University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1963 volume:
m mi X
H15 Z W
"' M ' fv IU' Vg,
16 ..., SENIORS ..,..,. ........
38 .... ADMINISTRATION
90 .... LIVING GROUPS , . .
152. . .ORGANIZATIONS . .
182. I .ACTIVITIES ,,.,.,,. ..,
1 Nr X
,z "I ',
"A teacher who is attempting to
teach without inspiring the pupil
with a desire to learn is hammering
on cold iron."
You truly have inspired in your
students a great desire to learn.
Your enthusiasm for your subject
is so contagious one finds it diffi-
cult to resist, Thank you for your
dedicated interest in and service
to the students of the university
during the past 27 years. Your
friendly smile and warm person-
ality will not soon be forgotten.
lt is with deep respect and
gratitude that we dedicate the
I963 Naranjado to you, Miss
is f A-llflflillslll
l Q l 'ji of ,flu all ,f l it fl N
ll ll JL Hifi! fl! Xll lklkwy , F3 ' lxll ly,-,,,J-,
ll' 2 ll ll-A gli i , ,gi tsgl
1 ' ' 1' ' ' 'l"":""5'4' ' " "--"f45"l1:':T"- "L
'f 1Ji",ij,': 55:2 .,,. W '-:F-', or , :za --its-'E-152.4 t
JA. Y, . .
112. ' "'-..
7.x v .,
vu 5 .
., ,. , ,
M, xr- ' 1-Ov
'AJIL5 Y l t .
T',.T' "Q,-gy .5 --v
1- Ln- +R - ,-
L U -
BETTY CO- ED
Pert, vivacious Ann Miller, a chemistry major from Gardena, is Betty Co-ed for l963.
Ann's campus activities include Spurs, Knolens, and Covell Hall counselor. She has also
been active in Alpha Epsilon Delta, a pre-medical honorary. Perhaps Ann will be remem-
bered best for her service to the Associated Women Students, however. Last year as
Second Vice-President and this year as President she was instrumental in securing more
realistic rules for the women students.
Thanks, Ann, for your unflinching efforts, and congratulations as Betty Co-ed, l963.
Although he is a music and education major, Joe College, l963, has gained distinc-
tion in many other areas as well. Larry Leasure, who hails from Santa Barbara, has been
active in Blue Key, Phi Mu Alpha, SCTA, and his social fraternity, Phi Sigma Kappa. As
rally commissioner and assistant alumni director this year, Band Frolic chairman for 3
years, and drum major for 3V2 years Larry's spirit and enthusiasm have been
For cheerful service to the university in a variety of capacities very few could equal
that of Larry Leasure. Congratulations to a most deserving Joe College.
JOE CULT JEGE
GARY WILER GINNY KAHLE BEYER
Student Government Student Government, Debate
ANN MILLER - JOHN PAGETT
Associated Women Students Music
1 1 .
f , ,
BOB RICHARDS ' JOAN MELVIN
VV'h0'S XNI10 Among Student
DINO DE RANIERI GEORGETI' E MUNDON LARRY LEASURE STEVE OLDS
Phannacy Naranjado . Rally, Music Athletics, Academics
BOB SAUERS WYNN ERICKSON ROGER RANDALL
Student Government, IFC Academic, Knolens, Spur Debate, Blue Key
JENNIFER BUTLER LE KNIGHT DIANE BRIZZOLARA
Drama Student Government Journalism-Pacific Weekly
PHLLLIP GALE WANDA GATES
Music Knolens, Student Government
AL PROSS CAP HANCOCK
Student Government Student Government, Debate
Outstanding Senior Woman
Outstanding Senior Man
JINNY KAHLE BEYER WANDA GATES
Row l: Mary Martin, Mu Phi Epsilon Award, Ann Miller, Betty Co-Ed and Outstanding Senior Woman Award,
Wanda Gates, AAUW, Diane Brizzolara, Boren Award. Row 2: W. Scott Nelson, Bible and Religious Education
Award, John Marks, Martin Jewelery Company Award, John Alsup, Eddie LeBaron Award and Bishop and Mrs. D. H.
Tippett Award, William Leonard, Civil Engineering Academic Award, John Pagett, Phi Mu Alpha Award, Cap
Hancock, Outstanding Senior Man Award. Missing: Jinny Beyer, AAUW and Forensics Award, Steve Olds, Eddie
LeBaron Award, Georgette Mundon, Wall Street Journal Award and Brazelton-Hanscom Award, Robert Morris,
Brazelton-Hanscom Award, Bob Wilson, Outstanding Blind Student Award.
Carolyn L. Abadie Hisaye Abe
Elementary Education Elementary Education
Long Beach Stockton
Dean George Alexander John Edward Alsup
Civil Engineering History
Stockton North Hollywood
Judith Ann Arbios Gary Norton Archer
Elementary Education Pharmacy
Stockton Fair Oaks
Sandra Ann Armstrong Carol Jean Attaway
Barbara J. Barton Leonard Gerhardt
Physical Education Beckers
Danville Business Administration
Helen Devlin Bennallock Arthur A. Berliner
Stockton San Francisco
Lionel Toms Aiken
Music 81 Gen. Elem. Ed.
Donna Joy Archibald
Vincent John Augello Thomas E. Barnett Madeliene Ellen Bartels
Economics Chemistry Music
Stockton Stockton Sunol
Beth Marie Beckwith Carolyn Jean Bell Charles F. Bender
Physics Speech Theraphy Chemistry
Yreka Santa Rosa Fortuna
Geraldine Kahle Beyer Jo Ann Bietz David Martin Bloom
Speech Psychology Physics
Pacific Grove Stockton Stockton
Jill Claire Blosser Bonnie Joyce Boitano Margaret Hansen William Michael Borris Joellyn Lee Boyd
International Relations Elementary Education Boothby Pharmacy Business Administration
Fresno Stockton Music Lodi Bakersfield
Joanne Vivian Bramlett Florence Jane Brayton Lesley Diane Brizzolara Janice Brown Marilyn Osborne Brown
Education Education English Elementary Education Sociology
Whittier Stockton San Lorenzo Crescent City Stockton
il 7' AE' .
Shirley Anne Brown Sallie Marie Brun Howard Jerome Brutsche Jennifer Butler Sally Kathleen Byers
International Relations Physical Education Pharmacy Drama Art and Education
San Francisco Salinas Turlock Cloverdale Berkeley
William B. E. Coffee, Jr. Delsie Louise Capena Christopher Lance Carr
English Education Civil Engineering
Bakersfield Linden Van NUYS
Elizabeth Charlotte Cartwright Joanne Carol Carver Sandra Lee Cheek
Elementary Education Math and French Sociology
Walnut Creek Modesto Twain-Harte
Philip David Clack Charles Edward Clark Larry Scott Cleland
Civil Engineering Pharmacy Business Administration
Kalispell, Montana Stockton Stockton
Armand Powell Croft, Jr.
David Lindsay DeLong
George Edwin Corson, Jr.
E. Eileen Covey
Michael Joseph Culbert
Dino Reginald DeRanieri
Claudia Louise Dietz
Peter Churchill Drown Salah K. Dumyati Kendall Leonard Dyson
Music Civil Engineering Biological Sciences
Stockton Modesto Becker
Charles William Cowger
Jean Ann Dal Porto
Jane Ermine Drobnick
Susan C. Edelman
Jeryldine Myrl Hipp
i Ethelwynne Karen Erickson
Arlene Jean Eltringham
Mary Katheryn Ernst
Charlotte Blanche Epler
Charles Kinsey Faxon
Marcia Jean Fazeli
Patricia Louise Forlow
Terrence Lee Fong
Rosa Elvira Fernandez
Phillip Spencer Gale
Howard Merlin Fox, Jr. William Frederick Funke
Business Administration History
Beverly Hills Oswego, Oregon
John Virgil Gamble Richard Philip Gardner
Physical Education Sociology
Judith Anne Gilliam
Joyce Stone Godi
Georgia Delight Hagan Joel Casey Hancock lll
International Relations English
Phllllpsvllle Mexico City
, ..1,,.-,,.,.:,,T s 1,
Wanda Earlene Gates
Kay Shakel Hanham
Linda Bess Harmon Charles Michael Harmon Arlene F. Harper
Elementary Education Pharmacy
Yuba City Lodi
Thomas S. Gayton
f Neil M. Hanson
Martha Dowdie Harton
Heath Peter David Hechler Helen Ruth Heibel Richard Louis Henunder
English Psychology Elementary Education International Relations
Richmond San Leandro
Aetna Springs Danville
Gary Leon Hinman Michael Brian Hogan John Jeffry Hoogendyk
Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy
Sebastopol Stockton Orangevale Salinas
English History Education
Piedmont San Lorenzo San Carlos Pasadena
Marilyn Jeanette Hughes Linda Ray Hutchinson Duane Eugene lsetti Karl William Jacobs
International Relations History History English
Lodi Forterville Stockton San Francisco
Linda Tennant Johnson Ralph Roosevelt Johnson, Lauren Graber Jones Ronald Eldred Jones
Elementary Education Jr. English Music Education
Stockton Biological Sciences Concord Antioch
Julie Jordan James R. Kane Geoffrey Kapenzi Edward William Keller,
Ed. 81 Group Work Pharmacy Philosophy Jr.
Whittier Stockton Umtali, South Rhodesia Geology
Rasem A. K. Joudh
Kenneth L. Kjeldsen
Wohiawa, Oahu, Hawaii
Linda Ann Lapp
Kathleen Maryalice Lewis
Marilyn Gail McAtee
Eunice Yoo Sook Kim
Richard Dean Kibby
Curtis Neale Klein
Lela Jane Knight
Janet l. Lamm
Julie Adrienne Labii
Halbert Larry Leasure
I- Santa Barbara
Clare Juliand Lawrence
Carole Marcia Lindquist
Robert Lionel Lewis
Shirie Sue McEwen Paul Thomas McKay
Elementary Education Sociology
Max B. Koe
Janice Gayle Landl
Larry Stewart Leitch
Lynda Elizabeth Luke
San Francisco U
Carol Louise Mann
Leslie Ruth Marchant John A. Marks
Pacific Grove San Francisco
Bonnie Lee Mauch Joan A. Melvin
Elementary Education Speech Therapy
,Ann Louise Miller La Vonna Miller
Gardena Castro Valley
Robert L. Morris
Sandra Lee Moore
W. Scott Nelson
Lynne Elizabeth Murphy
Patricia Anne Norseth Phyllis Jane Nusz
English Speech and Drama
Walnut Creek Lodi
Thomas Ray Milligan Carolyn Darlene Moore
Music Education Elementary Education
Valley Springs Stockton
David Brooks Moyer
Mary Louise Noble
Robin Lee Nremann
r Elementary Education
Stephanie Anne Nuttall Steven James Olds
International Relations Political Science
San Diego Burlingame
Mary June Martin
Carol Owens Marion Davis Parr
Speech Therapy Home Economics
Sherman Oaks Stateline, Tahoe
Gordon Ernest Peterson Edward Floyd Pico
Marilyn Joyce Proctor Allen Lowell Pross
Saratoga San Jose
Virginia Lee Raymond
Ronald George Ronson,
Justin David Robinson Sally Ann Robinson Jean Claire Roderick Hesiquio Rodriguez, Jr.
Business Administration Elementary Education Elementary Education Physical Education
Fresno Piedmont Alameda Rio Grande City, Texas
Bonnie Jane Russell Halil Ibrahim Salih Doris Anne Salvetti Lois Fay Sampson
History Political Science Business Administration International Relations
Novato Stockton Stockton Van Nuys
Donna Marie Peirano
Kendall Joseph Parsons
Lillian Elaine Pierce
Roy E. L. Priuska
Roger D. Randall
Mary Eleanor Pyne
FS S ' ' 'TCT
Anthony Benjamin Harriet Edith Roberts
Zoology Crawforsville, Ind.
i . .
Speros T. Milton Sarlis Robert Leroy Sauers Margaret Johanne John C. Schwartz
Pharmacy Business Administration Schlange Pharmacy
Stockton Healdsburg German Manteca
John Clifford Segerdell Rico Frank Serbo Gary Wayne Shannon Thomas J. Silvaggio
Civil Engineering Chemistry Pharmacy History
Walnut Creek Stockton Kingsburg Modesto
Betty Hart Smith Dow Cleghorn Smith William A. Soares Charles Lee Spears
History Business Administration Pharmacy Music
Palo Alto San Mateo Stockton Modesto
Thomas John Starling John Bilger Stellman Tanya Gail Stephen Gregory Wayne Stikes
History Speech Physical Education History
Whittier Northridge Porterville Burlingame
Randi Mae Stinson Mio Diann Stith Charles Lincoln Stocker Gary Grant Stockton
Psychology International Relations Business Administration Pharmacy
San Mateo Ridgecrest Ookland Lodi
Joan Sue Swanson Thomas Ray Sweeney James L. C. Tan h Carolyn Jean Taylor
Speech Theraphy Engineering Management Business Administration Education
Sacramento Richmond Honolulu, Hawaii Stockton
Nancy Ann Taylor Nancy Lee Tennant
Elementary Education Elementary Education
Santa Cruz Colusa
Laurianne Tiscornia Garth C. Treude
St. Joseph, Mich. Lodi
Carolyn Keller Thompson
James Arthur Tuttle
Wendy Anne Waldie Nancy Vivian Wemple Frances Jeanette White
Elementary Education History Religion
Antioch Dorris South San Francisco
Robert Douglas Wilson earout
Sociology History Music
Washington, D.C. Pleasant Hill Avenal
Stockton Stockton Los Angeles
Speech Theaphy and Ed
Larry Clint Tyrell
Gary Albert Wiler
Yet l cannot tarry longer, The sea that calls all things unto her calls me and l
must embark. For to stay, though the hours burn in the night, is to freeze and crfstallize
and be bound in a mould.
Welcome To The Ranks
Welcome to the ranks of over ll,-
OOO proud alumni of California's first
You will hear from us often in the
coming years. Our purpose is to keep
alumni in touch with the University
and each other by sponsoring Home-
coming, Class Reunions, and Alumni
We trust you will make our office
your headquarters whenever you are
DONALD E. PAYNE
. Executive Manager
John Edward Alsup, B.A.
Margaret Hansen Boothby, B.A.
Claire Constance Davis, B.A.
Ethelwynne Karen Erickson, B.A.
Sylvia Joan Joy, B.A.
Bonnie Lee Mauch, B.A.
Gayle Meyer, B.A.
Steven James Olds, B.A.
Mary Eleanor Pyne, B.A.
Bonnie Jane Russell, B.A.
Randi Mae Stinson, B.A.
John Perry Tubbs, B.A.
Hisaye Abe, B.A.
Dorthie Bandie, B.A.
Carolyn Bell, B,A.
Jo Ann Bietz, B.A.
Glee Miller Bishop, B.A.
Joellyn Lee Boyd, B.A.
Joanne Vivian Bramlett, B.A.
Florence Brayton, B.A.
Janice Darlene Brown, B.A.
Marie Antoinette Bryant, B.A.
Jennifer Butler, B.A.
Delsie Louise Canepa, B.A.
Joanne Carol Carver, B.A.
Charles Edward Clark, B.S. in Pharmacy
Carol Lee Combs, B.A.
George Edwin Corson, Jr., B.S.
Charles William Cowger, B.A.
Armand Powell Croft, Jr., B.S.
Claudia Louise Dietz, B.A.
Jane Ermine Drobnick, B.A.
Jeryldine Myrl Hipp Elliott, B.A.
Arlene Jean Eltringham, B.A.
Charlotte Blanche Epler, B.A.
Mary Katheryn Ernst, B.A.
Lila Jane Faber, B.A.
Charles Kinsey Faxon, B.S. in Pharmacy
Wanda Earlene Gates, B.A.
Ruth Elizabeth Gritz, B.A.
Margaret Haapala, B.A.
Joel Casey Hancock, lll, B.A.
Linda Bess Harmon, B.A.
Richard Louis Henander, B.A.
Valerie Marie Horan, B.A.
Duane Eugene lsetti, B.A.
Julie Jordan, B.A.
Geraldine Elizabeth Kahle, B.A.
David L. King, B.A.
Arlene Kwon, B.A.
William Ray Leonard, B.S. in Engineering
Kathleen Maryalice Lewis, B.A.
Marilyn Gail McAtee, B.S. in Pharmacy
Doris Moon McElroy, B.A.
Judy Mason, B.A.
Joan A. Melvin, B.A.
Ann Louise Miller, B.A.
Weldon Theodore Moss, Jr., B.A.
Georgette Mundon, B.A.
Mary Louise Noble, B.A.
Carol Owens, B.A.
Gordon Ernest Peterson, B.S. in Pharmacy
Lillian Elaine Pierce, B.A.
Keith J. Porter, B.S. in Engineering
Liana Fowler Porterfield, B.A.
Roy E. L. Priuska, B.S. in Pharmacy
Roger Randall, B.A.
Anthony Benjamin Rishwain, B.A.
Donald M. Ross, B.A.
Doris Anne Salvetti, B.A.
Stephen Louis Saukerson, B.S.
Marcia Pauline Schimpf, B.A.
Margret Johanne Schlange, B.A.
Ruth Sharon Sickels, B.A.
Evelyn Murray Smith, B.A.
Mio Diann Stith, B.A.
Betty Elaine Strathman, B.A.
Joan Sue Swanson, B.A.
Nancy Lee Tennant, B.A.
Nancy Jean Thompson, B.A.
Garth C. Treude, B.S. in Pharmacy
Wendy Anne Waldie, B.A.
Nancy Vivian Wemple, B.A.
Gary Albert Wiler, B.A.
Joyce Williamson, B.A.
Robert Douglas Wilson, B.A.
Steven Lee Wishny, B.A.
Mary Woodbridge, B.A.
Andrew L. Yarnes, B.A.
Ronald Yep, B.S. in Pharmacy
' 1- , Z4 A K f ' ' ' . - ' .3-x vw?
ff "'- ' ' 1,4 ' '-' "" v "' 'T '- -'F' 4 1' --a
:W 'X-V I ' - ' " "'-1 40' " .J -H ' - ', s "
ni,-g a 4 1 ,t . if efsi gb -1. 1,1 ,,v4.3 tlifgill
I! '1','1?. '5uYtg'f" "-',i'9.:' x.9t:'KQ" fi: 51:55. Ks 15:53 5 .3 iii
-. Q. 1-.. ' 1. .". ' 3. , 'Q -V --1, .
:'f,,.:2 P31 Jimi.. ,sry gf! 2 ,Q 31 if. Q 'I .!..,.s .fifsf-"Q.,,3+g.Hli-Q? S
sifsa 'hi 'gh 31' 1 -4 : 5. 31930, -jp -f.4'.1'.ag? -is-1-j ,Lx-1-Xi,-f I
L 9 5'-V,-1 nfav J 'zL'."C1"' -' 1' 'vas 'J 'l--f 9fQj'3L.' 23113, 3
'43 S! i1,3q?.w,9,Jg,Jm mils. 1 ,v tgwiif 33.1 3. gl
' " LF- '-. iz ' E 4, f ."i". X
r ib m N7 YI?-T3 H14 'YYQ' if 'U BFQITQ 3 ffm
, - f Q
'r ' , ' ' ..
ggi-G 1 vf uf
WK ' if kj V fy'
...-,, .W -V
, X 1' X
Mnnxx V3 .
, -, '
A . .N,.Q
.-- uw- Y W
' ggi- ,. ,-- 4 .
'Q . . . -Jr. +1 '. .4 1 A
t E li,
8 4' ,. 'V I - 1 v
6 N" :' '
,I M- V- ,
.Y -W I, .bf yn
A- g g-..'. -,yy
- . . 41 M:
. w ' 1 -
.F-I . ., 1:-twig
I v . ' '
The University of the Pacific has been built on dreams. Since this institution's beginning in l85l,
its! steady, though sometimes faltering, growth has been accomplished by faith and with great con-
One way to judge the vitality of an institution, it has been said, is to measure its reactions in a
crisis. The University of the Pacific has faced the current crisis of an exploding university enrollment
with unique and significant innovations. To us, Bigness and Excellence are not synonymous.
We, at Pacific, believe it essential to maintain the close relationship between student and profes-
sor, a valuable feature which has been associated with California's oldest chartered university.
The addition of several cluster colleges is Pacific's answer to the current problem--how to grow
to accommodate expanding student bodies, yet retain the all-important advantages of being small.
This year the University of the Pacific acquired a second campus in its merger with the College of
Physicians and Surgeons in San Francisco. Raymond College, the first of a series of cluster colleges to
become incorporated into the university structure, exceeded the highest expectations in the comple-
tion of its first year. Elbert Covell College, the second school in the cluster plan, has already gained
world-wide recognition for its Spanish-language curriculum and the Inter-American Studies Program.
When its doors open for the first time in September of I963, both North and South American students
will become a part of an academic innovation never before realized in the nation.
lt is our desire, and we feel, our responsibility, to press forward with fervor to fulfill these most
significant contributions to Christian higher education. VVith the assistance of a faculty of superior
calibre, we will make even greater strides in our Pursuit of Excellence.
ROBERT E. BURNS
DR. SAMUEL L. MEYER
BGARD GF TRUSTEES
Board of Trustees: Row l : J. E. Countryman, George Carlson, T. F. Baun, Donald Tippett, Robert Burns,
F. T. West, Row 2: H. V. Jesperson, R. L. Eberhardt, Chalmers Price, A. E. England, Alice Saecker lSec-
retary to the Presidentl, Mrs. L. V. Richardson, Hubert Orton, Row 3: B. C. Wallace, Elbert Covell, C.
R. Pruett, M. E. Wheatley, Jesse Rudkin, Elliott Fisher, A. V. Thurman, Row 4: Simpson Hornage, Dale
Hollenbeck, Samuel Meyer, J. A. Berger, Harry Lange, Robert Winterberg, D. D. Jacoby, Mrs. Paul
Davies, A. E. Pruner.
MR. EDWARD BETZ
Dean of Students
The student personnel staff consisting of
the Dean of Students, Dean of Men and Dean
of Women, functions as one body in the field
of student problems and social life on the UOP
Miss Catherine Davis, Dean of Women,
deals personally with women's living groups as
well as advising such groups as Knolens, Spurs
and AWS. As Dean of Men, Dr. Gordon Zim-
merman is responsible for the activities of men's
dorms and scholastic organizations such as
Blue Key. Dean of Students Edward Betz, cor-
relates the activities of men and women stu-
dents as well as counseling the organizations
of the student government.
MISS CATHERINE P. DAVIS
Dean of Women
DR. GORDON ZIMMERMAN
Dean of Men '
ROBERT W. WINTERBERG JESSE RUDKIN EDGAR M. CRIGLER
Executive Assistant to-the Assistant to the President Director of Public Relations
President for Financial Affairs and Director of Development
ELLIOTT J. TAYLOR E. LESLIE MEDFORD JR. ELLEN DEERING
Dean of Admissions Assistant to Admissions Registrar
' 'Str-ative Officers
PAUL STAGG ARTHUR SWANN SHIRLEY DRAKE
Director of Athletics Librarian ASSiSfar1t T0 Public Relations
ALICE SAECKER - PEARL PIPER ERNA DEDERER
Secretary to the President Scholarship Secretary Secretary to the Vice President
-i XIX '
In T' v I
P 'E' I I I
f yi ' ALL? A. '
, ,o.4, V ' ix
CHARLES NORWOOD DONALD PAYNE EDITH SAXE
Acting Superintendent of Alumni Secretary Director of Housing
Buildings and Grounds
DORIS M. RICHARDS DONALD SMILEY MARION HENNESSY
Head Nurse Administrative Assistant Director of Food Service
DR. J. MARC JANTZEN
Dean of the
School of Education
Dr. J. Marc Jantzen, dean of the School of Education, emphasizes
the School of Education as a separate entity within the university. ln
keeping with the rapid changes in educational methods the school has
recently begun work with closed circuit television. The School of Edu-
cation offers a seminar program for practice teachers and for post-
graduate students working toward a Master of Arts degree. The school
also has a program leading to the Doctor of Education degree. Under-
graduates are urged to work with children during the summer to help
fulfill requirements for an elementary teaching credential.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Patricia Mallars, Dorothy Pickrell lSec'y.l, Dorothy
Seaberg, Fay Goleman. SECOND ROW: J. Marc Jantzen, Doris Meyer, May
Wienke, Elizabeth Allen Bett lsern. THIRD ROW: Henry Spiess, Pedro
Osuna, Carl D. Lang, Willis Potter, Lloyd King, Edward L. Rainbow,
Jay W. Reeve, John V. Schippers. FOURTH ROW: Alonzo L. Baker, Ronald
Leppke, Edward W. Pohlman, Rollin C. Fox, William J. Darden, Hamid M.
Afshar, Carl Stutzman, Jim Stubblefield
Teaching gives you a lift!
Bright, shiny faces.
U 5 '
Can you all see the blackboard?
Housed in Baun Hall, the
School of Engineering enrolls
approximately 70 students and
employs three full-time faculty
members in both Civil and Elec-
trical Engineering departments.
ln addition to expanding the
school to accommodate 250
students, Dean McGee antici-
pates accreditation by the En-
gineers' Council for Profes-
sional Development. Hender-
son E. McGee, a graduate of
the College of the Pacific, be-
came Dean upon the retire-
ment of Dr. Adelbert Diefen-
dorf this year.
MR. HENDERSON McGEE
Dean of the School of Engineering
School of Engineering
Stanley Fulkerson, David Dutra, Henderson McGee, Lawrence Colip, Jane
Ginn iSec.lf Robert Hammernik, Gordon Harrison, James Morgali.
Studying electrical waveforms on an oscilloscope
are L. E. Colip, Keith Porter, a student, and David
Elroy Holtmann and Rodger Hlgdon watch
as Robert Hammernik surveys the campus
From dust to dust--the triaxial way
DR. RUSSELL BODLEY
Dean ofthe School of Music
School of usic
The curriculum of the School of Music
is familiar to many of the students on the
Pacific campus, for at some time during
their college careers a wide percentage
cannot resist the innate desire to express
themselves through music. For those lib-
eral arts students with an interest and
musical inclination the school offers such
courses as chorus, band, and orchestra.
A Cappella choir and the more specialized
applied music courses attempt to satisfy
the needs of many a potential Bach, Bee-
thoven, or Callas. The newly formed
woodwind ensemble is the most recent
example of the widening variety of in-
struction the School of Music is offering.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Charles Schilling, Alice Martin, Shirley York
lSec y.l, Mary Bowling, Betty lsern, Elizabeth Spelts. SECOND ROW: Henry
Welton, Gvrdon FIUIHY, Charles LaMond, S. R. Beckler, Russell Bodley, Earl
Oliver. THIRD ROW: Edward Shadbolt, Samuel Scott, John Huxford, Horace
Brown, Edward Rainbow, John Elliott, Lucas Underwood, David Mulder.
FIRST ROW: Judy Monson, Louise Tullius, Carole Glenn, Jane l'-lolko, Susan Hanifen, Bobby Hoffman, Melany Masden, Gail
Macfarlane, Jeanne Noble, Melinda Barrett. SECOND ROW: Ruth Milbrandt, Beverly Brooks, Karen Herold, Lenora Leffert,
Penny Griggs, Louise Longley, Bonnie Benevich, Thea Strom, Joann McMath, Louise Buckwalter, Karen Rigor, Margot
Uppman. THIRD ROW: Judy Gilbert, Barbara Borland, Kathiann Miller, Judy Grimshaw, Paula Murton, Jill Thurston,
Jennifer Murphy, Ethelyn Albrecht, Sandy Ball, Peggy Jacobson, Bonnie Hall, Carole Clinnick, Dean Bodley. FOURTH ROW:
Connie Neville, Wendy Harbord, Carol Marini, Grace Ybarra, Linda Joy, Kitsy Morse, Steve Hinkle, Paul McCurdy, Lois
Brown, Eleanor Biondi, Lynne Adams, Aileen Harvey.
. - iv
. , , . .
, , , 'Qs -- A-.f,f..,,Js,, Q -A-F
-- :fi-ff -3 fy 1, I , '-
, ,. , , , f E - ,V ,
l Q Remember when this piece of relic was the latest style?
Through the years Pacific's a Cappella Choir has
sparked the Western revival of a Cappella singing.
