University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 364

 

University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1966 volume:

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Dr. Robert E. Burns announced in T958 that Pacitic would "grow larger by growing smaller." Such has been the principal obiective of the University with the addition of Raymond College, El- bert Covell College and, in the near future, Callison Col- lege. Plans are now on their way to completion and the University of the Pacific will be opening its doors in T967 to a new cluster college. The curriculum plan emphasizes history and social sciences. To insure a more realistic con- cept of the problems of the so-called "emerging nations," the entire iunior year will be spent living one semester each in two emerging countries. With the cluster college concept, President Burns feels that the University will retain the values individuals cher- ish so much. The student body is small enough, with a total enrollment of approximately 3200, to present a broad se- lection of educational opportunities and activities without interfering with personalized educational values. Enroll- ment this year shows 39 states and 35 foreign countries re- presented within the University. We, as members of the student body, have witnessed the vast innovations and bold adventures which the plan- ning committee has introduced to the University. Progress is in operation on the library to double its floor space, pre- liminary plans are being drawn for maior science and pharmacy centers. Many more cluster colleges will be added and the en- rollment increased, but we hope that the preservation of a close student-faculty and student-student relationship will be enhanced in the future. 1:1 AROUND CAMPUS CANDIDLK ummswml SEEING IT ALL AGAIN. WE REMEMBER THE UNIVERSITY Segalemhef' shoulfl hriazg. think. the Ivofy Tower. cfjlsml hell gazing. alefzzl, cleffzlfzoeeh? Rf fwowl of fzzlfzfice, aloffz' ash me. for your last 4zssig1zme'1zl', . , iovlzowofzzf. these are 1zo...hofuf to gel Zhfongh the slay. we zfry hfmler. yom' fvzofher mlleal. lizzfle jimi of plenszfre. would you helieve, . . . F772 not psrofzrl. plnh! owl Fm noi? hfklallng. I"ll clrinh to thot. well, whoi- efuerfs flghl. 'sm'e. iZ's just qfzeer. you fefzlly hzzouf how zfo hw! .Q gzly. zlflh, get the hog, TNT Fm safe. more amz. sock. thump, -whfieh. holy half! hog' wars that zfhe pits. groovy. hifi ezozf tooooo goofl. Fm dofwn on Moo fevzees. rlymmzic rlflo. hfzimwz. you hig minus. ifs fzol loooo near. how kilei, hoss, pool fzfillo, you lose, hfzchwheefz. I'-712 hol' for if. we cofzlfl all he hillerl. rise lehle rlse. lhe eml! TABLE OF CONTENTS. . . -'-'- Y' gy, THE UNIVERSITY CREATIVE ARTS. CAMPUS LIFE.. . LIVING GROUPS GRADUATES .... SPORTS .... SPIRIT ...... THE TEAMS. I . .. INDEX AND ADVERTISING I ' 'I' 11 W IE , ' 3 , ' .ff 9 uw ' w f :me fi f A wg rvE'x'fg' -'9..f:.f ' , fm: Af, Q ' PI' -'IE V. ui' ,, ,,,,,, 1 ,1 'T-I dr --f , ' limi, ,Q ', I' , hh!! lj ' v ' V f ? 1 1 ? 13 , 1 , - V. l 1, , , , , , . - I 1 . lf! I il., , , rf? . W 1 4 MARDI GRAS BAND FROLIC 1 17 rx " . 'Lg 9 ...Iii ' I I IH ' YQ W' 4" . ' .4 ru. ' ,P r 'i if - 1 1 4 ' , f R f xx' ' V MIN? Wg 1. Q .III.,, . V - ' s - I 'JII1 an II I 1,'J.l-""'r1 I 0. ,- - - 1, pf T . . I I 6 1 ' W Q I m4KI. I - I I ' 'I' za, II I 4' -.fm-'f '- V I A V 7 -V4 V - .JH - , V-f.. I. 31, - I I LI? V ,:,:.jI.IVV 3. Izr?.V:III?IIIIII ,IIN .2 Q . -:I . V xg.. I, A ff - - ...N V V1.1 -f ..,..:21 4-vig- .M IIIII- I ' - . II M 5. QVV- gVwfy Vw wxaQwmxQQV I ' X.,-' IM :I II? :, K . PI ,I 3-I LI.b,.kI:.' 7 AY. .I,g.- f- I f ng' ' -V '1'I-2'-Qfliiv .5' 'II ' I . 'IagI,:. - ' I I - . ' '11-. -rx '- x qs -' -- I .. . - 5 vw 'vi-'cw-:fu ' 113' " - -' I -Q, -I V ' . IL. 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QMS- " 'I 1' 1 .A '53 "' gg Q QR vL'1h.,I"k5f"I LI I I 'I ' 'Q I - SI' 5 - jf, 1 3. - 5 R' ,I 1,5 I fp .Ij'-V.Ef,mI- -I: ,VIII I V - . f . N' I is ' I ' Q f E V .34 -1, 'V "iff - 53' if- :J 1. ' ' ., T fx V'V Lf. V . .., V - 'V . .. 'iv-'.11t,,ss-IF 1,3-' 22. I 1"' , . A ' . . ' -" 3 Nr" .1 " .' :L I .Ia -I -I I ' I f . " "IP -?Jt"PLi-. 'fl . J' j'f. - . .. Hg fyfp - f - f .. 'I ' I. :fVff4uv1,g.!f1fF95.2ief'.:1.f. ,' II V ' +- - . I., N' , fivf I 'f"'5f '4 '-." ""'T" - JV' hiv 'T'-' ,lv-... V I 1.1 '- 'jf ' V A .T V WZ- ' T f P11 f?59E'6f12f,1ij?,iu--- -'T-5 '4 ' -- f""3"r5i01"F,f v".f,:w A 'N my '-r"-1 .MEM vi 12+ V- ,wen - -f V ' V' .' f' .I-r . ' f. - -. .- . . '-V' A . 5 ..f"'-1-I::-',g'Q'1V1-u H Y . . ' '-"' 'fl I.-11"-f..y,-S 1 Pi-1971 " - .. 'fVEVf:1H- 4- 1' - Q . . ' ., X Q ..,:v'T!'.rV 'v'V1:i'w- 6 VSV. -' -Y .5 wifzzvf -LJ: HV... 5' ' 4. . V V- V+- If-n"'f:5"1' ser :Q H - 1. ,V . :JH ff-f VV-VV n.V1Ey:51'b' 9. ' -.. if I . k"Y?if -mv-:w3V:1-. v - kg . V W Vg---:pg I .VV4 II., :ef . I -, I II IIA. I.,II.VI Iffgg ,IA . I- JI . II IETI . II .,-1.1 I 1-j s-YL, -f - SAA. ,FRI .EA I I, -Ig.,..I1LIIIII3Ig-.utr IIE. .I I ,f5,7.I?:VL IIII ,fII:I.I-IEQVILIIII II III. -- ,Ii I IIIL3.: 'III I II I iIIIIIj,IKI. 'IIiI..:3.-.I.I,I, wiv I III Vf: + 124-. .. fl--. -- Q f V ' ...mp-:.+...aa-"' M. .L ggsgfi-1f..-i5.V2:2.: J-:'gz'fr,f:f1i2'fff.n'T4.biV5'5iJp,-gif .T 3,4 . ll The Board of Regents: First row - Bishop Donald H. Tippett, Maurice Buerge, Fred Cole, Henry R. Herald, Simpson H, Hornage, Harry W. Lange, Ted. F. Baun, Presdent Robert E. Burns, Ferd W. Callisong second row - George O. Carlson, Paul L. Davies, Jr., Mrs. Adolph Teichert, Jr., Mrs. Gene Raney, J. E. Countryman, O. C. Jacoby, A. E. Pruner, Francis J. Herz, H. V. Jespersen, J. W. Rupley, Thomas S. Thompson lVice-President, Developmentj, Arthur V. Thurman, Hubert E. Orton, third row - Robert R. Winterberg lFinancial Vice-Pres- identl, George H. Wilson, C. Robert Clarke, Robert M. Eberhardt, Wallace B. Graves lAcaclemic Vice-Presidentj, A. E. England, Chal- mers G. Price, Elbert Covell, C. Vernon Hansen, Theodore H. Palm- quist, and Melvin E. Wheatley, Jr. I 'F Not Pictured: Honorary Members: Bishop James C. Baker Mrs. Grace A. Covell Dr. John D. Crummey W. M. Holte Mrs. Percy Morris Mrs. Leslie V. Richardson B. C. Wallace J. A. Berger Mrs. Paul Davies Bishop Gerald Kennedy Dr. L. Eugene Root Dr. Frederick T. West E U A I l I i THE EXPECTATIONS OF THE UNIVERSITY "We know there is intention and purpose in the universe, because there is intention and purpose in us." This quotation from George Bernard Shaw first of all captures the mood of universities everywhere. The urgent problems of the world compel the enterprise of universities. My own first-hand observations of leading European univer- sities in the earlier part of this academic year point up how similar our problems are to those of institutions in other parts of the world. But the deeper emphasis to be drawn from the Shaw quotation has to do with the "intention and purpose in us" as students, faculty, graduates and administrators in fulfilling the expectations of the University of the Pacific. Our University continues to be shaped by the expecta- tions which confront it. There is no turning away from the accelerating need for scientists, engineers, technicians, ad- ministrators, health officers, lawyers, business leaders and most important, teachers and research workers. Where are these to come from if not from universities? It is our intention and purpose to help meet these de- mands, applying innovation and the full use of the talent to be found throughout this campus community in fulfilling these expectations. But above all, we must work to preserve the underlying purpose of this University as a lively community for learning. Beyond the imparting of knowledge are victories to be won, through learning, that are capable of effecting a redeemed order of relationship among men. In an age of claims and counterclaims, of deliberate mis- representations and all kinds of strident nonsense, the expec- tations of our University grow more demanding for educated men and women of character, who by their knowledge, faith and actions, will help renew and strengthen true quality in the world's life. Thus, whenever you think about the expectations of the University of the Pacific, first include yourself as part of those expectations, then project yourself toward an intention and purpose that ennobles the intention and purpose of this uni- verse. Robert E. Burns President Alice Saecker is Administrative Assistant to the Presi- dent of the university and also serves as Secretary to the Board of Regents. Miss Saecker is a gracious and cheerful hostess at university functions and efficiently performs her multitude of duties. Financial Vice President Robert R. Winterberg, be- sides directing the financial activities at Pacific, co- ordinates the business activities surrounding a uni- versity: the personnel payroll, insurance, as well as the design of future buildings. Dr. Wallace B. Graves started last fall as Pacitic's Academic Vice President. He came here from Texas Weslyon College in Fort Worth, Texas. ln college Dr. Graves maiored in political science and minored in history. He also specializes in public administration and international relations. Thomas Thompson, Vice President for Development tation of funds. 23 is in charge of the program to promote understand- ing and acceptance of our university through solici- Edward S. Betz, Dean of Students, has held this posi- tion at Pacific since 1946. ln October of i963 he was awarded the honorary degree, Doctor of Law, during Founder's Day activities at Hastings College. Dr. Bet'z ioined the Pacific faculty in i938 after serving as a member of the speech faculty at Hastings Col- lege for three years. He is a past national president of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensics recognition so- ciety, and for three years was business manager for the iournal, "Western Speech." Y Y 7777 Y YNY ,,,Y,,,,7,.,.....,.,.1..... A-, ,,.. -.i f - 5 -in 'Q Miss Catherine P. Davis, Dean of Women, is actively engaged in the women's organizations of the univer- sity. She is the official advisor for A.W.S. and Pan Hellenic Council. She unofficially advises the P.S.A., Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs, and Knolens. Miss Davis is constantly busy with the counseling and personal aspects of Pacific's coeds. Richard Williams, Dean of Men, promotes the wel- fare and dignity ofthe U.O.P. man on campus through his office. Besides being Dean of Men, Williams is also the Director of Financial Aids. Elliot Taylor, Dean of Admissions, is actively in- volved with the recruitment of new students. He also helps advise students with financial diffi- culties. f""iKl'5m""'Mu l , 'l"4i" Lqgrl li - gi i'- lv! -in igxy E. Leslie Medford, Assistant Dean ot Admissions, helps Dean Taylor in his recruitment program and is an aid to students. Pearl Piper, Administrative Secretary to the Dean ot Admissions and to the Scholarship Committee, is ac- corded taculty privileges because ot the extreme importance of her position. She keeps all books and takes care of routine administration for the scholar- ship program. , r"i .. ,M . . W .asf ,jf . ' Hai ec , 1 ,,, to i t ' .v if ff' " Zfihwif ,f K' -H will . A .Q"f" H new 1- 1-" -LQ. ,ge r 1 , -Q' t. .f ,K we -, -b. . ,,,- Don Smiley, of the Development Staff, is Alumni and Parent Director. He is currently involved in a cam- paign entitled the "Challenge" Under the plan, thirty prominent alumni pledged 551,000 each to an annual alumni fund. The fund supports current university ex- penses. Larry Leasure, Associate Director of Alumni and Par- ents, coordinates all alumni activities, supervises plan- ning for Homecoming, reunions, area meetings, and Parent's Day. He is'the Stockton chairman tor the Chuck Verduzco Scholarship Fund. Harold M. Kambak has been Director ot Public Relations at the University since 1963. A graduate of Augsburg College, Kambak has done additional study at the University of Min- nesota, University of Colorado, University of New Mexico, the American Academy of Art in Chicago, and Graphic Arts Institute of Illinois. - 'Pi - 121 I T iii - wisp' Michael Lamm is the Director of Publications in the Public Re- lations Office. Formerly managing editor of Motor Trend Magazine in Los Angeles, Lamm has an extensive writing background. Jerry Weaver, News Director, is responsible for pre- paring daily news releases on the university which are used on radio stations, television, and in the lo- cal press. Abbott is 9 Ja l" 4 X., W . A . I .. ,, an Y 1 g vi H - . in n- - N .I .....'i L . . 'I :JE i-XA' V .Q7q's..,i ,,,,',1g . Q LII., In . M, Y 5 t ,A T1 J:-in ill.: i ' 5 ' ' ' ' 12.51 f 'af+f'l ' 1, - ' C7 S . , ,1N-- , . x ' -...,f- was-, jf," -se, ,:,.. . ' E" ":'f'TV 1 - - ,H - , ,N ,V gl , W ,li -lrr . , ,, , , . ,, . , ,L gg f I , .M I 'tw I . I 3, A ll ' 2 is 1 i l 1 41. ' r ' 1 5 X X 5 ll X ' KW 4. nd, 22.25 A -' was if- , , I , I A ff? ' 54f'il?7'Xil2,' 1 ,X IL:- -. .J ' 'te ., 4-- fi'91Zfiif.f-Q: 'pvlzi W -"TTL,-1-'1' ' 5 , ' r ifle 'ffififnf'-5 - if 'W i- --1 . f --' "L -4.1',.- ff f:-ii-L "Ja '-",, ' . 'WS i '1 'qf 1 r t x:3 5gL " gE': i AEN . Vit-E2 :1gjI'll' gig-get V Iv. ,YS :Ti I-vw:-ffiis' Ti Q' f- 5,271 r T s -'- 'gggfi '91-v. ,I--li "' ff , - , 'Pai' "'1 ':i. "4 ff 2.,:f'.?::t29!v5':-Qfitffifi i if nit ? 5.5153 ff EZ' .i fuf' :TQ xl-if ' 1.11 5 1' Ill L ,. in j s" i ?"'il1 ' il- ffifii' rr-I' F' 'i ft Q fl W EQQQ ls sftfxiflt gg. iw 2 ,1 C iff i K' A' f if . f 3 - '. f:.' t qgglg aief - A' iff? 1, Qfw if- f .' inf .: ' " s. if: V' 1 . EA. . if-1 X" ,- Q f . - me Tru . - ,i.,'fif'3 ml , . . ' --2--A-:.' l. . I - - i ifitfwll-. 'f Yiziarz-fffff .1154 ""1"'.-""i -f-1' 'Tal-lug 11' A Q . , -. Hi' 'Y H , . N U-b.l - M - "' ' "" ' ' Mfg' " f""f':c- M - .Q- : - W--2 -. 