad, Lindon 197 Q
Onweiller, Rachelle 203
Orndoff, George 201
Orr, Pat 176
Osgood, William 189
Outland, lda 176
Pagala, Anastacia B.
Pagett, John M. 199
Palmer, Susan 163
Palmer, Susan Elizabeth
Pankey, Harrie D.
Paris, Nancy 163
Parker, George R. 199
Parr, David 191,128,124
Parsell, Patricia J.
Parsons, Edwina 176
Parsons, Kendall Joseph
Parsons, Rollo B.
Paulson, Vance K.
Paxton, Robert V. 201
Payne, Carolyn A. 176
Payne, James M.
Payton, Harlin L. 195
Peairs, Ben F.
Peal, Edithie V.
Pearce, Catherine L. 176
Peck, Mary A. 169
Peckham, Dorothy M.
Peets, Helen Ruth
Peets, Lanvin L.
Pemberton, Barbara L.
Pemberthy, Robert W.
Pence, Michael D. 199
Pennebaker, Judy A.
Perkinson, Sharon E.
Peter, Eleanor L. 165
Peters, Patricia J. 176
Peterson, George P.
Peterson, Gordon E. 199
Petersen, Jill 176
Peterson, Ruth Susan
Pfister, Charles K. 193
Phillips, David C. 199
Phillips, Mary J. 176
Phillips, Ruth G.
Phillips, Sheila E. 165,88
Pickard, Ronald 203
Pickering, Mary M.
Pickering, Sheryl 203
Pico, Edward Floyd
Pierce, Martha F.
Pike, Gene 199,211
Pilgrim, Nancy A. 169
Pimentel, Lynne C. 179
Pipkin, Gordon L.
Pitman, Larry James 195
Pittz, Rodney Edward
Pohli, Gunvor Viola
Polach, Judith Rae 163
Poor, Charles Raymond 187
Porter, Keith J. 199
Porter, Susan Jane 179
Porterfield, Marian Claire 169
Powell, Ruth M.
Powell, Virgil Alfred A.
Powell, William Fred 189
Powers, Caralee Ann 165
Powers, Larry L.
Pozzi, Ellyn Louise
Prado, Henry J. 203
Prater, Carol Claudia
Pratt, Vickie Lee 163
Prescott, Leopold T.
Presto, Joseph V.
Preston, 111 John 199
Prentiss, Pete D. 189
Price, Stuart Clay 201
Prickett, Gail Wayne 197
Prince, Richard Stewart
Prior, Luanna Maree 176
Pruiska, Roy Mino
Procter, Marilyn Joyce 176
Pross, Al Lowell 201
Pryor, Robert Doile
Pucci, Linda Anne 176
Purcell, Bob 203
Purcell, Rose Margaret
Purcell, Virgil Louis
Purves, Ruth E. 176
Puscher, Emst Edward
Pylant, Shirley Ann 169
Pyne, Thomas Mark
Qualey, Duane Arlo
Quessenberry, Marion Woodrow
Radanovich, Ervin Leroy
Rae, Sondra Dell
Rahmlow, Harold Frank 199
Raine, Jacqueline Tony 176
Raines, Jeanette 163
Raitt, Al Edward 189
Ramalho, Fredrick Hilary
Ramsted, Phillip John 201
Randall, Dorothea Irma
Randall, Douglas 197
Randall, Roger Darrel
Rankin, Betty Marie 179
Rankin, Sheldon Stevens
Ransome, John Randall 212
Raphael, Carol Lee 176
Rash, Richard Wayne
Rasmussen, Wayne Nelson 203
Ratanamani, Manimai 176
Ratekin, John Bruce
Rathause, Varalita Mary
Rau, Roger Monroe
Ray, Theodore 191
Rayl, Meredith Virginia
Raymond, Virginia Lee 169
Rea, June K.