The 38-member touring choir gave performances in
a dozen California cities this year. The concert
repertoire was composed of religious music, con-
temporary American compositions, Christmas music,
and descriptive numbers. Two compositions sung by
the choir were written by Dean Bodley, "De Glory
Road," a negro spiritual, and "The Flower Factory."
All it needed was TLC an
-tender loving care.
Row l: Kathleen Cazassa, Phyllis Nusz, Ann Rodee, Judy Waller, Judy Hammond, Jane Upton, Patricia Williams:
Row 2: Linda Joy, Terry Bibler, Arletta Higgins, Carole Glenn, Barbara Hoffman, Sue Hanifen, Beverly Coleman,
Lenora Leffert, De Lawson: Row 3: Genola Murray, Morgia Gross, Carol Marini, Grace Ybarra, Judy Monson, Kiwi
Westinghouse, Melany Masden, Holly Quick, Carol Scandalis, Marilyn Mayer, Row 4: Bob Harris, Chuck Smith,
Phillip Gale, Bill Barker, Roland Bunch, Tom Luna, Steve Hinkley Row 5: J. Russel Bodley lDirectorl, Charles Spears,
M. Farren, Peter Drown, Pete Fournier, Gerald Katzakian, Burt Coleman.
.4""' , '.
. .4,. A A , . -.....T- . Y U1 ..
J .r-f..--H - , 51 ,g'7-3-s- ' ..- -
,af . , . ji., -F., . xl TEA- -.
' Xu, --- ft" I 'A-lv L" '- .A " :E
, f ' .. , sung jsp
., - . ' -g - -' ,ge -' 5 ng V , Y H
---1' A . ,. .V ,A ,,-,-,,,,-:gf , 4 I-
- 5, ff, -. 3,-,:j'lLA:'v""f fhflf I ' If-'QA-fjt wir, jr, - YL" , T ., V,
- n , .-. f- V-,axf " --4 'lt ,""gq,f ' zafsfli '-, -it-. 11- -. -12. ws- . -.
- --,., -yn ..,-- . ...f. -. , .,., .,. J, A we 'P-4-,W - . -vet..
rp, ' ...ip . -pw ' ., -"nm .f 'fe'-5-gf?-.ltr :Qf-:tif-,tra-sf-g::.:...-'1-:fir iq? g- .1 3. ..- - , r
, , -. .ri-.6 sie-"1 I'e1?'if'f'-1:3 I-' 1 t'-1.-v1i3'ff'n2csycrl'z-gf '-F1-42 - ""-- ,Qu 'L
' - -, , ' . ", ,51'.,e1if-.1",', ,,7'f1'1- , "'.'.,' fp.jk,fQ " f. ' ' 1.-V:fkgg,-:L':3ef,H-T,'f'54.ijQ,c-,',':J'.'f':'- 'l"'j',ff
. " .,..i'-rrzflswf.. .-.,..g5fJ:'-2-12 -.wee
' -' - - .. -4-- '-s--y-fu-"'f'.,. . 1 'lg --zztggu .wk-:,,'f4 ' -""-1-.Jax ' e " fi? . fs.-' 'fy r
- "' , mx- f - "4'l.f1' U-:r "5 ffl'-, ..1":-' f-'P f 'Vu-LZ, rl,"-.-"5 .1 ,- ,-,--H' -1- '-'r WL...
' -U ' -1' I U' l .v.f'. .JM-1 331. '1 ff '1 f.L--Z-JT! Ei'-eh - 'Q-Gi'-. .133'5f:"f:,1n. .3'!,zQ,f' '.'.1Jx""Q""r ': - g . .
. qv- . . 4. -1 -5 V: 1:15. .Mew-Ae. if ' 'f.:.fw:p.s,-.', '-:Dfw-1' .Lt . , . --
' . - ' '- N! s-'-t ..s1'fIi..J11f-l'9:a', 71' ,. .' W - ..5",,'..!3?FL119z4..:4:...u." Ln'-5'1x1l?'-m..auJ , , ' . .
Band personnel included: Bonnie Hall, Ruth Millbrandt, Carol Attaway, Melinda Cardoza, Kathy Cazassa, Sue Hanifen, Marilyn
Hughes, Evelyn Smith, Rose Mary Allen, Eleanor Biondi, Lois Brown, Stan Mitchell, Marty Carah, Craig Northrup, Marcia
Schimpt, Lanny Nevens, Burt Coleman, Rod French, Carol Locke, Marie Dunlap, Nancy Tennant, Ralph Purdy, Jane Hamilton,
Levayne Rauser, Phyllis Herbsleb, Dan Thiele, Pat Bilbrey, Sirkka Niukkanen, Charles Spears, Mike Vax, Joe Barron, Bob Langille,
Bob Clemons, Lupe Rede, Jim Aller, Peggy Jacobsen, Sue Fletcher, Larry Tyrell, Robert Smith, Ron Jones, Jud Darden, Paul
McCurdy, Steve Hinkle, Peter Fournier, Warren May, Doug Hunt, Dave Buck, Brad Brown, Taffy Myers, Bob Dilley, Madaleine
Bartels, Chris Petersen, Jane Upton, Diane Vietor, Larry Leasure lDrum majorl, Vicki Ortegren lTiger girll.
After a successful summer tour which carried
them as far as Portland, Oregon, the members of
the Pacific band returned to school in the Fall ready
for action. And under the command of Mr. Gordon
Finley they saw action-at every football half-
time. This Spring the band again carried Pacific's
name as they played their way as far east as Carson
City, Nevada. To round out a full year the well-
received tour concert was again presented in a home
concert and commencement concert.
r f ,r
J. , a rx
Left-And you say
this was a calm tour!
DR. IVAN W. ROWLAND
Dean of the School of Pharmacy
School of Pharmacy
1' 1 3 I
1' ' ll
ll I -
I I I '
- 1 5
"' . I V l I
Tl l ' l A ' N
.1 , I
FRONT ROW, left to right: Emmons E. Roscoe, Eliza-
beth Biagini, Cisco Kihara, Ina G. Pearson, Barbara
Bullard, Carl Riedesel. BACK ROW: James C. King,
Donald Y. Barker, Ivan W. Rowland, James P. Thomp-
son, Charles W. Roscoe, Max Polinsky.
The Pacific School of Pharmacy is a relative new-
comer to the UOP campus. Beginning in I955 with
an initial enrollment of 16, the school now attracts
275 students. Under the direction of Dean Ivan W.
Rowland, and with first-class research laboratories
and classrooms already projected for the near future,
Pacific's School of Pharmacy is taking its place
among the top-ranked schools in the nation.
Above: Every little drop counts.
Left: Peek-a-boo, I see you.
The pill and I.
The Graduate School, headed by Dean Willis
N. Potter and under the policy-making control
of a fifteen member Graduate Council, offers
the lvlaster's degree in eighteen fields of ad-
DR- Wll-U5 N- POWER vanced study, and the doctorate in three. Dur-
ing the present year approximately three hun-
dred full-time and part-time students are
working toward advanced degrees or creden-
tials at Pacific. The future promises gradual
Dean of the Graduate School
Did l ever tell you about the "Birds and the Bees"?77
MR. EDWARD Y. LINDSAY
Chairman of the Ancient Language Department
While Dr. Robert Smutney is taking
a sabbatical in Europe Mr. Edward
Lindsay replaces him as chairman of
the Department of Ancient Languages.
During the summer Mr. Lindsay will
teach Latin. Mr. John Murphy, pro-
fessor of Greek and Art of Language,
completes the faculty. The depart-
ment offers beginning or advanced
Latin and Greek courses and the popu-
lar Art of Language for Liberal Arts
Ancient Language Staff
Edward Lindsay and John Murphy
How do you spell it?
No one would dare cut this class.
it .Lg lf
Q- ,, .
MR RICHARD REYNOLDS
Chairman of the Art Department
Mr Washburn lends a helping hand to one of his students.
The year's activity for the Art De-
partment centered on revamping old
and planning new courses to meet the
new requirements for the liberal arts
and education students. Special recog-
nition was shown to two members of
the staff. Department Chairman Rich-
ard Reynolds' painting was selected to
tour with the National Exhibition of
Small Paintings, and Miss Helen
Dooley's watercolors were featured in
a one-man show at Raymond College.
A newcomer to the staff is Mr.
Howard Passel, whose paintings have
been shown in France, Germany, and
Earl Washbum, Howard Passel, Helen Dooley, Richard Reynolds
Future Renoirs at work
DR. ERNEST EDWARDS
Chairman of the Biological
The Biological Sciences Department is the result
of a major organizational change combining botany
and zoology. Departmental research is centered
around the San Joaquin delta region where pro-
fessors are concentrating on the aquatic biology,
water moles, and fossil plants. Dillon Beach, Pacific
Marine Station at Bodega Bay, and Columbia are
also sites for student field trips and additional
research. This year the department has two gradu-
ate students in ornithology under the guidance of
Dr. Edwards, chairman of the department.
Pigs' feet for dinner?
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE STAFF
Ernest Edwards, John Tucker, Richard Brown, Gilbert Hughes, Conrade Head.
The policy of the Department of
Business Administration is to give the
student a solid preparation in courses
basic to commerce, industry, and fi-
nance undergirded with a strong back-
ground in the liberal arts. A Busi-
possesses the potentiality for successful
manager because he can learn fast,
assume responsibilities, and provide
DR. ARTHUR BECKWITH
Chairman of the Business
I know it's somewhere in this book but l can t find it
SITTING: Bernard Piersa,
Arthur Beckwith, Alfred
Dale. STANDING: Craig
Hubbard, H. B. Werner,
James Gardener, R. L.
Lloyd, Avery Kizer, Mon-
From its establishment I5 years
ago with one full-time instructor
and 15 students, the Chemistry De-
partment has grown into an eight man
staff, 542 students and a burgeoning
graduate school. This year the de-
partment's first Doctor of Philosophy
degree will be awarded.
DR. EMERSON COBB
Chairman of the
"Double, double toil and trouble . . . fire bum and caldron
CHEMISTRY s'rArr '
Emerson Cobb, Herschel Frye, William Wadman, Geraldine Matlock, lsecretarylf
Paul Ramsey, Milton Fuller, Howard Zimmerman.
Charles Norman and Edwin Ding
DR. CHARLES NORMAN
There will be no cheating in the front row!
The Economics Department, un-
der the supervision of Dr. Charles
Norman, has made remarkable
progress in the past year. The ex-
panded curriculum attracts students
from many other fields of study.
Dr. Norman and Dr. Ding are con-
stantly formulating new ideas to
enrich the Economics Department.
This year, a larger number of
freshman than in past years are
taking advantage of the opportu-
nity to study economics.
STANDING: Clair Olson, John
Bullaro, Eugene Soules, Cecil
Miller, George Dorris, Lawrence
Osborne, Paul McCalib, Bern-
hard Aaen. SITTING: Edwin
Field, Martha Pierce, Ruth Fau-
rot, Gladys Anderson.
DR. CLAIR C. OLSON
The English Department
offers a wide variety of
courses for the Liberal Arts
and English maiors. Dr. Clair
Olson, chairman of the Eng-
lish Department, teaches a
class on Chaucer's Canter-
bury Tales, a favorite of Eng-
lish maiors. The Pacific
Weekly and Naraniado give
interested students the op-
portunity to practice iournal-
ism. All freshmen are re-
quired to take two semesters
of English Composition to
help prepare them for future
English courses and give
them a good background in
Let me entertain you.
H I' ,
Aw l f., ig,
MR. F. A. MCMILLIN
Chairman of the
Department of Geology
GEOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY STAFF
Stanley Volbrecht, F. A. McMillin, James Blick
ln the absence of Dr. John
Sticht, who is on a sabbattical,
the Department of Geology
and Geography is headed by
Mr. F. A. McMillin. The
American Geological Insti-
tute's three-day lecture series
by Dr. John Crowell of UCLA
highlighted the year. Two
new courses were added: the
Geography of the Soviet Un-
ion and an eight-day sum-
mer field trip course on the
Geography of California.
lt was "fossilized"!
In preparation for the opening of Covell College, the Department of
History and Political Science is offering two courses in Spanish: History of
Latin America and History of the United States. For the first time, History
of Western Civilization is a required course, and the enrollment in this
course has doubled. The political science staff has been expanded, and the
course offerings have been increased by fifty per cent.
HISTORY AND POLITICAL
FIRST ROW: Alonzo Baker,
Rom Landau, Malcolm Eise-
len. SECOND ROW: Randolph
Hutchins, Glenn Price, Wal-
ter Payne. THIRD ROW:
Malcolm Moule, Raymond
Mcllvenna, DeGall Lanczy,
MISS EDNA P GEHLKEN
Home Economics Department
Patty cake, patty cake baker's girls make me a ginger breadman who won t
A three room apartment in
Manor Hall provides the Home
Economics major with six weeks
of practical application in meal
planning and preparation and
budgeting. Two major objectives
are planned for the curriculum
in Home Economics and Family
Living: Training for a profes-
sional career and contribution
to a liberal arts education.
Edna P. Gehlken
You see, it's this way . . .
Under the sponsorship of Dr. Floyd
Helton and Mr. George Williams a
Mathematics Club was formed on the
campus this year. A basic purpose of the
club is to delve more deeply into prob-
lems of mathematics not usually found
in textbooks. Another goal the sponsors
hope to attain is greater fellowship be-
tween the faculty and students. ln other
developments this year Dr. Helton and
his associates put the final touches on a
new mathematics course for education
majors. lt will deal with the meanings
behind mathematics rather than with
G. Warren White, George Williams,
Floyd F. Helton.
r . F J-1
DR. FLOYD HELTON
Chairman of Mathematics Department
The faculty of the Modern Language
Department strives to integrate French,
Spanish, and German into a program of
studies for all Pacific students. At the
same time they strive to provide special-
ization and challenge for those students
interested in majoring in a foreign langu-
age. An innovation this year is the for-
mation of a German Club. Through cor-
respondence with students in Germany
members gain a broader understanding of
the language and culture of the people
than can be gained in class alone. This
year the first Fulbright Scholar in Pacific's
history is a French major, an indication of
the success of the Modern Language De-
DR. ARTHUR J. CULLEN
Chairman of the Modern Languages Department.
"Listen, my children, and you shall hear . . . '
a foreign language, I hope.
Leonard O'Bryon, Carmen Rod-
riguez, George Ann Huck,
Arthur J. Cullen, Edwin R.
Lippka, Nicole Aburish, Janine
Kreiter, Robert Kreiter.
COP's tutorial system.
DR. WILLIAM NIETMANN
Chairman of the Philosophy Department
g ' 'far
Herbert Reinelt, Edwin Ding, William Nietmann.
As a discipline philosophy is tough
and rigorous, as one of the humanities,
its breadth is limited only by the reach
of all human experience. Hence, it is
not surprising to find philosophy
majors turning up "out in the world"
wherever discipline and breadth are at
a premium - in medicine, diplomacy,
commerce, law, the ministry, educa-
tion, journalism and college teaching
in subjects ranging from business ad-
ministration to history, literature,
speech and physics. Some even turn
into philosophy professors!
PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF
FIRST ROW: Annely Uherek, Elizabeth Matson, Doris Meyer. SECOND ROW: Gary Brinck,
Amer Gustafson, Mel Moretti, Carl Voltmer, Paul Stagg, THIRD ROW: Don Campora, John
Nicholls, John Rohde, Dr. Walter Knox, Van Sweet.
DR. WALTER KNOX
Chairman of the Health,
Physical Education, and
Physical education, intra-
mural, and weekend activities
are coordinated under the di-
rection of Dr. Walter Knox,
Chairman of the Department,
and Dr. Paul Stagg, Director of
Physical Education and Inter-
Collegiate Athletics. A student
may also major in Recreation,
which was organized interde-
partmentally to provide for a
broad and adequate training
for service in the many recrea-
1 Who needs to hike 50 miles for physi-
cal fitness? l've got tennis for P.E.
DR. CARL WULFMAN
Chairman of the Physics Department.
In his endeavor to correlate
physics with other fields of study
Dr. Carl Wulfman and his as-
sociates have succeeded in stim-
ulating students to "act like sci-
entists" instead of merely good
readers, Under Dr. Wulfman's
enthusiastic guidance the physics
laboratories have been re-
vamped with new equipment.
Also, some of the offices in the
quonsets have been specified as
physics research laboratories.
Consequently, we can safely say
that, though one of the smallest,
the physics department is also
one of the most rapidly expand-
ing departments on campus,
What it lacks in quantity its
students and staff members
compensate for in quality.
Short-wave hook up or a new
kind of television.
Richard Perry, Edward Flowers, Carl Wulfman.
DR. W. EDGAR GREGORY
Chairman of the Psychology Department.
Richard Louttit, W. Edgar Gregory, Wilfred Mitchell.
One of the newer additions to
the COP study program is the
PsycholQgy Department. Under
the leadership of Dr. W. Edgar
Gregory, Chairman, and his as-
sociates, Pacific students find
stimulating tangents of study in
the fields of psychology and
psychiatry. Dr. Louttit's work in
the field of mental retardation
was recently published in the
Journal of Comparative and
The ways of mice and men . . .
, l ,
1 -g.5,- .
, V' , .1--'jg
DR. ARTHUR MAYNARD
Chairman of the Religious Education
and Bible Department.
The Department of Religious Education
and Bible offers work in four major areas
-religion, group work and recreation,
preministerial, and religious education.
One of the newest major fields of study
is religion, which seeks to fulfill the need
of students seeking a liberal arts educa-
tion. The Department is currently in-
volved in five special projects: the labor-
atory school, the School of Religion for
Layman, the Colliver Lectureship, a church
and state study, and the Westem Juris-
diction School for Courses of Study.
The pause that refreshes in R.E. lab school.
RELIGIOUS EDUCATION STAFF
Row l: Alice Kroeck lSecretaryl, Lawton Harris, Kathleen Shannon: Row 2: Philip Wogaman,
Arthur Maynard, Walter Nyberg. '
DR. HAROLD JACOBY
Chairman of the Sociology Department.
l wonder if those
Training in sociology finds use
in almost every profession. Thus,
be he sociology maior or science
major almost every student at
one time comes in contact with
a sociology class. The sociology
department's program, with
courses ranging from general
sociology to criminology, is con-
sidered adequate for most liberal
arts students. However, Dr.
Jacoby feels there is still room
for improvement. So instead of
immediately initiating a great
expansion program Dr. Jacoby
hopes he and his staff can first
s-trengthen the curriculum pres-
ently offered in the department.
desks would be a primary group.. .
M. L. Mason, Fay Goleman, Dr. Jacoby, Harold Byron, Patricia Wagner.
DR. HOWARD RUNION
Chairman of the Speech Department
Practice makes perfect-even in Debate!
Front Row,: Paul Winters, De-
marcus Brown, Howard Runion,
Curtis Ennen. Back Row, Left to
Right: Halvor Hansen, Donald
Duns, Rod Rigg, John Dennis,
The Speech Department this
year deserves a note of congrat-
ulations for outstanding accomp-
lishments in each of its tour
fields of emphasis - drama,
broadcasting, general speech,
and speech correction. It was
supposed to be impossible, but
the Playbox presented a musical,
"Bells Are Ringing," which was
an overwhelming success. Plans
were made by the broadcasting,
division of the department to
install a multiple stereo system.
Mr. Paul Winters' debate team
again won national recognition.
Finally, the Speech Correction
Club was granted membership
in Sigma Alpha Eta, the national
speech and hearing fraternity.
Twelve students, time, planning, and
equipment worth 590,000 are the ele-
ments which together produce the FM
M fl EY -
programs of KUOP. Broadcasting is now
successful in the Stockton area, and with
the new equipment it is hoped the radio
reception on campus will improve. Dr.
John Dennis is in charge of the station.
University students are given an oppor-
tunity to gain practical experience in their
selected fields by participating in the clin-
ical services programs offered by UOP.
Included in these programs are speech
therapy, music thereapy, and a reading
1 , , hm L4 XI,
M ' :'y,
De Marcus Brown
Established in l924, the drama division of the
university has consistently upheld a high standard of
acting. The operation of three theaters-Fallon House,
Playbox, and Studio Theater-requires the year-round
effort of DeMarcus Brown, originator of the drama
Set amid historic landmarks of California's gold
rush days in Columbia is Fallon House, Pacific's
summer theater. Here' students produce and direct per-
formances throughout the summer. The success of
Fallon House has been the fruit of Brown's labor, for
he has guided the summer venture since its inception
I4 years ago.
During the school year productions are pre-
sented in either the Playbox or Studio Theater.
Highlighting the Studio Theater productions this
year was the presentation of an original drama
written by a former Pacific student, Art Rober-
son. His play, "Don't Leave Go My Hand," tragi-
cally symbolizes mankind and featured an all
"Don't Leave Go My Hand."
Left-"Now you listen to me . . .'
X' ,. ' .
- V , , .- , gn. M-, .l-f.', , A--5
s-,-, .., .- -- ' s-. T ,si-'QT' -is ' -Q -' V
Providing still another avenue for
dramatic activities at the university is
the Pacific Playbox. The recently es-
tablished theater features theater-in-
the-round staging and can be used in
various "arena type" productions. This
off-campus theater has added much to
the cultural scene of Stockton with
such presentations as "Death Takes a
Holiday," "As You Like lt," "Dinny
and the Witches," and "Bells are
As You Like lt"
"Bells Are Ringing"
-gn, . W 1 , .vii-f , ,,.,.,.y . ,Y v -H .JL 77 .f vv
fi lf. -i"-ftfi' '
hiffvb ,iN '
Ls, Vi 4' .1 'il' " ltr "',i.J35
if ' 3,20
H A' Qlfjp, -IL ..
-sv 4 '-t "ii-dll. 4' Y... gTf,9v?5'lHi3
419 " ...si-.af-.-'swan-f-ii
. N, I ., - ,,,,,5.,
.,.'w?"t"fiiQ'f! . -'
fglgigg-Binfag .,....-, .
In its first year, Raymond College, a challenging experiment in higher education,
has become an integral part of the University. With a future total enrollment of two
hundred fifty, it is the first of the "cluster colleges" to be developed at Pacific.
Raymond College has initiated a unique curriculum characterized by the number
three. Classes are offered in three fields: natural sciences, social sciences and humani-
ties. Students take three courses per semester, three semesters a year, and graduate at
the end of three years.
The Raymond philosophy reflects that of Oxford and Cambridge, with emphasis
on seminars and independent study. Student evaluations by professors are substituted
for the standard A, B, C, D grading system.
DR. WARREN MARTIN
As Provost of Raymond College,
Dr. Warren Martin assumes a dual
position of both administrator and
professor. The uniqueness of Ray-
mond requires a continuous review
and analysis of the curriculum and
me-thodology by Dr. Martin to test
actualexperience againstthe ideals
of the program.
Dr. Edmund T, Peckham, as Dean
of Student Life, is involved in the
selection of students and in counsel-
ing student activities and organiza-
tions as well as some teaching of the
Social Science sequence of the Ray-
DR. EDMUND' PECKHAM
Dean of Student Life
MR. DAVID BURKE
Assistant Professor of Humanities
DR. NEIL LARK
Assistant Professor of Natural Sciences
DR. GEORGE E. DORRIS
Assistant Professor of English
'im J-JE: I? -
P"I1if5"'T'F' Q- ,
DR. WARREN MARTIN DR. WILLIAM WADMAN
Provost Associate Professor of Natural Sciences
DR. EDMUND PECKHAM DR. BARBARA SAYLES
Associate Professor of Social Sciences Assistant Pf0feSSOI' of HUmBf1ifi6S
Dean of Student Life
DR. GEORGE BLUM
Assistant Professor of Social Sciences
, , J..
figs Y ' .
r gf ri
sm .f .
ir ., ,755 7
,fi,?? I Y
' swf: - L .
DR. WALTER WAGNER DR. PAUL RAMSEY, JR.
Associate Professor of Social Sciences Associate Professor of Humanities
An innovation on Pacific's campus is Raymond
College, a part of the master cluster college plan. Student
life at Farley, as at Price House, is centered around socio-
academic events. Participation in many of the purely
social activities was the result ot joint action by both
Farley and Price House. These events included Home-
coming and Band Frolic. It was evident that an emphasis
on academics did not mean the de-emphasis ot school
spirit and loyalty to the university.
12 Q- '
Jane Anne Brown
5 . .A ,... -a gg,
Price House distinguished itself only as a dormi-
tory for men students. Unlike other living groups on
campus, the academic aspect of student life was a
major part of all Raymond activities for both the
men and women. A unique weekly event was High
Table, an evening discussion featuring outstanding
world and national personalities. ln other activities
Raymond students held an open house and an ice
flip li -
Rod Arrunts Rodney French Preminger Kery Joe Trimble
John Cupples Douglas Haner David MacMurdo Karl Van Mule
Tom Farley Peter Windren
' Kimm Hyatt Paul Passel
Marvin Jordan Robert Sullens
. -' -1241
J I . ,,.,'5 , , 5-4 x '
.xl I.. -tux V - X'-., b NX?
' -1 . KA' X 5 - ' '-,
A x Yr - ' ' 'i-2.
I . . X
1' ' ,
L -' - , . 'NH .,
VQV- fr- f " . . x , -
'JTQIW I T.-'V J F ia ". 'tt' ' v-F'-: 1
lr-,N 'rf - WH- - " " wx A 1
, ..., , ,A . 1 , , L Q
su 1 U .Els 1.1 4 ,I .hu K
.k , ' - ,,-:fir
:rv ' F . - U iff I l'.: ai N-
-,, I , N ' ,- .' QAQMX pc, gf V ,, V xv-,NV X.
- K y 4 sf . VE", A , 7 .. my
. K ., V . Y W,-, T4 F' ' .- ml " - , .-1
U , -1 X. -. V L I I .xx .E , i Nj- -
' 'rm' 1 , W Aj. AT 1 +44 ,uf -,E ., ,Q
. ' 2, -I ' A ff, ",.'T ff
-fr' X-'fs ' 1. v--155.
b -- ' ' - ff- .-v-Mix
5 , My - 1 ..,- V- 34--, 1, -. , L, , .
, , -i ' .g-1 ' . inf' 'KLM , ,f--r f ' X. ,
.h-'- Y V , ,LJ - , ,1 VV- vw A .- .Lg .-
, ' ' -' ,:s"al,,-, -fm ' ' ky'-11--law :MN ,. , -5'-sf
' ' ' 'M . -' 1,-""' , 1 . ,w,,f'5A F . - S:-:rg ig"
-, . . L , wxw- M , A-, , .A -1. -A -M , M x .A .-...-.--4 - , .
1. - - if A fi' f .?.m.' 9 f.f "'fb -'iiifibfe ai "ffH"1 Q14
- ' K9 ' vL'I'f'H'7fw' Lf.: 1 " fb 4: 1 '
pguu li, uw -.3 -rpm.. -Ti." ' .gli gl, W. '?".7W'h1-Q., xii.. 5.'A::-.,.1 rg,-U ,
1 ' 1 w -1 , ' g X 1 I ,, '.gG - 557 Q, , f . ,A ' ' ' x v ' , .
1?-E'9TiAAr-If v f , , -::--,f--m1f,- .uv-. 34-. ,-
,, ' V ,, - 1 4, ,K ,-Jmr. -y.-, , H, .- ., .Y -
. 'X"'Y ' ' ' - if-fu iff? -f . , -J: 4 -,.-.
.4 1 ef-...J -- ,fy ' 'Q , .
52 :, 3 "M, '. -.app 3 ,r -xxfiisfg f. .. " ' ,,,.,-
' F' A ,'??Sf:f!w:.E 6. 'gfyx T4-"'-Pi-1.1.3 712,
. x',,5,2Q' - vfr .rv '- '-:Vi -V 4-xvw'-Hkifzf-1-+L3lwfv+S -is-f A
, ' 'Q 'fi "' -1 . 'Wy 1415. it- : 315-x -A?.:4'-,?.-V, .Tar-M '1
' jli. . Q wg, ' 452 x . 'S fl ' "'-afxx ""'-K.-:,,4?!J '- ':'11-'-' .-9 M- . ' n 4
- N 'N1:fi"7iiH"4'-E X t x
' 2 . 'E'-:Cx ,Q M'-H wif Aiix .91 Q 21f1'f-ff:N,.fA :-J -,. -, L 1
'S+ g :gt "N "1" N51 x ff Lf.-71,-NT: A 5' -, ,jfglfx I .f -. ,
" -:i'Qi:L,f iwgf1.5:5"?fg:' '- , - .