1' T' , - J ..... .C-is 'W , , A A . v---T. E Y .1 Leonard Abbott was appointed to the newly-created position of Director of Campus Planning and University Architect. He works with faculty committees and architects in planning new facilities and buildings on campus. Some of his present commissions in- clude the Tulare County Farm Advisors and Agriculture Commis- sioner Office Building, and the Southern California Gas Com- pany and Division Headquarter Building in Visala. El ,' Q' .X . D s - 1. f. --.., --.,,, , , ,- v Miss Ellen Derring, Registrar, is in charge of the annual workshops and all the maior registrations. She serves as secretary for the University Personnel Committee and the Executive Policy Commit- tee, in addition to keeping current data on all students. Dr. Leland D. Case is the new Director ofthe California History Foundation and will be secre- tary-treasurer of the Jedediah Smith Society. Dr. Case ioined the University ofthe Pacific staff last September after an outstanding iournalism career. He is listed in "Who's Who." 31 Larry Jackson, Dean ofthe Chapel, continues to in- spire students and faculty with his enthusiastic ser- mons. He received an honorary Doctorate of Divinity Degree from Pacific in 1961. He served as acting Provost of Raymond College during the spring se- mester and is Provost of the third cluster college, Callison College. 32 James L. Norvell is Associate Director of De- velopment. He came to Pacific with a wide back- ground in development and health professions. Interested in sports, he has worked on the sports staff of the Alton, Illinois, Evening Telegraph and served as sport director of several radio stations. James A. Riddles is director of libraries at the Uni- versity. He has been a member of the Pacific faculty since 1960, coming to the university as reference li- brarian. Prior to this he was senior librarian at the San Diego Public Library and acting librarian at Riverside City College. John Higgins, Director of Non-Academic Person- nel, is in charge of Pacific's kitchen staff, electri- cians, plumbers, ianitors and other trades which keep the university running smoothly. Ted Cole, director of duplicating and mailing, came to the University this year from the U.S. Coast Guard Academy to replace retiring Ralph Vance. Cole is responsible for all printing services on campus. I I ti ,. , Al J 3 fffflfi-llf if A lf -i : 21 Q9 -:ss 15,-2. . V A Q , 7 , . A W ,I ,s , F ' W rr 3 rig.. . Charles Norwood, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, is responsible for the maintenance of all university facilities. Ralph Russell, associate director of development, came to Pacific from Oxnard, California, where he was executive director of the Ventura County Red Cross for three years. A graduate of Hardin-Simmons University in 1957 in philosophy and psychology, he has also done some study abroad. 33 Milton Lambertson, head ofthe Purchasing Depart- ment, sees to the little necessities such as cholk, era- sers, liquid green soup, doorknobs, and wastepaper baskets. Also included in his busy schedule are the large necessities of the university. 34 Lloyd C. Stuckey, Controller, is responsible for channeling funds to campus services in- cluding the University Book Store, food ser- vice, infirmary, and the business office. g l Paul Fairbrook is the Director of Food Service. He is in charge of all food services and is responsible for the operation of five university dining halls. ln addi- tion to his duties at Pacific, he is continuing his writ- ing and lecturing activities forthe food service in- dustry with his consulting firm in Stockton. Director of Housing, Peter Prentiss, along with the business office plans designs and decorations for new living units. He selects the counselors for the living groups and assigns the students to their dormitories. ., Y , ,- -V V---ve -A--wf f V- 4 V l iii A l i i i . Doris M. Richards, Nurse in Charge, is responsible for seeing that doctor's orders and prescriptions are carried out. She is in charge of all drugs and other medical supplies. Doris Richards supervises all work at Pacific's Infirmary. Elizabeth Mason, Director of Counseling, coordinates all campus guidance programs. J. A. Thomason, Director of Placement, assists stu- dents who are looking for part-time work and assists graduates with placement in their prospective fields. 35 . P A , CTV. in-,. VN' .1 .ei hi-f'fLl2". Mr. and Mrs. Walter Raymond of Knight's Landing gave the University of the Pacific 3500 acres of rich Sutter County land valued at 51,500,000 BENEFACTORS WALTER RAYMOND University of the Pacific benefactor Walter Raymond, for whom the first cluster college was named, was described as "a man with a vision" by Presi- dent Burns as he paid tribute to the devoted churchman during final services. Mr. Raymond was a man of the soil - a man who cleared the land, developed it, and worked along side the man in the field, lending a helping hand whenever it was needed. Looking into the future, this man who was touched with greatness, has provided for the education of future genera- tions, and will continue to affect the lives of many others. Mr. Raymond deeded land in the Knight's Landing area to the univer- sity in l960, resulting in the opening of Raymond College. Other Raymond properties are now being managed by Pacific. George Wilson, a Pacific re- gent in assisting with administration. lj -Pacific Associates Report. air?'!"fx- 41-1211 f : fl Mr. Covell being honored at a banquet at the college ot his namesake, Covell College. ELBERT COVELL Elbert Covell was born in San Leandro in i874 and moved to Fresno in 1867. He then moved to Woodbridge in l888 where he has continued to make his home. Mr. Covell holds interests in grape vineyards in Modesto and Wood- bridge areas. He became a member of the Woodbridge Masonic Lodge in l899, was Worthy Patron ot the Order of Eastern Star in Woodbridge in 1908, and in l9ll became Master of the Masonic Lodge. He is also an honorary member ot the Lodi Rotary Club and is attil- iated with Oddtellows. Mr. Covell has been a Regent of the University of the Pacific since Octo- ber l958. lj "'i' 514 if ' YW MA A4 ., 'L 'ii,' ftitl xxl- - ru . wr -n - Wi. - We v ig.:1Qi LESLEY R. JACKSON Lesley R. Jackson, a San Francisco businessman, has donated S250,000 to the University of the Pacific, to be divided evenly between the College of Physicians and Surgeons and Elbert Covell College. Mr. Jackson, who has operated his "homeware" store since World War l, said he gave the money be- cause he has long admired University of the Pacitic's "high moral and educational standards" .lackson's gift will be used to Finance construction of a pedodontic clinic for children - to be called Jack- son Children's Clinic - in the new 35.8 million dental building to be occupied by CPS in the Presbyterian Med- ical Center. The clinic, as planned, will be able to care for l5 children at one sitting, and will have its own x-ray and dental appliance laboratories. A dormitory at the Spanish-language cluster col- lege is named Jackson Hall in recognition of the 5l25,000. EI MARIETTA MCCONCHIE McConchie Hall, a two-story structure located on West Stadium Drive, houses 45 women students. The Sl40,000 structure was opened in l96O and is named in honor of .lohn D. and Marietta McConchie, parents ot Mrs. Fannie McClanahan of Reedley. Mrs. McClanahan, a longtime Reedley area resident, has given the college title to her 55-acre Green Top Ranch at Buttonwillow and Springfield Avenues. The ranch, valued at Sll0,000, is planted in peaches, plums and grapes. The late Mr. and Mrs. McConchie were early day settlers in the Reedley area. El 38 ' me 1 Q- 'li is '75 . : : ff f1fge.. . . . . . df ' i? lg ,MU . -Q X Y' Q i 5 ai GRACE A. COVELL Mrs. Grace A. Covell is a prominent Modesto businesswoman, civic leader, and former member ofthe University's Board of Re- gents. She donated a large sum of money with which a girls' dorm was built. This hall is named Grave A. Covell in her honor. EI 39 MR. AND MRS. JOHN N. BALLANTYNE A S200,000 gift to the University by Mr. and Mrs. John N. Bal- lantyne of Acampo, Calif. was announced a few years ago. In recog- nition of the gift, a dormitory was formally dedicated as Ballantyne Hall as a memorial to the parents of Mr. and Mrs. Ballantyne. The gift to the University, which included life interest provisions, is the result of "a lot of hoeing and holding to our agreements" in the words of "Nick" Ballantyne. The couple has operated a grape and fruit ranch four miles northeast of Lodi in the Acampo district for the past 38 years. "Jessie taught first and second grades in Oakland before we mar- ried in l926," Mr. Ballantyne said. "My education had to end at the seventh grade but I later went to business college. Both of us know education is important. Our gift to the University of the Pacific is an investment in educating young people, especially to help them get to know people better here and in other countries so we can all get along better together." , "Nick" and Jessie took a trip around the world in l952, traveling by freighter. He commented that "as a true Scotchman, I never missed a meal in the four-month trip even though the water got rough at times and bothered the other passengers." His father moved the family from Des Moines, la., to Lodi, Cali- fornia in l905. "I had never pruned a tree or held a plow handle," Mr. Ballantyne said. His first job was buying milk at three cents a quart and selling it for five cents a quart. He purchased the home built on the original family ranch site and moved it in l908 to its present location on Kennefick Road where he has carried on fruit and ranch operations for the past 56 years. "Nick" and Jessie Ballantyne made their first stock investments in l943. Other investments followed along with,l7 years' experience for "Nick" as district manager with Frank H. Buck Co. handling loans and financing. lj A. A. STAGG Football's "grand old man," Amos Alonzo Stagg is dead after over 102 years of devotion to the principles of good sports- manship and honest living. The end came quietly to one of America's greatest sports figures in the Hillhaven Nursing home in Stockton, California, iust a few months after the passing of his wife, Stella. The Stagg saga is one of America's best known sports stories, and one of the most amazing, both for its duration and for the unwavering character and principles which have marked it. Born in West Orange, New Jersey, August 16, 1862-while the Civil War raged-Stagg was older than American football, the game of which he was the greatest living symbol. He was seven when the first game of inter-collegiate football was played between Rutgers and Princeton in 1869. The encouragement by a teacher caused young Stagg, the son of a cobbler, to enter Philips-Exeter Academy in order to qualify for entrance at Yale University to prepare for the minis- try. Stagg became one of the greatest athletes in Yale annals. He was named on Walter Camp's first All-American team. ln baseball he was Yale's greatest pitcher. He graduated in 1888 and turned down no less than six maior league professional base- ball offers to devote himself to coaching and amateur sports. "I felt specially called to preach," Mr. Stagg had said, "but decided to do it on the athletic fields." The incredible Stagg was the oldest living alumnus of both Exeter and Yale. Following his graduation from Yale, Mr. Stagg coached his first two football teams at Springfield College, a YMCA training school in Massachusetts. In 1892, he cast his lot with the brand new University of Chicago, where, in 41 consecu- tive seasons, he became one of the greatest coaches in football. Much of the form of modern football was created by the genius of Stagg. He rigged up the first tackling dummy and num- erous other mechanical and equipment aids to football, including numbers on the jerseys to distinguish the players. He was the most versatile early user of the forward pass. The famous'Notre Dame shift was developed from a Stagg maneuver at Chicago and taken by Jess Harper, one of his great backs, to Notre Dame lt? -P T15 T i,'fQ',-HI-iiG:5ffQ2E.52Q:'Q55.552.Qefp,Qig?s5. - ,D l if -.l:9i'5 f. ' ' .,,,l.tu 1 11555:-r' -- ff' X ' if . .5-'t1!l'i.'. A F S 1 A - , 1 Y yi. . Q 1. . . Eg. . , , where Knute Rockne turned it into a great system. He also de- signed the basis for modern swimming pool design. Stagg was a founding father of the Western Conference Big Ten, and an original member and life member of the NCAA Football Rules Committee. ln 1905 his teams won the conference championships in football, track, baseball, and basketball. From 1906 to 1932 he was a member of the American Olympic Games Committee. Often overlooked in Stagg's career was his great in- terest and development of track athletics which he also coached for many years at Chicago. At the age of 70, when he was asked by the University of Chicago to move into an inactive, supervisory position, Mr. Stagg moved to the College of the Pacific in Stockton, California's old- est chartered institution of higher education l1851l. Here Stagg added 14 more years to his head coaching career, revitalizing coast football with a brand new uflanker football" offensive that he developed almost entirely after ioining Pacific in 1933. By 1939 he had built up a team that toppled powerful University of California. In 1943, at the age of 81, Stagg was named America's Coach of the Year when his Pacific team was rated sixth in the nation by the national press polls. Stagg brought to the College of the Pacific its first consistent fame in football. EI 41 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES 495' COLLEGE OE THE PACIFIC THE COLLEGE OF THE PACIFIC The College of the Pacific is many things. Structurally, it is a complex of nineteen de- partmental units, each representative of one or a closely related set of academic disciplines. iAt one time, these ranged literally from "A" to "Z" - from Art to Zoology, but with the latter's consolidation in a Department of Biological Sciences, we've had to reduce matters to "A' to "S" - Speech, that is.l Functionally, too, it presents a variety of facets. A primary obiective is to provide sound growth-producing education in each area of specialized study, and in this activity, it touches the largest single group of students in the University. A second important function is of a service nature - consisting of the offering of tech- nical courses basic to professional studies in the Schools of Education, Engineering, Music, and Pharmacy. ln the aggregate, students in these professional schools take half of their course work in College of the Pacific departments. Cutting through and across all these special programs, however, is a concern that every student who graduates from the University, regardless of which maior he has fulfilled or which type of degree he has earned, shall carry with him those qualities of character and intellect that stamp him as a liberally educated person. A We live in a world characterized by extensive division of labor, in which the specialist is greatly honored and greatly in demand. But neither the individual nor our society can live happily or successfully, if this specialization is not augmented by understandings, attitudes, and value orientations which transcend these lines of separation. The liberally educated man or woman may have a special competence, but he must also have a breadth of interest and a depth of understanding that enable him to relate to humanity at large and give him an awareness of his place and role in the complex world about him. The College of the Pacific is many things, but above all it is the conscience of the Uni- versity with respect to the primary importance of liberal education in the development of tomorrow's specialists. -Harold S. Jacoby Dean of the College ww 1 ww w Reynolds Walker Washburn 'ite S ,c A J. . Y as v 1 4- V ,Y W -271 by 732' , L ,, J , E' N X H 4 , ,-N W, w L L ' If . , H 'J P ' ' -I .. , , F , 54-ffigwf , aff- ,ff f-3 L s-sdyg' ff-5 ,igfagg-jgegiff' :-jf.