Rede, Lupe Pete
Redfoot, Ronald David 199
Red Horse, John Gregory
Reed, David Michael 203
Reed, Diane Lynne 203
Reed, Gerald James
Reed, Sandra Lynne 165
Reedall, Anne 165
Rehn, Jlhn R. 203
Reid, Jean Ellen 163
Reilly, Catherine Louise 163
Renshaw, Roby Word
Rennels, Mary Louise
Renz, Ephraim H.
Reyes, Jess H.
Reynolds, Barbara Gwynne 203
Reynolds, Judith Sharon 176
Reynolds, Margaret Ruth
Reynolds, Phyllis Ann 176
Reynolds, Ran J. 189
Reynosa, Mary Louise
Rhoads, William Denham
Rhodes, Joy 'Lynn 163.39
Rice, Marilyn Kay 176
Rice, Raymond Kent
Richards, Robert Stuart 201,128
Robinson, Justin David 216
Robinson, Sally Ann 176
Rodriquez, John Andrew
Rohnow, Rollie 193
Raminger, Gary 189
Rose, Emmy 167
Rossim, Anna Marie 179
Rothschild, Marvin 201,216
Royce, Tim 195
Rubio, Emelis 179
Rumble, Linda 176
Rumwell, Melville 201,128
Russell, Bonnie 176
Russell, Patrick 199
Sakamoto, Yukio 193
Solbach, Suzanne 165
Saleh, Fawzi 197
Sampson, Lois 176
Sangalang, Apolinar 203
Sanguinetti, Gayle 176
Sapp, Robert 197
Saroyan, Julie 176
Saroyan, Ralph 201
Saroyan, Stan 193
Soukerson, Stephan 199
Sauers, Robert 201
Sawyer, Christopher 201
Scheid, Douglas 193
Scheu, Nancy 176
Schipper, Peter 189
Schleicher, Teddy 165
Schofield, Sylvia 176
Schuldt, William 203
Schwartz, Ed 195,212
Schwartz, Joan 176
Schwartz, John 193
Schwartz, Pat 167
Richert, Wesley E.
Richosim, Shirley Joann
Rigg, Ros. C.
Ring, Shoryn Marcia 176
Rinn, Elsa Marie
Roach, Elizabeth Clara 165
, Ernest John Jr. 189
Roberts, Judy Gail 165
Roberts, Mary May 176
Roberts, Richard H. 191,123,125
Robertson , Mel ba Heon
Robinson, Brenda Joanne 176
Robinson, Charlene Marie 163
Robinson, Georene H.
Robinson, Harold Hugh 191
Sebastian, Ruth 176
Segerdell, John 201
Senkirk, Ronald 189
Settle, Janet 176
Shadwell, Barbara 169
Shannon, Gary 199
Sheets, Kay 175
Shellard, Betty 203
Shillingburg, Arleen 203
Shirachi, Donald 203
Sibert, John 189
Silva, Daniel 213
Silveria, John 203
Simi, Albert 189
Simmons, Danna Kay 177
Simpson, Charles 199
Simpson, Janice 167
Suostrom, Susan 169
Slocum, Mel 125
Sluis, Cornelia 177
Small, Robert 187
Smith, Carolyn 177
smith, Dow 201
Smith, Gregory 129,191
Smith, Marie Jeanette 129
Smith, Randall 191
Smith, Richard 189
Snavely, William 203
Snow, Helen 177
Sowash, Edwin 191,213
Soule, Patti 177
Sparrow, Jack 201,217
Spicer, Susan 177
Stafford, Gene 213
Stagg, Linda 163
Stanclift, James 201
Stanclift, William 199
Stark, James 191
Stark, Marlee 129,167
Steiner, Elvira 165
Steiner, Herbert 129,195
Steelman, John 201
Stevens, Pat 177
Stikes, Greg 199
Stinson, Rani 177
Stitt, Carolyn 177
Stocker, Charles 201
Storm, Sall 177
Stone, Linda 177
Stone, Janet 177
sf. sure, Phyllis 177
Sublett, John 197,124
Swan, Larry 191
Swanson, Jaan 177
Swanson, Robert 195
Sweeney, Thomas 201
Sweet, Clyde 203
Swift, Susan 165
Talbot, Sue 163
Tarr, Donald 199
Taylor, David 177
Taylor, Roger 193
Tennant, Londa 177
Tennant, Nancy 177
Tefler, Clyde 201