I x- -'QTE'-,uqi 51' -7:35-5.2-I?fT::i .
4:4-L-,Q--f.4,g'. K fn-.:g1:11ff'..:,,-.,
. s taxi ,-...A---,,,?1-:-,.:g-. P:--1,-W H
-X ig--.1X:1,v,w.-i,3., -
. - 'I MH- ' 2 X
Km-, - , '
I ' ,v . I ' I ' fx
ef ' .J J ,
,, - :
6 , "1" ' . - ' ' Q ' Y 1 t K
- .-. . ' t 1 AA W N ' i L 5
--J ' - -ml -..-Q. ' "-. '44 - ,-5 ' , I
' I ' "i J I
X , ' A .v.,p,,
. I A ,
V ,: . ,-l'ff" ""
-,, .,,,..,- W
-.,-.,- ,Y .H
' ' , OWN . I V' it 1
f --'- - " . , , 1
- ' ' '. ..... . I-ff" -ff-.a1iir12'3'2?P3H ' -2--""
. - ' , ,.i'-Nf,---Arwffffffl V. ' " -Tiff. A Q--' J
. , . ,, ,-3-523.1-qfffz gr V' , - 53' Q f A
A W 'fksasf-,--:a,5N,,.--fb':,-. 1-,reg 4.1.5.-A' 'f' - -1 T, Y- ...f-r
,- v-,,.. ,V Y Av W- V ,V , ., ,
Q ,,,,.-.,, k :Q gf--fsgf-""-' ' 'w A - veg? 'aw h
f'-- R.: gf :'-4 ' - -'P--V .- L " . 'f - x'
f, .. -L 5,9 v., Q- V A ,R U Y qi , -.
V' Q, 'W , lk' 'B' ' P
1, iw-ff, ' "
Y , Wia-
MRS. WILBUR MRS. ADKINS
Sparked by the leadership of President Ginny Kerben Covell
Hall this Year exhibited the school spirit worthy of its 400
women. In addition to participating whole-heartedly in all-
campus activities the ladies presented their annual Christmas
Tea and open house. Coffee hours, dances, and open houses
characterized other dorm activities. A gala Spring Tea honor-
ing their housemothers climaxed an exciting year for the
ladies of Covell.
COVELL HALL COUNSELORS
Row l: Rosemary Allen, Charlotte Epler, Sandy Garrard, Ann Miller, Marilyn Proctorg
Row 2: Sandy Cheek, Arletfa Higgins, Jan Crummey, Nancy Tennant, Judy Lawrence, Cynthia
Woodruff, Karen Van Dine.
COVELL HALL OFFICERS
Row l : Merrily Rengman, Melinda Cardoza, Ginny Kerber,Chrisfine Abel, Row 2: Laurie Ledden
Sidney Gamber, Janet Daniels, Cynthia Lord, Sue Wigh.
gas:-5' '-'- 1
2 'Q ' 'lx
Jiri 'TN 'Q .
if Ethelyn Albrecht
Q I B
.rg - , I gf--Vps' ' S Q 4 H2
IL '- ' P- .
Vt! l 4
Y , I
gl - '
0 - W
'gfsn fx .
0' 1 ':"w .. '
" x ,
r or 1 fr
- mv '
2 'P 34
Verna Anderson Carol Attaway Madeleine Bartels Tirni Berrlge Sandra Blakely
Karen Archibald Sandra Boll Nancy Batchelor Janet Bernhouer Renee Bohn
Lourdes Arizpe Dale Barber .lune Behrent Pat Betts Barbara Borland
Sandra Armstrong Pamela Barnett
Sue Armstrong Melinda Barrett
,, -Y 5 fd -
Kathy Benedict Patricia Bilbrey Lynne Brady .
LYNN Be"'lUmln Roberta Bitcon Nancy Bridges
A 5 1 X
11654, I' A lug, QQ
we at My
H I sw -.e,. ' - -
-H JM, VA
Y - '.,
. ew.,-.-.. ,--
A 4 .
Q5' F, E 'D A
. 4 J X
W ' v 0 , o Fi
1 g 4.
X , .N ,
Louise Cahn Judy Castles Helen Chiros Priscilla Crqwfgrd Ann Cunnison Jean Dose Sue Eckersley
Penny Cclmpola Patsy Cawsey Phoebe Clark Janet Crummey Meredith Cushing Carol Drake Ann Ehrhardt
'vfWT,. ,ll 4 '
. '27 gr
Iff s I qi Q -C Y 'h m
l-. ' A U V V . A H1
' 4 V
Dianne Cuddihy Noanie DeBakesy
Diane Cudney Joan Deitel
Claudia Cummins Martha Dillon
14 ! H ,, , - l
Robyn Glasgow Delight Hagan
June Evers Marilyn Fickel Sandra Garrard
Paula Falrall Linda Frankian Susan Garrity
Mary Fanno Sandra Franklin Lynne Gaskins
Helen Feller Sidney Gamber Michele Giguiere
. . '
1 if I
ir -.Lx 'N
K A 1
V Y 'I .f-"ali: .,.. i
l ff-it -,-
' 1, M F x. N N Y
l Q ,N
lr I ,
- f"'f:l1j2lfff'x l
' i f t
f' Y-. . ' 152
, 1, ,
x , l
' -5: g v' ,
M 1 it
J ' v -'IFES -5 fl'
' , Q
l 5:5 Z ,
1.1 i Fl.
ill J f' H N' " tiki,
:. x .- te, ,H
ie-eg J, 2 5
2555-2 lik l an
.MEL I ll H
W ll L?
ll an :T ' 'i
is H ,ff i w
gig l 'l ' X all
syn lu "
'Z ' Q 5,155 :W
if- ' "1 - ..-13
.- 1, ,
sez nn ii. Q
Mary Catherine Jacobs'
,ff x , .
,f JV '
Nola Kniffen Mei Ling Lam
Becky Knight Jil Larsen
Dee Kopp Karen Larson
Lora Lam Judy Lawrence
Cathy MacKenzie Pat March Mary Martin
Katherine Mack Carol Marini Pat Martin
Mary Carroll Mack Ellen Marks Judy Matthews
If D ..-, Q,
W I Aw '
Linda Mattson Rosa Medina Judy Monson
Charlotte Maxwell Mary Anne Meyers Catherine Morse
Marilyn Means Ruth Milbrandt Jane Mulks
S' : ' QT ,'-73
,. V 'Tryin 'I "
9 'R ff
.zl 1 - - ,1 I ,
3,31 ' v j :-
l ' u X
I Uv f'. -., . 2 W
l? 1' .'- - D VI W , - X -ani
1 bi, X A W T lf'
Joal Ragusa Lynn Reiland Leslie Sachs Dorrine Smith
Phyllis Rankin Merrily Rengmon Mudge Sanders Marcia Smith
Judy Recklies Marie Ritchie Linda Schweitzer Nancy Smith
Joann Spencer Nancy Talbot
Linda Stewart Terry Tanner
Kathleen Stroing Bunny Taylor
Sharon Swanson Nancy Tennant
Carole Tucker Karen Van Dine Ann Vizcarrondo
Alice Tullius Michele Van Riesen Beth von Hoene
Margot Uppman Trudy Vaughan Faith Waarama
Jane Upton Margo Verhage Doris Walker
Dianne Yost Janet Zercher
Leslie Zelinsky Juliane Zietan
This year marks the end of
Manor Hall, an independent
upperclass women's living group.
During the Spring term the
Gamma Phi Betas became part
of the group. The year's activi-
ties included a Homecoming
float, an exchange dinner, a tea
honoring their housemother, and
a farewell party for past and
present Manor girls.
I K 9
fr, ..- 5
' Q: 7-2 ,J
'K 1 I
J Qi? '
A ii L
. K 7 Yxg- WTV EQT'
.f "r Wil:-,
V ' Th V'
Y 4 fa A-1
ABQ ,f ' A
. - 1'
La Vonna Miller
Virginia Raymond Laurie West
This past year has truly been
a successful year for the ladies
of McConchie. Besides capturing
the trophy for their participation
in Band Frolic, they were also
awarded the Best Booth Prize
for their entry, "Ye old fishing
hole," at Mardi Gras. WUS,
Christmas Pageant, Homecoming,
and an exchange with Raymond
College were other activities in
which the women wholeheart-
edly participated. They con-
cluded the year by honoring
their housemother, Mrs. Honold,
at their annual tea.
"L" Y: .,
e Y' . F W h dfllifg A Y
. JJ ' , 7:4
I lx . .
, yd E
Though situated on the Raymond
campus, where purely social events are
kept to a minimum, the ladies of
Quad D actively participated in all the
campus activities. From Homecoming
in the Fall to Mardi Gras in the Spring
they filled their social calendar with
exchanges, dances, teas, and a WUS
project. The climax of the full and ex-
citing year was a surprise party on
Mother's Day in honor of their house-
mother, Mrs. Nultemeyer.
. V ' 41,
V 111 7
Lee Rae Painter
it We J
Living in one of the newest campus
dormitories, it was a year of fun, frolic,
and study for the women of Quad G.
The ladies' participation sparked re-
newed interest and vigor in all campus
activities. Early in the year they hon-
ored their housemother, Mrs. Rein-
old, at a tea. They concluded the year
by conducting a car wash, the profit
from which was their contribution to
World University Service,
nv : Y 7
Lael Luise Berkstresser
Jo Anne Simonds
MRS. LENTZ MR- '-ENTZ
Three aspects of campus life -- pleasure, work, and study-were
fully utilized by the men of West Hall. When the ladies of McConchie
Hall hashed for the students of West Hall, the men enjoyed a "life of
Riley." Cleaning the first floor of Covell Hall as a part of World Uni-
versity Service, Homecoming, and Christmas pageant saw the men
combine their efforts to make the year successful.
David Buck Donald Hamilton Michael Millam
Martin Carah Craig Hathaway Robert Morris
Evo Coelho Pete Hechler Goodwin Mumba
Brian Finkbaner Hasan Hudeed Richard Nelson
Doug Hamilton Mike Lorenz Arthur Palm
Tom Luna Kendall Parsons
Michael Mau Roger Randall
I Q N , l l ' l
F' 1' 1 A 1
v 'i fi
Q, Pl -
John Short Thomas Thomsen
Warren Smith Jack Tittman
David Stern Leonard Winchell
Dan Thiele Aaron Youngblood
The men of South Hall once
again actively participated in
campus activities. Highlighting
their year was "South Side
Story," their Band Frolic entry
depicting living conditions in the
dormitory. Homecoming, WUS
projects, exchanges, and intra-
mural games also headed their
Iist of extra curricular activities.
Their annual tea in honor of
their housemother, Mrs. Boat-
right, saw the end of a prosper-
F I Y P
r , v V
.. ,J .I u f
., V ,. gn., ,
A L 1 "' Ll.
Ruel Baker Christopher Forman Douglas Hunt Bruce Oliver Richard Sparks
Ronald Bales David Ghiselli Earl Johnson John Phillips Charles Stocker
Robert Case Gene Grisenthwcite Dick Katz Craig Rohrbough Sydney Thompson
1 if l
J , .., David Waggener
Roger Clark Richard Harris Richard Kilday Glenn Shelden
David De Long Tom Honey Douglas Lawrence Ross Simonet
The addition of the Quads to
the COP campus has added chal-
lenge to the older living groups.
Quad E's participation in Home-
coming and Band Frolic activi-
ties enhanced the usual air of
competition. Early in the school
year, individual members dis-
tinguished themselves in other
facets of campus life including
debate, student government, and
athletics. To complete the
dorm's first year of existence,
the men of Quad E participated
in projects, the profits of which
went to WUS.
IQ , ' . Q f- f'-'Q
lil" X A ' h 5
'f .P P ffl 7 4 rf- oe if 49
X wb or A R R f 'e p
1.7 h 41:15 ' , 1
P r 4. A A 4
' " -U E 'I I X A If
.V , ,, y
N N 53 W XJ ly .1 1 , V .,
V Q.. .. 3 V X .al an
4 ' l v, S V W . V I
1 .5 I E-6 W . , -4-1 jr . U
-127 W X
v.n ' 1 y W 1
- , 1
.Tgj m or ' ji
,f - V it D If
, - , W ' 'li
.11 A .f' ' - -fd, r P '
wiv Sf il P' -of ' Y- .
1 KH Y I 1 K ' .0
A 4 V lr A Al I
i A , '
4- S ' . ' , W '
Wi J " A
,,. Qi i. .
l. H .1 "' ,
5 mi! '
l 'i'V' I
, 1 ,4 'Q
srl i ...Q -
. Y, . mm?
fall V ' i l
Mi . A 5 I - V,
P l or -i f
X ' i di - g' . V ,X
is I I V V, -:Li -.QI
1 I W F
Jeff Kuney Douglas Pipes Gustavo Storm
David McCoard Jack Reed Kamthorn Sukumarabandhu
MRS. KISSLING MR. KISSLING
Through the joint efforts of 76 men, Quad F was initiated into the folds
of COP's living groups. They began the school year by sponsoring a dance,
held in the Quadrangle Dining Hall, after a concert by The Brothers Four.
Band Frolic, Intramural events and exchanges were other activities they
participated in throughout the year.
- .AJ ' "Gig i"
. , A.l,,
, lf X
x ,lla 'A' 1
l I f
it 2 V ' S
' N ff' '
, . wf' F, V
I ' f , . I
. ' f
Kenneth Carmichael Wayne Evans
Jay Damond Avito Gonzalo
Peter Davis Sandy Gray
I W 'E ..'1
xl , Q
' -"' m ' --'ff 1-five'-'-+A
.13 ,ee -
1 ... -
N 9 ,
Sandy Schoenfeld Steve Wilson
Marshall Smith Walter Wolterstaff
John Squires Walter Zamudio
Pan Hellenic Council
FALL PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL
Joan Melvin, Liz White, Marty Merwin
Sallie Johnson, Phyllis Nusz, Jane Drob-
nick, Jane Hamilton, Linda Fiese,
SPRING PAN HELLENIC
Row l: Joan Blankenbeckler, Bar-
bara Wolfe, Liane Michael, Sally
Gaither. Row 2: Genola Murray,
Jane Hamilton, Caryl Hayden,
Nancy Todd, Jan Wills.
Alpha Chi Omega: Kathy Wiley,
Patricia Fisk, Gail Van der Boom,
Sara Schumann, Janice Ander-
son, Toni Teachout, Liane
Michael, Barbara Wolfe, Betty
Roddy, Libby George.
Delta Gamma: Robin Hildner,
Rita Welburn, Karla Grupe, Sally
Gaither, Patty Kelly, Betsy Clark,
Virginia Pierce, Jan Rhoades,
Shay Cassella, Patti Page.
.., -,. -f , -. ....- Bw 4-an .,-z..H..m.. .,. ,,...-: . r4.'1'- - -f f a -fd , ,-4--.s.,:,. au
Gamma Phi Beta: Row l: Mar-
lene Wallace, Judy Kinley, Bon-
nie Copland, Judy Matthews,
Rosalie Formusa, Sally Swift:
Row 2: Linda Luke, La Dean
Dalke, Sandy Davidson, Anita
Cortese, Ann Hudspeth, Terry
Statham, Carole Decetis, Kathy
Lewis, Terry Fowler, Darby Gor-
man, Marcia Schimpfj Row 3:
Sandy Stone, Nancy Stutzman,
Joy Jones, Caryl Hayden, Mari-
lyn Preston, Ellen Gregory, Tanya
Stephen, Helen Stebbins, Nancy
Todd, Geva Arcanin, Jeanette
Arburua, Suzanne Maxson, Deb-
bie Boettiger, Sandy Fado, Aileen
Harvey, Mary Noble,
Delta Delta Delta: Bonnie Beno-
vich, Donna Reinecke, Kathy
Westmoreland, Ruby Ballow,
Janet Matthews, Connie Wilson.
Kappa Alpha Theta: Row I.:
Linda Wall, Marilyn Holman,
Judy Kessler, Judy Camblin,
Linda Hoffman, Nan Donahue,
Row 2: Helen Wells, Linda Ras-
mussen, Allison Chafe, Barbara
Jonas, Jane Bacon,
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
ROW l: Marietta Williams, Cheryl
Parsons, Michele Van Riesen, Betsy
Hughes, Sue Burns, Pat O'Brienf ROW
2: Marie Saperas, Patti Johnson, Ro-
berta Jan, Donna Mitchell, Mitzi
Hakes, ROW 3: Judy Kelsey, Joann
Spencer, Linda Mattson, Cynthia Tip-
pett, Katy Lewallen, Kathy Cazassa,
Judy Rowan, Charlotte Olsen.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Pledges include: Lynn Bonvalet, Jen-
nifer Young, Jennifer Murphy, Judy
Maupin, Karen Hancock, Frances Buell,
Lynn Gaskins, Nancy Bridges, Dale
Barber, Pam Waites, Diana Barnes,
Nini Richardson, Connie Carlson Jane
Mulks, Marilyn Means, Jan Tompach,
Paula Murton, Elsa Henderson, Carrie
Jones, Sue Henifen, and Karen Hein-
Sharon Werstlein Jill Larsen, Patti
Bristowe, Holly Jones, Elaine Gertson,
Janet Bernhauer, Karen Harold, Louisa
Ross, Susie Dukes, Nancy Jones, Vickii
Ortegren, Chris Parker, Pam Barnett.
GAMMA PHI BETA
ROW l: Martha Vaughan, Barbara
Hansen, Betsy Wakelee, Lynn Help-
bringer, Alice McCallum, Nancy Nor-
ris, Marilyn Fickel, Sherry Hull, Kitsy
Morse, ROW 2: Carol Pope, Phyllis
Rankin, Sue Griffith, Carol Lewis, Jill
Woodworth, Betsy Watson, Carol
Tucker, Judy Grimshaw, Karen Inman.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
ROW l 1 Shelley Smith, Dottie Daniels,
Kathy Benedict, Betsy Raymond, Nancy
Henry, Dianne Yost, Sue Rowe, ROW
2: Ann Podlech, Barbara Franks, Les-
lie Sachs, Lorraine Groff, Sherry Oden-
thal Dianne Reichardt, Betsy Kimble,
Marcie Porter, Sue Segali, ROW 3:
Lynn Reiland, Joann Simonds, Trudy
Vaughan, Dianne Cuddihy, Ann Ehr-
hardt, Faith Mowry, Stephanie Alex-
, a ff ixiylul If I 4 .
.ig ,l JI ...
,T A Q- - tl,, t .fy ty I 2
X' li i Q ll ?
l, p A I ll' y h 'I .4 g l 1 I A
lui- li ig will-iilllfll l I
Alpha Chi Omega
This year marked the initiation of
two new features for the ladies of
Alpha Chi Omega. The first was the
improvement in their housing facilities
including the addition of a kitchen,
dining room, and sleeping porch.
Countless plans and hard work finally
brought about the realization of this
long-sought-after dream. The second
feature was the initiation of an Alpha
Chi Guy. Tim Miller began his reign
and the new tradition at the Alpha
Chi pledge dance.
fi? I i' " t Cf",-v
LQ., 1 I ' X- I 1.
V J L- J 4 '
'l - 'df
t , - ,fr ,.
l 'lf' J: ' I' V '
r le J
v J' w
Gail Abeloe Carolyn Berry Judith Dyer
Sharon Alexander Joanne Bramlett Joan Ehrhart
Janice Anderson Sue Brobst Arlene Eltringham
f ii ' f i-,, X
M in 5 i ll
1 'x 'I
,A , ,,
if .ff'T- 'il VY? V U
i ' L J
.4 i -4
1 . i
i 'Q' '
11 Q " I-il
fl l J
Marsha Anderson Elizabeth Cartwright Susan Felnagle
Linda Becker Sharon Clark Barbara Filsinger
Carolyn Bell Eileen Covey Patricia Fisk
li w N
l A I
I , . i..,
f-QU ! -f ig? :Q Y' .- f-- . L , -.
it . ' 'I P Vffirf -211
'2 '67 ' XF7 1 Q'
" "fi fs, LJ L Q - iF'iT!- Q-' 31,
lg-Tin, u p N . i rlwssrl A , - .i v V f, Y B H
V 1 . H, ., , I Y
, In 1,141 it W ' '
I' 7. ' 7 4 ' , T l
M' T 3 ' All '
j sr! . --sf
Judy Gilliam Carolyn Lavey Pat Norseth Sue Rogers Gail Van der Boom
Carol Glenn Carol Leong Phyllis Nusz Sara Lynn Schumann Ewelyn Westinghouse
Pat' Johnson Bonnie MacKay Ann Owers Christine Sundin Joyce Wickersham
B C " C' ii"'ii .fi .
Q Y ' f' 1 ' l
K ii fl Z' 1 5'-1 i' f- J
, if U V 5' X57 if
-M. e - ' r ' 4 .. '
il. I a l I ' ' ,U '
4 J' 3 ni x it
. !9 , '. u I
ff RQ' T'
' : H i A y A . ffm A v
' ' A li ll ' Ml , . '- , r
x 3 K ,. g V or i' it ,
1 i ix I E I K -s,
P J L u J ,J w . I
1 ,-A X A, V
Lauren Jones Judy Meadows Harriet Roberts Toni Teachout Kathy Wiley
Pat Kirschenmann Liane Michael Betty Roddy Nancy Thompson Barbara Wolfe
Janice Landl Kathy Mooney Ann Rodee Lauri Tiscornia Lynette Wood
Delta Delta Delta
1'-, T,"L'f'E .
4' ',:m E.K V:Q-'-Y' l Qi
3 Q ,xf'l'?9'y'2i 'Ql
L, , lf, r , ga-..
The ladies of Delta Delta Delta en-
joyed another socially and academically
active year. They participated in both
Homecoming and Band Frolic, and they
were privileged to claim as their own
Donna Reinecke, Mardi Gras Queen.
The books were not abandoned, either,
as Tri-Delt received the awards for the
women's house with the most im-
proved scholarship and the highest
grade point average.
,QF "ity '
.' 3 0
v J. k ' W
K 1 .
1- ll .-TE?--.' M
-sq ' -V .f
I w::.,,VZ 1
Li- .bmah r .e g
, V .ml
X. Q' Q H
' - X 1
'A 1 .. -1' 1" ,
' 1 ' I a ,.
l Q J-
" ' dw
I-P' 4 J
is if Q
' -, va
. . 1' V ,, Q Q I FS' L -,,,,..,iiL , g If h " :
l V - .4 f A 4 - P? 1 . A ull, .wh .V.. . J .J 1
-1 -' I Q3 -f I r -- i' , 1, S
B5 Y A ' V-a , l
- " 1 ' t in gc-A i
. al f - 5 'li KC Q A Qs? -
I gli J , -. f ' t s? .I F, ' I 1 EEL. ' Y, '
T1 that rl- ,aa r f f' 2:11 1
l77iF"f 3212- - A ' " 1 ' , J K " .. Q' 'i r,"-+-51:-lc F" ' fr ' ' '
l ' 'S 'y-.-MJ, If . lx. 2- f Q A, 1
. i V ,f A C y fe Ml 'lv '
'e il v 'S u G - Q Q 'ei
Q . I. ' - l ' J ,,, - I
it 'f-- ' 07' ,
.f M J J r w -'
- " J P ff , .f x y y I g JT l ,S l 1
. . . , '. 1 ft , if as me J el me
Karen Anderson Kathy Bunyard Carolyn Howell Linda Lapp Mary Lee Mudge Donna Reinecke Barbara Jean Smith
Ruby Ballow Carol Gillis Julie Johnston Stephanie Lopes Meredith Muller Jane Riffle Janice Smith
Karen Beatie Jamie Grether Julie Jordan Marney Leach Lynne Murphy Sally Robinson Mio Stith
Bonny Benevich Peggy Grotenhuis Lela Knight Carol Mann Genola Murray Brenda Rose Shirley Stroyan
mir-f 1 ' ii J - . ,N is
ia' at-fr '-1 '- '
J J A l.
,V A A.. -I .
J .y if I
.La - - I -.
its - 2- v-'yf'?1 5" -i 1- X U X ggi, A
' 2 7 , Y , 7 K
s' ik '
Hgh 4. I S: V .' A
J 'rs ill N
a i - ' l , , 5. -K
1 'film . -f ,. ww N- J--if Ui. ee' he e reg-' f f a e A- fe ev
V l.'ilwSlil lil ' 'i VJ l M il 3 wi - Li" I it ' l L S4 -
l 'T ' 7 g
m wa h ' 1 "'-7 .
J ' if f J .L. . Fi e- ir
. 1 - I' ..'l vi J er.,
'A 2- l 4 lj' l I V ll Q? 12 . 'I
.1 ' :I ,- - 'if!"'trI,. L, - xl 4 A 1. L ' LV ,J " ' I 0 I
J J r f if ll f 'A B 'lie ragiiz aa
Joellen Boyd Merrilyn Gulley Tina Knight Leslie Marchant Martha G ll O'B B ' R ll ' '
Becky Bradford Cheryl Harris Jennifer Knorr Janet Matthews Jo Ellen Cggllihle ryan CZrigleSc:l:zsiTJIis ghilvgrgfl-legrmlhiglgnd
Duane Brrzzolara Margaret Haapala Julie Labij Martha Merwin Ellen Quartermon Kay Sheets Connie Wilggn
QW 'iii 'i':'.- :fy -if " ,f A P'-Y '-- -."r"'7 fr ffl" f '
lim: IQ! - K. 19' irgiifgld lwiil' .-'ini' " ' lg?-El'Qi1Efl.irlJ,-:,F3..-'g.I:-' -'
-li -7 , --,., QL- 'Il' H -I-'15 ,- - It . 1: Lt i' .-,Half-1 I- ',,,.i if
aj e . Y' ,ti-'gm r,.-lr. rig.-My ug Q-W,
i .. V i pr, .-iig,'1ff-,11,..'Nf'fT- -. 11-f, ' 1'
1 ni J -N
The Ladies of Delta Gamma
enjoyed a well rounded year
of activities. Campus, Panhel-
lenic, and academic events pro-
vided the stimulus to compete
as a group. Group action paid
dividends when their Band Frolic
performance - "The Clown Who
Found His Smile" - won them
the trophy. Dads Day, ex-
changes, pledge activities, and
teas were also integral parts of
their social calendar.
3. 32:-'54,...,gNy T gg ? s A 'i l' 1? y
K V AV! ' Y "ll T ' Q - ' Y
X., 'L 4 is ' - ,la I 1
ev ' L i Y Q
, r E
1 ' 1 'X V' - ll"-'N
X Shay Cassella Wynn Erickson Susan Herriman Carol Lyngheim Robin Niemonn Virginia Peirce
Betsy Clark Sally Gaither Susu Hockman Carol MacKenzie Diane Niske Susan Potter
Margie Dedman Sandy Genecco Robin Hudner Kathy Mabrey Jeanne Noble Jan Rhodes
, . W, .- A N
Lg. '- sr ,nfl n .'l',!1-Q ,
, . , Qflul ' A Arr.
'E J A S - X fn:
Fi?-' 1 if-T Q
, '-'- " :Q 4 if 1
1 4- 1 F7 ,, -'G 5 '
.ffg-are-n'f.1 ff: -r M 'N -
eg -fifdfg -- Yfrl ' I A ' U
. , l ' Aw ' . - i
' ' ,,, , gf? ,,.
ik R X 'N in f
, In I
W A is , '-fi" Y: -lj
M Q' X 'vQ-'l,43l- - if M1 i X n '11 'A ' 'X
TW .Hur '41 'Ll ' ' u' ' - w
il 'nl . Af- g - - l
' , i ,s ' ' l s
4 ' . ll
M .L .
l, 7 -
by 4- 1, l
' fm' '
x , 4'
., fr'-130 N
Rennie Morley Bette Nordstrom Pam Ewing Shampain Danna Wigger
W Laura Morris Patricia Page Jane Tobin Patricia Williams
W Ginger Nash Marion Davis Parr Gay Thompson Barbara Wolfe
Gamma Phi Beta
Gamma Phi Beta is Pacific's newest
social sorority. Colonization began in
the Fall with the help of sister chap-
ters from San Jose State and U. C.,
Berkeley. Temporary housing is being
provided by the university until the
chapter is able to build its own house.
High points on the social calendar this
year were the pledge dance, "Her-
nando's Hideaway," and the crowning
of Kip Olney as "Man in the Moon."
J gg- ,-33.