-'412 .'.u: -' H ' 71' L' "N A X 1 .. . N wuYN1J? m u nb P- . .. W ' 5 9' K X lu F1 , K I , . , - A . . 1 ,1 If I ,L I H , 1 'S ' , ,ggi H: :hw .1 ' 1. -' 2f.:s4E':Q'1i,- 'W I ' .. - -1 :z vkrfi-353-f. - f A -3 N 1 -it E 5 ,. ,gy-rl . 4 5, , . .- .1 mf: , vw. ,, N, --MIQI LAN ' ti: Lf'-fi ffs-. 'Wi . : Kr, :qw - E . - ' iii?" " i W. fm A x 54 1 1 f, ., if . 1 33 , A -L: -Jr"S 5 If .iii Passel I cant draw, I cant paInt therefore I could never pass an art course Most of us would agree that when It comes to art, we lust don t have any talent, but WGII Isn t thIs the wrong attItude9 Art IS not lust paIntIng, sculpturlng, and drawlng, It IS a course IH the development of ImagInatIon, creatIvty, and techmques Developments In recent years have Indlcated a growIng recognItIon of the Importance of art In general edu catlon and the Importance of It In hlgher 6dUCOllOf1 The abIl Ity to use art traInIng In everyday hte readlly, enloyably, and successfully IS the tInal goal ofthe art department and It IS through these goals that our free and spontaneous behavIor may be portrayed CapocIty to please or SGIISIY, to teach and Illumlnate, IIS sensuous character, IIS expressIveness, IIS place ID the lIfe of man and SOCISIY, all these are characterIstIcs of art Exploratory work has begun on the constructIon of a FIne Arts Center It wIIl be tar more than lust a classroom bUlIdlng, here students may fmd modern facIIItIes, a remodeled mUSIC plant, and an approprIate modern theater EI l.arryM Walker Mr Walker spends hls tnme attackmg pamtmg problems wlth OIIS water color and acrylIcs He also completed a mural for Anderson Y Earl Washburn Mr Washburn enyoyed a sum mer at the Art Festwal In La guna Beach RIchard Reynolds Mr Reynolds conducted a flVE week exploratory class In poly mer palntmg last summer and produced seven pamtmgs all of WhlCh enloyed a modest success ID professnonal compe tItIve exhIbItIons Howard B Passel Mr Passel s summer was hlgh llghted by a study grant tour of museums whIch Included many mayor Colafornra mu seums 49 ' . I I .4 I. ' ' ' "1 ' " ' ' 'QV' ' 7 . I , ss Q :favs ,Ex -s II'::III,w ss. . I -- ......, , . II' ' I I 'Ill .III 'I - IVI II' . , ' I 'fl ' . I I F3 ,L .QL1 I - H 1 If .L fi ' . I3 I I1 Il , I X! H I Y F if Iii, Nj gh H U .I I . . I .I - 1 'flilq f 14 . ..I 1 'f ,J s w M! A ..-JA law! an ki 'H' N .:,. . , , - , -f"w, ..F ' ', F?E'Ef:I. 1 . film ,, A , I 1 L 53+ 1 y ' ' "- 'aAs1','. Brown We often hear that the theater is dying, that motion picture, radio, television, transportation and high prices have taken over. Yet little do we realize that from its earliest origins in the lite of primitive man down through Greece, the tall ofthe Roman Empire, the Dark Ages and the Renaissance to more recent centuries there has been the reoccurring cry over and over again. That the theater is merely everchanging, in form and emphasis, and that in every generation the living stage has been faced with com- petition in the field of dramatic entertainment. It calls tor an extensive amount of preparation and or- ganization. Drama lives through individual interpre- tation. The performing arts make a greater demand on support than do the visual arts. Therefore it is our responsibility to the artists as well as to society to support the theater. This year Pacific Studio Theater produced Can- dida, Legend of Lovers, In cz Doll's House, and Run Sweet Child to Silence. Playbox had great success with World of Sholom Aleichem and Between Two Thieves. The Pied Piper of Hamlin was produced at the Children's Theater and J.B. in the Chapel by the Raymond Players. lj I xt ., Winters .,, -Y I 4 X 5 - ,...'if ' x ,AFIW ' ' ,Um , '1 A ,W ul ' ,151 ,IQ 1 E-Ei gd X 3 X AM" 3 , ' . 41", - K ' ' if'-'fs'-A :wi r ' 7 -n -1 - H . - --f - -,. , NTQ3' '-i' YL". 1,5'k,,'g-fr Si'-fr -5,3 X ,H W Q' r , B ra' -M f Mn ,Y 13 -.0 5 1 : ..,, :2L1! 'J. ' 1 ,M if.-, f '15 , Y: "1-gjf.-' X Y... V gy fgggni, 262.1522 'E jjjiis 3' F -. . rf! .L'1.,:.m ,Lf f -'1a3,:,:1'1.: .- . , - 'rg ' 1.L,.. --1 ..,.-x flifn- '.-if-L ', "'11'3, ' Tiff' 1425- ff.. - ":',L25-1...-1 ', . - ,,:f'15:fffff' - . ,,E?4v4?-Ea4'?-F4 QZLM 4 '.L.:.'i:L.' :gf ' "li-f .. B Hansen I I Perrin Winters Duns Mr DeMarcus Brown Mr Brown recerved the Most Distinguished Alumnus Award last year He rs the director ofthe Fallon House Theater in Columbra a seven week repertory company Mr John A Davlm Mr Davlin worked in the Arts Institute last summer Dean Edward Betz Dean Betz besides his busy schedule as dean of students is also active rn the speech de partment Mr Kennethl Perrin Mr Perrin supervisor of the speech and hearing clinic al so teaches Fundamentals of Speech Mr Rod C Rrgg Mr Rrgg is most active as the radio and televrson instructor and engmeer Dr Halvor Hansen Dr Hansen rs the chairman of the clinical services at Pacific and has specialized in stutter mg audiology and artrcula tion Dr Hansen has developed a popular slx week course ln speech education for parents which he conducted rn numer ous communities rn the area 3 Mr Darrell C Persells Mr Persells was the technical director at Sacramento State College before coming to Pa cific this year He has assumed the same positron at thus cam us All the time we talk talk yet every student at Po Dr Howard RUHIOH cific will remember his first thoughts when told that pub llc speaking is a requirement for graduation Speak in front of all those people? I can t, l simply cant Most of us did though, and found that we had gained a great deal of self confidence and learning in public speaking No Individual is a born orator or a born public speaker Public speaking IS an art which is acquired throughout one s life with training guidance and experience The Speech department IS not confined only to pub llc speaking but entails other departments theater, dra ma, speech therapy and debate, each one being differ ent from the other One very important facet of this de part IS its facilities and services offered to students such as speech and lip reading help and hearing aids Sigma Alpha Eta, student honorary society in Speech Therapy Pi Kappa Delta debate fraternity Theta Alpha Phi theater, Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio and communications, are all very active on campus with proiects. Dr Runron was on a leave of absence an the sprang semester vrsrtrng England Scotland Wales and Ireland He was studying and lecturing on speech and hearing of hand: capped children Mr Paul Winters Mr Winters spent this year working on his doctorate at Stanford University Dr Donald F Duns Dr Duns spent last summer as director of the Speech Arts Institute at Pacrfrc Dr John L Dennis Dr Denms is an associate pro fessor in the Speech Depart- ment and director of KUOP. 53 'Ii l Sb. 'lvl f' ,T l til xl. ,i .wi e "l 4 ul lui Carson Dunlap We have all picked up an animal or insect and let it run over our hand. Though we may not have realized it, we were looking at the focus of another existence which is only a little less complicated than our own life. Biology is the study of all living things, and living things include plants, and ani- mals. Biology deals with every aspect of the living organism, it deals with its gross and minute structure, with its relation- ships to other organisms and to its enviroment with its growth, development and reproduction, with its behavior and reac- tions, and with its past, present and future. There is an increase of students entering biology each year. This year there were 2l8 students in the department in- cluding graduate students maioring in biological sciences. A substantial number ofthe 68 freshmen entering the depart- ment in the fall were interested in medical professions with Dentistry claiming the highest number. An upper division course in Marine Science was offered in the spring semester for the first time. Students with a limited background in biology who were interested in learning about the general principles of Oceanography, plant and animal life in the ocean, found it to be a welcomed addition to the department. The increased enrollment of students justified a new staff position in ani- mal physiology. lj Hewitson Nahhas Gates Brusca Dr. David Carson Dr. Carson received a renewal of a grant by the National ln- stitutes of Health on the sub- ject Genetics and Diet in Col- lestrial Biosenthesis. This past year he attended the Ameri- can lnstitute of Biological Sci- ences meetings at the Univer- sity of Illinois. Dr. Fuad Nahhas Last summer Dr. Nahhas ad- vised a medical technology program in connection with Sutter Community Hospital in Sacramento. Dr. Gerald O. Gates Dr. Gates continued research in thermo climatization of ver- tebrates at the Unversity of Arizona this past summer. Dr. Gary Brusca Dr. Brusca received his doctor- ate from the University of Southern California. He is the professor of the new Marine Science course. Dr. Edmund H. Smith Dr. Smith is the director of the marine station at Dillon Beach, a part of the Biological science department at Pacific. Mrs. Marie L. Dunlap Mrs. Dunlap, a resident of Stockton, received her Bache- lor's degree in zoology from U.O.P in 1939. She was a teaching assistant last year and now has assumed a full- time instructor position in biology. Dr. Walter M. Hewitson Dr. Hewitson, whose field is botany, is a new staff member from Southern Illinois State College. 55 f mu -m w uflly , I V Mafuszok -L45 -,,, . .A -W -. ,, H., ,ef w . in ,L -9 rg .r '. .qv --N 'la-NQ:,!f,l -,ff-7, ,. J .V 1 'Ty LU! S i Wedegaertner Cobb The more highly developed our civilization the more we must know about the structure and behavior of things. Man is naturally inquisitive and wants to know how things work, even if the knowledge is of no obvious use. The early chemists had to start by studying the whole vast range of substances and work back to the simple ones without knowing, at the time, which were complicated and which were simple. The development of chemistry has progressed greatly since these primitive times, for now such items as plastics, rubber, dyes, drugs, explosives, fertilizers and soaps depend entirely upon the chemist at every stage of their manufacturing process. The staff of the Chemistry Department is most active in research and in the past three years they have published over 60 articles in scientific iournals. One of the activities which the department is quite proud of is the train- ing of college teachers which takes place in the sum- mer session. ln the past five years, the department has had approximately 70 students go into college teaching, nationally and internationally, from these summer sessions. EI Potts Dr. Howard Zimmerman Dr. Zimmerman continued re- search on amino sugars under a grant ofthe National Sci- ence Foundation this past year. Dr. Herschel G. Frye Dr. Frye completed writing a book on physical chemistry this past summer. Dr. Donald Wedegaertner Dr. Wedegaertner has been working on a grant from the Philosophical Foundation. Dr. Charles A. Matuszak Dr. Matuszak was busily en- gaged in directing a summer research program for under- graduate students. Dr. Richard P. Dodge Dr. Dodge is an assistant pro- fessor to the Chemistry De- partment. He has published several scientific papers and was active in the radiation laboratory in Livermore last summer. Dr. Emerson Cobb Dr. Cobb worked wth prospec- tive teachers this past summer in the research program for undergraduate students. Dr. John Calvin Potts Dr. Potts, from the University of California at Berkeley, came to Pacific last fall as an expert in the field of atomic energy. 57 ,331 1 WH H, ..,., 1 1 1 uw.. 11 1, 11" H' Q: i 5 ' f 1 11 11,111 1 J 1 . 113 11 11 .. ::: E 11, ,,, 1 135: 5 111 x31 M11 h1'! 1,1'11F'?1! Whitaker 1 X vim 1-11--. QT- ,,., .. 'ss if 11 11 ,11 V 11 1.. V, 11' 11 X A11 mi 1 1 uw 1 . N ., 'uf' 51213 . 1,1 ,Y -11.1 1 1 5 11 11M 1 . ,ul M 1 I- .- 1 Q, 1 11 11 1 11 1 :,111, , L -T, -,., .a 11 11 1,,. '.M A ,I 1 5 'Y l? ss m1"111, ef-2, 1 ng 1 11 1 ', X Y V 1 dvi, 1. S 221, ' , W, Q F ' E lg Hairston is 3.123 m 1 X11 ,Pri V111 1 1 ,L ,, . .., ,. ' ' ,J . IN -.1 J 1 3. Samuels mx 3674-'v f 0 U.. -QE "QQ, .ws ,W pf' f x :gi- wu Nmuw R . ,4 , 5: fl X x A .,w:.?g1m.-IH.,-,qc... -N vc 2111113-"-.1f.,e7 ,lnfip I g,',i1"E-fm . ,-:21'.':.-,HWI 11, qv ,. .,.,gLzg. fm rm 1n-M13 53,131 N gg gp. -'pw .Din Pai, 55599111 I-.-' iff? ' 'L SP5 -- , Iflilff D I , v N, . , -v - ,",.:-L1,.,ug1 ,.,,.':.w fp, "Q".u,f.-In juf Z ling- ' QE, ruff. A Q29 me 'ENE gig"?,:il'if521'iff.',rf..5g Q ,rqigu .. A ., -11'f'g:g"J, 4 f.r,,7.,.4 4 r tigyzg N Wy? ?g3,,f!a'n+',Q: f '. :g"L,.Q. f, , .- I L ' .Jia gif H,-A! . .. if 5 :wi , - : gg' N ' i iijqtj, " I, 1 4. I ,LLL QM fr 59 W- Q S-fffli, 1 ,Tx 1 :1 -X U " . " wx IL' 'Ei 5 w' F" I V Bw. :Wa nukngr X 'N av I lie 5-'rjpj ' 1 fn Q W, ' A I ,Q It ' 1 : -w53v"'f'v'144r'i'f:: Fri. - -'fQj'fvE5 . .14-1+ , "k'E:"p-" n - E131 ' N lv N N '. , ' , , .-ji,-nay' iklf.- -:Q bi .',.j:' "-' 7,1 5 If m:1 a1nf l-lt 7l J: :Il . -'-.. l,..,,L .,.,. .. '-,Q'gv1k.- -dll- fygg-:-l:a:Ei1f:g,jfJ5. ,pf , 355131, ggi Qi nf' ,-ff 1. mp, ' , ,413 U i-Efiiifggf.ff:.gl931jY5iUfff1i '--qs iff. E:sf:r ' A :V fzq,-be-3 'f1:': , -, V, Ji.