Terra, Len 193
Terrell, Maureen 165
Terwilliger, Gail 169
Thiebaud, Maud 179
Thompson, Nancy 177
Thompson, Sheila 124,129,163
Tiscornia, Laurianna 177
Tom, Ronald 193
Tomlinson, Carol 177
Tortosa, Rosanne 177
Toso, Gilbert 193
Tow, Jr. Eddie 203
Tawell, David 195
Townsend, Kathy 167
Trekell, Howard 195
Trenholm, Gretchen 165
Treude, Garth 203
Trevitt, Mike 189
Trevitt, Pat 177
Trimingham, Claire 165
Trotter, Dolphus 213
Tucker, Virginia 169
Valterza, Arleen 203
Van Den Barge, Johanne
Vande Moore, Lynn 177
Vander Wall, Robert 199
Van Gelder, lan 187
Van Tienen, Jansse 177
Van Walterap, Norman
Varton, Susan 177
Vasconi, Mario 193
Vaughn, Clyde 197
Verdizca, Charles 214
Vickery, Thomas 193
Vogt, Paul 199
Voltmer, Gail 177
Von Meyer, William
Wacker, Karen 165
Waite, Marilyn 177
Waldie, Wendy 177
Wallace, Henry 214
Walsh, Dick 191
Wanner, Janet 163
Ward, John 199
Wasserman, Abby 165
Waterman, Lynne 163
Watkins, Jean 167
Watkins, Robert 203
Watt, Dorothy 177
Watson, Carolyn 169
Way, Janetta 177
Weadon, Dee 128
Weaver, Gerald 189
Webber, Edward 199
Webster, William 203
Weiburst, Rondild 191
Weir, Karen 177
Weise, Ann 177
Wemple, Nancy 177
West, Tony 195
West, Judy 169
Wheadan, Dee 177
Whinery, Glenna 203
Whitaker, Louise 203
Whittenberg, Charles 193
Whittier, Hope 177
, Ste han 187
Wilber, Bryan 187
, Pam 177
Williams, Richard 197
Williams, Richard 197
Williams, Ronaele 165
Wilson, Judith 179
Wilson, Robert 199
Windweh, Ann 177
Withraw, Andrea 177
Witt, Barbara 177
Wolsey, Jack 189
Wood, Lynette, 177
Woodford, Robert 187
Wurster, Sandra 163
Yoneshige, Janice 203
Yoshimura, Betty 169
lood, Aaron 216
Yue, Yuk Pui 197
Zalezzi , Alan 203
A capella Choir ................
Administrative Offices ......
Alpha Epsilon Rho ..................
Alpha Kappa Lambda
House ........ ......
Alpha Kappa Phi House .........
Alpha Lambda Delta ....................... ........ 1 32
American Chemistry Society .................
American Pharmaceutical Association .......
Ancient Languages ............................
Anderson Y ...............
And so the year ends ........
Archania Belle ...........
Association of Music
AWS Banquet ..........
AWS Board .........
AWS Formal .......
Band Frolic ...............
Basketball, Varsity ......
Baun Hall .................
Behind the Scenes .....
Betz, Dean ...............
Big 'n Little Sister Party ........
Block P ..........,..........
Blue Key .......
Boxing Show ................
Burns, Dr. ................ .
Business Administration ........
Central Collegiate ........................
Chancellor-Tulley C. Knowles .......
Chapel Choir ................................
Chapel Committee ...... ......
Chi Rho .....................
02- 1 O7
Christmas Pageant, Stag Christmas Tree .............. 97
Christmas Tea ...................................................... 98
Class Officers ......................................... ...... 1 28-
Council of RE Activities and Director .......