"- N l fix
Q 1 K
Q ul at 4
Jeanette Arburua Sandy Fado
Debbie Boettiger Rosalie Formosa
Linda Davidson Terri Fowler
Carole Decetis Darby Gorman
Nancy Todd -
Homecoming week-end brought
honor and reward to the ladies of
Kappa Alpha Theta. Their own Karla
Bailey reigned regally as Homecoming
Queen, and their float, "The King and
I," captured first place. lt was just
the beginning of a memorable year,
for in April they were named the
outstanding chapter in the district and
were awarded a trophy for their
Kappa Alpha Theta
u" mE:-Jilin . L' 111- 1
. 7-.F .-
, ,, ,Q
X 5 4
N F l
R ' l 'if'-N' J
-- '7 ' '
A vi I.. .. ,X
, .Q ,
,LA X, , FT!
Jo Ellen Babb
, 'C 'L
F? - , i ,
V - F.. te,
- ff if J J 2 ,l , V
y .5 .X
J S L.
.al F six
1 ik. "'
Q -:.,' -
tlcgl' " fy :
N 4 V
, A V
, -- -'K
I , fs
y , - '
YIIIEI ii v
FALL IFC COUNCIL
Dean Zimmerman, Chuck Bender,
Louis Englehom, Armand Croft, Bill
Caffee, Bob Sauers, George Hess, Steve
Kyfe, Walt Wright, Elroy Holtmann,
Howie Campbell, Paul Wheatley,
George Corson, Duane Bruce,
, , .L-.,,
. - , -.-114
- 4 Q :IH
r -e - -. 1 :Q-4'
SPRING IFC COUNCIL
ROW I: Steve Kyte, Dave Moyer,
Chuck Bender, Howie Campbellf ROW
2: Jerry Bay, Elroy Holtmann, Bob
Sauers, Tad Tobitt, Paul Wheatley,
Dean Zimmerman, ROW 3: Jim Flour-
noy, Steve Sweet, Jim Henderson, Walt
Wright, Don Roberts, Sanford Gold.
lnitiation of the Vctory Cannon and
Chuckwagon Breakfast were two acti-
vities which began the year for the
men of Alpha Kappa Lambda. Social
events for the year included the usual
campus activities and a rush dance
held at the Stockton Hotel. Plans to
improve housing facilities by Fall,
1963 did not hamper AKL's partici-
pation in Spring events. The Cannon-
ball singers was their Band Frolic entry
and later in the Spring they captured
the trophy for the most improved
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Jim Flournoy, Sven Pretorious
Kirk Warnock, Jay Armstrong, Paul Stagg, Russ Greenlaw, Lanny Nevins John Roesch
, . ' x
wg ' f M -'
A A A of
1 - xg , "f"i'ff' 5 I r p ' - n . -' r r r
if W E ' .
Bert Atwood Paul Harrison Farid Mawlawi Tad Tobitt
William Caffee Elroy Holtmann Wylie Ott Don Watkins
' Q' -if Tf-if2f.z'fj.- n ff '.'ar f J
. A I .V JV X 1 N I 1 15- xi ii
- ' Q! .. V I 3131.
'Mr , fi. , .1 If' Q .
' A in
Louis Englehorn K 'N Everett Wilcock
Y ' '5
Kappa Psi y . V T J
It is the hope of the men of Kappa Psi that if -
they can establish social status on the UOP J
campus within the next few years. Technically,
Kappa Psi is a professional pharmacy frater-
nity, but their interests extend to participation
in campus social events as well. fi!!
DR. JAMES KING
i f be
lHi.'S':f5? 'f 1
237157. - me ' '
ROW l : David Kwate, William Cody, Richard Cornelius, Stanley Poncettaj
ROW 2: James Meek, Milton Nickel, James Moore.
ROW l: Royce Frisen, Barry Mayfield, Michael Crawford, Michael Byrne, Ronald Mario
ROW 2: John Reis, Thomas Tucker, Thomas Tyrell, Ronald Koren, Larry Schalo,
Professor James Thompson.
1 nt' -wg, .. 5.
. 4 Af,
I . lr vgpzzl y Vsrrl- y
1 W. .., M '
l. ,J I ,
, fx I
Lavern Allen Bill Cody
John Bremner Richard Cornelius
'il"'6.W'LA ,-'- '-if fafirf T' '
w l -5
'i ii 39:1-.1-'
y L., . K 1 . ,.,- lg W y . g- '
' ' 1 AV I r'. - F K
J we i ,
I II 1 X V
fff ' 5 7 Y 4- 7777 --V
-'I ' ' av' W - J A F
lug L I '
Charles Clark Dean Ganes Jim Kane James Meek
William Clark Donald Gilchrist Franklin Komian Allen Moore
f Q55-" "'
F. "f1ff'i'f 1. .
. . VI K 5 I
. 4 , , E, A
541, 1 J!
, 2 I - ,
- fAss--f-- -
7: J' '
, I 1
, 1 ' I
- . .J . ,A
-g V! af,-
A' ' .
'JW 'Lsfge' i 171 'rf-1-fl 5 L' .
.. I V '
" . ht f X
hi Delta Chi
Though primarily a professional fraternity for phar-
macy students, this year the men of Phi Delta Chi
established their social status by maintaining living
quarters in North Hall. Their contributions to campus
social events included participation in Band Frolic,
Homecoming, Christmas Pageant, and Mardi Gras as
well as exchanges and WUS projects. The fraternity
captured academic honors by maintaining the highest
grade point average among men's living groups.
ROW l: Douglas Hamilton, Dan Heincy,
Jerry Muller, William Nunesg ROW 2:
Gordon Takemoto, Tim Miller, Ronald
Jennison, Donald Hamilton, Lewis Hew-
itson, John Thompsonj ROW 3: John
Crosetti, Richard Schmidt, Dennis With-
erwax, Mike Paper, Mike Mills, Edwin
Dickersonj ROW 4: Clark Gustafson,
Steve Gray, John Schlegel, John Short.
f 5' , .a
i .y ix'-' 1 ' ,
1 S 1
' R 11 .EAT 7 'F' e A
V VJFJ - W l
317' H if . .
'-if r .. " N-.1 .
,gy f . H'
xii ' l Vi R Q 1 lf G G
rV,V ,Y'. 1 ' l Y ' . i V
1 ' V L A 4 ' 52 A Q VW I V
-5 ' ' . V ' V Y ' K ,e f ' 'l
'aj 3? l .gf . - Q-1?
' I AL .L L 'L
Richard Alexander Steve Bishop Robert Calandri Kenneth Erlenbusch Robert Grohs U Dale James Gary Nelson Ralph Saroyan
Gary Archer Dale Boothby Frank Call Charles Faxon Timothy Groves Mel Kahn Don Petersen Herb Steiner
Richard Babin Bill Borris Frank Cook Terry Fong Michael Harmon Max Koe Arden Pratt Garth Treude
, 7 Q 0 l as il - lv
fn I, N-7 NQ l '
B A R h i A .AI A A ,
V ,jf 'T V NV , 1.-, V V V V V v VVVye'.AL..g: e . VLV A
l 1 l l :V 1 . l , F - F l
-2' - ' X- ' W 3 l
1 11 '
' f ir. ' I ?'-"" ' l""" 7'
1 , 1' ii., 'fl 1
'lm' il. i'lf f . F
. inf V .- - . ft , 3
rig, 'W-11 Q " - ,J
V ' V .5 7' V - 5 1 -51 7 3' l X4
4 A f A : L V I ll' A 1
Vlgi. V 'Qi , A 'li " f r ,wi - if "A iFC'FF'l B " Ralph Purdy Ray vig-mln
,,l?.'?U ' ' 'LF' 7 ' " , "' ' , " Dale Schrader Dex Volbrecht
' ' W - A John Schwartz Peter Williams
- ,. fb, ,' ' . V: W ' V ' A s '
. XJ i :X ff :Qi
.f VV ' ' - ' 5 IV
David Banks Vance Bruce Willis Corkern David Fraser Neil Heiaricli Tam Lpye
Don Bartolo Gary Bremer Howard Cox Wayne Gohl Kichgfd l-lill Bob Mann
Bob Bellnomini Howard Brutsche Mike Culbert Frank Gong Gary l-liaman jc.-fy Miller
Art Berliner Leland Buch Dino DeRanieri Richard Greenwood Edward Jacobs Roger Mai-clock
P. r, - -WU,-V .rg 1.
ln their traditional Southern
style-nice and easy-the Phi
Taus captured top honors in both
Homecoming and Band Frolic this
year. Calluses and blisters were
the only outstanding results of a
50-mile hike into the Mother
Lode. Finally, a luau, Firemen's
Fling, and Coronation of the Ar-
chania Belles rounded out a full
social calendar and full year.
'li " 'f
,535 1 l
Phi Kappa Tau
Dave Harrison, Nick Elliott, Don
Roberts, John Kartozian, Rick
ROW l: Tom Thompson,
Northrup, Pete Davis,
Pero, Jim Norton, John
ROW 2: Ralph Newcomb,
Andrews, Doug Hunt,
Buck, Jerry Arbini, Tom
t ' t
. 12141 13.?,4tFH,-,,
'ld U 3
A v'-lov J
l , Q Q
1 3' 1. 1 ,,
J xg L -31
1 ft r
- - -,....,.,.- ,- -,,,,V,....,
A Q Q M ' .1112 S
. -4 ' 1 Ag.: I AQ!
. ,, f
' Q - ' '
xl .ai J 'ag rf
' f' -:P ' I
" f is N , X?
N 1 ht
1 A l -IIK , t J
Steven Bailey Christopher Cornett Nick Elliott Robert Harris John Kartozian Ben McGloughlin Al Pross Charles Smith
Richard Barnum George Carson Arthur Fouch David Harrison James Kaski John Marks Dave Quadro Dow Smith
Gordon Beatie Dave Curtis Peter Fournier Jack Hasegawa Richard Kibby Allan Mekkelson Ron Ranson Neil Smith
Duane Bruce Mike D'Asto Sanford Gold James Hason Steve Kyte Craig Meldahl Phillip Reinheimer Tom Starling
, '-" ' -Y'-'-" V'
1 ' it
,ol Y . i Q, s 6 Q . al
' J-f fe J 1 ef'
X. ,K A -Q ' ' a,
th K I 1 X of
I 'l ' ' "A iw" ' l f'm fggfjgfw Ufsfffzf- :V
I r- ft- .it
ith r t I
,wx ' will 'l-' ETS? nf. A i Y "ii 1'-'Y 'Y' 'C Y 'S'
ii i . Y Z?fGf"" P ' 7 t 42
JTSY' ' Y ' 'T er p JS,
'T'7"fif"': " Y' "" i t'7r:'?7':f?:1' ' '- "' "?f'g-swf"
Christopher Carr Barry Davis Douglass Goodale V V ' ' 1- 0 f " ' ' F
Robert Cleary Peter Drown Richard Guinther W . , 1 HAL 1
Brad Clayton Dan Dugan Neil Hanson 5 , ,A L ,
f ' .A , L
, wi g
' . 9
. V 1 V l
Hampton Hoge Ill Bruce Lattimer Jim Merwin Don Roberts Paul Sweet
Karl Jacobs Ken Leiter Tim Miller Chris Schott Tom Tucker
The Men of Phi Sigma Kappa began
the school year with their traditional
get together--the watermelon feed.
Exchanges, Homecoming, and Band
Frolic provided the stimulus for group
action among the Phi Sigs. Team work
paid dividends when earlv this spring
they captured the Intramural track
title. The Rhizites concluded the year
at a banquet where they initiated the
Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl, Anne
Atkinson, from Delta Gamma.
Phi Sigma Kappa
ROW l : Bob Erwing,
John Billicin, Bill Sande-
man, Curt Ealy, Steve Par-
ker, Justy Wilsong ROW
2: Jack Reed, Vern Garri-
son, Bill Russell, Ron Hill,
Jon Gustorf, Van Boscetti,
Dick Phillips, Ernie Zer-
mino, John Ostrum. Miss-
ing: Mike Damsgaard,
ROW l: Gene Lobo, Don
Shackelford, Jeff Davis,
John Fefley, Mike Chinng
ROW 2: Herb Schreiber,
Jerry Bay, Rod Fugita,
Bob Moss, Larry Cleland,
-R1.,-,-,...,-. , .L ,
"ff "' "
I " ' .I J
Frglvll' I -' ' - ' H 1 . '
li L lt?
ASH by A
,A - - 'V- 'M in rom n so Dt'mf1w"?vfwi-?1L+E1f"+"'Tlfffl-:'1Cff,'ef1 ' Ai
,ff " IQ 5 N 1 ' A V
ll -b A Li gg A
v ' . yn- . V Q Qu L , . r'r M T
: ,, I Y I U 'il ,
. l i l ,I lx.,
'J L - 5
I 5 "L" V T i 3 ' .
L 'Y N' in L -. L V 4
i ' , fir' D iff' 'Ng Q ' ,f .-.. f'ff e'-ff
L T . ri L f T L n he
H-s I gg ' on - in 6 A. as
-:JMU - .T f
B T xc we
l N D LL y Q! 1
. 1 ' Q an "?l! '
Lrg ll V: ' .. 7 A 'T' 4 'R i. 7 3 'J '
T :L ' l .L
r 'Y F' ' ' K
il ' '. V
.X N A T kv
A-C 4. LA.
,l 1 "
Rick Gordon Ed Keller Skip Miller Tom Sweeney
Pete Habley lvar Kent Chris Petersen ,lon Thomas
Squire Fridell Tom Hecht Ron Knight Bob Sauers Dennis Vartan
Bill Fruehling Dick Henander Ben Kwong Terry Steers Ishmael Verduzco
Skip Hill Larry Leasure Ron Simons Al Watson
Rick Gardner Winston Ing Larry Leitch Chuck Stellbrinck Roger Witalis
Duane lsetti Gene Lobo Greg Stikes
Don Glascow Bob Karr Bob Marconi
Exchanges, pledge activities,
Homecoming and Band Frolic
were integral parts of Delta Up-
silon's social calendar this year.
Climaxing another year was the
annual D. U. Serenade at which
the Delta Upsilon Dream Girl was
announced. This year the honor
went to Carol MacKenzie, a mem-
ber of Delta Gamma.
ROW l: Ted Woodley,
Jim Dodge, Dick Taylor,
Tom Honey, John Han-
sen, John Phillips, ROW
2: Jim Kooney, John
Camou, Mike Lorenz,
Tom Strain, Bill Craftin,
Jay Dumond, Jim Mullen.
1 FALL PLEDGES
ROW l: John Sheffield,
Bob Huber, Clark Snyder,
V- Kip Olney, ROW 2: Bruce
Phillips, Gary Denevi, Al
Fagundes, Kurt Guiles,
John Rubiales, Cameron
Doyelg ROW 3: Dick
Johnson, Pete Mellinger,
Tom Oliver, Ralph Ander-
son, Dick Wehe, Mark
Noonan, Chris Obengf
ROW 4: Dave Pett, Jim
Bragno, Mickey Shampain,
Dale Moon, ROW 5:
Steve Sweet, Roy Wil-
liams, John Scheel, Don
Warren, Dick Davey.
5 'lfit 54
, f 5?-I-. A A f-. 1 :fi-.gy
r , U "'. -
m....e-" 'QQ " 1 ,
, ' M'-t l ! b
-'il' I J -J f
'K 9 A Vi J
cl y 4 A- h
E+ R ii 2'
, , K
1 A A if
2 7 . We ,TT
r i J
:-N Q 5' -fl 'l L Y
ef: , J
Q lf ' N.,
1 ' "1-j my
Wifi 'lf' '.'1"5l'9' f3!lrEl5iF'v37?f
w " F
i 1 5, V
' an a
'iffr' A -H
f- '33 J 'D
Lx' 1 ,g W Wf N A.
ir 1 F 'Y I
, W1 h
l 1 X aa
Q Y ' A
John Apaar Jim Brugno
Vincenl' Augello Armand Croft
Au, I i
W V -' 49
let I , ll
o ,, A., V I
Fred Funke Leonard O'Bryon
Norman Gerome Steve Olds
DELTA UPSILON DREAM GIRL
I ,X r
PHI SIGMA KAPPA MOONLIGHT GIRL
f ! ff U M
DELTA DELTA DELTA DREAM MAN
DELTA GAMMA ANCHOR MAN
Q V 1
ALPHA cu-n suv
GAMMA PHI BETA MAN OF THE MooN fi!
Kap OLNEY 7 2 A
lm 1 U- l y l 1, rf J l
Off Campus uf' ' J
f i' Fifi?" TE l
Q: fy . pg. .!,, .
Qgeij' lo' '1
P1325-f , w
Hisaye Abe Homero Andrade Marilyn Bellato
Abdulla Alsaleh Judy Arbios Helen Bennalock
Kathy Anderson Marie Augello Terry Bibler
'W 7 I
l ' 3
h w- A 5 ' - h T ,. ily ....-V -,Ig 1--- -' ,
1 'll' - l l l
1 - I 1 , - Q 9 'fi-
Ab' -oh N
Jo Ann Bietz
lllfl 4 ll
f A I
L l ,
'T R l -'fi-l-I J J
1 ', l '.
' ' Vfi.-, ,,
v.,' -eff' '
ur- If 'W I
Barbara Brqzequ Helen Davidson Edith Fegan
Beverley Brooks Walter Diangson Royce Friesen
Joyce Stone Godi
V .., . vi A -,
55247, ' ii' 'l
Y ' 1, '
l l 1 ' I
F , Q' -, .li
, lla Nfl
1 ,,... 1
l -uri' l
,V . ' dt' ,
"l l a gif
"Q2f'f1'..'-I' 'ff-"TJ, ,+ , '
V ml? rizpf '
l' I ' V-lm
. G ik- '
R' U 'J
, , V A
NI" , --
Ralph Johnson John Levy
Ronald Jones Ann Looser
Rasem Joudeh Khalaf
'mf H T it
, g , rw'
Henrietta Morones Holly Quick Speros Sarlis
Chris Nelson Othman Rashid Marie Siaperas
Leonard 0'Bryan Rebecca Reid Thomas Silvaggio
Mike Paper Gary Reiswig Kirk Smith
A Donna Peirano Cynthia Richardson Robert Speegle James Tan Ronald Toy
Edward Pico Margaret Schlange Paul Stagg Carolyn Taylor George Turner
Frank Quan-ara Halil Ibrahim Salih Gary Stockton Marilyn Thomas Jerry Ueda
-X Gq3 Wm-7
3 II,: .,
'wa' J 1
This past year of student government has been a challenge to all who have taken the time and
energy to become involved. Unless students show interest in their government, little or nothing can
This year, important and significant strides have been made in: writing a new P.S.A. Constitution,
laying a groundwork for our Student Union, alleviating much of the disciplinary responsibilities which
formerly rested upon the shoulders of our administration, by the Social Board of Control, and effec-
tively utilizing the Honor Code by the majority of the students.
It is impossible to call this year's student government a success, for we are but only a step on the
staircase of University of the Pacific. Let us hope that we have placed this step on a firm foundation of
Thank you, one and all, for your enthusiasm and cooperation which has given me the opportunity
to grow and mature along with the Pacific Student Association.
Pacific Student Assin
JINNY KAHLE BEYER WANDA GATES
Vice-President Hst semester! Vice-President 12nd semester!
BARBARA BULLOCK GARY WI LER
' AL PROSS
is . L V-.-sw se L Wil . i ,
JINNY BEYER MIKE BURKE JOY ARCHIBALD
PSA Vice-President Freshrnan Representative Social Chairman
BARBARA BULLOCK WANDA GATES CAP HANCOCK
PSA Secretary Organizations Commissioner Student Affairs
and PSA Vice-President Commissioner
F .V-- . ,
GARY WILER ANN MILLER -
PSA Treasurer AWS PI'eSidenf
i 1 ri
N, J ,
- ,, .R
r A ' ' .
BOB SAUERS LE KNIGHT
Senior President Senior Representative
BOB HUBER BEN KWONG ROD ARRANTS
Junior Representative Junior President Raymond College Representative
JAMES HASON JIM MERWIN CYNTHQIA WOODRUFF
Sophomore President Sophomore Representative NSA Representative
MERRILYNN GULLEY JIM McDONALD RAOUL KENNEDY
Drives Commissioner Freshman President Communications Commissioner
Sally Byers, Treas.g Meridith Muller, VP, Lela Knight, Rep., Pat Williams, Sec. Bob Sauers, Pres.
i'3f!f1'lErff:E?4'n:lLf .-' :wr
Bob Huber, Rep., Howard Campbell, VP, Bonnie Walker, Sec.: Ben Kwong, Pres.
John Thomas, Treas.
, ,., ., ,. , , , . ,, 1- M241-, .X-I-, -1-EE,--as :- W M 1- 5.113 Erin
.,, 9 , 1, ' X J- '- yr,-
' of ff - V. ' ' - 2-25.33"
James Hason, President, Jeanne Noble, Secretary, Carol Leong, Treasurer, Mike D'Asto,
Vice President, Jim Merwin, Representative
Mike Burke, Representative, Jane Upton, Treasurer, Jim McDonald, Presidentf Nancy Henry,
Secretary, Scott Fox, Vice President
After two years of
grueling labor the Con-
stitution Revision Com-
mittee this spring pre-
sented an entirely new
constitution to the stu-
dent body for ratification.
Representing hours of re-
search and argument, the
new document includes
the university expansion
program in its design and
provides for more direct
Kneeling: Pete Windrem,
Ross Crawford, Don Rob-
erts, Jay Turner, Tom
Honey: Standing: Linda
Rapp, Charlotte Maxwell,
Nancy Henry, Peg Hawk-
ins, Starr Ramsey: Not
pictured: Cameron Doyel,
Constitution Revision Committee
Student Board of Control
Because it is their duty
the Board ot Social Con-
trol processes and judges
group and individual vi-
olators of the social code.
Violations this year ranged
from food fights to theft.
It is the ultimate hope
of the board that even-
tually the students them-
selves will develop a con-
science of responsibility
for their own actions.
Wanda Gates, Merrily
Rengman, Kathy Hood:
Standing: Curtis Klein,
George Corson, Bill Krauss,
AWS President Q
FIRST ROW: Sue Rogers, Ann Miller, Pat Norseth. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Knorr,
Carolyn Howell, Sue Brobst, Sally Swift, Mary Lee Mudge, Claudia Olson, Babs
This year the Associated Women Students, headed by Ann Miller,
chose as one of its goals a cooperation with off-campus women stu-
dents. A coffee hour was held to initiate the newly active off-
campus women's organization. The Winter Formal, an AWS affair,
S was a big success as was the Housing Conference. A tea was held in
A.-W the spring honoring Miss Catherine Davis, Dean of Women.
The Associated Women Students' Standards Board lbelowl
headed by Pat Norseth, composed of a representative from each wom-
en's living group, meets every Monday to interpret and enforce the
rules laid down by the AWS Board. ln addition, the process of revis-
ing these rules began this year.
FIRST ROW: Pat Norseth, Jeannette Arburua, Susan Henry, Sharon Clark, Pat
Durkin. SECOND ROW: Joanne Bianchi, Kathy Layman, Patsy Cawsy, Jan Good,
Chairman of Standards Committee
Pacific's Women's Rec-
reation Association again in-
volved the women students
in active competitive sports,
which included volleyball,
basketball, swimming, tennis,
bowling, and hockey. Caro-
lyn Howell, president of
WRA, introduced a golf
tournament and co-ed fun
nlghts with indoor sports
such as badminton, volley-
ball, and ping pong. This
year the WRA was host to
all Stockton high schools for
their successful play day.
FIRST ROW: Ginger Nash, Lucy Easterbrook. SECOND ROW: Sidney Gamber, Doris
Meyer lAdviserl, Carolyn Howell, Anne Looser. THIRD ROW: Connie Wilson, Terri
Fowler, Jan Crummey, Lynn Taylor
We fly through the air with the greatest of ease. Toward the pursuit of excellence
Anderson " " Y
Anderson "Y" touches the
students in many ways-Fresh-
man Camp, International Films,
The Man and The Arts, and
Men and Ideas are only a few
of the programs designed to
meet the social, spiritual, and
intellectual needs of the campus
The "Y" began in 1879 on
the San Jose campus. lts pres-
ent status includes the YMCA.
and YWCA unified to form the
Student Christian Association.
Although basically a student
movement, the "Y" is under the
direction of Mr. Norman Gus-
Herb Bolz, Bob Von Meyer,
Norman Gustaveson, Jane Sche-
rich, Kathi Cazassa, Valerie
Horan, Martha Harton, George
GEORGE VON GLAHN
President of Anderson "Y'
Spirit and Rally
Under the spirited and capable leadership of Larry
Leasure, the Rally Committee was more active than
usual this year. Among the innovations of the year
were cheers for the players during practice. The com-
mittee also sponsored a faculty rally to enhance in-
terest in the traditional Friday night rallies. The root-
ers' train to the Fresno football game was a result of
the efforts of the imaginative and dedicated group,.
as was the arrival of a live tiger to highlight the Home-
coming week-end. While initiating these new ideas the
group also planned the traditional flashlight stunts,
Homecoming car parade, and spring sports rally.
EXECUTIVE RALLY COMMITTEE
ROW l I Sue Lytle, Roddy MacArthur, Joyce Wickersham, Sharon Clark, Lynne Murphyf
ROW 2: Dennis Vartan, Torn Honey, Ron Ranson, Jim Lindsey, Al Watson.
Ken Studer, Linda Leiter, Mickey Champain, Bill Rose
Janie Riffle, Sue Herriman, Julie Craig, Sally Robinson, Kathy Mabrey
When the editors changed the
Naraniado from a spring to a fall
book three years ago, they elim-
inated some of the problems of
yearbook production. Faced with
an acute understaffing problem,
the additional work time the fall
delivery permits has been a life-
saver to the staff and the editors.
This extension, of course, has not
removed all the problems, and this
year the Naraniado found that it,
like all other divisions of the uni-
versity, suffered from growing
pains. Incorporation of the cluster
colleges into the yearbook was a
principal task. The staff, though,
surmounted all the pitfalls to pre-
sent a finished product reflecting
the efforts of each individual
Betsy Clark, Lynn Brady, Sue Eckersley, Suzanne Maxson
Jennie Jackson, Cynthia Richardson
ROW I : Mary Gray, Martha Klinefelter, Lynne Brady, Margie Bowles
ROW 2: Ken Parsons, Jennie Jackson, Robert Van Horn.
BETSY CLARK KIP OLNEY
A,-f Editor Sports Edn-or
CHRIS PETERSEN SVEN PRETORIOUS TAD TOBITT
Photosranher Photography Editor Photographer
PACIFIC WEEKLY STAFF lFALLi
FIRST ROW, left to right: Martha Jones, Sharon Alexander, John Hanson,
Vickii Ortegren, Mr. McCaIib, Nini Richardson. SECOND ROW: Sue Brown,
Marietta Williams, Anne Wilson, Barbara Jean Smith, Barbara Wolfe, Tom
Honey, Herb Bolz, Chris Schott, Gerry Beckers, Judd Robinson, Libby Jones,
Sally Johnson, Ken Studer, Chris Petersen.
JOHN STAG HANSON
With a staff of twenty-five individu-
als and a year- round editor-in-chief,
the Pacific Weekly began the school
year by engaging in an overhaul of
newswriting techniques. Under the
guidance of John Stag Hanson and Mr.
Paul lVlcCaIib transformation and mod-
ernization appeared in the forms of a
new name plate, special features hon-
oring outstanding students and profes-
sors, and additional pages for special
events. As the chief media of campus
communication, the Pacific Weekly
has endeavored to inform as well as to
rally the students' interests in college,
community, and national affairs.
PACIFIC WEEKLY STAFF
STANDING: Craig Hafhoway, Nancy Smith, Judie Bartell, Pete Rand, Tom Honey,
Dalynn Thomson, Louise Tullius. SITTING: Skip Stagg, Vickii Ortegren, Bob Huber,
B. J. Smith
PAUL MCCALIB KEN STUDER
Advisgr Advertising Manager
51"!"""f"Tf' ',"f,2. .
CHRIS SCHOTT GERRY BECKERS
News Editor Business Manager
Director of Religious Life
ROW l Rita Preszler Mary Bessey, Gayle Hightowerf ROW 2: Willa Boyer, Susan Whitman,
Glee Bishop ROW 3 Ruth Rumbolz, Paul Sweet, John Pagett, Bob Stewart, Darrow Bishop.