-'febf 1 !Efg'CQ':' iii 1 U ', --12:b,'rf'f::" -Ik' '+' M1 J - Gentry ful, ' 7 g 1 1. Q , XM!! if ' 1 X 2 ffiig-if ix -Tw , w Jin: ' ' il - - gfiigz.-' 4 5 'V .L if b, J.,-13,1 . ., L ' 'C IZJ, M. ' N l ' ' -,I t , in -.-'Q 2 1 - fn'-'13 1 SUEEEEY , 'Qi 6 Gage ew: ---.1 , -u , ' I xg H iv ',', 5 5.1 F V 1 . uf L 1: f . E- JJ. , is .V . 'lv' .' -2 . -,ff 4 :fia- gif: 1 any ' ,H ,. . - f 1 -- x ,V ll , 2 E5 1 M f It 1 1 -14,311 f Helton White Mathematics, because of its language and notation and its odd-looking symbols, is closed off from the world by a high wall. What goes on behind this wall is of no concern to the majority. One thinks of dull, uninspiring numbers and mechanisms far beyond the reach of an average mind. Al- though only a few people may be mathematically gifted, many may learn to understand and appreciate simple math- ematical ideas, and this is what the math department hopes to accomplish. The field of math is constantly expanding with new concepts and new vocabularies. Prospective elementary school teachers are now required to take a course in new methods of teaching arithmetic. The Math Club was reiuvi- nated first semester with the hope of furthering an interest in mathematics among students. El Floyd F. Helton Dr. Helton spent his spring sabbatical leave working on a book entitled ANALYTICAL TRIGONOMETRY. Frank C. Gentry This is Dr. Gentry's second year at Pacific as an associate pro- fessor. Warren G. White Mr. .White has been a pro- fessor at the University of the Pacific for forty years and this year will mark his last at Pa- cific. Many of us will miss him not only as a professor but as a friend who always welcomed a cheery hello. He was award- ed the "Order of Pacific" at commencement exercises. Howard R. Gage Mr. Gage, from the University of Oregon, is in his first year in the department. 6l Physics is a direct descendent ot Galileo's studies of mov- ing bodies. It is the most advanced ofthe natural sciences with more accurate and more reliable methods and techni- ques at its disposal. The modern world is characterized by a rapid and profound change of many kinds and physics is re- sponsible directly or indirectly for most of the basis of these changes. Last year this department had the largest number of students ever graduating from the department. The number of students maioring in physics has increased to such a point that two sections of physics were required this year. Dr. Wulf- man, department chairman, said this was due to the fact that entering freshmen are better prepared than ever before. lj Perry Wulfman su---"' Dr. Carl Wulfman Dr. Wulfman, with the aid of a grant from the American Chemical Society, assisted in the discovery of finding a single way to predict the properties of molecules. Dr. Fred W. lnman Dr. lnman worked at the Hav- lett-Packard Corporation in Palo Alto last summer. He suc- cessfully discovered a new kind of radiation which in a few years will probably be used to measure the energies of ob- jects moving at the speed of light. Dr. Richard Perry Dr. Perry is an assistant pro- fessor of the Physics Depart- ment, and in previous years has served on the staff of the Linfield Research lnstitute. He is a member ofthe American Association of Physics Teachers and the American Association for the Advancement of Sci- ence. 63 ef 5 JF Maynard Wogomon lr-f.. . .g:. Since Pacific was founded and pioneered by California Methodists in l85l, the university has long realized its op- portunities and obligations to the field of religion. The de- partment af Bible and Religious Education presents a most complete curriculum and has specialists in Bible, Religious Ed- ucations and Recreation and Group Work, and Christian So- cial Ethics. A student in this field is always assured of a study into the depth of his specialization and he obtains an overall aspect of learning necessary to the liberally educated person. The university feels a liberal education is not complete with- out a recognition and understanding of our Hebrew and Christian heritage and as we all know, Bible classes are well packed each semester with more than 500 students enrolled in one of the l2 sections of classes offered. lt is the hope that with a fuller understanding of the powerful influence of re- ligion in the history of Western Civilization that students will seek further studies in the field of Religous educaton. lj :4-anti' Nyberg Diamond Dr. J. Philip Wogaman Dr. Wogaman, professor of Social Ethics and Christianity and Communism, spent the academic year writing a book on religious liberty which he hopes to publish soon. Miss Kathleen Shannon Miss Shannon is active on the state and local Council of Churches in the field of Chris- tian leadership. She took her sabbatical leave the spring semester. Dr. Walter L. Nyberg Dr. Nyberg devoted a portion of his time this year to work- ing on his doctorate at New York University. Dr. Arthur Maynard Dr. Maynard spent the fall semester in Jerusalem on his sabbatical leave. Dr. John D. Diamond Besides becoming acquainted with Pacific for the first year, Dr. Diamond spent most of the year working on his doctorate from Boston University on the subject Systematic Philosophy. 65 .fs ABQ 'ay'-rw' "-1' .5252 .f', wr Q QS J Hess H .1 M, m Dunsdon ' -:V wx 1 V , , 3 1,. JE' N w ,H , Rice Beckwifh The Economics and Business departments Integrated this year for the first time at Pacific The Economics department was a separate department in 1919 under the chairmanship of Elizabeth Kenyon Owen Then in 1921 sociology was add ed In 1946 these two fields split and economics has been separate to the present time The Business Administration de partment was established In 1934 and has been serving the community with research and lectures since then lt IS the hope that with the combining of these two departments, there will be a closer relationship which is Important for producing top businessmen who are more flexible and broad ID their fields Future business administrators will have a greater understand mg of the relationship between economucs and business and economists will have a greater appreciation of economic or ganlzatlon In business General survey courses will be ellml noted and administration techniques will become the focal point The University of the Paclflc IS privileged to honor the name of the late Alexander R Heron and to perpetuate the inspiration of his work He established the Alexander R Heron Distinguished Professorship In Economics in 1965 Proceeds from a S125 OOO endowment will help bring another dlstm gulshed economics professor to the campus Dr. Rollin O. Dunsdon After three years with the Bureau of Business Manage- ment of the University of Illi- nois, Dr. Dunsdon came to Pacific as chairman of the De- partment of Economics and Business Administraton. Dr. Arthur Beckwith Dr. Beckwith came to Pacific in 1953 from Argentina. He assumed the chairmanship of the Business Administration De- partment on his arrival On campus and relinquished this position to become a full-time professor in the department. Dr. Edwin Ding Dr. Ding has been a professor of economics and philosophy at the University of the Pacific since 1948. During the 1959- 60 academic year he was a Fulbright Lecturer on recent economic theories and inter- national economics problems at the University of Taiwan in Taipei, Formosa. Mr. Monroe Hess Mr. Hess is a Pacific graduate of the class of 1950. He re- ceived his M.B.S. from Harvard School of Business in 1952. His publications include HOW TO PICK MEN and A STUDY OF CONDOMINIUM HOUS- ING lN STOCKTON, CALI- FORNIA. Dr. Charles B. Norman Dr. Norman came to Pacific in 1938. Following World War ll, he was named chairman of the Economics Department and relinquished it this year to assume a full-time teaching position in the department. Mr. Franklin S. Rice, Jr. Mr. Rice came to University of the Pacific in 1964 from Northwestern University where he obtained his masters de- gree in accounting. '67 Olson 5 :E Clerc .4 , ...ia ,- .E T r 1' . 3' , 1 ' . 14773 'A K , .2-', Farouf Witherington The language we speak is in some ways the most important language in the world. lt is spoken by close to 300 million people. English is something different to every person and the whole mass of English is steadily changing, every minute we use it. But did you ever believe that English ceased to exist once you knew the language? Those maioring in English know that this is not true. The department includes fascinating course studies in Victorian lit- erature, Chaucer, Milton, and even children's liter- ature. The English department is proud that of their seven professors, each one specializes in at least one aspect of English or American literature. Not only does the department engage in strictly academic courses, but it also serves the entire university by producing the campus publications, The Pacific Week- ly and Naraniado. lj Dr. Clair Olson Dr. Olson, chairman of the English Department, success- fully completed writing and publishing a book entitled LIFE RECORDS OF CHAUCER this past fall on which he and another professor spent fif- teen years writing. Dr. Lawrence Osborne Dr. Osborne returned in the fall from his sabbatical spring semester abroad in England. There he did research in the British Museum and at Cam- bridge University on library materials dealing with John Milton. Dr. Ruth M. Faurot Dr. Faurot, associate profes- sor in the English Department, finds her principal academic interest to be nineteenth cen- tury fiction. She has also done research in seventeenth cen- tury ecclesiastical records at York, England and has had the marvelous experience of teaching American Literature to Latin Americans. Dr. Louis H. Leiter Dr. Leiter, associate professor in the English Department, spent last summer as an asso- ciate director and professor of Shakespeare in the Univer- sity of the Pacific N.D.E.A. ln- stitute in Modern Literary Cri- ticism. Dr. Charles Clerc Dr. Clerc, assistant professor, has published many books in the field of the short story and criticism of modern litera- ture. Dr. Paul Witherington Dr. Witherington arrived this year from Rice University where he specialized in Early American Literature, the Go- thic Novel, and Criniferology. Osborne Dr. William O. Binkley Dr. Binkley specializes in the 18th Century English Litera- ture and Contemporary Poetry. He has a preference for the quiet ways of the scholar and teacher. Mr. Eugene C. Ross Mr. Ross has been doing some consulting work with Placer, Sierra, Alpine, and Nevada county school systems. He also conducted series of colloquies at the N.D.E.A. Institute. 69 i 1 ' Cebull -"w:3?'1 3215: -- 1-Euwg w -, , 1 H2154-A is ..L. - ' : "-,gf Ros, ainkley Grubbs Landau . if PUYNE Crowley Dr. Donald H. Grubbs Dr. Grubbs is in the process of writing a book on the South- ern Fennant Union, an organi- zation which is associated with the New Deal Policy. Dr. Malcolm H. Moule Dr. Moule temporarily headed the department in the ab- sence of the late Dr. Eislen in the fall semester. Dr. Weldon S. Crowley Dr. Crowley, from the Univer- sity ot Iowa, has done inten- sive research in seventeenth century English-Church-State relationships. Mr. Walton A. Raitt Mr. Raitt, assistant professor within the History Department, teaches Comparative Govern- ments and American Demo- cracy. Dr. Glenn W. Price Dr. Price received a contract to write a book on the study of American diplomacy from the age of Jackson to the Civil War. Besides being active in many associations in Stockton, Dr. Price still has time for his favorite hobby-pack trips in the high Sierras. Mr. J. Randolph Hutchins Mr. Hutchins spent this year in planning for his European sab- batical next fall semester. He will be studying the history of environmental design, includ- ing architecture and city plan- ning. ' ' Dr. Raymond L. Mcllvenna Dr. Mcllvenna was involved in research of city and local gov- ernment, especially that of San Francisco this year. He is a coordinator of the United Nations program. Dr. Walter A. Payne Dr. Payne is the director of lnter-American Studies. 71 Moule Mcllvena Price Barnes Training for intelligent citizenship is the pre- dominant interest and emphasis in the Political Science Department. The need to make students better informed is more widely felt in our present national relations than ever before. lt is the hope of the professors in this department that with a better understanding of the history of the world in all aspects, we, as future citizens, may be bet- ter able to meet the challenges directed in our path. One of political science's greatest chal- lenges is to find better ways of communicating knowledge about international relations. lt is the aim of the department to introduce students to the history of past civilizations and then to direct their thinking to the future of their country in American democracy. lj Burmeister l-iPPk0 The knowledge of a Modern Language is mere- ly one of many possible roads leading to the under- standing of a people. The person who has learned to be at ease with a second language - to feel at home with another people - takes for granted the role of language as an essential means of commun- ication and understanding. In the language and liter- ature of every people are preserved its hopes, its aspirations, and its thinking. A foreign language pre- sents so many interesting facets that it is the best medium for introducing a student to the history, civi- lization and cultural achievements of foreign people. To achieve these goals in the department, a new ad- dition of reading and study-room for all language students in front of the Modern Language office has been added. This room contains dictionaries, tapes, a tape-recorder, and books in all languages. lj 73 -N A ,mn-gg J. Kreifer R. Kreifer lv Wvmf H W 1 5-if 53, Ginef Q-M 31 5? 