Crucible ........................................... .. ........
Davis, Dean ......
Debate Team ........
Delta Delta ....................................
164, 85, 165
Sigma-Freshman's Honorary .................... 140
Mu Eta .....
Upsilon's Dream Girl
Director of Religious Education .......
Drama Department .....
Economic Club .........
Editor's Message .......
Engineering Dept. .... .
English Dept. ....... .
Fresh man ......
Colorado State Game ......
Ma rquette ................
Washington State .......
Fresno State .,,,,,,,,,,,
Idaho State ........
San Jose State .......
Away Games ...........
Fraternity Activities .......
Freshman Orientation .....
Graduate Studies ..........
Graduation .................,,,,.. ,,,,,.,
History and Political Science ........
Homecoming ..,......,,,,.,,.,,..,, ,,
Fresman Bonfire ......
House Decorations .....
Winning Float .......
Home Economics .......
.U ................. . 148
lnter-Fraternity Council ....
Kappa Alpha Theta ........
Kappa Psi ...................
Lambda Kappa Sigma .......
Manor Hall ....................
Mardi Gras ...........
Beard Contest .........
Ugly Man and Princesses
Rally and Bar-B-Q ......
Math Dept. ................ .
.. ............. 180
Vice-President .......... 37
Modern Languages .....................................
Mu Phi Epsilon ..........
Music Dept. ..... .
Music Therapy ..A..
Newman Club .......
North Hall ......................
Ott Campus Students .......
Open House ...............
Orchestra , ...,. ..
Pacific Portals .......
Pacific Weekly ................. ....... 1 52-153
Pan-Hellenic Fall-Spring ....... .,,4,,,., 1 58
Parents Day ........................ ...... 1 12
Pharmacy Dept. ..... .
Phi Delta Chi .........
Phi Delta Kappa ......
Phi Gamma Mu ........
Pi Kappa Delta ............
Phi Kappa Lambda .....
Philosophy Club ............
Philosophy Department .....
Phi Mu Alpha .............
Phi Sigma Tau .......
Physical Ed. .... .
Pledging ...... ....
....16o, 161, 168,
Presidents Reception ........
PSA Officers and Senate ......
PSA President ....................
Radio and TV ...................................
Rally Committee and Commissioner
Religious Activities ....,................,.....
Religious Education Dept. .... .
Religious Week .,,,..,..,.....,..
Rho Lambda Phi ......
Science Dept. ............ .
Senior Award Index ........
Senior Awards .............
Ski Club ............
Sociology Dept. .... .
Song Leaders ,.....
South Hall ......
Speech Dept. ..... .
Sports Division .....
Stadium Shot .................
Standards Committee ........
Statistics - 1959 .............,
Student Board of Control .....
Student Directory .....,..............
Student Engineering Society .......
Student Marketing Club ..........
Student Teaching ...........
Survey Crew .........,..
Theta Alpha Phi ......
Tommy Tiger .......
Tri Beta ......
Water Polo ........
West Hall ......
Who s Who ..............
Winter Formal .............
Grace A. Covel Hall ........
WUS Drive ........
Yell Leaders ...,..
Zeta Phi ........
23- 1 25
94- 1 95
98- 1 99
70- 1 77
1 : 15
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Congratulations to the
Pacific Student Association
for a job well done.
Ron Loveridge ........ ............ P resident
Ginger lvers ....... ....... V ice-President
Stella Barker ....... ............ S ecretary
Rich Roberts ....... ........ T reasurer
l O t T
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KCVN-FM 91.3 mc.
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Programming information, education, and
entertainment to the greater San Joaquin
6:30-l l :OO P.M., Monday-Friday.
-AM 660 kc.
Programming exclusively for the College of
the Pacific audience.
8:OO A.M.-l l :OO P.M., Monday-Friday
Editor ...................... ....... J ean McGuire
Business Manager ....... ...... B ob Laddish
Editor ................................ Walt Christophersen
Business Manager ....... ................ D oug Keller
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