Under the dynamic
leadership of Darrow
Bishop the Chapel
Committee saw an-
other active year. Lit-
urgy and its relation
to worship was the
emphasis during the
fall semester, and the
committee chose to
explore the expression
of music in worship
throughout the spring
semester. ln other ac-
tivities the group re-
treated tor a wleek-end
to plan the program
for the year. They also
inaugurated the annual
Christmas Feast of
FACULTY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT
ROW I: Ronda Gordon, Penny Griggs, Harriet Yoshida, Glee Bishop, Cynthia Mitchell
Connee Shrawdef: ROW 22 Gayle Hishfvwer, Diane Morgan, Pam Jacobs, Gary Colliver,
Darrow Bishop, Bob Meyer, Craig Hathaway, John Pagett, Betty Strathman, Sandy Ball
ROW l : Mrs. Susan Norton, Mrs. Edith
Adkins, ROW 2: Gail Macfarlane, Pat
Johnson, Liz Cartwright, David Har-
rison, Jeanine Hartley, Helen Heibel,
COLLEGE CAREER FELLOWSHIP
ROW l: Sandra Travis, Leona Evans,
Patricia Sweem, Carol Hanks, Doug
Eisner, Donna Jones, Lucretia Dobler,
Don King, Linda Lutz, Linda Morris,
ROW Z: Mr. Kent, Mrs. Kent, Don
Adams, Walter Wegner, Carol Mitchell,
Mary Noble, Kathy Lewellen, Bill Kut-
zer, Carol Dowling, Joan Rich, ROW 3:
Wilfred Brown, Don Hawkinson, Kathie
Kent, Bob Hooper, Donna Simbalenko,
John Alsup, Carole Alsup, Ross Shoe-
maker, Bob Wrouwer, Chris Parker,
ROW l : Dan Turkington, Everett Wil-
cock, Linda Fuss, Mr. Swann, Diane
Cudneyf ROW 2: Mrs. Swann, Chuck
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
National Honor Society for freshmen
women with an average of 3.5 or more.
ROW l : Peggy Hawkins, Carol Lewis,
Rita Welburn, Judie Bartell, Amy Mor-
aghanp ROW 2: La Dean Dalke, Linda
Mattson, Margaret Meyer, Pam Bruno,
Peggy Grotenhuis, Harret Yoshida,
Deanna Rutter, Carol Marini, Gay
Little, Pat Betts, Wanda Hollister,
Honoraries and Clubs
Recognition society for upperclass men
winning recognition for scholarship and
campus leadership. ROW I : Larry Lea-
sure, Rich Babin, Wayne Gohl, Arden
Pratt, Roger Randall, Ron Yep, Ralph
Saroyan, Robert Dilleyf ROW 2: Bob
Marconi, Jerry Miller, Gordon Peter-
son, Bruce Lattimer, Dr. Edward Betz,
Cynthia Woodruff iBlue Key Girll, Tom
Tucker, George Corson, Mike Hair.
Recognition society for senior women
winning recognition for scholarship and
campus leadership. ROW l : Mio Stith,
Ann Miller, Martha O'Bry0n, Nancy
Tennant, Wyn Erickson, ROW 2: Mary
Pyne, Margaret Boothby, Laurie West,
Georgette Mundon, Bonnie Russell,
Mary Noble, ROW 3: Joanne Bramlett,
Wanda Gates, Ria Outland, Jinny
Beyer, Sue Stichler.
SIGMA ALPHA ETA
Recognition society for students in
speech therapy. ROW l: Sue Lytle,
Ellen Marks, Janet Daniels, Sue Edel-
man, Brenda Rose, Christine Abel,
ROW 2: Carol Owens, Joan Melvin,
Judy Harris, Sue Hockman, Judy Cam-
blin, Kristi Virgin, Nancy Thompson,
Ginny Gregg, Ginny Pierce, ROW 3:
Dr. Hansen, Margaret Haapala, Joyce
Godi, Jane Grohs, Mary Fanno, Carol
MacKenzie, Bonnie Neal, Carolyn Bell,
PI KAPPA LAMBDA
National honor society for honor stu-
dents in music. ROW l : Lenore Lund-
holm, Laverne Caton, Mary Bowling,
Virginia Short, Betty lsern, Alice Mar-
tin, Connie Neville, Fay Gartin, ROW
2: Douglas Renholds, John Pagett,
Gordon Finlay, Earl Oliver, John Elliott,
John Huxfordg ROW 3: S. R. Beckler,
Samuel Scott, Edward Rainbow, Charles
Schilling, Charles Lamond, Dave Feno-
lio, Lucas Underwood, Alfred Rageta.
PHI KAPPA PHI
National Honor Society tor the upper
tenth of each graduating class who
have distinguished themselves and for
outstanding graduate students alumni,
and faculty. ROW l : Gordon Zimmer-
man, Bonnie Mauch, Howard Runion,
Florence Brayton, Elliott Taylor, Betty
Strathmanj ROW 2: Floyd Helton, Wil-
lis Potter, Richard Reynolds, Ernest
Kuliian, Fred Foss, Donald Braun,
ROW 3: Stanley Volbrecht, Samuel
Meyer, Emerson Cobb, Donald Gil-
christ, John Pagett, Lvle Patton.
Recognition society for sophomore
women winning recognition for schol-
arship and campus leadership. ROW it
Melinda Cardoza, Kathiann Miller,
Pam Tennant, Ruth Grams, Sue Wigh,
Jan Smith, ROW 2: Martha Pierce,
Cynthia Lord, Peggy Grotonhuis, Judy
Monson, Judie Bartell, Barbara Bull-
ock ljunior advisorl, Ginny Kerber
liunior advisorlj ROW 3: Charlotte
Maxwell, Ccnus Brunetta, Jane Riffle,
Susan Herrirnan, Mariruth Jones, Rita
PI KAPPA DELTA
Recognition society for students in for-
ensics. ROW l : Mary Jacobs, Charlotte
Maxwell, Claudia Olson, Judy Ross,
Ken Leiter, ROW 2: Gary Wiler, Doug
Pipes, Pat Bilbrev, Raoul Kennedy, Mr.
Paul Winters, Roger Randall, Dick
Kibby, Weldon Moss, Dave Quadro.
Activity club for students interested in
philosophy. ROW l: Danine Cozzens,
Kathy Stroing, Cynthia Woodruff,
Diane Cudney, Ynide Carroll, Evelyn
Smith, ROW Z: Geoffrey Kapenzi,
Buzz Vandershoot, Robert Reibel, Dr.
Edwin Ding, Nick Keaton, Darrow
Bishop, Dr. William Nietrnann, Dean
Glass, Steve Kittie, Dr. Herbert Rein-
ALPHA CHI SIGMA
National professional organization for
students of chemistry intending to
make it their litework. ROW I: Fred
Foss J. H. Jonte, Curtis Johnson, John
Little, ROW 2: Ahmad l-lamidi, Mike
Millam, Emerson Cobb, Hershel Frye,
Fred Reidel, John Richardson, Irshad
LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA
National professional organization for
women pharmacy students. ROW l:
Sharon Wong, Dorleen Yee, Joan Dei-
fel, Stephanie Lopez, Frances Bottog
ROW 2: Mrs. Ina Pearson, Carole
Lindquist, Lynn Beniamin, Henriette
Durniat, Mrs. Cisco Kihara: ROW 3:
Marilyn MacAtee, Ria Outland, Geral-
dine Rowan, Joan Baccala, Judy Cox.
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA
Premedical honor society for men and
women who are high sophomores or
above. ROW l: Leonard Garcia, J. H.
JUNE, Ann Miller, ROW 2: Emerson
Cobb, Ernest Edwards, Tom Oliver,
Torn Barnett, Herschel Frye.
.5- -I 4 .7
- v .
PHI MU ALPHA
National professional organization for
male music majors. ROW I: Brad
Brown, Craig Northrup, Gerald Katza-
kian, Mike Vax, Steve Hinkle, Chris
Petersen, ROW 2: Robert Dilley, Joe
Murphy, Roger Francis, Pete Fournier,
Lanny Nevens, Tim Miller, ROW 3:
Larry Leasure, Chuck Smith, Bob Casa,
Peter Drown, Larry Tyrell, Stan
MU PHI EPSILON
National professional organization for
women majoring in music. ROW I:
Ruth Milbrant, Carol Glenn, Connie
Neville, Peggy Jacobson, Rosemary
Allen, ROW 2: Melinda Barrett, Bonnie
Brown, Margaret Boothby, Lynne
Adams, Lucy Blende, Gail Macfarlaneg
ROW 3: Carol Attaway, Beverly Cole-
man, Terry Bibler, Carol Combs, Mary
Martin, Genola Murray, Arletta Higgins.
THETA ALPHA PHI
Recognition society for students mak-
ing maior contributions to the theatre.
ROW l: Betty Ellis, Martha Harton,
Marney Leach, Meredith Muller, Curt
Ennen, Natalie Jaroshj ROW 2: Al
Pross, Cliff Patton, Jennifer Butler,
Robert Middlewood, Ron Ranson, De
For Math maiors. ROW l: Larry
Schubert, Don Greenberg, Dan Beck,
Robert Lile, Steve Bailey, ROW 2:
Wylie Ott, Joanne Carver, Sharon
Werstlein, JoAnn Rodgers, Pat March,
Sandra Armstrongp Row 3: Robert
Massagli, Doug Lawrence, Scott Tamb-
Iyn, Jim Butts, Chris Nelson, George
Williams lAdvisorl, Floyd Helton
For talented students interested in
musical composition. ROW l: Dave
Mulder, S. R. Beckler, Dick Meeks,
Paul McCurdyj ROW 2: Peter Drown,
Paul Switzler, Martin Farren.
ALPHA EPSILON RHO
Recognition society for students in
radio and television. ROW lt Jerry
Moore, Joyce Wickersham, John
Marks, Elroy Holtmann, Dr. Dennis,
ROW 2: John Stellman, Rod Rigg, Dave
Activity club for women interested in
modern dance. ROW l: Marci Massei,
Charlotte Clayton, Diana Colby, ROW
2: Lauren Jones, Nola Kniffen, Cherie
Odenthal, Jeanine Hartley, Ann Looser.
Activity club for students from foreign
countries and for those interested in
foreign students. Seated: Norma Stokes,
Jim Liu, Farid Maulaoui, Alin Gul-
benk, Cecilia Lusehak, Ibrahim Salih,
Eleanor Packer, Mortaza Miremadi,
Lynn Mason, Standing: Sandy, Louise
Tullius, Eunice Kim, Edith Huntington,
Sharad Kulkarni, Beth Beckwith, Make
Mau, Om Bhardwai, Mohsen Hedayat
zadeh, Jane Steinmann, Hazrat Noor
zad, Sharon Kettlewell, Dinah Shaw
Edwina Aquino, Irshad Ahmad, James
Gitao, Salah Dumyati.
OFF-CAMPUS AWS OFFICERS
Newly formed organization represent-
ing the off-campus women in AWS.
FROM LEFT: Judy Ross, Marilyn
Hughes, Sharon Kettlewell, Cheryl
Boatman, Barbara Brazeau, Maureen
Guerrero, Dena An Chapa.
For engineering majors.
ROW I: Tad Tobitt, Henry Hirata,
John Rhenrev, Walt Diangsong ROW 2:
Louis Englehorn, Jerry Moore, Elroy
Holtmann, Doug Lawrence, Kirk War-
nock, Brian Finkboner, Sandra Peters,
Farid Mawlawi, Bert Atwood, Jim
Butts, Moshen Hedayatzadeh, Brad
Clayton, John Segerdell, Hassan
For students interested in German.
Bonnie Copeland, Dr. Leonard O'Bryon
fAdvisorl, Robert Moss, Erwin Lippka,
Sue Mollring, Karen Larson.
For students interested in teaching and
other positions in education,
Activity club for ski enthusiasts.
ROW I: Jerry Croskrey, Brad Clayton, Julie Labij, Jamie Grether, Ken Studer, Claudia
Judson, Toni Teachout, David McCoardg ROW 2: Janet Hunt, Julie Johnston, Bonny
Benevich, Shay Cassella, Terry Tanner, Margot Uppman, Marjie Bowles, Chris Carr, Warren
May, Steve Bailey, ROW 3: Steve Sweet, Steve Wilson, Dick Taylor, Dick Johnson, Carrol
Nelson, Jay Armstrong, Russ Greenlaw, Mike Lorenz, Skip Stagg.
ROW l : John Fruth, Craig Hathawav, Cam Doyel: ROW 2: Dan Wolfe, Edith Huntington,
Dave Stern, Diane Washburn, Michael Mau, Tom Luna.
ROW l : Lael Berkstresser, G. Gould, Ann Hudspeth, Chris Forman, Ronald Pulley, Lynne
Brady, Priscilla Crawford, Rosalie Cuneog ROW 2: Sandi Peters, Andrea Post, Gayle High-
tower, Karoline Eickele, Marty Dillon, Carolyn Fleming, Elrov Holtmann, David Moyer,
Ross Simonet, Craig Rohrbough, Evelyn Smith.
.agfifffag -- .L .
11. ji. ttf
You'lI never guess who I met!
The excitement and ac-
tivity of Freshmen Orienta-
tion left little time for
students to become home-
In a fun-filled week of
dances, discussion groups,
rallies, and watermelon
feeds, freshmen were busy
becoming acquainted with
campus life. Making new
friends was ,easy for the
frosh, as the Tiger Tags,
beanies, and bows could be
spotted easily all over cam-
At the end of the program
almost everyone agreed it
was a hectic week, but a
great introduction to the
"My future is too bright."
"l'II sleep through this one."
welcomed to Pacif-
ic at the Presi-
dent's Reception at
Hall. PSA President
Al Pross and Presi-
dent and Mrs.
R o b e r t B u r n s
headed the recep-
tion line of deans
and faculty mem-
were served, each
student was given
the opportunity to
chat casually with
and faculty mem-
bers and to meet
BIG 'N' LITTLE SISTER PARTY
Big 'n' Little Sister Chairman
Phyllis Nusz initiated something
new and different in parties for
new women students and their
"big sisters". The fall party
featured hair styling by Bech-
loff's Salon and a fashion show,
"A Week at Pacific," with
clothes from the girls' own
wardrobes. 'llhe spring party
celebrated the birthday of Kim,
the Korean orphan supported by
the A.W,S. '
Big and Little Sister Chairman
Big and Little
L ttf is
X l I
It was "back, to schooI" again for many parents on
Pacific's Parents' Day in September. A well-planned
schedule allowed Dads and Moms to view the campus in
Events for the day included a box lunch, registration,
and a tour of the campus. Parents, and students met in
the Pacific Auditorium for the welcome address by Presi-
dent Robert Burns, a display of student talent, and a
panel discussionled by PSA President Al Pross.
. ei- 'K .
9 I N
11, .gg-V f
Left ro right: Homecoming
Committee, Joyce Wickersham,
Greg Johnson, Joy Archibald,
Happiness is a finished homecoming float for The "Piece Corps" comes to Pacific to promote
Jill Blosser, Ginny Gregg, Sandi Moore. goodwill.
' 1" ' ir w
f a S 2:45 J -
Tension, surprise, joy, and sorrow intermingled in the air as Karla Bailey of Kappa Alpha Theta
is crowned Homecoming Queen.
The 1962 Homecoming festivities commenced with an
outdoor barbecue for students and alumni on the Ander-
son Y lawn. Following a pep rally announcing the Home-
coming queen in the conservatory, the appearance of the
live tiger was made as the traditional frosh bonfire was
set ablaze on the levee.
It was hard work but they did it. Pacific's new addition to the Rally
commission-a live tiger!
Wasn't it worth defending with bricks and paint?
HOMECOMING QUEEN KARLA BAILEY
Kappa Alpha Theta
l . . J, .,-
Alpha Chi Omega
Gamma Phi Beta
Delta Delta Delta
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
PHI DELTA CHI
COVELL HALL ALPHA CHI OMEGA
MANOR HALL ' MCCONCHIE HALL
PHI KAPPA TAU
QUADS D and F
ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Arthur Murray's was never like this.
The sixth annual George H. Colliver Lectureship was presented on-the Pacific cam-
pus during the month of November. The theme for the discussions was set by Dr. Wal-
ter C. Muelder, Dean of Boston University's School of Theology, speaking on "The Church
and State in the Responsible Society." The program included a banquet and panel dis-
cussions in response to various aspects of the theme.
The late Dr. Colliver was the first chairman of the Department of Bible and Religi-
ous Education and founder of the Iectureship.
"Christmas Around the
World" was presented by
each living group as the
theme of the Christmas
Pageant this year. Each
group sang a Christmas
Carol from a foreign land. A
candlelight processional was
formed by students and fac-
ulty to lead the way to the
Conservatory. Everyone was
served cookies and hot
lcihcrcolate afterward at Covell
"The Messiah," which is
an annual Christmas event,
was sung this year in the
Conservatory. "The Messi-
ah" is performed by the resi-
dents of Stockton as well as
students from Stockton Col-
lege and Pacific. Hours of
practice went into making
"The Messiah" the success
that it was, and the work
was well rewarded.
"Twist again, like we did last summer"
"SiIver Bells" was the theme of the
Winter Formal this year. The dance
was held at the Scottish Rite Temple
which was decorated in the traditional
Christmas theme with bells and green-
ery. The winter formal is put on by
the AWS and gives all the young ladies
a chance to invite the gentleman of
their choice. The dance was a wonder-
ful opening for the Christmas Season.
I could have danced all night, but my feet started tn ache. Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa Claus
A A Hf.1--as,..i.
"lt's a Fine Life"
McConchie Hall, with the theme of "lt's a Fine Life" won this year's
women's small group competition. The plot of their story centered around
a freshman's first impression of college life at Pacific. Amidst advice,
threats, and rules, the new "Pacificite" was indoctrinated to dorm living, din-
ing at Anderson, and extra-curricular activities, This production was under
the direction of Sharon Farrell.
"The Clown Who Found His Smile"
This year's winner of the women's large group competition, Delta Gamma, used as their theme "The Clown Who Found His Smile". Gaily arraye
as ragdolls and cupiedolls, they told the sad story of a clown who was unable to smile. Fortunately, it all ended happily-for both the clown and Delt
Gamma. This production was under the expert leadership of Nancy Fisk.
PHI KAPPA TAU
With an eye-catching theme of "B.O."-or "Blast Off", Phi Kappa Tau recaptured the trophy for the men's large group competition. The plot gave
view into the production of the first U.S. space capsule and the efforts of the team working behind it. Scientists, engineers, and astronauts alike joined
the support of the president's plea for physical fitness by rendering dance routines equivalent to the exercise accumulated by a 50-mile hike.
l WEST HALL
"My Coloring Book"
This year's trophy for the men's small group competition went to West
l-lall. It was a repeat performance for West Hall who won the trophy
ast year. Once again the performance featured the talents of Bill Barker
who sang "My Coloring Book".
"Three Acts in
Search of a Theme"
South Side Story"
"The Dating Game
ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA
SOPH DOLL JANE RIFFLE
Phi Kappa Tau
BACK ROW: Gay Thompson, Quad F, Lynn Bonvolat, Quad Eg
Jane Riffle, Phi Kappa Tau: Barbara Jonas, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Lucy Blende, South Hall. FRONT ROW: Kathy Mabrey, Delta
Upsilong Sharon Werstlein, West Hall, Stephanie Lopez,
Phi Delta Chi.
May 3 climaxed another
campus queen contest. At the
annual Sophomore Dance Jane
Riftle was crowned Soph Doll.
Sophomore women were se-
lected by each men's living
group as candidates tor the
title. Those attending the dance
voted for the winner. Jane, Phi
Kappa Tau's candidate, is an
elementary education major
from Sunnyvale. She has been
active as a Spur and pom-pom
The carnival's in full swing.
South America came to
Stockton on March 30, for it
was a "Carnival in Rio" at the
Scottish Rite Temple. For the
first time the annual spring
formal was sponsored by the
PSA and was a boy-ask-girl
dance. Dancing from 9-l to the
music provided by John Marks'
orchestra, those who attended
the i963 spring formal enjoyed
a gala affair.
Chaperones need sustenance, too.
What can be more memorable than an evening spent
with old friends?
2 llhhtll' 111-
That's how the money changes hands - registration dues
On May 4, Alumni Day, more
than 300 Pacific alumni returned
to their Alma Mater. To carry out
the theme, "The Professional School
in the Pacific Picture," each of the
five schools held individual sessions
which were designed to reacquaint
the alumni with Pacific. At the eve-
ning banquet, outstanding alumni
and Pacific students were presented
with service and achievement awards.
A111 ' Day
United by United.
DR. YOSHIAKI IISAKA
The Bishop Donald Ha
Tippett Lectures this
featured Dr. Yoshiaki lis
professor of Political Scie
at Gakushuin University
Tokyo, Japan. At the eig
annual lecture series
lisaka dealt with the dialo
of Religion and the Univ
sity Community with parti
lar relevance to our w
situation. The specific to
Dr. lisaka covered in
lectures were "lnternatio
Relations in Theological P
spective," "The Japan
Student and World Affair
and "American Universi
and International Affairs'
Dark skirts, white blouses, and rib-
bon-pins symbolized the unity of
Pacific women students on May l6,
Women's Day. "Learning is a treasure
which follows its owner everywhere"
was the theme of the day's activities.
This special day featured Dr. Dora
Ames Lee at Convocation, Knolens Fac-
ulty Women Breakfast, a fashion show,
and the traditional banquet. The tap-
pinq of Spurs and Knolens and the in-
stallation of the new AWS officers at
the banquet concluded the day's events.
They sang up a storm!
Mardi Gras weeleend hit Pacific's
campus with all the fervor and
noise of New Grleans. Friday after-
noon rain-drenched students plod-
ded after greased pigs or tramped
after a pushball. The activities for
the evening began with barbeque
at Anderson Dining Hall, followed
by the Coronation Rally where
Beauty and the Beast - Donna
Reinecke and Fred Funke, respec-
tively - were crowned. The gala
Saturday night festivities featuring
carnival booths, entertainment, and
dancing climaxed the week-end
which, in the opinion of many ex-
hausted but exuberant students,
was the best Mardi Gras ever.
Go, man, go!
BEI IY RODDY JUDY MATTHEWS
Alpha Chi Omega Covell Hall
Mardi Gras Queen
Delta Delta Delta
X l "ll .
1 v - , 2. Z
T 1,31 C
LINDA HOFFMAN SUE SOSKIN LYNNE HYDE
Kappa Alpha Theta Raymond College McConchie Hall
A , 11
- T4 . an --V., T,
I . 'lr ' A up v
V4 lf.,,.JQ.1I,,r 3,
- Y l'n I In
, , .
LUCY BLENDE SUE SEGALI CAYRL KERN
Gdmma Phi Beta Quad G Quad D
- .' 1
l 4 f
ll- x .' .
I . ,N Q ,
. L" ,
ll 1 M
.l - 1X
T ' n A .
, AA'. I it
JOE MARINI UGLY MAN FRED FUNKE
Quad D Delta Delta Delta
JACK SCHALOW PAUL LATSKE RAUL PERO JIM HENDERSON
Gamma Phi Beta Delta Gamma Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta
BILL ROSE STAN ZIMMERMAN BILL KENNAH STEVE WILSON
2IO McConchie Hall Covell Hall Farley House Quad G
f- H 1
gp' . n
,--v"f ,,..f-f' fi, ' 15 ,u H
O m : 1 , --,f,.4.-.10 I 6.11
0 --'1v"'nv' pl-""'1' 5'
Br Ko'iQ-lux 4,w.ing"9f'Dll
x .. .-"'
nk 5' .n-- . ,'
Q K. ,lm .1
1' S nm n" ,ne 1 V. 1'
4 , u ,-. Q
.Q Q ,P '45 K ,ma n , 1
I 0 9 -M1 4 g
, 44 x s
'l,1' .ux"x.: Lx ' qt
'H 1,." ,,n- 1 H X,
pam.-' ,,suX K -xx .I
1 ,Q vu' .u '
D ,ll .3
. 'la l"w uni'
s n gs
'D-. nw' 3
' ' ."'lsl"9:'
u a I
' 214- H- -....ll"
What ever happened to the good o'd fashioned waltz?
are You! Mother! You forgot my bib!
inf g ,n.1ug4, wg ,fdiguy ,Q may
- r- "?h'A- - PQ' -
FIRST ROW: Don Stagnaro, Ishmael Verduzco, Lionel Sequeira, Chris Machado, Aaron Youngblood, Greg Stikes. SECOND
ROW: Bill Kutzer, Jack Sparrow, Dick Henander, Duane Isetti, Larry Leitch, John Alsup. THIRD ROW: Mike Hair, Leroy
Harris, Allen Ford, Cameron Doyel, Hovqie Campbell, Roger Francis.
FIRST ROW: Rick Gordon, Terry Marshburn, Roy Williams, Don Shackelford, Dave Pett, Pat Mulloy, Dan Silva. SECOND
ROW: Bill Sandeman, Paul Latzke, Mike Porter, Mike Smith, Wally Busch, John Rogers, John Gamble.
THIRD ROW: Tim
Miller, Mark Noonan, Ray Raffo, Roger Higdon, Jim Henderson, Buck Del Nero. FOURTH ROW: Ted Watkins, Steve
Hinkle, Steve Olds, Bob Scardina, Ross Shoemaker, Dick Heidelback.
MR, JOHN ROHDE
tigrger-, A4 3 J,
Vf 52.59 1 blifg
MR. DON CAMPORA
Pacific BYU 7
Pacific 7 New Mexico State 28
Pacific 28 Santa Clara 6
Pacific 14 S Diego Marines 7
Pacific 34 Los Angeles State 14
Pacific I3 Oregon State U. 40
Pacific I3 Washington State 12
Pacific 22 San Jose State 24
Pacific I8 San Diego State 32
Pacific 13 Fresno State 18
Paced by the deadly passing of .lack Sparrow, the Tigers initited the l962 Football
Season before l3,000 fans with a very satisfying 26-7 victory over the Cougars of Brigham
Young University. Sparrow completed 8 of ll aerial attempts for 120 yards and 2 touch-
downs. A diving catch by End Mike Smith on the l-yard line ranked as one of the season's
finest receptions and set the stage for a Pacific score. A thrilling 68-yard scoring pass from
John Alsup to End Ted Watkins in the fourth quarter capped the Tigers' scoring and gave
every indication of a highly successful season.
Mike Hair is stopped by a Cougar tackler after a
short gain around left end.
Lionel Sequiera crashes over right tackle on his way
to gain 49-yards as Shackleford readies assistance.
After a disheartening loss to New Mexico State at Las Cruces, in a game marked by the
running of James "Preacher" Pilot and Tiger miscues, Pacific faced the Santa Clara Broncos
in Memorial Stadium.
A 26-yard end run by Aaron Youngblood, with Scardina converting, was the first score
of a contest in which the Bengals never trailed. Lackadaisical Tiger play, coupled with a
blocked punt, led directly to the Broncos' only score. The score at halftime: 7-6. Respond-
ing to apparent jibes from their opponents regarding their first half play, Pacific amassed
452 total yards rushing. Fullback Lionel Sequiera scored from the 6, again from the 5, and
carried I3 times for l l I yards, including a crunching 49-yard burst up the middle. The final
Bengal touchdown came late in the fourth quarter on a sneak by John Alsup. The fine run-
ning of Halfback Greg Stikes along with the tenacious line play of Scardina, Higdon,
Shakelford, and Williams also were directly responsible for the Pacific victory.
In facing the perpetually underrated San Diego Marines, undefeated in
three previous games this season, Pacific's rock-ribbed defense was the
deciding factor in assuring them a I4-7 victory. Limiting the Devildogs to
but 5 plays in the first quarter and 21 total yards rushing, the Tigers were the
first to score on a Sparrow to Del Nero T.D. pass early in the second quarter
with Scardina converting. The second and deciding Pacific touchdown re-
sulted from what was one of the season's biggest breaks. Midway in the
third quarter a bad pass from center on a punt situation gave the Tigers the
ball on the Marine I2 and Greg Stikes tallied with Scardina converting. San
Diego's lone score came on a third quarter pass from John Arms to end Earl
Greg Stakes sweeps pass Devildog's right end as Gamble
After defeating Los Angeles State 34-14 and being soundly beaten by All-
American Terry Baker and company 40-6 at Corvallis, Pacific's record stood at
4 wins, 2 losses as they returned home to face undefeated and highly favored
Pacific's l3-l 2 upset of the Cougars was undoubtedly the best-played and
most exciting contest of the season. The game's first tally came when Greg
Stikes alertly recovered a blocked Tiger field goal and sprinted I2 yards to the
goal. ln the second quarter, Aaron Youngblood set a new stadium record with
an explosive 80-yard run from scrimmage with Scardina adding the decisive
point after touchdown.