'A' ' 1 I 1 an Urfeaga Q l R it Y Wonder Rochin John P. Wonder Dr. Wonder, professor in the Modern Language department, speaks fluent Spanish, Portu- guese and English. Ruben Rochin Dr. Rochin, a member of the Modern Language department, enioys reading, playing the guitar, trumpet, drums and singing. He is a member of l the American Association of Teachers of Spanish and Por- tuguese and the Modern Lan- guageAssociation. Leonard L. O'Bryon Dr. O'Bryon has been a pro- fessor of Modern Languages at Pacific since 1942. His field is German. He also en- joys gardening and playing the violin. Erwin R. Lippka Dr. Lippka has been a mem- ber ofthe Modern language department since 1962. He has published several articles and some fiction. Writing, traveling and sailing take up his extra time. Janine J. Kreiter 0'g,.yon Mrs. Kreiter, associate pro- fessor of Modern Languages graduated from Ohio State University in 1951 and re- ceived her A.M. in 1959. Robert A. Kreiter Mr. Kreiter has taught at Pa- cific since 196O in the Modern Language department. He has A.B. and A.M. degrees from Ohio State University. Alain Ginet Mr. Ginet came to Pacific in 1965 and is an instructor in the department of Modern - Languages. His education in- cludes a Licence d'Anglaise from the University of Gre- noble, and a Diplome de Etudes Superieures. Graciela T. de Urteaga Graciela T. de Urteaga, asso- ciate professor of Modern Languages, has been teaching at Pacific since 1963. She graduated from the Univer- sity of San Marcos LPeruj, and received the Doctora en Letras in 1939. Marie-Anne Burmeister Mrs. Burmeister is an instructor in the department of Modern Languages. She studied at the Lycee de Gastia and the Uni- versite de Paris. 75 Dr. William B. Nietmann Dr. Nietmann spent the first semester on a sabbatical leave. He lectured on philoso- phy and history topics in Spain, Germany, Egypt and Israel and was on unofficial observer at the Vatican Coun- cil in Rome, ltaly. Mr. William F. Nietmann Mr. Nietmann, the son of Dr. Nietmann, filled the vacancy of his father while on his sab- batical leave first semester. Dr. Herbert Reinelt Dr. Reinelt came to the Uni- versity of the Pacific in 1962. He is a University Scholar and member of Phi Beta Kappa. Reinelt What a ioy it would be to have a major for which you wouldn't have to buy a textbook or two or three or four. One of the unique features of the Philosophy Department is that they eliminate all textbooks and use only primary sources. Rather than sitting for hours, listening to lectures, a student may enter into discussions readily during the class hour. The department has set a very high aim which they all agree must be fulfilled. This is that what you memorize in philosophy is not important, but rather what it succeeds to make you believe and think to- ward preparing you for the future is. The professors are also quite proud that their department is one of the few which interchanges with Raymond College and other schools throughout the state and nation. Phi Sigma Tau, the philosophy honorary society, has ioint meetings with other universities. One of the dis- cussions this year evolved around the topic, Founda- tions and Limits of Tolerance. lj , lf' I Q J. , fy . .. I.. , , . 1 ':.'7lf- V , - 'Rxs-PF fr" u 5 X WRX If J, . , vt . ' 1251" 552- .. :-- ' I f ., mg' . 1.3- "ng .. -:fa aq- fsf fs? 1112.1 f U .1 M N -M av Fr 'X-.f H5226-.-x.f ..-:Agua " iff' ya tai'-?5'f'f' yn-. .. A--gf:wrf,f' f' ,..,-..v-,gf .-rfw ll zf-'--"" -f-Cv,94f" .nl r"-5-'-f1':'i:-ref:-'am 3' -:'-5-5551 -""' . uf' ' - ,-.. " rr H H N Q H I , 1 I v .1 v A ' - A 2 - f-, . , ,W-' -.-f V J H H -E1 ' -? illfgdfyrx A. 'A 'JIS - YXf J,j,',jg4Jg- -Q-A.. , 9 ,Lv , , .. M -- .c 4 D x . x . A F52 K, J . .., N zz, .qw - I l' .. -F fr -, -1 ' .k..1f ."- -. " , X1 r .-Ji.-M - ' 5 ff. "'. ' . ' K' f, ' ' ' ',.v n fx.. V W 1, Vi' ' fi ,, "A Y-Liz. :A-1 .:11f I ,-'w , I 1 N ' wifiif 'MT-1'-154 f 1-Q . ' 12 " I , . 1 'fl-.1539 H ' W lx ,. . 'XI 'v '-i:q, ?5A .Q .,z',,- Lund L! gf' V 1: If -r V .V xr 1. J, -+P " . w , 5- ff, :H , -' , P ,5 -,1 3. -Q .Y ff 5 1 - my I x f , f x . , :ul-1g.Q. 'SJR Q f 4 1 1 3193? 55:-4 A ..-H ba- U' ' H M ' ,f pi-K ' A ' ...S ,I up., ' H f .V ,,. -'W' - A diff- Lf '1' Stagg Suifon PHYSICAL ED U CA T10 f a w n -WW ' 0 F Harris SCOVU McCormick Two Presidents ot the United States, Dwight D. Eisenhower and John F. Kennedy, expressed serious concern over the apparent untitness in health and Physical Education of too many American citizens. Today's mode of living shows a radical change in every phase ot man's existence. We no longer need strength and endurance to do chores and everyday tasks. We no longer have to ride a bicycle or walk to our destinations. This is the problem which faces the Health, Physical Education, and Recreation De- partment and is one which they have attempted to solve by introducing such courses as Community Re- creation, Methods in P.E. forthe Handicapped, and P.E. in Elementary Schools. The recreation program was greatly emphasized this year along with the ad- dition of a membership in the Northern California Soccer Association. Yet all this luxurious living will change in the near future to something beyond our conception. To- day a whole population can reach a positive state of health through preventative medicine, proper health instruction and good health attitudes and practices. lj Harris Smith WESH5i - '-Ziggy? xl, mug me ,N eflle it 3, ll -Q,-fu Gregory In one period of psychology's ancient past, peo- ple believed that a ghost dwelt in the body making the body alive and conscious. Since primitive civiliza- tions developed, man has always been interested in himself and has always attempted to find answers to questions concerning his activities and conduct. Al- though Psychology as a science has had a compara- tively short history, the foundations are very old. Five years ago the psychology department at Pacific was part of the school of education, but now it is a separate department with its offices in North Hall. Courses consisting of the nature and develop- ment of the personality through the life span, prin- ciples and theories of motivation, and studies in the characteristics of the mentally retarded are only a few of the many fascinating aspects offered in the department. lj A i il .5 -N jig Campos Mason Gipson "Man, Know Thyself," is old advice, yet in many ways, we know less about ourselves than we do about dogs, Human beings, from the first day they appear on the social scene be- come deeply entangled in human associations. One ofthe many tasks of Sociology is to determine the exact nature of the relations which bind men into social groups. A few years ago, the Sociology Department became most active in group work and observation at Preston School of lndustry and at Deuel Vocational lnstitute. This contact with persons of another social group or with a social problem of great depth allows students to become more familiar with the human race about them. General sociology may be used in high school and col- lege teaching, in social research and analysis and in pro- grams of social planning. We need to know the facts about ourselves and know the social world in which we live. lj S V i, l Breuner Mason Byron Mr William F Byron Mr Byron was involved in so- cial work at Preston school of lndustry this year Dr M Lewis Mason Dr Mason received o summer grant through the University ofthe Pacific to engage in studies on the Present Trends In Sociological Curriculum. Dr David K Bruner Dr Bruner recently wrote a paper for the Quaker Sociolog- ical meeting on THE ROLES AND DEFINITIONS OF A FRIEND RQUAKERI lN THE OR- IENT This was based on I963 year in Japan He is a mem- ber of the Socety for Study of Social Problems and the Ameri- can Soclologlcal Association. Dr Patricia Y Wagner Dr Wagner received her doc- torate from the University of Kansas City in 1962. She has previously served on the facul- ty at University of Arkansas, University of Texas, and Kan- sas Crty .lumor College. Dr Leonard P Campos Dr Campos works with the University and Covell College in the student counseling ser- vices Dr Wilfred Mitchell Dr Mitchell came to Pacific m 1946 from Fisk University in Nashville Tennessee. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, the American Psychological Association Dr Mitchell also produces educational films. Dr Martin T Gipson Dr Glpson IS new on our cam- pus from Vanderbilt University. He has assumed the position of assistant professor. Dr Gregory spent the entire year 7963 64 on a sabbatical leave where he worked with Dr Jean Praget in Geneva, Switzerland on the subject of Child Psychology and Intelli- gence T'2',1.f' -V: .. , Y . ' 'Q I A . 1, 3 . . Dr. Wi Edgar Gregory 81 Murphy l 4 l Q . l ?, I. l e , rf v Y: V l 3 . .. H. . i . l l Smutney 'f rf I Q iii . .3 2 we gym.. lt is the job of the Classics department to show students the heart of the ancient world and the source of Western Culture, the languages and literature of Greece and Rome. The study of Latin and Greek are but the beginning ofthe program, which is not re- stricted to maiors and minors alone. Fundamental understanding of the heritage of Greece begins with the study of its mythology in a course open to all students, Classical Mythology. lEnglish maiors find it an invaluable framework tor the study of literature.l Other students find some sense of the word "humani- ties" through a general course in Greek and Latin Literature in Translation. Study in the Classics de- partment produces reflections in all disciplines. lj Q , nl E i E 7521 l :Y t . Vg ' it. l Y ' 'tl J Volbrecht The Geology and Geography Department offers courses aimed at increasing general understanding in these areas for the liberal arts student as well as presenting a specialized program for those seeking further study in these subiects. Field trips provide students the opportunity to observe and study rock and mineral formations in their natural en- vironment. III Dr. Robert J. Smutney Dr. Smutney, head ofthe Clas- sics Department, has served in a variety of capacities for many language associations. ln addi- tion, he travels widely to the ancient homes of the language and culture he teaches. Mr. John R. Murphy Mr. Murphy graduated from the University of Texas and received his doctorate from the University of Chicago. He is assistant professor in the Clas- sics Department and specia- lizes in Greek. Mr. Stanley G. Volbrecht Professor Volbrecht is a grad- uate ofthe College of the Pa- cific. He returned to his alma mater in 1967 to teach in the Geology Department, after receiving his masters degree from Stanford University. 83 am HY X P' JJ .Q " g 1 -I 53, NRM -I I I A' XE, X r, . 4 X f ' 1 I A I x K , ra, E. if T , a ' :dk in V EI, Ll . H X 1-' E" I X-3 ' - 1- COVELL COLLEGE . ,hs 1 ! X Salvador Ampie Bismarck Andrade Luib Arriaza Enrique Auza J. Gerardo Borrero Aleiandro Cesar Estaban Eonfereres Leoncio' Falcon Jose Fernandez .laun Gonzales Sandra Franklin Gary Hargelf Carlos Jaramillo Zbigniew Koryzma Rafael Martinez '14 We Carlos Meza Leonor Moya Billy Panloia Jose Cano Jaimi Pardo Rixio Parra McNeil Persano Virgilio Contreras Fabian Recaldo Betulia Rodriguez Herman Salazar Manuel Gonzales Ciro Sanfamaria Nellie Sieler George Tchomlerdioglou Karen Makaroff Marco Tunon Edgar Valenzuela Fernando Zumbado Angel Torres Until the establishment of Elbert Covell College, no Latin American studies program in the United States had presented a constant intercultural living experience for both Latin American and linguistically qualified North American students. At Covell College, these students are enrolled in the same classes. The tour year curriculum at Covell College gives maior emphasis to the sciences and mathematics, economics and business administration, teaching and school administration. All Latin American students are enrolled with the commitment to return to their homeland to give leadership in these fields. Dormitories, administrative center, dining hall and social hall are all part ot the college and soon it will have its own academic building. The college provides an inter-cultural living experience for both North American and Spanish-speaking Latin American students. ln March, a newly established scholarship fund was received by Arthur J. Cullen. The award will provide an education for one or more deserving Covelianos. Casa Jackson welcomed U.O.P. students for the first Open House of the year, also in March. Casa Werner opened their doors in April for an Open House and re- ceived the "most improved residence on campus in terms of aca- demic achievement" award at the annual Honors Convocation. Casa Werner residents boast a GPA of 2.44-the highest attained among all independent men's living groups. The year has come to an end. The graduating Covell College students have been announced and will soon be leaving the United States to return to their countries. U.O.P. students want to thank all of you for your spirit and warmth which you have shown to us through the past three years. We are not saying good-bye, but rather return soon. Bievenido Amigos. . . Songs, studies, loneliness, travelers. . . Covell College. , .,-4 -- M ... , L... pow T QQ1,'.e1"'l 1:s2vf1ie::gnl'riQi?:" L.. gdggsif ' '.Jwew H ,o i in 114 wtf.. ' 1 JJ, - l e. i ,T , Twig T l 515 1:34-A '- 11, ,hpre ...wi -- 45 q Q35 ,J rl .gfifgt 35 ' fljl f .lsiilii ' , MSL 9 ,:s.,4L- ' "-. sw, ,, Dr. Joan Connelly Dean of Student Life '1 .I 3' +1 :JJ .ff Rodrigues , Hancock me f I GEF? i' A! -13,33 QSM I! 433'-QT. 0 ...Q wa- ,M -yy, , f.1 m+, YQ' .x , ' Q A-' ,, . 19.15-1 '5 X 1, V' .fi '. V Qi' 'HF ',4' if-1 U +949- - u 2 -f-HQWQ Ma' 52 . ' L . ' V' ' ' .gYgw"a., Hal ff", 1' .. S ' ' ' 'i A . , gun: si - I tu' 'J' .. ' i 1 A' Q , 'Q . '11, -g--:,-. 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'fix KQQIXYA1 .Q--v.. we HW- ig- ' ' .f.,."f, ,--5"-1"s,q' 3 '41 v, ' I ' 5 0 'O A r t. I'-,g-i...:' T fi E, I l ' 'f"f.x.g9f.g,5f .tcltj -.411 .J-ef, na . 9 '.',..k.ng ff- 3 iff: .,'4Qf,a , !'1'-- . f i ' 5. 'S V' 1 Qt ,.Q'1,g-1. 'Q eu -D i. nr? :Stagg ,F el, if", ,gilt-i ,6:1'.i' N- bm .1 NY: f J .' -,"'Z' is . . QP l qv :Q ii way - 4-S AQ. ELM A QV" ,'ibL?',4-'i- 'LF' 6 4 A In 4' 'is V-1 . ', 'Q 13' 'TO 1' Lf" 'A'-h 'hi . 4-14 ,Q 5 1.6 P Q? 'L .D .,4 - -im. A v 'M "' , GN!-'lilfm V :P9'. 1'g3,l'h" J- an if -e. ."-Fw-1 ef' af?" tif+?ff' '1.'vf i.- +"ff " ' , 'ssh "4 Q 2-' H rm A'Y"5 .Q... dw 'x-fffflg ' o ,H 5,-f g- 4 ' E..fi5,'f' aiigiiagfiageg --at L... 'FAQ E3 THEARTS THEARTS THEARTS T HEARTSTHEARTSTHEARTSTHEARTSTHEARTSTHEARTS I Q 5 5 , , U. 1 , -:tfffggu Q Ay -'wr--sul ffm L y? a x 1 ix' -' 4 , L Y Y .f ,. ' "Mrs- n-Y. . . , 40 z f iff' ,.:- ' ' iw ' , n 0 . -4 3 in "Ma L ,Y 1 A. 4 . 1 r Sim 'r'-- 1"x"f'm if' : I - ' ' ! fi f I . F' 5 gf ffdi . -f fG I, .',.E.3..,r 'I va- J , . - -ff-NES-V --fs is - l ' . ,, 3 f if I 9 - . i 5' In gy-'V KPN x' 5, T fm- 3' Zi: mzfx I nfl F j .' I ' A..,.,1. 5 ARTS FESTIVAL 1 1 . I L- . tvt di S V 7 A Hg? gain. an x, 1,4 . . I p T- . ,nfl - -- , :I i?""'sx ie' '- i I. ' 'rf f ak i ., - EDITORIAL Student apathy is the greatest problem facing Pacific's campus leaders. At least that was the response of many of those present at the recent PSA Leadership Conference, when they were asked what they las individualsl had found to be their biggest problem. We are inclined to disagree with this opinion for a number of reasons. ln the post three semesters members of the WeekIy's editorial staff have met with more than a thousand of their fellow college iournalists from every part of the country and from every type of college, both large and small. In those meetings we have had the opportunity to make many obser- vations and comparisons, all of which lead us to believe that Pacific students are far less apathetic than some individuals and groups on campus would like to aclmit. We feel certain that a careful analysis would show that UOP students support a very ambitious program of co- and extracurricular events, com- pared to a maiority of other campuses of our size and type. When one stops to consider the fact that in the past two years Pacific has won the highest national awards possible for its debate team and its newspaper, as well as many regional awards in forensics and iournalism, including the highest regional award given to a yearbook one must realize that many students aren't apathetic, since these were all student achieve- ments. In the fields of drama and music this campus has also claimed more than its share of recognition, because of the hard work of its students. An- other area that is fast becoming a pacesetter for other campuses is the stu- dent operated radio system at UOP. In bath AM and FM Pacific students are right on top of the college radio scene, and in the FM program are al- ready taking a place of leadership on the West Coast. On the Athletic scene UOP is on the threshold of producing a nation- ally ranked basketball team, which again is nothing more than students participating in an organized activity. On the less glamorous side we would like to suggest that even in ordi- nary campus events the student body usually comes through. This year alone our campus saw record turn-outs for the Homecoming Dance, the WUS ln- ternational Festival, the Christmas Pageant, and last spring's Mardi Gras. This very week-end the annual Band Frolic is a sell-out for both nights. Student involvement is plainly evident in other ways too. It is seen in the number of students on campus who travel to one or more conferences of various types each year. It is apparent in the hundreds of students who were turned away from the ticket window for both USF games. Finally it can be seen in the interest and hard work of students who fill the offices of the PSA, IFC, Pan-Hell, AWS, etc. Where then is the apathy? In the minds of student lead- ers themselves, for they are the ones who frequently equate selectivity with apathy. Too often they fail to realize that today's academic and social pressures force many students to select very carefully the activities and events that they will support in their college experience. We believe that student leaders must stop assuming that a student's absence from a particular activity or program is an overwhelming admission of apathy. Contrary to what some small but noisy groups on campus say, apathy is not synonymous with failure to go to Delano, or to picket Presi- dent Johnson over his policies, ar even to fail to show up for the Lettermen. The only truly apathetic student on this is the one who, having passed up every single opportunity for extracurricular activity tsocial, cultural, political, or otherwisel, has no pro- ductive pastimes, is taking twelve units of "micks" with fail- ing grades, and has either "bought a stool" at Lugo's or has holed up in some corner of the dorm. At least that is our measure of apathy, since we can't believe that any student taking a normal academic load, while participating in the activities of his choice lwhatever they might bel, is really "apathetic." We would close our case by suggesting that those who cry "apathy, apathy" give heed to an old proverb, "Build a better mousetrap and the world will beat a path to YOUR door" . . .thereby eliminating the need to excuse second- rate productions with the charge of apathy. -DAVE FREDERICKSON --PACIFIC WEEKLY EDITORIAL M, S-pq Q 1 ff? Art is a human gzctivizjf i H Art is man? nature. - ,gh uf. joy to the artist. 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H 1 ' dl' Y 3-'12 ' jf," 11 cle' ' ' " ' "kgs 11 11 1 'L . 1 1 ,111 1,-g,: Q v fag? 4 Af J' " 1 11 Tifgfgnv., .:" 15,1315 4 , 2!,T,AjNL.,Q: , , . , 3'1" J, , 5' 2"-l'f'4i'-' 'A-1 - 1 - rp fc' 1-f, 1-7: . ji. 51: are 1' J. ,V 1,- q.1'D-MB, -1141.4 -. -,Zf:':1ET?i-4,152-C " 1' ,,A..g:i,g,5i1- 11, ,1 .111 .-Su-'e-.-,-, 1 - 2 .xv za- 4.-'L ' . . 111"11 .. . :Q agsivfr' 71i'11,xf'VNL'? 13 '11 1 'Q-"' my -1 1 1 .411 A 1 -1. if'-1171-11-1 ' 'Laffi1' .-,T' 1 1"5 ' ' ef , 1- T" 1, ' - 1 3 , 3 'E 1-: -111251 Q... ,.,. -.Js11u,1.g -1141 .f-'fr , .. -- ,,11- , 1 ,Q rs: 1 f T-:N .:- JE' 35 555: ' .V :,.. .151 1.1 W -A ' ' -ff, 1 55' 12? 1 i 1 u'i5?V" 11, ,5 f,,1:1m+:-.QP , -:lie x+ .VN 1 1 , 1 if ' N 1'. ia., 1 ' , if 39? f 1 1 HP: O 1 1111" f i . ZF . 2" ' I ' If f 3:2-lf 1' 11 1 11 ' 1 1 RA YMO D COLLEGE ...LA Under the leadership of President Robert E. Burns, the Board of Regents approved a plan in January, l960, to establish a new school within the gen- eral structure of the University of the Pacific : Raymond College. lt is a liber- al arts college and has the advantages of facilities and opportunities that such a college could not hope to provide in and of itself. It was through the gen- erosity of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ray- mond of Knights Landing that this vision of academic excellence became a re- ality. The program within Raymond Col- lege is focused toward the student learning best what he learns for him- self. Cooperative group endeavors and individual academic adventures are the stepping stones to motivation and or- ganization within the college. A great emphasis-is placed on seminars, tutor- ials, and independent study. Due to a rigid course outline, Ray- mond students are seldom seen on weekdays. lf one were to wander about the Great Hall in the late afternoon, books, discussions, and more books l l i i would be the obiect of attention. To the casual observer, Raymond is usually thought of as being all work and rio play. Such is not true though, for often on weekends, Raymond students may be seen busily preparing for a dance, art show, concert, or an intramural activity. The Raymond student enioys the feature of not having letter grades at the end of each term. Instead the pro- fessor submits to the Deon of Student Life a written statement of the student's accomplishments in the course - super- ior, satisfactory or unsatisfactory. Graduates from Raymond have re- ceived Fullbright Scholarships, Rocke- feller Brothers' Fund Awards and Wood- row Wilson Honorable Mention. This is a great tribute to Dr, Warren Bryan Martin, first Provost of Raymond Col- lege. The Raymond program involves intensive study, concentrating into three years the usual curriculum covered in four. Such academic demands create an intellectual curiosity and o rigorous self- discipline which is far beyond the aver- age college student. lj 109 110 Willa Boyer Nancy Chappell Penny Cole Rebecca Drizigacker Marjorie Farr Catherine Foreman Caren Glottelty Ardith Gordon Janet Korn June Lathrop Dosina Lee Lynda Lee Susan Olson Sharon Wood Linda Morgan Carol Moon Judy Simon Roby Whipple Wesley Tripleff Phoebe Sokolowski Carol Schmidf Jerilyn Spafford Patti Takahashi Vibeke Von Der Hude . - ,.. .':'1.Lv u 1 . uw L .5 -4 VM man vv :img A . " wh 11 5 , , 14 w x Ll -x, um 'f',JM-.--f- 'H .Q 1 L. fg , LA J,, 1. -Y ,r. ,T 1 w 1 1 -w ,j,,, R-Shzciz iii' 15,7575 . 'll "L, 1 - E , '4 ,XL s ,1 gm L 5 s w J' F3 L F , 251 xx 1 X '4 Vx 1,1 W . M. E nflvfbb- .., iv xr -1 4 " ia F . fc 1 ,H 9,1 .f'-iimfigf fgfiiifwaffii p. w v.?.,.,.,'-'N ., 'F ' .: Fira' 'uf mv Nw an-F, will 1 ...'1 .?f. -'mi f 'ie' 11. Q y,.7. ..' Q'gf!ff ., .. : ,z:,fLz,L-., Q 'f ,.5T.f,.f.1', YE 5:f , 513-51:rf'-iz 'I si re: Kuhn w Wagner , , V ww--. 'ii' Hand , vi! I 3115 3 ' Q1 X I 159 fm id? i Sig Siu x K " ' Je .Ty , if G45 ,' 1 i"' - 45, 41 if V 1, , L" 3-ws' in .J fflj 'Q' 121 -I . 1 E! "fix, J - - EW: . ' IQ' 3 ,Q ty :ij - ' xi Z 'S J qv' ,E J g R? H8 T 3' WBMOD Bgdley Ellioff Dean J. Russell Bodley is the Dean of the Conservatory of Music Pacific. . .Music. . . These two words have long been synonymous in the minds of people everywhere. This speaks well for the rich traditions and quality muscianship which have made the Pacific Conservatory of Music what it is today. Music at Pacific serves many missions, it develops and pre- pares students for successful careers as teachers, administra- tors, performers, composers, and it equips students both pro- fessionally and generally for lifelong enioyment of music. Mu- sic is much more than a formal curriculum at Pacific. lt is a proud part of the entire University life and it enriches the ed- ucational, cultural, extra-curricular activities. The Pacific Conservatory of Music was organized in T878 and is the first of the professional schools on campus. For over eighty years it has been continuously recognized as one of the finest schools of music in the United States. Students are given every opportunity to develop and excel in their respec- tive fields of musical expression. The members of the faculty are in a position to work closely with the students in classes, organizations, recitals and all activities which further their musical understanding and proficiency in performance. Some such organizations are orchestra - one of the best-known conservatory orchestras in the West, A Cappella Choir -- performances of both sacred and secular music, band, oratorio chorus - this group has presented Handel's Messiah each year at Christmas for nearly fifty years, opera - opera work- shop presents one full-length opera each year, and chapel choir. Five degrees are offered - Bachelor of Music, Bache- lor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Master of Music and Master of Arts. III sg in - gheuey Shadbolf ,. 'Ai X A R. V, i-' Matesky LoMond Spells . ,. 31.31 sz I .,, ' Vi f I' an P -A H 7 K . f"'T g ' I pgz.-H. 4, X 4 si. 1 . ll :-:-. . es 3 . -- .. -sift. iwafsfzsi y V 4-,lwylfsy gli. .,-15: ' Y ' Li' 1.5! ' '-,ifm 'N E ffgggj. , 4, Y Y N ' ' LN 'f - ,iii-,rn J , -L..-H , . - L- --.N .,4. Q f v , X , ,E-.,1,,gj. Ps . gm-!...1., ' ' - 2, , -.,1- up H me . . , ,. . x I -. Q s Q- c cvs. N -. .- 7' - 'e'x , uc ss, I' if W ded ., L, i v - ' ' ' SSA 1' V - 65:95, A ff N, 1 " :V I f L - -2135-ij 1. ' ff " u::'152E:- - 4 ' 'laafi 'L' Ass-W '-5 T20 Edward G. Shadbolt Mr. Shadbolt has been a pro- fessor of piano at Pacific since 1945. He s a member of Pi Kappa Lambda, National Honorary Music Society and Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Na- tional Honorary Music Fra- ternity. Ralph Matesky Mr. Matesky, is director of the symphony orchestra at Pacific and associate profes- sor of violin. He is also con- ductor of the Stockton Sym- phony Orchestra. In addition to his duties at Pacific, he is conductor of the senior high and graduate symphonies at ldyllwild School of Music and Art. Charles De Wolf l.aMond Mr. LoMond is associate pro- fessor of Music. He teaches theory, harmony and composi- tion besides his major instru- ment, piano. ln 1937 he re- ceived The Woods Chandler Prize for Sonata Composition, and in 7940, the Chas. H. Ditson Graduate Fellowship Elizabeth Spelts Professor of Voice at Pacific. Besides music, one of her fa- vorite hobbies is raising thoroughbred Dachsunds. Henry .l. Welton Mr. Welton is a part time pro- fessor of music, teaching piano and general music on campus. Besides music, one of his favor- ite hobbies is home movies. John G, Elliott Mr. Elliott was Dean of the Conservatory for 27 years. He is now a professor of Music, with his instrument being piano. He is a member of Phi Mu Alpha and Pi Kappa Lamb- da. 4 - Awnnox n Romano Kihara SCHOOL OF PHARMACY '.1. 5 T-if 'iff 4 g- ,pr faux' J 1 uri-" -5 , 'Tk Polinsky Roscoe 4.- sim Q f i , Y ,,.,,L:. ,ww Y, Bucker Riedesel lm' 'N I . -. , fit 53 .J Q-gig' if-' 1, , , :TJ ,Q , --.eil ,Y .., lp: l XM i ,,.,,i,M 4 -,-- 1 21 1 Charles W. Roscoe Dr. Roscoe is an assistant pro- fessor of Pharmaceutical Chem' istry and chairman ofthe de- partment. He is a member of Phi Delta Chi, Sigma Xi, Rho Chi, and Phi Sigma. He en- joys, in his free time, fish- ing, hunting, and gardening. Cisco Kihara Mrs. Cisco Kihara is an assis- tant professor of pharmacy. She was always interested in studying medicine, and chose the field of pharmacy because the school was near her home. She received her bachelor of science degree from Idaho State College. Max Polinsky Dr. Polinsky is the assistant professor and chairman of the pharmacy administration de- partment. He has won the Idaho State Pharmaceutical Association Award, Merck Drug Co. Award, and Charles Walgreen Memorial Award. Mrs. Francis J. Romano Mrs. Romano was appointed manager of the Clinical Phar- macy in 1960 and in 1962 be- came an instructor of Phar- macy Administration. She is a member of Lambda Kappa Sigma, National Women's Pharmacy Sorority. James C. King Dr. King was a special instruc- tor in pharmacy at the Uni- versity of Texas and came to Pacific in September of 1962 to be an assistant professor of Pharmacy. He is a member of Kappa Psi, pharmacy men's professional society and Rho Chi, honorary pharmacy so- ciety. .X X ' . - . i Z3 I fggm O Q Pearson ' ir' ' X-. N X 123 Morgale Harrison 124 SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Hammernick .iiflf-iq -ms tiff. sn 41- e eg" 5.1-..-fif11'ff.x,1i2'-. +1-rutlsgteft .-535565 , t5:f.f',,,-ggi ' if qi. -Q"",gfci' g,-Cd-f.. -. ' ' fluff, afafffig - -'1 ,gg..f-.9tqe,au1.s-wa. ,-Ct.-.Q i x 1 ' ,ei-Hs:- li ,, 4' ii' t ,... wp . li . .fi l in .4 . ' ti v 1' . s . , i ,..v.,!l... i il - . -1 . ri' . - 1 - i ' - ,qs-. I , " ,. J if.. 'H ' e fmt..-f , t l to Q., . f . l r. . nn.. .." 