W.S.U. scored their l2 points in the second quarter on a 9.yard pass from
Mathieson to All-American end Hugh Campbell and a 27-yard run by George
Reed. Both 2-point conversion attempts were broken up.
The second half saw no scoring and was marked by several missed scoring
opportunities, tenacious play and a heartwstopping finish when, with 5 seconds
remaining, Al Branco's field goal attempt from the 20 missed and Pacific's
well-earned upset victory was preserved.
Pacific s leading runner, Aaron Youngblood, breaks clear for 80
yard scoring run in the year's greatest upset.
Disappointment and humiliation pervaded the 1962 Homecoming Game
as highly favored Pacific bowed to winless arch-rival San .lose State.
Pacific's first score in the contest resulted from a blocked Spartan punt
and victory for the Tigers seemed eminent. However, Rand Carter's 53-yard
aerial to Dave Johnson put the Spartans back into the game and Walt Robert's
71 -yard punt return allowed San Jose a 12-7 halftime lead.
The Tigers caught State in the third quarter on a 68-yard drive in 11
plays but Carter's second long pass to Johnson, a 44-yarder, sent the Spartans
ahead 18-14. Early in the fourth quarter, a fumbled Spartan punt on the Pa-
cific 1-yardline, the Bengals' worst single break of the season, led to State's
winning touchdown despite another Tiger score and 2- point conversion in the
last six-and-a-half minutes of the game.
' , 4!..K72i'
After a decisive defeat at the hands of l-lalfback Kern Carson and the San
Diego State Aztecs, Pacific journeyed to Fresno State's Radcliffe Stadium for
the season's finale.
Coach Cecil Coleman mounted a well-balanced offense led by Quarterback
John Anabo and defeated the Tigers for the third consecutive year, l8-l 3.
On the opening kickoff, the Bulldogs recovered a Tiger fumble and scored
in 4 plays using a double reverse. Aaron Youngblood blocked the conversion
attempt. Pacific then marched to Fresno's 28-yard line, but was forced to give
up the ball on downs. Eleven plays later the Bulldogs scored from l yard.
Fresno's final tally came late in the second quarter on a fourth down pitch-out
over left tackle, The halftime score stood at l8-O.
The third period saw Pacific score in a seven yard sweep by Dick Hern-
ander with Scardina converting. Later in the same period, on a third and lO
situation, Jack Sparrow hit End Ted Watkins with a 55 yard T.D. aerial - and
that was football, l962.
Jack Sparrow fires under pressure as Bulldogs put on an effective rush.
Before a crowd of 6,000 fans, the Pacific Alums notched their second
straight victory by edging the Varsity gridders 27-26.
The Varsity fought back impressively after trailing 13-0. Jack Reed's
four punts averaging 43 yards proved to be a very encouraging defensive
weapon. Halfback Cameron Doyel scored twice on bursts of 2 and 5 yards
while Mike Hair produced the other two Varsity tallies on plunges of 2 and 3
Oakland Raider Quarterback Tom Flores spiraled a l2-yard pass to
Willie Richardson for theAlumns'first score and Fullback Henry Wallace pro-
vided the second tally with a l5-yard gallop. Jack Sparrow, impressive with
5 completions in 6 tosses, hit Minnesota Viking Flanker Bob Reed with an
l l-yard T.D. pass. A thrilling 33-yard pass from John Alsup to Reed climaxed
the Alums' scoring and ended another exciting Spring Game.
With a l5 4-won-lost record the
water polo team concluded the sea-
son by journeying to the league fi-
nals at Treasure Island. Although the
team placed last in the finals their
performance during the season
speaks of great success for Coach
Anttila and the team. U.C. Berkeley,
San Jose, Fresno, and Foothill JC are
some of the teams who added chal-
Ienqe to the season's schedule.
Coach Anttila's retirement next
year will present an added incentive
to the experienced team to uphold
the high standards he set for the
waterpolo teams in the past.
ROW l : Ralph Purdy, Bob Kinkaid, Kip Olney, Bob Taylorp ROW 2: John Thomas, Clay Clement
Pat Mealiffe, Bill Rose, Gary Hirschbeine
ismn-' A "LW
1 fooled ygul It flew through the alr with the greatest of ease and
- Calif. .
More points fellows? Outsrandlng player Bull Rose
The 1962-63 Basketball
season concluded with the
retirement of Coach M. T.
Van Sweet, Behind him, he
leaves 11 years of coaching
basketball and a career record
of 94 wins and 185 losses.
During his tenure, Pacific's
basketball program progressed
from a minor to a major
classification with its associ-
tion in the West Coast Ath-
letic Conference. Outstand-
ing individuals highlighting
Van Sweet's career included
high ranking N.C.A.A. re-
bounder, LeRoy Wright, and
Ken Stanley, second highest
scorer in W.C.A.C. history.
Sweet's loyalty, drive, and ac-
complishments will long be
remembered here at Pacific.
M. T. VAN SWEET
Retiring Basketball Coach
UOP 77 Cal Aggies .... . 5
UOP 75 Cal Poly iPomonal . . 8
UOP 75 Cal Aggies . . . . 4
UOP 57 Alameda State . 6
UOP 78 Tennessee State .
UOP 52 Loyola . . . . 7
UOP 100 Fresno State . . 8
UOP 63 Santa Clara . . . 80
UOP 71 Pepperdine . . . . 101
UOP 42 Portland University . . 50
UOP 41 San .lose State . . . 42
UOP 73 St. Mary' . . . .
UOP 41 Univ. San Francisco . .
UOP 53 Alameda State . . .
UOP 50 Fresno State . . .
UOP 68 San Francisco State . .
UOP 61 Loyola .... .
UOP 52 Seattle University . .
UOP 50 Univ. San Francisco . .
UOP 59 Santa Clara . . . 68
UOP 69 St. Mary . . 78
UOP 62 Santa Clara . . 79
UOP 42 San Jose State . . 61
Despite early season victories
over the Cal Aggies and Sac-
ramento State, the i963 Tiger
Basketball Season was bleak in-
deed. After losing the West
Coast Athletic Conference
opener to San Jose State in over-
time, Pacific completed confer-
ence play in winless fashion.
Bright spots, however, were the
Bengals' record setting IOO-87
victory over Fresno State and
the placement of Forward Bill
Wilson and Center Leo Middle-
ton on the W.C.A.C. All-League
ROW l : Bill Russell, Eric Jacobs,
Dave Balsley, Jack Schalow,
Darryl Severns, Dave De Long,
ROW 2: Coach Van Sweet, Leo
Middleton, John Scheel, Dick
Davey, Charles Strambler, Mgr.,
Jim Orrg ROW 3: Asst. Coach
John Nicholls, Rollo Parsons,
Tom MacKay, Bill Wilson, Jim
Scheel, trainer, Mel Moretti.
ln the past, Pacific has fielded
a freshman team, but, because
scholarships were not available
the Junior Varsity team was or-
ganized. The team, coached by
John Nicholls, made a fine
showing despite man shortage
and player and coach obligations
to other sport commitments.
RQ 2 ROW l: Gary Hirschbein, Ken
' D Dyson, ROW 2: Gary Vaughn,
D -' John Camou, Jim Henderson.
USF Dons dominate the board on their way to victory. Charles Strambler fires a set shot from outside as Wilson
' watches for a rebound.
232 Guard Jack Schalow drives to score over Aggie defender.
ROW ll Rick G0rdOr1, Pete Habley, Dave Perf, Steve Olds, Capt., Bob Backfield ace Dick Henander displays his best fwist form
Scardina, frainer,' ROVll.2: Dick Henander, John Fruzza, Ben Kwong, Red
Phillips, Tom Hecht, Dennis Vartan.
as he toes the ball downfield.
J l ..
Bengal backfield sprints for score as Ramblers rush out
234 to defend their goal.
Tigers get hungry in I8 5 donneybrook victory over the SF Ramblers.
UOP 8 St. Mary 2
UOP 4 Olympic Club 7
UOP l8 SF Ramblers 5
UOP 3 USC 6
UOP l3 Fullerton
Athletic Club 3
UOP Univ. Club UCLA 3
With a "play for fun" attitude
always foremost, the Bengal Ruggers
made a creditable showing during
the season by defeating St. Mary's,
the S.F. Ramblers, Fullerton Athletic
Club and losing to the Olympic Club
and UCLA's University Club. Tena-
cious play of Tiger linemen Bob Scar-
dina, Steve Olds, and Terry Marsh-
burn combined with the fleetfooted
efforts of backfield mainstays Dick
Henander and Larry Leitch made
Pacific a strong contender at the an-
nual Monterey Rugby Tournament.
After defeating two teams, the
Tigers faced a powerful USC team
and lost 6-3.
With the aid of Bob Scardina as
trainer and Steve Olds as Captain,
the Rugby team showed evidence of
becoming a permanent athletic sport
on Pacific's agenda.
Pacific and St. Mary's vying for possession of the ball.
Coach Gustafson again faced the problem of
men shortage. Eight men who turned out were inel-
igible because of transfer rules. Football held many
potential track members out until late in the season.
Climaxing the situation was the rainy weather, con-
sequently only one meet was held on home grounds.
Gary Courtwright and Eddie Simas were con-
sidered the top men on the team with their spec-
tacular showing in the mile and lOO-Yard categories.
For a sport that never receives any attention,
and is consistently plagued with a small turn out,
Coach Gustafson has truly done a fine job. Off and
running early in the school year, the cross country
team continued through rain and fog to bring recog-
nition to Pacific's campus.
Track -- Cross Country
ABOVE: Capt. George Hess: LEFT: Cross
Country Team: George Hess, John Shep
pard, Coach Gustafson, Gary Courtwright
Dave McCord, Dick Gentry
' ' ' TRACK TEAM: Bruce Phillips, Cameron Doyel, George Hess, Eddie Simas, Pele
glghibjgglrlgiyellrZS1kdmGgrryEC?::rtm?l'l2l31? Mellinger, Vic Van Koten, Marty Cara, Gary Courtwright, Dick Gentry.
ROW l John Apgar Ste-ve Bailey, Rick Ostruv, John Ostrum, Bob Kinkaid, Ralph Purdy, Barry
McCandless Kip Olney ROW 2: Coach Connor Sutton, Mike Chinn, Bill Sandeman, Gary
Wycoff Don Warren, Clay Clement, Pat Mealiffe.
The first dual meet for the swimming team was only two
weeks away when Connor Sutton came to the reins. The Tigers
bowed to the University of Oregon mermen but returned the
following day to defeat Oregon State. The Bengals concluded
the season with one of their finest records, 9 wins and 3 losses.
Climaxing the season at the Cal Aggies Relays the team won
nine of the twelve events and set new meet and pool records.
Connor Sutton's performance as coach earned him a per-
manent position with the Athletic Department. lt was his
drive and talents combined with earnest and experienced team
members which brought the swim team out of the slump and
on their way to a winning season.
LEFT: John Ostrum
200 yard individual
50 yard freestyle
200 yard individual
100 yard freestyle
400 yard medley relay
400 yard freestyle
RIGHT: Gary Wyckoff
200 yard backstroke
100 yard backstroke
400 yard medley relay
LEFT: lTop to Bottom! Don Warren,
Mealiffe, Ralph Purdy, John Ostrum.
School Record: 400 freestyle relay
BELOW, LEFT: Bob Kinkaid
BELOW, RIGHT: Pat Mealiffe
School Record: 200 yard freestyle
100 yard freestyle
Pool Records: 400 yard medley relay
400 yard freestyle relay
.12 L-L33 ,
ABOVE: Bob Kinkaid anchors Pacific's free-
style relay team while battling against the
ABOVE RIGHT: The winning form of diver
RIGHT: Top to Bottom, Gary Wyckoff, Pat
Mealiffe, Steve Bailey, John Ostrum - 400
Medley Relay team.
LEFT: Steve Bailey A if
200 yard breaststroke 55'-
200 yard breaststroke
400 medley relay
RIGHT: Kip Olney
200 yard butterfly
500 yard- freestyle
1500 yard meter freestyle
200 yard butterfly
500 yard freestyle
MANAGER BOB VANDERWALL
Due largely to spotty hitting and
an overall lack of depth, the Tigers
compiled a disappointing 7-l7 won-
lost record and spoiled Bob Vander-
walI's debut as manager. Highlights
of the diamond season included out-
fielder Eric Jacob's .333 batting
average, which led the club 'fo victory
against the University of California,
and Bob Marconi's fine 2.12 earned
run average in 34 innings.
Nl v X "Lal v
J l L l --
s J --'Kg " V
1 , A
if u B -E 4 xii- i
I i 1 Q x
I J g 4
I ' i
i - A
ll ..i - l
.A lsis M - ' Q-f+'iJfKw
ROW l : Scott Fox, Jack Titman, Dick Davey, Darryl Severns, Eric Jacobs, Jack Reed, ROW 2: John Billecci,
Ernie Zermino, Dan Beck, Jim McCullogh, Duane lsetti, Petersen, ROW 3: Manager Bob Vanderwall, Bob
Marconi, Jim Dodge, Ed Fruzza, Gene Grisenwaife, Don Stagnaro, Bill Rose.
Sophomore Rick Jacobs shows form that enabled him to lead TEAM CAPTAIN DARRYL SEVERNS
the squad with a .333 batting average.
L.A. State 5
Sac. State O
S.F. State l l
Stanford l l
Cal Aggies 6
lnfielder Duane lsetti voted the most valuable senior
on the 1963 Tiger club.
s l G. F 'S Q, l
. r J . , ,
1 - 5 i
G- '5 L -I x
COACH MEL MORETTI CAPTAIN MIKE CUSANOVICH
Pete Hanson displays the form which
helped the Tigers win their games.
Under the coaching of Mel
Moretti, the Pacific netters
rounded out their season with
a 4-6 won-lost record. Four of
the defeats were slim one-
point-margin losses. Although
the i963 season was not the
best ever experienced it is a
sure indication that Pacific's
tennis team is back on its way
to the top.
ROW 'lx Al Mekkelson, Mike Cusanovich, Jon Thomas ROW 2 Pete
Hanson, Greg Stikes, Jerry McClosky.
That ll teach hum' Underhanded Jerry Ballet lessons sure come In handy
KNEELING Ernie Segale STANDING: John Ball, Jay Dumond, Tom Strain, Al Fagundes.
With a 5-7 win-loss record
the golf team enioyed one of its
better years. Frank Beardon's
ace playing supported by that
of the other team members
carried the Pacific name to
cities throughout California
Coach Van Sweet has retired
from coaching after l l years at
Pacific. ln his last year as golf
coach Sweet spurred the golf
team to its nearly successful
year. A familiar figure on
campus Sweet will be missed
COACH M. T. "VAN" SWEET
Tee for 'two . .
Putt, mother, I'd rather do it myself. Wood you like to try again?
DR. CARL VOLTMER SAM CARDINALE
Under the overall direction of Dr. Carl
Voltmer, Sam Cardinale initiated a well-organ
ized intramural sports program. There were 18
different events offered for participation
Listed below are the several winners in the
Touch football .
Softball . .
Free throw .
Track . .
Overall winner .
. Delta Upsilon
Phi Sigma Kappa
Phi Sigma Kappa
. Tim Hegness
. Jim Margoli
Phi Sigma Kappa
. . Quad F
Phi Sigma Kappa
. . Ed Kotal
The spirited participation in swimming and foot-
ball indicated the enthusiastic response to the intra-
mural program. More than 8 living groups and or-
ganizations were represented in each of these sports. VU fell M0mmv if YOU fake if away
Are both those arms the same length? Great choreography!
Sven, you missed!
Don't trip on the bat.
Basketball proved to be a
popular event. Phi Sigma
Kappa emerged the victor
after a hard-fought battle.
Ed Kotal captured both
the individual championship
honors by winning both the
tennis and golf events. ln
other events the handball
victory went to Mike Smith,
archery to Mike Vax and
table tennis to Gary Vaughn.
Jack Mason won the horse-
shoe event and the free
throw was won by Tim
Hurdle high! Whaf f0l'm-
Another winner? On your mark
The Block P Society again this year staged an outstand-
ing boxing show for the public. After training for a month
the boxers, many with no previous experience, were sup-
posedly ready for their bouts. Each match was three rounds
long, and each round lasted 90 seconds. There were 5 boxing
matches and one wrestling match featuring lightweights
Kip Olney, Bob Huber, and Rod Fujita against heavyweights
Bill Sanderman, Don Shackelford, and Van Boscetti. Boxing
matches included bouts between Ernie Zermino and Gene
Vaughn, Al Ford and Russ Patitz, Gary Wyckoff and Vern
Garrison, and John Balla and Alex Rios. Ernie Zermino was
named the outstanding boxer of the evening for his per-
formance against Gene Vaughn.
Al Ford and Russ Patitz put all their boxing know-
how into their bout. As a result their match was one of
the roughest battles of the evening.
Alex Rios, a local boxer, put on an exhibition for the
public by sparring with John Balla, a new Pacific student with
previous boxing experience. There was no judging and no
official winner, but both men showed the fans they were
more than amateurs at the sport.
Vern Garrison and Gary Wyckoff pulled the fans
out of their seats many times during their match. The
decision in this round was a draw.
"Yet now it cries aloud unto you, and would stand revealed before you. And ever has it been that love
knows not its own depth until the hour of separation
N M ORIAM
On December 6th, l962, a great man passed away. As a student and
athlete, as a coach, as a father, as a participant in the life of the city,
Chris Kjeldsen was an admirable and distinguished citizen.
He was a man admired by many people for his service to the community
and the school. He offered his service as an athlete and coach to the
University of the Pacific for 3l years. The honors and respect he accumulated
are far too numerous to mention.
Although his death grieves us, the memory of this truly great man will
forever linger on this campus.
Since its inception in l886, the Naranjado has had one major objective-
to record those memorable moments of the year, the joys and sorrows which
embody campus life. Traditionally, the editor's message is merely a prolonged
thank-you note to the fall and spring staffs. However, before commencing
with the thank-you's there are a few things to be said.
The criticisms which have been bestowed upon this organization have not
been futile. Like time, we don't stand stillg like G.E. and the University,
progress and improvement are important to us, and like human beings, we
do make mistakes. But what can be more irksome to an editor than the
combination of sound criticism and student apathy?
This organization, like many of the others on campus, is student operated
for the benefit of the student body, but we need students to work on it. With
a working staff of ten we are expected to produce a good yearbook, satisfy
the complaining students, improve on past mistakes, finance our operation,
and accept qualified criticism. Before you, the students, begin to criticize
the yearbook, remember-the quality of our product depends on the stu-
dents who are interested enough to care and desire a good yearbook,
students who are willing to work.
The unique and challenging problems of a growing university which
confronted us this year were only one aspect of our production. Financial
successs is as important to us as a good yearbook and for the first time in
many years the Narajando made a profit. Laurels for this accomplishment
belong to Bob Morris, Business Manager, who surmounted problems of de-
linquent and reluctant advertisers to make our financial success possible.
Recognition for superior work goes to the three photographers, Chris
Petersen, Sven Pretorious, and Tad Tobitt They contributed not only as
photographers but as artists and critics. Another person who deserves ac-
knowledgement for her earnest participation is Lynne Brady, secretary, girl
friday, exchange editor, and section editor.
For their unfailing faith, guidance, and help throughout the year sincere
thanks go to Nancy Tennant, Associate Editor, and Mr. Paul T. McCalib,
Advisor. I have mentioned only a few people who have helped to make the
yearbook a working entity. Without them and the other members of my
staff you, the students, would not have a yearbook.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Robert A. Bailey
W. W. Barker
K. D. Beatie
Howard F. Brady
C. E. Brown
J. M. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gian Bruno
Rev. and Mrs. F. H. Busher
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Clarence E. Butler
Ralph Call, Jr.
Mancel T. Clark, Jr.
James B. Clayton, Jr
R. H. Crosono
Frank W. Dedman
Kenneth J. DeLong
John H. Delsigne, Jr.
H. E. England
Lorenz C. Evers
Fred M. Ewing
Joseph H. Kaplan
L. J. Kelly
J. H. Lindsey
A. L. Lopes
Ford B. Lytle
Raymond A. Marks
Lloyd C. Mehrten
Dale C. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. R. Emmitt Mills
Mrs. Ruth Morris
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Murphy
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Neal
Dr. and Mrs. Felix Ocko
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Oliver
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Paxman
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Peirano
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Peterson
Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Proctor
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
. Earl Purdy
William C. Randin
and Mrs. J. E. Rathbun
. and Mrs. J. W. Recklies
. and Mrs. Harold Reiland
. and Mrs. J. G. Richardson
Dr. and Mrs. Leslie Riechel
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Rogers
Dr. and Mrs. Ronald J. Rolph
Major General and Mrs. Charles W Schott
Mr. and Mrs. Sid Selden
Rev. and Mrs. Shigeo Shimada
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. Silvaggio
Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Simonet
Dr. and Mrs. S. W. Smith
George H. Stellman
Mr and Mrs Richard F. Studer
Mr and Mrs Edwin F. Taylor
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Thompsom
Mr and Mrs. H. C. Ting
Mr and Mrs. E. A. Tucker
Mr and Mrs Kenneth Vaughn
Mr and Mrs. Louis Vignolo
Mr. and Mrs. William Warnock
Mr and Mrs Robert G. West
. A. J. Weststeyn
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Wickersham
Mr. and Mrs. James O. Williams
Rev. and Mrs. Robert M. Wolterstorff
EDABLE OF CONTENTS
A Cappella Choir ....... ......
Alpha Chi Omega ......
Alpha Chi Guy .......
Alpha Chi Sigma ............
Alpha Epsilon Delta ........
Alpha Kappa Lambda ................
Alpha Lambda Delta ......................
Ancient Language Department ..........
Archania Belles ..............................
Art Department ........................
A. W. S. ................ .
A. W. S. Formal .....
Band Frolic .......
Betty Co-Ed ...........................
Big 'n Little Sister Party ............
Biological Science Department ......
Blue Key ...............................
Boa rd ot Trustees .............................
Boxing Show ........................................
Business Administration Department, .....
Chapel ............................ ......
Chemistry Department ..................
Christian Science Organization- ------
Christmas Pageant ...........
Class Officers .......................
College Career Fellowship .....
College "Y" ........................
Composers Club ............................
Conservatory of Music ..................... ..-.-- l 0.
-.l 22- l 23
..l 58-l 59
1 1, so-53
Constitution Revision Committee ....... ................... l 50
Covell Hall ...................................
Colliver Lectureship ......
Cross Country ............
Dedication ............. ......
Delta Delta Delta ........
Dream Man .......
Delta Gamma .........
-.l 24-l 25
.-l 24-l 25
Anchor Man ........
Delta Upsilon ..........
Dream Girl .......
Economics Department .........
Editor's Message ..........
Engineering Club ........
English Department .......
Farley House ...............
Freshman Orientation .......
Gamma Phi Beta ............................
Man of the Moon ......................
Geology and Geography Department .....
German Club ..................................
Golf ............................. ......
Graduate School .......
Graduation ...... .... . ..
History and Political Science Department
Homecoming ................................... ................-.-
Home Economics Department .................. ..........-.- 6 7
In Memoriam ....................
lnter-Fraternity Council .......
International Club ............
Introduction .. ...... .
Joe College .....
Kappa Alpha Theta .,,,.
Kappa Psi .............
Naraniado ..................... ..
Naranjado Sponsors .......
Off-Campus ........................................... ........
Off-Campus Women's Organization
1 66-1 67
Orchesis .............................................. ......... 1 79
Orchestra ...... ......
Lambda Kappa Sigma .............
Manor Hall ....... .......
Mardi Gras .......... .... ......
Math Club .......................,.......
Mathematics Department .......
McConchie Hall ............,..........
Methodist Student Movement ......
Modern Languages Department .......
Mu Phi Epsilon .............,............
Pacific Portals ...., ,,,, ......
Pacific Weekly .............
Panhellenic Council ......
Parents' Day ................
Phi Delta Chi ........
Phi Kappa Phi ......
Phi Kappa Tau ............... 140-141
Philosophy Club ....,............. ......... 1 75
Philosophy Department ,.... .. ........... 70
Phi Mu Alpha ................... ............. 1 77
Phi Sigma Kappa .............. ..,.... 1 42-143
Moonlight Girl ........................ .......... 1 46
Physical Education Department ....... ........ 7 1
Physics Department ...................... ........ 7 1
Pi Kappa Delta ........
Pi Kappa Lambda .......
Pledges - Sorority ......
Plymouth Fellowship ..,...
Price House ................
P.S.A. Officers .............
P.S.A. Senate ...................
Psychology Department ...........
Quad D .......
Quad E ,,,,...
Quad F .......
Quad G .......
Rally Commission ....... ............. ........
Raymond College ............................... .....
Religious Education Department ....... ................. 7 5
Rugby ............................................ .......
Seniors .......... ........
Senior Awards ............ .....
School of Education
School of Engineering
School of Pharmacy
S.C.T.A. ..................... ........ -
Sigma Alpha Eta .........
Ski Club ......,.,..........
Song Girls ...................... ......... 1 65
Sophomore Doll ......... ............ 2 03
South Hall ..................... ........ 1 12-113
Speech Department ....... ......... 7 7-78
Spring Formal ........,.,.. ......... 2 04
Spurs .... ..... .....................
Student Social Board -
Swimming ..,. ........
Tammy and Tommy Tiger ........ ............... 1 65
Tennis .................................. .......
Theta Alpha Phi ............... ............
Tippett Lectures ......
University Band ......
Water Polo .......
West Hall ..,...
Who's Who .......
W.R.A. .......... .
Yell Leaders ............
Young Democrats .......
Young Republicans .....
1 10-1 1 1
FACULTY I DEX
Adkins, Edith, 92
Afshar, Hamid, 46
Allen, Elizabeth, 46
Anderson, Lorin, 64
Arburish, Nicole, 69
Boker, Alonzo, 66, 46
Barker, Donald, 54
Beckler, Stanworth, 50
Beckwith, Arthur, 61
Benson, Freida, 134
Betz, Edward, 42
Blick, James, 65
Blum, George, 85, 114
Boatright, Pearl, 112
Bodley, J. Russell, 50, 51
Bowling, Mary, 50
Brown, DeMarcus, 77, 79
Brown, Horace, 50
Brown, Richard, 60
Bullaro, John, 64
Burke, David, 84
Byron, William, 76
Campora, Don, 71
Cobb, Emerson, 62
Colip, Lawrence, 48
Crigler, Edgar, 43
Cullen, Arthur, 69
Dale, Alfred, 61
Darden, Wiliam, 46
Davis, Catherine, 42
Dederer, Erna, 43
Deering, Ellen, 43
Degall, Lanczy, 66
Dennis, John, 77
Ding, Edwin, 70, 63
Dooley, Helen, 59
Dorris, George, 84, 64
Drake, Shirley, 43
Duns, Donald, 77
Edwards, Ernest, 60
Eiselen, Malcolm, 66
Elliott, John, 50
Ennen, Curtis, 77
Farrell, Mary, 122
Faurot, Ruth, 64
Finlay, Gordon, 53, 50
Fox, Rollin, 46
Flowers, Edward, 72
Frye, Herschel, 62
Fulkerson, Stanley, 48
Fuller, Milton, 62
Gardner, James, 61
Garrigon, Maxine, 67
Gehlken, Edna, 67
Ginn, Jane, 48
Goleman, Fay, 76, 46
Gregory, W. Edgar, 73
Gustafson, Arner, 71
Hamernik, Robert, 48
Hansen, Halvor, 77
Harris, awton, 75
Harrison, Gordon, 48
Head, S. Conrade, 60
Helton, Floyd, 68
Hess, Monroe, 61
Honold, Joy, 104
Hubbard, Craig, 61
Huck, George Ann, 69
Hughes, Gilbert, 60
Hutchins, Randolph, 66
Huxford, John, 50
Isern, Betty, 50, 46
Jacoby, Harold, 76
Jantzen, . Marc, 46
Jonte, J. M.