'infix Some people have the impression that most of mankind's technological problems have virtually been solved. Little do we actually realize that the field of engineering includes in- formation processing, communications, automation, instru- mentation, weather forecasting and control, agriculture, and many more problem areas. A glance at any standard dic- tionary reveals the huge range of activity with which the en- gineer is involved. He is one "who contrives, plans or in- vents." The engineer has an ancestry far older than the basic scientist, and, therefore, the primary aim of the engineer is to get things done in the most efficient, most economical man- ner possible. Engineering concerns itself with tools that can do things better than the human hand, with power which can outdo the strength of muscles, with materials occurring in na- ture and originated by the hand of a physicist or chemist. El Gordon L. Harrison Mr. Harrison is chairman of the Department of Civil Engi- neering. He spent the academ- ic year 1964-65 in Spain where he was enrolled in Spanish language classes for teaching Engineering in Span- ish. .lames K. Morgali Dr. Morgali's special profes- sional interest is hydrology. He has published research ma- terial in this field. Robert Hamernilc Mr. Hamernik's special field is structural engineerng. Lawrence E. Colip Mr. Colip is chairman of the Department of Electrical En- gineering. His special field is digital and analog electronic computer mechanisms. Mahmoud M. Dillsi Mr. Dillsi came to Pacific from Boeing Aircraft in Washing- ton where he had spent ten years. His special field is ener- gy conversion and digital com- puters. Henderson McGee Mr. McGee is the dean of the Department of Engineering. After graduation from Pacific he spent many years with the Army Corps of Engineers. Up- on retirement he then returned to Pacific where his special field is Civil Engineering. l25 away. -ec , J: '15 sr .1 DENTAL SCHOOL The growth of the College of Physicians and Surgeons in San Francisco has been steady. The first class in dentistry was graduated in 1897, and a class has been graduated each year since. This school was incorporated by the State of California in l896 as an educational institution comprised of departments of medicine, dentistry, and pharmacy. In 1918 the depart- ments of medicine and pharmacy discontinued, and since that time the College has been devoted entirely to teaching the course leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery and offering graduate, postgraduate, and refresher courses to dentists. EI I l fu uw 1 .w , L. 'H' X11 ' 1' ' 'JH ,, X X " 'izifd , 421129 'F-H . Wi... -, um. ul-,J ,v ..-4. E 51 1, f'i'-1? " Y, LM' -h11r.3 :a',a.F1'1" sd .xi WE X' ' , "-fzav' 1 f mg Q. Mrim. ,Q I A Q 'Qin 9"--'ws-.Q n f "lt is uncommon for a professional school to achieve superior academic stature in less than ten years from its found- ing. The University of the Pacific School of Pharmacy has achieved this. With strong academic foundations already in place, the time has come to build a facility to match and fur- ther strengthen its educational capabilities." We all anxiously awaited the moment when construction would begin on the new 53,600,000 dollar School of Phar- macy, but it can definitely be said that the smiles on the stu- dents enrolled in the School of Pharmacy increased inches when tractors and equipment moved in on the six acre site. The proposed structure will contain 100,000 square feet of instructional, research and service space. A new library will be built to house an expanded 35,000 volumes of books. Ap- proximately 10,000 square feet of floor space has been de- signated for a wide range of research activity. A clinical pharmacy, conference rooms, and visual and auditory equip- ment will also be included. lt has been the aim of the Pharmacy School since its be- ginning in 1955 to provide collegiate education and profes- sional training in order to prepareithe graduate pharmacist for duties and obligations of the profession. Also emphasized within the program is the recognition of duties and obliga- tions of each and every citizen to the community around him, broadening the perspective and understanding of the culture and problems of our society. In just nine years, enrollment within the school has grown from 25 to 315. A "forced quota" situation now denies en- trance to many future pharmacists who can meet admission requirements. The School of Pharmacy is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education and is a mem- ber of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. A flexible, yet demanding curriculum qualifies students to re- ceive the Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy, Doctor of Phar- macy and Master of Science degrees with maiors in Pharma- ceutical Chemistry, Pharmacognosy, Physiology-Pharmacology and Pharmacy. III iff? Dr. lvan W. Rowland, dean of the School of Pharmacy since its origin in 1955, has been most active in developing the school to its superior status, He is interested in pharma- ceutical and bacterological chemistry. In 1961, Dr. and Mrs. Rowland directed a pharmacy tour group to 11 countries of Europe. Fox 'limba' .8 Reeve , ., c CurHs Darden Afshar The School of Education was organized in De- cember 1923. On January 10, 1924, it was recog- nized by the State Board ot Education, thus placing the University of Pacific upon its list of accredited colleges and universities. Since June 1, 1957, Pacific has been accredited by the National Council for Accrediation of Teacher Education for the prepara- tion of elementary teachers, secondary teachers, and school service personnel. EI SCHOOL OF EDUCATION William J. Darden Mr. Darden is an associate professor of Education. One of his main hobbies includes photography. Hamid M. Afshar Dr. Afshar, associate professor of Education, is widely travel- ed in Europe and the Middle East. He is a member of Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi and Phi Kappa Phi. Jay W. Reeve Dr. Reeve came to Pacific in 1960 as an Associate Profes- sor of Educational and Coun- seling Psychology, director of Education clinics and pupil per- sonnel curricula. Since 1961 he has been Chairman ofthe Department of Educational and Counseling Psychology in the School of Education. Rollin C. Fox Dr. Fox is a professor of edu- cation and Chairman of the Educational Administration at Pacific. He is a member of the American Association of School Administrators, Phi Delta Kap- pa and several other National and State Professional Or- ganizations. He also received the Phi Beta Kappa Scholastic Honor. Juanita G. Curtis Dr. Curtis is an assistant pro- fessor of educaton. Her maior field of concentration has been an elementary school curricu- lum. ln 1964 she worked in the Bay Area helping to try out new reading books in the Berkeley School System. She has toured Mexico as a guest ofthe Mexican Government, speaking to schools, churches and meetings. 133 Pohl man Chambers King Q 4-:ff J. Lloyd H. King Dr. King is a professor. His hobbies include woodwork- ing, photography and writing poetry. Edward Pohlman Dr. Pohlmon is associate pro- fessor of Education and Psy- chology Counseling in the School of Education. He has been on the faculty since 1961. Dewey W. Chambers Dr. Chambers is an assistant professor in the School of Ed- ucation. He has written several books and articles and has written and produced some television programs. 135 CALLIS ON COLLEGE ++ "1 I NNHQQQI' wggzf 1,,,wQ'?E:' v i,, .lji ' I' I in Igg, W,-A3 I I ITV , , 1 iii H M, 'ww I :I "E, fit' V !"' ,Q 'ji I I I I A I I I 1:2 sf! ,JTIXZIF-M.. CA I M I I ' 553.3 In ' X iI'A?I, . 1.72 nj' V I J W w LH YQQAIF I, ' .I W ,I , . , ,Fif v - I I f' I J- ffuwiff' wi fi I. u' , , ,' : r .B-"tw ' y .... .,,. ..,,, -..I ., 3, - ' A f "JR QI VK--i ' -f' - X' 7 - -:E 7. -'Tgvg-4 ,nm-,,, ' , ' ,X V V, . , 37" -'j . I I, f h1....- . - PV -il iwsl il -H" 5 -- 4? I " V ' D-'Ea-M gg-If .f E 255 1 12. 11 xr. W' 3' . fi '- ' ' 5 - , ffl- I f . if V ' 21' E wb 1 f li? f 5. , as Z ' f -. 56.25 55 ' - if EE f ' Eg 1' 'f 75? L 3 1 E I 11 I E: g ' L 1.-. 5 . ' 252411 . , P J l dhdl ' h,ll, 'i.hf ?'Q 'N y. h,,:,' IWW. VM ' Z Y-Q-2541 Lf T. s wzayi, 'gmj x s l- Qu T -LT W E Az,- j'J ' f PG. .. 1 I V dJ ,f'? , H '4 f qV ' t . 7 ' Ii : 51 : ,4 , , F-I H' 2 L., I,:Y wg, g , -Ia - ' '. : 96-1:5 f- 5 H -- , ,QL .-'V'L.'1T ,.'5. r A - - f- - - V- T' ,fi f - A ww i ! i J 2 ' . 'roposed UNIVERSITY of the PACI STOCKTON, CALIFO LCADEMIC FACILITIES Archi+ec+s: Howard G. Bissell, Morfensen and Hol 'I36 The Callison Concept. . .Creative ferment is characteristic of higher education in America today. The knowledge ex- plosion, our rapidly changing world, and the recent student unrest have all influenced American educators to re-examine current practices. Those responsible for planning the Callison College program believe the current ferment will eventually lead to positive and healthy innovations in the curricula of American colleges. Though they do not claim final answers, Callison's administrators are bold enough to try to answer the questions raised by the ferment. The Callison program will enable the student of today to better prepare himself for life in the future. EI Future Callison campus in the quads 5 it Mg, is f 5: . e Y-.5 nag 1? ,143 . 7,3 Z Potter The Graduate School has, as its primary purpose, a service to qualified advanced stu- dents who wish to enrich their education, in- crease their professional competence, and gain certain qualities of critical thinking and intel- lectual independence which are best achieved in post-baccalaureate courses, seminars, and research. The first advanced degree, Master of Arts in Economics, was given in 1913. There was a slow progress with master degrees until the late twenties. At that time, a master's degree in education and music developed. The pro- gram continued to grow slowly until the School of Education announced the first earned Doc- tor's degree program in 1950. The Ph.D. program in English and chem- istry at Pacific was established in 1960 for the preparation of college teachers. The first de- gree in this field was granted in 1963. Work is offered toward six graduate de- grees - Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Music, Doctorate in Education, Doc- tor of Philosophy and Specialist in Education. With the closing of this school year, Dr. Pot- ter will have been dean of the Graduate School for thirteen years. lj 138 ss.. 1 ,F . , Binkley F Willis N. Potter Dr. Potter, dean of the Grad- uate School at Pacific, retired at the close of this year after thirteen years as dean. He will, however, continue to teach some graduate courses in the School of Education on a part-time basis. During the I3 years that Dr. Potter has been dean, the graduate degree work has approxmately tripled. A total 798 have earned their master's degrees and 53 have received their doctorates. William O. Binkley Dr. Binkley, assistant profes- sor of English, will be the new Dean of the Graduate School, beginning his duties Septem- ber, 1966. Dr Malcolm Rogers Eiselen When President Robert E. Burns conferred on Dr. Mal- colm Rogers Eiselen a posthumous "Order of Pacific" at com- mencement ceremonies, students, faculty, and alumni paused again to consider the life that had touched so many of theirs over so many years at Pacific. They recalled not only his dis- tinguished scholarship but also those subtle dimensions of dignity, character, and humor that made his teaching truly vital. As a well-known historian, Dr. Eiselen traveled exten- sively throughout the fifty states and visited over forty for- eign countries. He was the author of two books as well as articles published in Encylopedia Britannica and the World Book Encyclopedia. He earned his Bachelor's and Master's degrees at North- western University and his Ph.D. degree at University of Penn- sylvania. As chairman of the Department of History and Po- litical Science, Dr. Eiselen specialized in United States His- tory, American Government, and International Relations. He ioined the Pacific faculty in l927. Dr. Malcolm Moule, chairman of the History department, stated, "l know that his former students will not wish his life's work to end with him, and it is with this in mind that a Me- morial Fund is being established at the University of the Paci- fic for the purpose of acquiring books in his chosen fields of history and political science." lj W r.4' AROUND CAMP S CA DIDLY Q "'1, kg- m - g.i'5fl'w . In lit as M,- H., a-ix 1 ,. ,y K - . .- . rv' 3' ,X I is 'I E :ii - 711 FH J xv' L L if v .1 Q-'X 4' ., M .,, . Y lie IIS NV' """ :T J. -A.: J. .1 1 I E .V ., -H- 'v"T"' 3 -.-,, F We 2. , if ' 'iff - E, EE 1 F ' , E . if 54 gsm, - . ' 4 fl-72' .r VA" :fx ,, 'I A '- 2.1. Nw gm, BJ nw I. 'J ti R- 6 -.1 .,.- -.,., ., -1, '1 tx, g , . . . f 5 -S., A '.. " "ff saw' +R ' 4 f w .jawn NE ,.4, , . g.f,,,1EE? .-gg Qs-Q Strawberry breakfast V Y 3142 ik: w : if u-'wt mul- ,..,, -, Q 55.1.-.,: f- I That stupid bird! FX '- TI, fa . , if ' x :Nw 4 1 gi M415 Qfffil ,-.yn .l xt ix 1 H .X K ,ft 1- 2, ,Fu W I - I 1 rw -11.1, ', 1 'F The WiWW6V,S Circle me 1 Egg ,Egg ,E , fi, Ea EQ ' ,, 1 ,ig Z'3 ii 'ie Q1 E3 M nf Mb-44 Fact or Fiction? ff, XFTV' .-as V r gf Q-. ,Q sv! Mi E5 Q flung f W v ll! HHH!! gn!!! HR. .ff-3 -1 -. E-.7. :C-vw+:jj1"'y , ,- . 1 ri'L'- -Z "H i5i!LaQ4aLgg,?Ai!1:4: V. W, . w , ' wx-.+,l:f,r.-wi. ,ix N f 'L -.1 gnyldld' .' , ' 'A , . Y . 4"f::,y2gJ 3 . ' 4 "E, 1 . M , , , - M.".f'1fvL-fv:.E.j ..... -1. 5 .lp , 'mg.ggu.,wMf. -.Q ..a. 2 f 5 1. .1 .1 Ar L Q. 2 5 5435 ' .- ,QL 'f-W4 ff:?Nfl2 1 .14 1 mi . , if 2 if iwpfgi. Q .- :f:.Q3Q.1' 55 ZW- -Q 5 fax! - wg-fe ,f fum N I V .ag :iff :ii . .p ,I ., .'f'.- ,' . X, Y :.,.-A.,Q X :FI 1 iii' Y . - 'Aki frm . ,344 , 'K ,4 x 1 u f ,r 'H :vt ' bfi 1 gl . 55 ww I, X A ' 'x lv v f 1' , 5.-. A-in-iv 1 X h K I if 'ww 1 x X K a sg' ' Fl , . '73 i55Q1 h'L .Q 4 -mi X , ' 1,-'..:,":,-QF - ,Q -. xxv 'I was -C Jn ,V 1 A :QgE3:',1?" .v,.1"i-F: 1 - 'X fa-arf f ,cgi Q, fy. f.. H, 'f55EE'g.l " -. 1' mf 'Q J as f1'.',,',. Y' , 4 'sill-b . " f:.'g.l--f . V Y .gi '95 1' '. 55.1 SN 154- .si 6 -4... I.-1 ,gr .5 REELS, 5?1f:3P E. -Q . 4...- - -nf 2? 1- -.,,-:uw :-f' . M .. . E-fi 1 Q ' .1 'PF , 2,5 F -'U ,gn A U1 t v, li'-'U' .k.:T .. 1, ,mix ' V :L , if, .- Qi y , ' - .. f .pw ' 4' mer -Y. 