Kenyon, A. lreta
Kihara, Mrs. Cisco, 54
King, James, 54, 46
King, Lloyd, 46
Kissling, Richard, 116
Kizer, Avery, 61
Koerber, Eve, 130
Knox, Walter, 71
Kreiter, Janine, 69
Kreiter, Robert, 69
Lomond, Charles, 50
Landau, Rom, 66
Lang, Carl, 46
Lark, Neil, 84
Lentz, Artie, 110
Lindsay, Edward, 58
Lippka, Erwin, 69
Lloyd, Robert, 61
Lauttit, Richard, 73
Lyons, Mabel, 138
Martin, Alice, 50
Martin, Warren, 83, 84
Mason, Beth B.
Mason, M. Lewis, 76
Matlock, Geraldine, 62
Matson, Elizabeth, 71
Maupin, Nannie Mae, 124
Maynard, Arthur, 75
McCalib, Paul T., 64
McCoy, Ethel, 102, 128
McGee, Henderson, 48
Mcllvenno, Raymond, 66
McMillin, Frederick, 65
Medford, Ernest, 43
Meyer, Doris, 71, 162, 46
Meyer, Samuel, 41
Mitchell, Wilfred, 13
Montgomery, Helen, 126
Moore, Edith, 144
De Mora, Carmen
Moretti, Mel, 71
Morgali, James, 48
Moule, Malcom, 60
Murphy, John, 58
Nietmann, William, 70
Norman, Charles, 63
Nultemeyer, Myldred, 106
Nyberg, Walter, 75
O'Bryon, Leonard, 69
Oliver, Earl, 50
Olson, Clair, 64
Osborne, Lawrence, 64
Osuna, Pedro, 46
Passel, Howard, 59
Payne, Walter, 66
Pearson, lna, 54
Peckham, Edmund, 83, 85
Perry, Richard, 72
Pickrell, Dorothy, 46
Piper, Pearl, 43
Pierce, Martha, 15, 64
Piersa, Bernard, 61
Pohlman, Edward, 46
Polinsky, Max, 54
Potter, Willis, 56, 46
Price, Glenn, 66
Rainbow, Edward, 50, 46
Ramsay, O. Bertrand
Ramsey, Paul, 85, 62
Reeve, Jay, 46
Reinelt, Herbert, 70
Reinold, Thelma, 108
Reynolds, Richard, 59
Riedesel, Carl, 54
Rigg, Rod, 77
Rohde, John, 71
Roscoe, Charles, 54
Roscoe, Emmons, 54
Rowland, lvan, 54
Runion, Howard, 77
Rudkin, Jess, 43
Saecker, Alice, 43
Sayles, Barbara, B5
Schilling, Charles, 50
Schippers, John, 46
Scott, Samuel, 50
Seaberg, Dorothy, 46
Shadbolt, Edward, 50
Shannon, Kathleen, 75
Soules, Eugene, 64
Spelts, Elizabeth, 50
Spiess, Henry, 46
Stagg, Amos A.
Stagg, Paul, 71, 43
Swann, Arthur, 43
Sweet, Van, 71
Taylor, Elliott, 43
Thomason, J. A.
Thompson, James, 54
Tucker, John, 60
Uherek, Annely, 71
Underwood, Lucas, 50
Vallin, Lynn Rose
Volbrecht, Stanley, 65
Voltmer, Carl, 71
Wadman, William, 84, 62
Wagner, Patricia, 76
Wagner, Walter, 85
Washburn, Earl, 59
Welton, J. Henry, 50
Wentz, Mabel, 140
Werner, G. A.
Werner, Homer B., 61
White, G. Warren, 68
Wienke, May, 46
Wilbur, Ellen, 92
Williams, Richard, 142
Williams, George, 68
Winterberg, Robert, 43
Winters, Paul, 77
Wogaman, J. Philip, 75
Wood, R. Coke, 66
Wulfman, Carl, 72
Zimmerman, Gordon, 77, 42
Zimmerman, Howard, 62
Aaen, Bernhard A.
Abadie, Carolyn L., 24
Abbott, Fred E.
Abe, Hisaye, 24, 150
Abel, Christine, 93, 174
Abeloe, Gail, 123
Aberle, Theresa A.
Adams, C. Norman
Adams, Lynne G., 51, 177
Ahmad, lrshad, 179, 176
Aiken, Linoel, 24, 143
Albasio, John, 143
Albrecht, Ethelyn, 94, 51
Alexander, Dean, 24
Alexander, Michael Ray
Altschule, Joseph, 111
Alexander, Richard D., 139
, Sharon A., 123, 168
, Stephanie, 94
Allen, LaVerne, 137
eMary, 93, 94, 177
n, 23, 24, 218
Amini, Parviz M.
Anderson, Alan, 117
Anderson, Betty, 94
Anderson, Janice, 120, 123
Anderson, Karen, 125
Anderson, Kathleen, 150
Anderson, Marsha, 123
Anderson, Paula, 94
Anderson Ralph 144
Babin, Richard, 139, 173
Baccala, Joan, 176
Bacon, Jane, 120, 131
Bailey, Karla, 131, 190, 125
Bailey, Steven, 141,181, 178
Baker, Rael, 113
Ball, John, 145, 244
Ballow, Ruby, 120, 125
Balsley, David, 142, 231
Banks, David, 139
Barber, Dale, 94
Barker, William, 51
Barnett, Pamela, 94
Barnett, Thomas, 24, 176
Barnum, Richard, 141
Barrett, Melinda, 94, 51, 177
Barsoom, Stephen, 117
Bartell, Judie, 173, 175, 169, 173
Bartels, Madeliene, 24, 94
Bianchi, Joanne, 161
Bibler, Terry, 150
Bietz, JJoAnn, 24, 150
Bilbrey, Pat, 94, 175
Billecci, John, 142
Biondi, Eleanor, 51
Bishop, Darrow, 175, 170, 171
Bishop, Lavonna, 103
Bishop, Stephen, 139
Bitcon, Roberta, 94
Blakely, Sandra, 94
Blankenbeckler, Joan, 119, 131
Blende, Lucy, 203, 209, 177
Bloom, David, 24, 150
lara, . Diane, 21, 23, 25
Brobst, Susan, 123, 161
Brooks, Beverly Ann, 51, 150
Brorstrom, Kristine, 127
, Beatrice, 94
, Bonnie, 177
Brown, Bradley, 177
Brown, Janice, 25, 94
Brown, Lois, 51, 94
Brown, Marilyn, 25, 131
Brown, Marlene, 150
Brown, Merilyn, 120, 131
Brown, Shirley, 25, 131
Brown, Susan, 168
Bruce, Duane, 133, 141
Blosser, Jill, 25, 131,188
Boaman, Cheryl, 150, 179
Boettiger, Diane, 120, 129
Bogue, Nancy, 105
Bohn, Renee, 94
Boitano, Bonnie, 25, 150
Bolz, Herbert, 168
Brun, Sallie, 25, 127
Brunetta, Cenus, 175
Bruno, Pamela, 94, 173
Brutsche, Howard J., 25, 139
Bryan, John, 115
Bryant, M. Antoinette
Buck, David, 51,111,140
Buck, Leland,, 139
Bartoli, Claudio, 111
Bartolo, Donald, 139
Barton, Barbara, 24
Batchelor, Nancy, 94
Bay, Gerald, 133, 142
Bearshear, Linda, 127
Beatie, Gordon, 141
Beatie, Karen, 125
Beattie, Janet, 103
Beck, Daniel, 51, 240, 178
Beckers, Leonard, 24, 145, 16
Beckwith, Beth, 24, 103, 179
Andrade, Homero, 145
Andrews, Frank, 115, 140
Antongiovanni, Carol, 24
Apgar, John, 145
Arburua, Jeanette, 161, 120, 129
Arcanin, Geva, 120
Archer, Carolyn, 127
Archer, Gary, 24, 139
Archibald, Joy, 156
Archibald, Karen, 94
Armstrong, JJay, 111, 134, 181
Armstrong, Sandra, 24, 94, 178
Atkinson, Anne 127, 146
Attaway, Carol, 24, 94, 177
Atwood, Bert, 135, 180
Augello, Marie, 145
Augello, Vincent, 24, 145
Ausfahl, Robert, 111
Babb, Jo Ellen, 131
Behrent, June, 94
Bell, Carolyn, 24, 123, 174
Bellato, Marilyn, 150
Belluomini, Robert, 139
Bender, Charles, 24, 133, 145
Benedict, Kathleen, 94
Benevich, Bonny, 120, 125, 51
Benjamin, ynn, 94, 176
Bennalack, lDevlinJ, Helen, 24, 150
Berdge, Timi, 94
Berkstresser, Lael, 181
Berliner, Arthur, 24, 139
Berry, Carolyn, 123
Bessey, Mary, 131, 170
Betts, Patricia, 94, 173
Bhardwaj, Om, 179
Bonvalot, Lynn, 203
Boothby, Dale, 139
Boothby, Margaret, 25, 173, 177
Borland, Barbara-Anne, 94, 51
Borris, Bill, 25, 139
Boschetti, Van, 142
Bowles, Marjorie, 167, 181,
Bowman, Donald, 142
Boyd, Joellyn, 25, 125
Boyer, Willa, 170
Bradford, Becky, 125
Bradshaw, Dorothy Ann
Brady, Lynne, 94, 181, 166, 167
Bragno, James, 144, 145
Bramlett, Joanne, 25, 123, 173
Brassesco, A. Roy
Braun, Donald, 174
Brayton, Florence, 174
Brazeau, Barbara, 150, 179
Bremer, Gary, 139
Bremner, John, 137
Bridges, Nancy, 94
Bristow, Patricia, 105
Bullock, Barbara, 127,155,156 175
Bunyard, Kathlyn, 125
Burke, Michael, 156, 159
Burns, Margaret, 94
Busch, Kenneth, 218
Butler, Jennifer, 21, 25, 103, 177
Butler, Robert, 117
Butts, James, 178, 180
Byers, Sally, 25, 131, 158
Byrne, Michael, 136
Coffee, Wm. Birch, 25, 133, 135
Cahn, Louise, 95
Calandri, Robert, 139
Caldwell, Carolyn, 105
Call, Frank, 139
Camblin, Judith, 120, 131,174
Camou, John, 144, 231
Campbell, Howard, 133, 143, 218,
Campola, Penny, 95
Canepa, Delsie, 25, 150
Cannon, Carol, 105
Carah, Martin, 111, 236
Cardoza, Melinda, 93, 175
Carlson, Constance, 95
Carr, Christopher, 25, 141, 181
Carroll, Ynide, 175
Carson, Kathleen, 95
Cartwright, Elizabeth, 25, 123
Caruso, Judith, 150
Carvalho, Georgette, 105
Carver, Joanne, 25, 95
Case, Robert, 51, 113, 177
Cassella, Sharon, 120, 127, 181
Castles, Mary, 95
Cawsel, Patricia, 95, 161
Cazassa, Kathleen, 95
Chaffee, Alison, 120
Chandler, Barbara, 95
Chapa, Dena, 179
Cheek, Sandra, 25, 93, 95
Chinn, Michael, 142
Chiros, Helen, 95
Christenson, John, 143
Clock, Philip, 25
Clark, Bobby Jack
Clark, Charles, 25, 137
Clark, Ellen, 120, 127, 166, 167
Clark, Phoebe, 95
Clark Roger 113
Clark, Sharon, 123, 161, 164
Clark, William, 137
Clayton, Charlotte, 95, 179
Clayton, James, 181
Clayton, Sandra, 141
Cleland, Larry, 25, 142, 143
Clement, Clay, 142
Cowger, Charles, 26, 150
Cox, Howard, 139
Cox, Judith, 95, 176
Cozzens, Danine, 175
Crofton, Bill, 144
Craig, Julie, 131, 165
Crawford, Michael, 136
Crawford, Priscilla, 95, 181
Crawford, Ross, 160
Crialer, Mary Jane
Croft, Armand, 26, 133, 145
Crosetti, John, 138
Croskrey, Jerrell, 181
Crummey, Janet, 93, 95, 162
Cuddihy, Dianne, 95
Cudney, Diane, 95, 175
Culbert, Michael, 26, 139
Cuneo, Rosalie, 181
Cummins, Claudia, 95
Curtis, David, 141
Cusanovich, Michael, 26, 145
Cushing, Meredith, 95
Dalke, LaDean, 120, 173
Dal Porto, Jean, 26
Daniels, Dorothy, 105, 147
Clinnick, Carl, 51
Cockrum, Jeanne, 191
Cody, William, 136, 137
Coelho, Evo, 111
Colby, Diana, 179
Coleman, Beverly, 177
Soleman, Harold, 51
Coleman, Kathryne, 95
Collins, Linda Becker
Colliver, Gary West, 171
Combs, Carol, 177
Cook, Frank, 139
Copeland, Bonnie, 120, 180
Corkern, Willis, 139
Cornelius, Richard, 136, 137
Cornett, Christopher, 26, 141
Carson, George, 26, 133, 141, 173,
Cortese, Anita, 120
Courtwriqht, Gary, 236
Covey, Eileen, 26, 123
Daniels, Janet, 93, 174
Danon, Alan, 150
D'Asto, Mike, 141, 159
Davey, Richard, 144, 231, 240
Davidson, Helen, 150
Davie, Eugene, 115
Davis, Barry, 141
Davis, Carolyn, 103
Davis, Jeffrey, 142
Pete, 117, 140
DeBakesy, Joan, 95
Decetis, Carole, 120, 129
Decker, J. Smith
Dedman, Margaret, 127
Deifel, Joan, 95, 176
Delnero, Dennis, 218
DeLong, David, 26, 113, 231
DeNevi, Gary, 144
DeRanieri, Dino, 20, 26, 139
Dttmer, Thomas, 115
Diangson, Walter, 150, 180
Dickerson, Edwin, 138
Diesner, Kurt, 117
Dietz, Claudia, 26, 127
Dilley, Robert, 173, 177
Dillon, Martha Ann, 95,181
Dodge, James, 144
Donahue, Nan, 120, 131
Dose, Jean, 95
Doyel, Cameron, 144, 181, 218, 236
Drake, Carolyn, 95
Driver, Davette, 95
Drobnick, Jane, 26, 119, 127
Drown, Peter, 26, 141, 177, 178
Dugan, Daniel, 141
Dukes, Susan, 95
DuMond, James, 144
Dumyati, Salah, 26, 150, 179
Dunlap, Marie, 95
Durniat, Henriette, 176
Dyer, Judith, 123
Dyson, Kendall, 26, 145, 231
Early, William, 117, 142
Easterbrook, Lucy, 127, 162
Eckersley, Susan, 95, 166
Edelman, Susan, 26, 127, 174
Ehrhardt, Ann, 95
Ehrhart, Karoline, 95, 181
Elliot, Jeryldine, 26, 150
Elliot, Nicholas, 140, 141
Ellis, Elizabeth, 177
Eltringham, Arlene, 26, 123
Englehorn, Louis, 133, 135, 180
Epler, Charlotte, 26, 93, 95
Erickson, Ethelwynne, 21, 26, 127,
Erlenbusch, Kenneth, 139
Ernst, Mary, 26, 103
Evans, Wayne, 117
Evely, Diane, 95
Evers, June, 96
Fado, Sandra, 120, 129
Fagundes, Alfred, 144, 244
Fairall, Paula, 51, 96
Fanno, Mary, 96, 174
l, Sharon, 105
Farren, Martin, 178
Favero, Dominic, 150
Faxon, Charles, 26, 137
Fazeli, Bahram, 150
Fazeli, Marcia, 27, 150
Fefley, John, 142
Fegan, Edith, 150
Feller, Helen, 96
Felnagle, Susan, 123
0, David, 174
Fernandez, Rosa, 27, 103
Fickel, Marilyn, 96
Fields, Ronald, 143
Filice, Richard, 145
Filsinger, Barbara, 123
Finkboner, Brian, 111, 180
Fisk, Patricia, 120, 123
Fleming, Carolyn, 181
Fletcher, Susan Flournoy, James
Fong, Terry, 27, 139
Forlow, Patricia, 27
Forman, Christopher, 113, 181
Formosa, Rosalie, 27, 120, 129
Foss, Frederick, 174, 176
Fouch, Arthur, 141
Fournier, Peter, 141, 177
Fowler, Terri, 120, 129, 162
Fox, Howard, 27, 115
Francis, Roger, 145, 177, 218
Frankian, Linda, 96
Franklin, Sandra, 96
Franks, Barbara, 105, 191
Fraser, David, 139
Fridell, Squire, 143
Friesen, Rovce, 136, 150
Frudhling, William, 143
Fruth, John, 181
Fruzza, Edward, 234, 240
Fuiita, Rodney, 142
Funke, Frederick, 27, 145, 210
Gaither, Sally, 119, 120, 127
Gale, Phillip, 21, 27,150
Gamber, Sidney, 93, 94 96, 162
Gamble, John, 27, 218
Gamette, James, 143
Ganes, Dward, 137
Garcia, Leonardo, 176
Gardner, Frances, 150
Gardner, Richard, 27, 143
Garrard, Sandra, 93, 96
Garrison, Vern, 142
Garrity, Susan, 96
Gaskins, ynne, 96
Gates, Wanda, 21, 23, 27, 155,
156, 160, 173
Gayton, Thomas, 27, 143, 148
Genecco, Sandra, 127
Gentry, Richard, 115, 236
George, Elizabeth, 120
Gerome, Norman, 145
Ghiselli, David, 113
Giddings, Peter, 150
Giguiere, Michele, 96
Gilbert, Judith, 51
Gilchrist, Donald, 137, 174
Giles, Sharon, 96
Gilliam, Judy, 27, 123
Gillis, Carol, 125
Gitao, James, 179
Glasgow, Donald, 143
Glass, Dean, 175
Glenn, Carole, 51,123,177
Godi, Joyce, 27, 150, 174
Gohl, Wayne, 139, 173
Gold, Sanford, 133,141
Gong, Frank, 139
Gonsalies, Gerald, 150
Good, Jan, 96
Goodale, Douglas, 141
Gordon, Frederick, 143, 234
Gordon, Ronda, 96, 171
Gorman, Darby, 120, 129
Gossett, Judith, 105
Graeser, Catherine, 27
Graham, MFargie, 127
Gray, Stephen, 138
Greco, Allen, 117
Greenlaw, Russell, 134, 181
Greenwood, Richard, 139
Gregg, Virginia, 131, 174, 188
Gregory, Ellen, 120
Grenz, Karen, 150
Grether, Martha, 125, 181
Griffin, Merilyn, 96
Griffith, Susan, 96
Griggs, Penny, 51, 171
Grimshaw, Judy, 51, 96
Grisenthwaite, Gene, 113, 240
Grohs, Janetta, 174
Grohs, Robert, 139
Grotenhuis, Margaret, 125, 173, 175
Groves, Timothy, 139
Grupe, Karla, 120
Guerrero, Maureen, 150
Guinther, Ric, 140, 141
Gulbenk, Alin, 179
Gulley, Merrilynn, 125, 157
Gustafson, Clark, 138
Gustorf, Jon, 142
Haapala, Margaret, 27, 125, 174
Habley, Peter, 143, 234
Hagan, Georgia, 27, 96
Hair, Michael, 173, 218
Hall, Bonnie, 51
Hall, Harold, 145
Hamidi, Ahmad, 176
Hamilton, Donald, 111,138
Hamilton, Douglas, 111, 138
Hamilton, Jane, 119
Hamma, Wendy, 150
Hammond, Judy, 96
Hancock, Cap, 21, 22, 23, 27, 115,
Hancock, Karen, 96
Hanham, Kay, 27, 150
Hanifen, Susan, 51
Hansen, Barbara, 96
Hanson, John Stagg, 144, 168, 169
Hanson, Neil, 27, 141
Harbord, Wendy, 96
Harmon, Charles, 27, 139
Harmon, Linda, 27, 96
Harper, Arlene, 27, 120, 129
Harvey, Aileen, 51, 120, 129
Harvey, Janice, 96, 93
Hasegawa, Jack, 141
Hason, James, 141, 159
Hastings, Beverley, 96
Hathaway, Craig, 111, 181, 169,
Hawkins, Margaret, 96, 173, 160
Hayden, Caryll, 103, 119, 120
Heath, Mary, 28,'103
Hechler, Peter, 28, 111
Hecht, Kenneth, 143, 234
Heckscher, Earl, 115
Hedayatzadeh, Mohsen, 150, 179,
Heibel, Helen, 28, 105
Heidelbach, Richard, 218
Heincy, Charles, 138
Heinrich, Karen, 96
Heinrich, Philip, 139
Henander, Richard, 28, 143, 218,
Henderson, Donna, 127
Henderson, Elsa, 97
Henderson, Gail, 97
Henderson, James, 133, 210, 218,
Hendricks, Ann, 97
Henley, Joan, 97
Henry, Nancy, 105, 159, 160
Henry, Susan, 93, 131
Herold, Karen, 51
Herriman, Susan, 127, 175
Hess, George, 133, 145, 236
Hewitson, Louis, 138
Heyse, Linda, 97
Higbee, Dorothy, 131
Higby, Norman, 150
Higdon, Roger, 49, 218
Higgins, Arletta, 93, 97, 177
Hightower, Gayle, 97, 170, 171, 1
Holtmann, Elroy, 49, 133, 135, 178,
Honey, Tom, 113, 144, 160, 164,
Hood, Kathleen, 28, 119, 131,160
Horan, Valerie, 103
Houghton, Ann, 97
Houghton, Carol, 97
Howell, Carolyn, 28, 93, 94, 125,
Huber, Robert, 144, 157, 158, 169
Huberty, Francia, 105
Huddleston, Ellen, 97
Hudspeth, Sarah, 120, 129, 181
Huenergardt, Cheryl, 97
Hughes, Marilyn, 28, 150, 179
Hunt, Janet, 97, 181
Hunt, William Douglas, 113,140
Hunter, May Ann
Huntington, Edith, 103, 179, 181
Hutchinson, Linda, 28, 131
Hyde, Lynne, 209
lng, Winston, 143
lsetti, Duane, 28, 143, 240
Harrisi Anitra, 96
Harris: cheiyi, 125
Harris, Judith, 127, 174
Harrisl Rea, 218
Harrisbn, David, 140, 141, 178
Harrison, Paul, 135
Hart, Betty, 32, 127
Hartley, Jeanine, 179
Horton, Martha, 27, 177
Hill, Monte, 28, 143
Hill, Ronald, 117,142
Hinman, Gary, 28, 139
Hinkle, Stephen A., 51, 177
Hinkle, Stephen H., 218
Hirata, Henry, 180
Hirozawa, Naomi, 97
Hirschbein, Gary, 231
Hockman, Sue, 127, 174
Hoffman, Barbara, 51
Hoffman, Linda, 120,131, 209
Hogan, Michael, 28, 137
Hoge, J. Hampton, 28, 141
Holden, Lynn, 150
Holko, Jane, 51, 97
Hollister, Wanda, 97, 173
Holman, Marilyn, 120, 131
Jackson, Andra, 97
Jackson, Jennifer, 97, 166,
Jacobs, Edward, 139
Jacobs, ohn, 231, 240
Jacobs, Karl, 28, 141
Jacobs, Mary, 97, 175
Jacobs, Pamela, 171
Jacobsen, Clara, 51, 177
Jacobson, Marky, 97
Jacobson, Renee, 97
Jacopi, Joan, 97
James, Dale, 139
Jantzen, Myron, 141
Jarosh, Natalie, 177
Jennison, Ronald, 138
Johnson, Earl, 113
Johnson, Greg, 141, 188
Johnson, Linda, 28, 150
Johnson, Patricia A., 97
Johnson, Patricia A.,
Johnson, Ralph, 28, 151
Richard, 144, 145, 181
Sally Kay, 119, 129, 168
Julia 125 131,181
Jonas, Barbara, 120, 203
Janes, Holly, 97
Jones, Joy, 120
Jones, Lauren, 28, 123
Jones, Mariruth, 175
Jones, Martha, 97, 168
Jones, Nancy E., 105
Jones, Nancy J., 97
Jones, Paula, 97
Jones, Ronald, 28, 151
Jordan, Julie, 28, 125
Joudeh, Rasem, 29
Judson, Claudia, 181
Juncker, Mary, 97
Kaeslin, Laura Mae
Kahle, Jinny, 20, 23, 24, 127, 155
Kahn, Melvin, 139
Kamprath, Jeremy, 105
Kane, James, 28, 137
Kapenzi, Geoffrey, 28, 151, 175
Karr, Robert, 143
Kartozian, John, 140, 141
Kaska, Mari Beth
Kaski, James, 141
Katz, Richard, 113
Katzakian, Gerald, 177
Kaufman. Kay, 97
Kawafuchi, Terrie, 97
Kawase, Patricia, 151
Keaton, Norman, 175
Keller, Edward, 28, 143
Kelsey, Judy, 98
Kennedy, Raoul, 517, 175
Kent, lvar, 143
Kerber, Virginia, 93, 175
Kerkling, Dean, 117
Kern, Caryl, 209
Kessler, Judith, 120
Kettlewell, Sharon, 179
Kezar, Suzanne .
Kibby, Richard, 29, 141, 175
Kelday, Richard, 113
.Kim, Eunice, 29, 103, 179
Kimble, Elizabeth K., 98
King, David Lloyd
Kinley, Judith, 120, 129
Kinley, Margie, 105
Kinnaird, Karen, 127
Kirschenmann, Patricia, 29, 123
Kittle, Stephen, 175
Kjeldsen, Kenneth, 29
Kleemann, Thomas, 140
Klein, Curtis, 29, 160
Klinefelter, Martha, 105, 167
Kniffen, Nola, 98, 179 '
Knight, Christine, 125
Knight, Leia, 21, 29, 125, 138, 157
Knight, Rebecca, 98
Knight, Ronald 143
Knorr, Jennifer, 125, 161
Koe, Max 29, 139
Kopp, Dee, 98
Koren, Ronald, 136
Krauss, William, 115, 160
Kuljian, Ernest, 174
Kulkarni, Sharad, 179
Kuney, Max, 115
Kutzer, Bill, 218
Kwate, David, 136, 137
Kwon, Arlene, 29
Kwong, Beniamin, 143, 157, 158,
Kyte, Steven, 133, 141
Labij, Julie, 29, 125, 181
Lam, Mei Ling
Lamm, Janet, 29, 127, 191
Landl, Janice, 29, 123
Lang, Luzanne, 131
Langille, Robinson, 145
Lanquist, Norman l
Lapp, Linda, 29, 125
Larsen, Jilby, 98
Larsan, Karen S.
Larson, Karen E.
Lattimer, Bruce R., 141, 173
Latzke, Paul, 218, 210
Lavey, Carolyn, 123
Lawrence, Douglas, 113, 178, 180
Lawrence, Judith, 29, 93, 98
Lawson, De Etta
Layman, Kathleen, 161
Leach, Marney, 125, 171
Leaks, June, 151 '
Leasure, Larry, 19,.20, 29, 143,
156, 164, 173, 177
Ledden, Laura, 93, 98
Lee, Loretta, 105
Leffert, Lenora, 81, 98
Leitch, Larry, 29, 143
Leiter, Kenneth, 141, 175
Leiter, Lynda, 127, 165
Leonard, William, 23
Leong, Carol, 123
Leple, Emery, 151
Levy, John, 140, 151
Lewis, Carole Ann, 173
Lewis, David, 145
Lewis, Kathleen, 29, 120, 129
Lewis, Robert, 29, 135
Lile, Robert, 178
Lindquist, Carole, 29
Lindsey, James, 164
Little, Georgiandra, 98, 173
Little, John, 141,176
Liu, James, 179
Lloyd, William, 141
Lobo, Eugene, 143, 143
Lockard, Leslie, 98
Loechler, Lee Ann
Longley, Louise, 51, 98
Looser, Anne, 94, 151, 179
Lopes, Stephanie, 125, 176, 203
Lard, Cynthia, 175
Lorenz, Michael 111, 144, 181
Lose, Martha, 98
Lowrey, Barbara, 98
Luke, Lynda, 29, 120, 129
Luna, Thomas, 111, 181
Luscbak, Ceciliia, 179
Lyngheim, Carol, 127
Lytle, Susan, 131, 164, 174
McArthur, Radine, 131, 164
McAtee, Marilyn, 29, 176
McCord, David, 115, 181, 236
McCurdy, Paul, 51
McDonald, James, 157, 159
McDonnell, Robert 1
McDonnell, Thomas, 115 A X- 5
McEwen, Shirie, 29
McGlaughlin, Benjamin, 141
McKay, Paul, 29
McKenna, Kathleen, 131
McMath, Jo Anne
Mabrey, Kathryn, 127, 165, 203
McAllister, Nancy, 98
MacCracken, Joy, 131
MacDonald, Karen, 98
MacFarlane, Gaile, 51
Machado, Chris, 218
Mack, Mary-Carroll, 98
MacKay, Bonnie, 123
MacKenzie, Carol, 127, 146, 174
MacKenzie, Cathy, 98
Mann, Carol, 29, 125
Mann, Robert, 139
March, Patricia, 98
Marchant, Leslie, 30, 125
Marconi, Robert, 143, 173, 240
Maria, Ronald, 136
Marini, Carol, 51, 98, 173
Marini, Joseph, 115, 210
Marks, Ellen, 98, 174
Marks, John, 23, 30, 141, 178
Marshburn, Terry, 218
Martin, Mary, 23, 30, 98, 177
Martin, Patricia, 98
Masden, Melanie, 51
Mason, Judy, 30, 103
Massagli, Robert, 178
Massei, Marci, 179
Matthews, Janet, 120, 125
Matthews, Judith, 98, 120, 209
Mattson, Linda, 99, 173
Mau, Michael, 111, 179, 181
Mauch, Bonnie, 30,151, 174
Mawlaoui, Farid, 135, 179, 180
Maxson, Suzanne, 120, 129, 166
Maxwell, Charlotte, 99, 175, 160
May, Warren, 181,117
Mayer, Marilyn, 51
Mayfield, Barry, 136, 137
Meadows, Judith, 120
Means, Marilyn, 99
Medina, Rosa, 99
Meek, James, 136, 137, 178
Mekkelson, Allan, 141
Meldohl, Craig, 141
Mellinger, Peter, 144
Melvin, Joan, 20, 30, 119, 131, 174
Merwin, James, 141, 157, 159
Merwin, Martha, 119,' 125
Meyer, Gayle, 30, 151
Meyer, Robert, 171
Meyers, Mary Anne, 99
Michael, Liane, 119, 120, 123
Middleton, Leo,, 231
Middlewood, Robert, 30, 151, 177
Milbrandt, Ruth, 51, 99, 177
Millan, Michael,111, 176
Miller, Ann, 18, 20, 22, 23, 30, 93,
Miller, Gerald, 139, 173
Miller, Kathiann, 51, 171
Miller, Lowell, 115
Miller, Timothy, 141, 177, 218
Miller, Timothy Lce, 138, 149
Milligan, Thomas, 30
Mills, Michael, 138, 151
Milton, John, 141
Mitchell, Cynthia, 171
Mitchell, Donna Sue, 99
Mitchell, Stanley, 177
Mollring, Susan, 99, 180
Monson, Judith, 51, 99, 175,
Moon, Dale, 144
Mooney, Kathleen, 123
Moore, Allen, 137
Moore, Carolyn 30, 151
Moore, Gerald, 178, 180
Moore, Linda J.
Moore, Linda Rae
Moore, Sandra, 30, 131, 188
Moraghan, Any, 105, 173
Morley, Karen, 127
Morones, Henrietta, 151
Morris, Laura, 127
Morris, Robert, 30, 111, 166
Morse, Catherine, 99
Moss, Robert, 142, 180
Moss, Weldon, 175
Mowry, Arthur, 188
Moyer, David, 30, 133, 135, 181
Mudge. Mary ee, 125, 161
Mulks, Jane, 99
Mullen, Eugene, 117
Muller, Jerry, 138
Muller, Meredith. 30, 125, 158, 177
Mullov, Patrick, 218
Mumba, Goodwin, 111
Mundon. Georgette, 20, 166, 173
Murata. Letitia, 99
Murdock. Frederick, 139
Murphy, Jennifer, 51
Murphy, Joe, 177
Murphy, Lynne, 30, 125, 164
Murray, Genola, 119, 125, 177
Murton, Paula, 51
Nash, Virginia, 94, 127
Neal, Bonnie, 131, 174
Nelson, Christopher, 151
Nelson, Gary, 139
Nelson, Richard, 111
Nelson, W. Scott, 23, 30
Ness, Maurice, 137
Nevens, Lanny, 51, 134, 177
Neville, Constance, 51, 99, 174,
Newcom, Ralph, 140
Nickel, Milton, 136
Nicoloysen, Susan, 105
Niemann, Robin, 30, 127
Niske, Diane, 127
Noble, Jeanne, 51, 127, 159
Noble, Mary, 30, 120, 129, 173
Noonan, Mark, 144, 218
Noorzad, Hazrat, 179
Nordstrom, Bettie, 127
Norman, Allison, 99
Norseth, Patricia, 30, 123, 161
Northrup, Craig, 51, 140, 177
Norton, James, 140
Novy, Susanna, 103
Nugent, Michael, 115
Nunes, William, 138
Nusz, Phyllis, 30, 119, 123, 186
Nuttall, Stephanie, 30,131
Oberg, Christopher, 144
O'Brien, Patricia, 99
O'Bryon, Leonard, 144, 151
Ocko, JoEllen, 125
Odenthol, Sherry, 179
Olds, Steven, 20, 30, 145, 218, 2
Oliver, Bruce, 113
Oliver, John 144, 176
Olney, John, 144, 149, 167
Olson, Claudia, 161, 175
Ortegren, Vickii, 99, 168, 169
Osgood, Roger, 51
Ostrom, John, 142
Ostrom, Robert, 117
Ott, Wylie, 135
Outland, Ida, 173, 176
Overturt, Katharyn, 99
Owens, Carol, 31,131,174
Owers, Ann, 123
Owyang, Eleanora, 103
Packer, Eleanor, 179
Page, Mary, 120, 127
Pagett, John, 20, 23, 170, 171, 1
Paper, Michael, 138, 151
Parker, Christine, 105
Parker, Steve, 142
Parlier, Linda, 99
Parsons, Cheryl, 99
Parsons, Kendall, 31, 111, 167
Parsons, Rollo, 231
Patton, Joan, 99
Patton, Lyle, 135, 174
Pearson, Martha, 99
Peers, Margaret, 99
Peirano, Donna, 31,151 '
Peirce, Virginia, 127, 120, 174
Pero, Raul, 115, 140, 210
Peters, David, 141
Peters, Sandra, 181, 180
Petersen Andrew, 143, 167, 168,
Peterson Don, 139
Peterson, Gordon, 31, 137, 173
Peterson, Joseph, 115
Peterson Judith, 131
Pett, David, 144, 218, 234
Phillips, Richard, 142
Phillips, Roy, 145
Pickrell, Gayle, 99
Pico, Edward, 31,151
Pierik, Russel, 117
Pipes, Douglas, 115, 175
Podlech, Katharine, 99
Poncetta, Stan, 136, 137
Pope, Jane, 131
Porter, Keith, 49
Porter, Michael, 218
Porter, Penelope, 99
Post, Andrea, 181
Post, Andrea, 181
Potter, Suzan, 127
Pratt, Arden, 139, 173
Preston, Marilyn, 120, 129, 191
Preszler, Rita, 99, 175, 170
Pretorious, Sven, 134, 135, 167
Priuska, Roy, 31, 137
Probert, Judith, 99
Proctor, Marilyn, 31, 93
Pross, Allen, 21, 31,141,154,156
Proudtoot, William, 117
Pulley, Ronald, 181
Purdy, Ralph Earl, 139
Pyne, Mary, 31, 173
Quadro, David, 141, 175
Quarterman, Ellen, 125
Quatraro, Frank, 151
Quick, Holly, 151
Quiialvo, Fung Lee
Raffo, Joseph, 218
Ragusa, Joal, 100
Ramsey, Starr, 160
Rano, Peter, 169
Randall, Karyn, 131
Randall, Roger, 21, 31,111,173,
Rankin, Phyllis, 100
Ranson, Ronald, 31, 141, 164, 177
Rapp, Linda, 160
Rashid, Othman, 151
Ratto, Lloyd, 145
Recklies, Judith, 100
Reed, John, 115, 152, 240
Reichardt, Dianne, 105
Reid, Rebecca, 151
Reiland, Lynn, 100
Reinecke, Donna, 120, 125, 191,
Reinheimer, Philip, 141
Reis, John, 136
Reiswig, Gary, 151
Rengman, Merrily, 93, 100, 160
Renholds, Douglas, 174
Rhoades, Jan, 103, 120, 127
Richards, Robert, 20
Richardson, Cynthia, 151, 166
Richardson, John, 176
Riffle, Jane, 125, 175, 165, 203
Rigor, Karen, 191, 51
Rishwain, Anthony, 31, 145
Roberts, Donovan, 133, 140, 141,
Roberts, Harriet, 31, 123
Robinson, Justin, 145, 168
Robinson, Sally, 31, 125, 165
Roddy, Betty, 120, 123, 209
Rodee, Ann, 123
Rodgers, JoAnn, 131, 178
Rodgers, John, 218
Rodriguez, Hesiquio, 31, 115
Roesch, John, 134
Rogers, Susan, 123, 191, 161
Rohrbough, Craig, 113, 181
Rolph, Nancy, 105
Rose, Brenda, 125, 174
Rose, William, 165, 210, 240
Ross, Judith, 175, 179
Rowan, Geraldine, 176
Rowe, Sue, 100
Rowland, Anne, 100
Rubiales, John, 144, 145
Rumbolz, Ruth, 100, 170
Rummel, Susan, 100
Russell, Bill, 142, 231
Russell, Bonnie, 31, 125, 173
Rutter, Deanna, 173
Sachs, Leslie, 100
Salih, Halil, 31,151,179
Salvetti, Doris, 31
Sampson, Lois, 31
Sandeman, William, 218, 142
Sanders, Madge, 100
Sarlis, Speros, 32, 151
Saroyan, Ralph, 139, 173
Sauers, Robert, 21, 32, 133, 143,
Scandalis, Carol, 125
Scardina, Robert, 145, 218, 234
Schalo, Jack, 136 -
Schalow, John, 144, 210, 231
Scheel, James, 231
Scheel, John, 145, 231
Schimpf, Marcia, 120, 129
Schlange, Margret, 32, 151
Schlegel, John, 138
Schmidt, John, 115
Schmidt, Richard, 138
Schoenfeld, Sandy, 117
Schoonover, Pam, 131
Schoot Christo her 141,169,168
I P 1
Schrader, Dale, 139
Schubert, Larry, 178
Schuler, Carolyn, 131
Schultz, Cheryl, 105
Schumann, Sara, 120, 123
Schwartz, John, 32, 139
Schweitzer, Linda, 100
Scott, Susan, 100
Sears, Bob, 141
Segali, Susan, 209
Segerdell, John, 32, 141, 180
Sequeira, Lionel, 218
Serbo, Rico, 32
Settle, Janet, 100
Severns, Darryl, 231, 240
Shackelford, Don, 142, 218
Shampain, Michael, 144, 165
Shannon, Gary, 32, 137
Shaw, Dinah, 100, 179
Sheets, Kay, 125
Sheffield, John, 144
Sheppard, John, 236
Shilue, Robert, 137
Shimada, Gloria, 100, 173
Shoemaker, Ross, 218
Short, John, 111, 138
Siaperas, Marie, 151
Silva, Daniel, 218
Silvaggio, Thomas, 32, 151
Simas, Edward, 236
Simonet, Ross, 113, 181
Simons, Ron, 143
Simpson, Charles, 137
Smith, Charles, 141, 177
Smith, Dorrine, 100
Smith, Dow, 32, 141
Smith, Evelyn, 181
Smith, Howard, 141
Smith, Janice, 125, 175
Smith, Kirk, 151
Smith, Marcia, 100
Smith, Marshall, 117
Smith, Nancy, 100'
Betty Jo, 125, 168, 169
Smith, Robert W.
Snyder, Clard, 144, 145
Soares, William, 32, 137
Sparks, Richard, 113
Spears, Charles, 32, 115
Speegle, Bobby, 151
Spencer, Joann, 100
Squires, John, 117
Stagg, Paul, 134, 151, 181
Stagnaro, Donald, 240
Starling, Thomas, 32, 141
Statham, Terry, 120
Stebbins, Helen, 120
Steers, Terry, 143
Steiner, Herbert, 139
Stellbrink, Charles, 144, 143
Stellman, John, 32, 178
Stephen, Tanya, 32, 120, 129
Stern, David, 111, 181
Stewart, Linda, 100
Stewart, Patricia, 105
Stewart, Patricia G.
Stikes, Greg, 32, 143
Stillman, Ann, 131
Stinson, Randi, 32
Stith, Mio, 32, 125, 173
St. Louis, William
Stocker, Charles, 32, 113
Stockton, Gary, 32, 151
Stone, Sandra, 120, 129
Storm, Gustavo, 115
Strain, Thomas, 144
Strambler, Charles, 231
Strathman, Betty, 171, 174
Straus, Alan, 117
Strom, Thea, 51
Stroyan, Shirley, 125
Studer, Kenneth, 145, 169, 165,
Stutzman, Nancy, 120, 129
Sukumarabandhu, Kamthorn, 115
Sundin, Christina, 123
Swanson, Joan, 32, 131, 174
Swanson, Sharon, 100
Sweet, Paul, 141, 170
Sweet, Steve, 133, 144, 181
Swift, Sally, 120, 129, 161
Takemoto, Gordon, 117, 138
Talbot, Nancy, 100
Tallerico, Thomas, 115
Tamnlyn, Scott, 178
Tan, James, 32, 151
Tanner, Teresa, 100, 181
Taylor, Bernette, 100
Taylor, Carolyn, 32, 151
Taylor, Lynne, 103
Taylor, Nancy, 33, 103
Taylor, Richard, 144, 181
Teachout, Toni, 120, 123, 181
Tennant, Nancy, 33, 93, 100, 173
Tennant, Pamela, 100, 175
Thiele, Daniel, 111
Thieme, Betty, 100
Thieme, Marilyn, 100
Thomas, John, 143, 158
Thomas, Susan A
Thomas, Susan E.
Thompson, Carolyn, 32, 103
Thompson, John, 138
on, Nancy, 33, 123, 174
on, Sydney, 113
Thomsen, Thomas, 111, 140
Thomson, Dalynn, 169
Thomson, Gay, 127, 203
Thurston, Jill, 51
Ting, Luna, 105
Tippett, Cynthia, 100
Tiscornia, Lauri, 33, 123
Tittman, Jack, 111, 240
Tobin, Jane, 127
Tobitt, Frederick, 133, 135, 167,
Todd, Nancy, 119, 120, 129
Tompach, Janice, 105, 121
Toy, Ronald, 151
Traver, Donald, 115
Trekell, Howard, 148
Treude, Garth, 33, 139
Tucker, Carole, 101
Tucker, Thomas, 136, 141, 173
Tullius, Louise, 101,179, 169, 51
Tunnicliff, Barbara, 125, 161
Turner, George, 151
Turner, John, 160
Tyrell, Larry, 177, 33
Tyrrell, Tom, 136
Ueda, Jerry, 33, 151
Uppman, Margot, 101, 181, 51
Upton, Paula, 155, 101
Vanden berge, Johannes
Van der Boom, Gail, 120, 123
Vanderschoot, Feliz, 175
Vander Wall, Robert
Van Dine, Karen, 93, 101
Van Horn, Robert, 167
Van Riesen, Michele, 101
Vartan, Dennis, 143, 234
Vaughn, Eugene G., 145, 33, 231
Vaughn, Gene, 33, 145
Vaughan, Trudy, 101
Verduzco, Ismael, 143
Verhage, Margaret, 101
Vickery, Thomas, 33, 151
Vignolo, Raymond, 139
Virgin, Kristi, 174
Vizcarrundo, Ann, 101
Vollbrecht, Dexter, 139
Von Hoene, Elizabeth, 101
Von Rueden, Kenneth
Waaramaa, Faith, 101
Waggoner, David, 113
Arrants, Rodney, 157, 89
Barney, Linda, 87
Benson, Michelle, 87
Bingham, Kathleen, 87
Waldie, Wendy, 33, 127
Waldron, Julie, 127
Walker, Bonnie, 158
Wallace, Marlene, 120, 129
Ward, Vida, 101
Warnock, William, 134
Warren, Donald, 144, 145
Washburn, Diane, 181
Watkins, Donald, 135
Watson, Alan, 143, 164
Wehner, Kathryn, 105
Welburn, Rita, 120, 173
Wells, Helen, 120, 131
Welty, Nancy, 131
Werstlein, Sharon, 105, 203, 178
West, Laurel, 103, 173
Westinghouse, Agnes, 123
Westmoreland, Cathy, 120, 125
Wheatley, Paul, 133, 141
Wickersham, Joyce, 123, 188, 164
Wigh, Susan, 93, 101, 175
Wight, Wendy, 101
Wilcock, Harry, 135
Wiler, Gary, 20, 33, 145, 175, 156
Wiley, Kathleen, 120
Wilkins, Nancy, 101
f cami, 10 1
Williams, Marietta, 101, 168
Williams, Patricia, 33, 127, 158
Williams, Peter, 139
Williams, Roy, 144
Wills, Janice, 119
Wilson, Anne, 101
Wilson Constance, 120, 125, 147,
Wilson Donald, 168
Wilson, Justin, 142, 51
Wilson, Mary, 101
Wilson Robert, 33
Wilson, Steven, 181, 117,164, 210
Wilson, William G
Wilson, William M., 115, 231
Winblad, Del Nan
White, Elizabeth, 119
White, Frances, 33, 101
Whitman, Susan, 170
French, Rodney, 89
Haner, Douglas, 89
Hoechner, Susan, 87
Hogin, Patricia, 87
Hyatt, Kenneth, 89
Jordan, Marvin, 89
MacMurdo, David, 89
Winchell, Leonard, 111
Witalis, Roger, 143
Witherwax, Dennis, 138
Wolcott, Sharon, 101
Wolfe, Barbara, 123
Wolfe, Barbara M., 119, 120, 127,
Wolfe, Daniel, 181
Wolterstorff, Walter, 115, 117
Wong, Sharon, 176
Wood, Lynette, 123
CCI J JEGFI
McCombs, Janet, 87
McCutcheon, Melissa, 87
Meyer, Margaret, 87
Moon, Beverly, 87
Novak, Toni, 87
Olympius, Patrice, 87
Passel, Paul, 89
Peart, Judy, 191, 87
Royce, Anne, 87
Schramm, Catherine, 87
Sherrill, Laura, 87
Woodley, Theodore, 144
Woodruff, Cynthia, 93, 173, 175,
Woodworth, Jill, 101
Wright, lnes, 101
Wright, Robert, 141
Wright, Walter, 133
Yardley, Laura, 101
Yearout, Doris, 33, 151
Yee, Dorlene, 176
Yep, Frank, 151
Yep, Ronald, 33, 145, 173
Yoshida, Harriet, 101, 173, 171
Yoshimura, Kenjji, 33
Yost, Dianne, 101
Young, Sidney, 115
Youngblood, Aaron, 33, 111, 218
Zamudio, Walter, 117
Zelinsky, Leslie, 101
Zens, Jane, 101
Zercher, Janet, 101
Zermeno, Ernest, 142, 240
Zietan, Julianne, 101
Zimmerman, Stanley, 210
Shirley, Suellen, 87
Soskin, Susan, 87
Stark, Margaret, 87
Stevens, Patricia, 87
Stoltz, Norma, 179
Sullens, Robert, 89
Tommaney, Patricia, 87
Trimble, Joseph, 89
Uhler, Louann, 87
Van Koten, Victor
Van Meter, Karl, 89
Windrem, Peter, 89
D IS RICH
SAME SIZE C
ATE WHO W
HAPPINESS IS GETTI
HAPPINESS IS FINDING OUT BASKET-WEAVING WILL FULFILL YOUR
Congratulations Class o 6 3
You made it gang we hope we were 0 some help
Umversltg Book Store
i we dont have zt we can order it
z we can Z order it you don! need it
E E "x' 'Q-an '
Kuonnv E 'J
2019 Pacific Ave. HO' 59697
92 32 PACIFIC AVENUE
I05 Pacific Avenue I
'S-O' 1 ,
XX. . 1
Q4 ' -aff"
"J 'f"-- V 4 I
A.. -... ."
7 g H
' T T "hem-..
5'-.u,.i, -L Va
,JH ,.QQ,.- if
WHERE YOUR SAVINGS
SINCE 1889 ," and Loon Association
JOAQUIN, SAVINGS so lNTo Home I.oANs
San Joaquin aI Miner. Slocklon ' H0ward 5-5601
Branch office in Lincoln Center
Manteca: 554 East Yosemite
Tracy: I IO West IOth Street
The Specialized Job of Savings and Loan Associations
HAPPINESS IS GETTING THE P.E. CLASS YOU WANTED
to ' a see the Bo ell' B oth F a d J s
ofze la gewelefzs
We specialize in
A DATE DRESSES
This Space is Donated by
pgyfp THE NARANJADO
2465 stM nSt Who Constantly Bring Honor
d0fZ To Congratulate the Pacific Debaters
5 DISTRIBUTING COMPANY
543 N. SUTTER STREET STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA HO 6-0101
INTERNATIONAL DISTRIBUTORS OF
I f lm
A 011 CLEAWTX5
M gy I i
I T III. cn I .
f E80 0 ANGES! DOUBLE ENGINE . WQJRIDGE-15: EACH!
DON7 CHANCE IT-FRANTZ IT! g
SKIPPER K. YEE, Pnesinsm U.O.P. GRADUATE - FORMERLY HEAD TRAINER FOR THE TIGERS!
..'s:,,, gg ,:5",1- - ,P-1' jg' 4,
, A g
R , -1 , I-4' 21.5-A 31,19 -'E2:2.,.::5:,:55
DECORATED IN RARE I
a BEAUTIFUL ANTIQUES
.. -24' r'-'.'.- 'H 'TI' '-:"54-ZI'I5'1E51Z5. "
oI.D TIME ATMOSPHERE
oI.D mas aoonunss
OI-D TIME PRICES
OIEIQELIIQE Hot HOME MADE: Ymsr
RECOMMENDED av uuNcAN HINES
' gr:2:2:11,-:::-F' f-+A--A -
,f .I ..,.,.
.o.-1:Q,:2:g?gzc.4:r'i,--f:-9' 4.-,-.s..-.- 9
Im-f .I.:.I.II.I,,Ia,s ..f.I,.,1,e.g2fas:-a,.,.,aav-
Charles and Charloita Dyer, Owners
e Udde H0 1-0211
1- 1537 Nonm WILSON WAY -"--
e , P .P .. 0l.DE
J f - 'M' - 1 Q'Ilj'1iar+i:- 'M . ' AIM,
I ,N H -- - 'mil A - , , ng a
1.4.1. ,-I-.-....,,,.,,, ,,,,.2" NM'M"' M' 4" H" CHUM- ' ' - in Im min i I mm, In -E 7 '
. f'::r,:21f:Q I A JI" ' ' ffm """""""""-- - P
Q ' QWWW 2: I , dl P- P I .
E157 IHWEE- o'o?e'efo'o e I3Z1I'IIIIII.I QI :I ,. I 2' gf?
1352 -4' mi 1- 1 If ' ?3'..L ...... I ...,
, ::, ' Quin, ....,.-,1-J , -g, ,..I "'Io1 1 in
IEE.. omg, gsm-'::Irr!'.fIl' -' ' - I
"Suez-Eff? A-I '41-Sf? .IE --- " Jeff-TJ' '
"""':'Ilwnn-Invurnwwnnannnu 1' -' 2.113 -AY ' ' ' ' 4.3.1, - . -
T E- --g?QET: 5'iP'ifP'-Eff,-g?Sg'g-.fesilzaqw .. . -- " ."
734-738 EAST MAIN
TELEVISION AND APPLIANCE
YOU R ROOM
DING A COPY OF P
make every date
one sI'Ie'II remember.
2365 Pacific Ave.
RENT A T. V. 1.50 PER WEEK
NO DOWN PAYMENT Eg
Air Conditioners . I . newfused ' if
Tape Recorders . . newfused
Stereos. '. . . .
Transistor Radios .
Color T V ...... newfused
Gas and Electric Ranges . newfused
MIIY TIIG EVSEERZRSEZXZEZZS
MISERY IS A LOST PHYSICS NOTEBOOK
Mary and Herb, the owners
John Gamble, Our Capable Sales Manager,
Will Be Here To Help You 265
MISERY IS THE STAR FOOTBALL PLAYER ASKING OUT YOUR ROOMMATE
WHICH PAYS MORE THAN THE ONE YOUR FRIEND
LINCOLN VILLAGE Lincoln Cerner
MR sze Boniamln Hon mm
Daily-9 to 5
WA SH H o u n s
sammy-ciao no s
I Sundry-9 Oo I
CUR1' WALLACE ICI ZANONI
let us protect it.
our clothes are designed
for the scheming male
iffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffinf-
5iffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffir
Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffi
Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Gif
Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Gi'
p Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop G
op Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop f
hop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop
Shop Giffin's-Oxford 'Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop
Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop
d Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Sh:
vrd Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford SI
lord Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford 5
:ford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford
lxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxforc
Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxfol
-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxfc
s-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Ox'
1's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-Oxford Shop Giffin's-O
like having a
haircut in your roorn
on campus for you
PLACE YOUR CONFIDENCE IN YOUR REGISTERED JEWELEI
Regixtered Jeweler - American Gem Society I C
207 EAST WEBER AVENUE STOCKTON
Drive-up Window forthe busy st
udem Best service anywhere.
BANK OF STOCKTON
Superior Banking since 1867
Miner at San Joaquin Main Oh San JOaquirI
Deposits insured by the Federal Deposit Insura C
THE STEAK HOUSE
Sunday Student Dinners
1771 N. Wilson Way
1443 N. EL DORADO ST
TBLHHONB HOWARD 4-4838
MISERY IS THINKING ITS FRIDAY AND FINDING OUT IT'S THURSDAY
HAPPINESS IS FINDING THE INFIRMARY FULL AND YOU HAVE TO GO HOME
E FOR DINNER
MISERY IS AN EIGHT O'CLOCK CLASS
FOR EXPERT CLEANING
OF YOUR BETTER CLOTHES '
IT S ZIO3 Pacific Ave.
The Home of Quality
if it's worth reading
I603 PACIFIC AVENUE ' I
HO 3-4952 we havezt.
- 9 AN IQ .ND - I
BUILDERS SUPPLY co. I
Q 'f kflolxx Alif
2' "4 1
I -I El HEI
L W " -, - I,..J
I Ii - ' ' '
7 - -'i' 5
"Stockton 'J Biggest Little Lumber Yard " J L E
nl Jewelry and Gift center of Stockton
""s'IffeK'I2I."'3u'2"' H0 5:2362
' ' I-I0 5-2218 336 Lincoln Center Gr. 7-3388
FIVE COMPLETE MARKETS
TO SERVE YOU:
2244 South Airport Way
3314 North Delaware
415 North EI Dorado
106 Lincoln Center
6045 North EI Dorado
330 E. Webster
Delta Savings And Lovin Association
Be a Smart Tiger - Bank with us.
1800 Pacific Avenue HQ 5,2481
HAPPINESS IS GETTING INTO CHAPEL CHOIR
ETTES AT 3 A. M.
IS RUNNING O
ASS YOU REC
MISERY IS A YELLOW ENVELOPE IN YOUR MAILBOX JUST AFTER MIDTERMS
Z !'.l'..'L:A, fr.-Pr."
V 1 'Q-stil
for that Sunday evening meal
IOC off individual
2Oc off large
30c off extra large
first soft drink free
labove good with student body card
ff' STRAW' HAT
6264 PACIFIC AVENUE - GRanife 7-6'l4'I - STOCKTON, CALIF.
70 I700 Pacific Avenue HO- 5-4I3I
BOWLING IMPRESSES DATES
learn how at
WEST LANE BOWL
3900 West Lane
DEALERS IN ZENITH
"The Quality Goes ln Before The Name Goes On"
" ?h1zfM7wm2fwzeJ'zbee" I
I20-l36 S. San Joaquin St.
I-IO 6-4033 Plenty of Free Parking
S H H1 G
fi I1 e
S120 PG . .
MAIN SL SAN JOAQUIN o 6-3311 A
Bob and Georgette wish to thank
the entire staff of the Naranjado
for their work this year. We hope
that everyone enjoys this year's
Naranjado as much as we enjoyed
working on it.
Suggestions in the University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.