'ir .J1 4.,,e, W A' gx, "J, f ' -.re-4.93413 ' A - .r -.1 : , ' -V 'ini . : -1 g. -7 -,f--1-1 4 - -' """f:n'.- f'v ' i ' ' Q. I 1'x"1. LJ'-4 Y. 5, X , s. w s I .lc . sl K4 ul . ,. LK i "H V I 4 ',"n. 5 gr -f ." yf f fn- . ' , x .41 N u f 1 1 w 5. x u N 33' , 'N 'Q K' . . 4 X -, K X , .. R 4' ,-'- '-4 4 3 -' ,i -.4 ATM , " "f'::F+?-fa ' ISL -'fx' ,.l fig . . V, -.c..:-.Iwi Y .-H, ,gfw .. ., . . ' x ,W 'bar-1. M'ff:'QfZ.','5'w. 5, ,W s-wx., - , ' Y . , ,, ., W Y , ...gW,,4 , . , 1 7,1-545 ' -.4 .-.-' x'7 ,rff --.. :Ri- nw' .F 7 rs A r 441' v , Q Z5 5' 1 ,, I.. --ff?" 4 ' ew an :Le ,,-r K, :Sw ,-, 1121" V MF ull . 'en' 5 zsmvrzsix at -11-.su DU! r ' . .1 A , , ,. . v .- LL ,:m?Q.,1 ,"'f '. D 9 ' "' M' , 1. . I2 - f ,nf I' Q '-- -- ,, ,ts .. , Y' .1- Q ,. 1' ' Q., ' 9, Mun .... . 'V' : -2 'F' F,- , A-1 - .1 'L .A tr'-X' W, E-v 'ln- 'Junau 'I 4 xffs YQ -Q-Q-4--...Q-,Q Place of contrasts Oxford on the Calaveras. How to study. tuna. skimboarding is fun. punt. nothing you can do about it. there's no way. that's not too good. are you for real? see ya! is that profes- sional? the plogglies. pillpusher. we're going to McDonald's. what are ya gonna do? you like it? it's yours. l'm not hear'n that. A81W here we come. would you believe? water tower. only 680 more days to graduation. it's no big thing. just a little slice of heaven. the thing is. . . ever try a quiet library? mighty tigers. supercalaitgeristic. Tiger take off but l 'm not mad. didn't l? straight A average? what's your story? panic button. The Red Baron. no more late copy. l'm stupid. wait 'til next year. dump the Dons. . .are you for real? Silence in the libmvy Ein X' , r . . F-Elbslf iw 3' f- '9 Mi' ' 'fra' ff" 3M 'T Q: M ' fu "1 f ,T W in fgg,1Ef '. Ki " qiilf-i',."' L. -41.4 nf ---av lm!"-'B ,ff-i. fm.-v i'.'f?r'xx " ,nj Joe Johnson Sue Rowe P.S.Z1. 01111165115 0 51 gi- . Barry Harper Smiley Verduzco Jo-Nee Piepgras r I I r 5 Barbara Brown i PSA Senate. Ralph Purdy, Barry Harper, Joe Johnson, Barbara Brown, Smiley Verduzco, Dan Thiele, John Moorhead, Bob Nelson, Priscilla Wood, Ann Keel- er. Supreme Courl. Brion Phipps, Chief Jusfice, Buzz Barber, Social Courf: Louise Hauck, Secretary, Jim Meyers, Academic Court. Meyers 'Y T 1 - Q I 54 I . . .-ii :Fi ., , fi'-A Q aw A Y, - 1' ' , "girl 3- 4 L ,L,yf'L.1 , . V Wie -' 1 E g?V!A dk A ,+ , rg f fjz' 15 rf ' IJ , ig I .MX iv" , A .i ,. ggi , egg 'X 'si-Lg' :him , 4 '4 '!?5lE:if"'ii Q N " ' kigggaifagqeieifglgii , ff f xaz, "W F ' e ff'-wif' 'ff f,fffk?'?' J I U2 ef Aff--A-Q, 'f llfgfffif. T 1' Y- 'vw A -fm. 1- 5: ' ,.,"'i,,,,, 'g,4 , -Q YC:j" V--, ,.':- . 'P A..-v-'ffif o --on ' ' 1 As .ff Wai- -A- :HE ' Y .swf "9UQ':f2iN1.3' we E 9 35' i' 7 M 2 .. ., 'gvieqli J -W -fgfff' m en, V V U ,gy .. .nm :un K ffUJ'fE'5 2' N.-'52 M.--i f--gain !! 155 X. "J 1- ' - r . --, - -. -- f . ' --H U f I.-:Q fl U 1- :gg ' :rl Um'-1 mlm. Social Court. Mark Schiffmacher, Louise Houck, Buzz Barber. Ihrke Y Johnson Hincks Holden Hay Kusunovich UNIVERSITY A CAPPELLA CHOIR PERSONNEL: J. Russell Bod- ley, Director, Soprano 1 - Paula Brink, Helen Franklin, Mor- gia Gross, Libby Van Loben Sels, Carol Wright, Grace Ybarra Jennifer Young, Soprano ll - Terry Bibler, Barbara Biggsl Betty Burcham, Margaret Lawrence, Ruth Robertson, Marian Sheppard, Merrily Worrell, Alto I - .lauvonah Armstrong, Marty Bullard, Judy Hammond, Emily Jones, Shannon Jones, Gail Macfarlane, Darlene Proctor, Judy Shields, Alto Ill - Grace Cunningham, Cheryl Deniston, Paula Fairall, Beckie Ihrke, Edith Kimber, Beth Macey, Joyce Pesante, Tenor I - Terry Mills, Rico Serbo, Robert Stickel, Tenor ll - David Fred- erickson, Robert Rodgers, Baritone - Roland Bunch, Jerry Croskrey, Dan Dugan, Robert Harris, Michael Kizer, Richard Lord, Ted Yumotop Bass - Richard Barnum, Fred Land, Thomas Luna, Richard Phillips, Tim Steers. UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL: Ralph Matesky, Conductor, Al Liedstrand, Ass't to the Conductor, Violins - Robert Pori, Concertmaster, Bonnie Beckler, David Buck, Doris Byron, John Clark, Ardith Gordon, Principal, Ani- tra Harris, Harry Liedstrand, Al Liedstrand, Alice Martinf, Charlotte Miller, Melville Jacobson, Susan Roeser, Michele Tiernon, Violas - Mary Alice Mattos, Principal, Charles Ro- berts, Adrienne Sherrill, Marian Taylor, Cellos - Michael Matesky, Principal, Norma Bazett, Charles Calvert, Colin Hamptonf, Marilyn Kinch, Lisbeth Woods, String Basses - Carol Balsley, Edward Rainbowti, Arthur Aulworm, Flutes - Jan Gippo, Ruth Milbrandt, Piccolo - Jan Gippo, Oboes - Lois Brown, Stan Mitchell, Beth Van Campen, Ted Yumoto, Clarinets - Henry King, William Summers, David George, Bassoons - David Riddles, Marilyn Johnston, French Horns - Robert Gross, Herb Motto, Rod Swearengin, Pamela Ten- nant, Trumpets - Bob Moorefield, Ron Simmons, Mike Vax, Trombones - Alan Jones, Gary Myers, Paul McCurdy, Tim- pani and Percussion - Robert Dilley, Lucy Muir, Orchestra Manager - Al Liedstrand, Orchestra Committee - Robert Pori, Michael Matesky, William Summers, Robert Gross. - 'mi it f S- I 169 Mitzi Halverson, Barbara Casey, Dee Drendel, Bobby Burch, Edora Miller, Barbara Olson, Ranae Swend- seid, Sue Wright, Pris Wood, Louise Gibbons, Bar- bara Groom, Carol Dawson, Edna Turner. The spur has been an emblem of honor ever since the age of chivalry. Spurs is an honorary sophomore women's organization which strives to serve and im- prove the college and community atmosphere. The first chapter was established in Montana in 1922. Once a year, in May at the Women's Day Banquet, a new group of thirty Spurs is chosen to continue serving the community. This year the Spurs opened with a region- al convention in October. Working in voting booths, ushering, delivering spur-o-grams, selling donuts and candy and guiding tours do not take up all their time but it helps. Also once a month they work with the elderly at the State Mental Hospital. El Edith Kimber, Beth Macey, Sherry Purple, Bonnie Beckler, Murial Freer, Debbie King, Mary Alice Fitz- gerald, Diana Haile, Peggy Lawrence, Diane Raby, Sue Shipley, Martie Andresen. The purpose of the Associated Women Students Organization is "to promote a faster spirit and unity for women students." A.W.S. was organized in 1921 and has grown year by year to include such social activities as retreats to Columbia, Fall and Spring Little Sister Party, Woman's Day, Glamour Magazine Contest, A.W.S. Scholarship and the philanthropy which supports Chun Mee, a Korean orphan. The A.W.S. Executive Board presided over by president Judy Hammond includes eleven elected and appoint- ed officers. The Cabinet consists of the Executive Board and ex-officio members and a University Standards Committee. III Mrs. Robert Kreiter Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta is a national hon- or society for freshmen women with an aca- demic average of 3.50 or more. The local chapter was established in 1960. Dee Drendel Sherry Purple Diana Hole Pris Wood Donna Grove Kathy Shoemaker Claudia Merrick Bonnie Beckler Miss Virginia Short honorary member Knolens: Valerie Stecher, Faith Waaramaa, Linda Bollinger, Maxine Korn, Wanda Hol- lister, Thelma Hashimoto, Nancy Smith, and Naomi Hirozawa. 'E-K Mu Phi Epsilon: first row: Patricia Tesei, Mary Mattos, Paula Fairall, Kay Armstrong Baker, Charlene Brendler, Anne Ceciliani, Susan Senger, Betty Arnold, second row: Becky Horne, DeEtta Lawson, Carol Wright, Judy Shields, Michele Tiernan, Betty Link, Gail Edwards, Barbara Hoffman, Linda , Phillips, Javonah Florence Armstrong. fi U, .. , , S, .,, ,. . ,. ..,,,., .r ,A 'Drs X - Q ,glidf :lit-tfzfrslfy ' ifgfg' 5' ' - t-2 J .. . "" .'-wt 4 . . fi L-. wr .' Y- , c ' 'K 1 'ixigrf-' - si' . 'flilivifc 1 i' A , - - -'J . d.'Ex2q:P1.'P-2. . Y -fr - -2-S. ' L 5 l - ' i,-1 2',F.,, H, ' ,-fl ,ff v-'-1,2,,1i:n-'Yfgqjjl'S-'i 3 l 'f M ' " BY. X it - Ni, 'rf' A A V 'M i "1 , 1 1 A, ' -f 'Siiisjmf' :fl i 1 l L i- ' 'f -- rj. K 3 , '- I' - ' - v.. A 1115-Q f"i""' X i l. ' ' f ' "" vi' ,A " ' 'if W Taeifti? 1 - ll V 1, 151 B fl, , Waist ' ' Q ' ' .,v,f:" -1' ':i-..It-N.'f:lE'Fg5lf9Ll'if"""'i 't i lf -- ,fu-w. ff', -1 :ps ,LJ-I ,i 5 Y r" f i M .. X ff' if - ' "fri QA U 3 '- -- "::i's+-Shim," " Women's Recreation Association Executive Board and Adviser, Miss Doris Meyer. 'iiS?'rmffc A A A A in A m f-4" Q : R . 'T' ' ,.-5 'E' it S V FX . .ii --,if D' . fi'EQW,,1'-ii,iL,e-,e'ffX'v1r,a, E5 1 B -Ap. i if-'rsegfjsifrfffeaeq . er . - ' 1 ' fri' aa, A y if 5 Ki w i, 7.3272 1 ,,E,1.-:.g4gQ..,,,'-,gg ff-.Q ya A if -7-11 two .1 Y l - I 1 V g K' A- - 4 l A-. ..,, ii 4-? . -in - .-ne'-'em Q A it ' Q- f B X .. 4 the International club ..i. ,-Iii ' ' pgylg ll lie.. . ,w,,- ,, , L, ,M X . N , 56112. f-'I f pl- l l 355 l . ' f , 'iffjgl ' 1 ' , c 1, A I l Y Q, J ip: 1-g.y 22 . . :mei if ii ii ,.. l ' N it e 7' A' he ..,. dh A - if --eefffiiizf ' . es Stan Stevens, Anderson Y Director, and lnternational Festival directors Betty Nelson and Charles Macken- zie staged another successful pre- Christmas bazaar and weekend of food and entertainment with world- wide flavor and flair. The lnter- national Students Club has deve- loped the event into one ofthe key annual social functions, a cal- endar date as important as the Strawberry Breakfast and Festival of Arts. lnternational Students Club: First Row-Ramesh Acharya, Es- ther Uong, Natividad Lapuz, Marilyn Mearns, Frances Grant, Mrs. Elsie Samuel. Second Row-Seung Yong Yoon, Munir Nassar, llka M. Hartmann, Henry Tiahiono lpresidentl, llka C. Hartmann, Herman Eisbrener, Mauricio Vieira da Cunha, Edward Samuel. l 1 ,.'i....,cfc , - q . . ..,- ,qu fur A -. T-. ,, z 2, - ., 1 E , " "5 'Z'-fi , ' 'f' ra: f:'g'l'f'5:"if." 'A it -' g 1 ' 'igr ,' 'ff f-s:i4."i..m'f " ' 'f - ij' E' ' I v V -7 iififgvn... iiHli?t"'li-llll-." it r,,,iii,.f ii. l V? ii... ,fir ' i. Q ,I .,.. , fr . Q1Q...l.i?ailrlflU.J .- . -N W ifalinuiii ,. V, it 1 I U .. . 1 lf - l I" lg it - 5 if ii lu-iz ' if z, ll ,. F yi 174 l P9 xl X DELEGATION OF IRAN I EE? Mn. WALTER A. RArrr Faculty Advisor GENE E. Bxouan ' Chairman li' UN1VERSITY OF THE PACIFIC STOCKTON, CALIF. 95204 the Model U.N. ln March seventeen students representing Turkey and lran attended a Regional Model United Nations Conference of the Far West at Sonoma-Marin Fair- grounds in Petaluma. The support gained by Richard Irons for his resolution dealing with the creation of an agency for the internationalization of waterways lsponsored by Turkeyl was endorsed by 20 of the 38 nations represented, it received top priority in the General Assembly and passed by an overwhelming maiority. Most of the UPO delegates debated the important issues on the floor, and Tom Russell made one of the finest speeches given that day. From April 27-30 twelve UOP delegates attend- ed the Model United Nations Conference of the Far West in San Francisco. Approximately 2,000 attend- ed the conference, representing colleges and univer- sities from California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana, Utah, Nevada, New Mexico, and Arizona. Model United Nations Delegation: Jim Hughes, Tom Russell, James Tashima, Sandra Egenberger, Craig Nielsen, Gene Big- ler lchairmanl, Pete Morales, Maxine Korn, Michael Fager, Walt A. Raitt lfaculty adviserl, not pictured: Aileen Tsuki- mura, Diana Shorlin, George Williams, Alan Jokisaari, Brad Brown. Sandra Egenberger was elected chairman of the Afro-Asian Bloc in her Economic and Financial Com- mittee. Brad Brown and Aileen Tsukimura presented resolutions to their respective committees. Perhaps of most interest to spectators in the General Assembly were the ousting of the Portu- guese delegate, the marching in of the Red China delegation, the removal of "arms" of the Cuban del- egation, and the obnoxious behavior of the Alban- ian delegation-all acting the part. The last day of the conference, the Iranian delegation, in show of good will and peace, broke bread on the Assembly floor, and offered it to all saying, "Allah, Give us peace." UOP is now making arrangements for a Region- al Conference to be held in Stockton during the spring of 1967. EI Bob Harris-Sports Ediior W4 F A V' A ,x ui X? ig " 7 .4 :Q w . 521 Nancy Smith-News Editor Lynn Gaskins-Special Assignments Edifor Staff Front row: Connie DeWing, Chris Leave, .lanell Gabby, Nancy DePue. Row fwo Carol Horton Syl via Chappell, Julie Parsons, Patty Klayer. Back row: Sieve Aizenberg, Beverly Tucker Ted Woodley Rob Taf, Jim Mair, Barbara Walt, Bob Harris, Helen Ernst, Dave Edwards. PACIFIC WEEKLY STAFF .lim Mair-Ad. Mgr. if ' X , ' W- in w H Hx ww H w , i 111 U Steve Aizenberg-Business Mgr. 1 X 4 A Chris Leave-CIPA Presdenf 1966 NARANJADO STAFF 43 .-5 v gl:-FKISYYA' '. .1 4 . X Nw ,v s 'E .1 k J-5. NU E Q5 lv" .L ,354 .1 it su A NEVER ENDING TASK. . . ,Eff-. - , f " N Q bi M34 ,uf Q W '. f+'fv' , . -if--1,-H '- " . J'-, ,Kp ..,, q H-A ' ,E N w A w f ..:. .,.. -:,Hm Y,, Barbara Franks-Staff Tom Sfewarf-Sfaff Steve Turner-Photographer gk M .W 4- , - . . Uff5'5?T4Air4i?i wig '1 N411 .s ,,,,,,-.-1 y .,....,.,. f n A Y RA 5 1 s E.: fu Arm 1' QU " " Q, f,,nf,1'5 W.4'lrm,,L.,Lf ff -H1253 9 A ,src-.. ' J4r J: H? so lx J I :F n Q .AQ fLi'5ff1 WLKJ -.QA was rl w rf vw' mp. Yiigffhi U? -VJ L 1-A. 'L AFIKJ g if 1 Ea Muffy' LW 5 K 121 Q. Mr. Eugene Ross-Advisor gm Au-1 Ann Vurgason-Copy Editor 181 WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN Paula' Ellen Anderson Home Town: Oakland Major: Drama Gamma Phi Beta, Secretary, Theta Alpha Phi, Secretary, Knol- ens, Spurs, Honors-at-Entrance, Pacific Theatre, South Stockton Proiect. Patricia Ann Bilbrey Home Town: Colorado Springs, Colorado Major: Classics-Speech Phi Kappa Phi, Vice-President, Pi Kappa Delta, President, Spurs, Vice-President, Debate, Academic Standards Commis- sioner, President ot Covell Hall, Counselor, Quad W. Jorge Gerardo Borrero Home Town: Cuenca, Ecuador Major: Inter-American Specialist in Economics Newman Club, Judge Covell College Court, Treasurer of Co- vell College, Secretary of Public Relations, President of Co- vell College, Delegate to the National Students Ecumenical Council in Ohio, Delegate to the Model United Nations, Dor- mitory Judge, lntramurals Baseball, Counselor at Casa Werner and Casa Jackson. COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Douglas Dawson Home Town: Visalia Major: Pharmacy Blue Key National, President, Senator, P.S.A. Senate, Asso- ciate Justice of P.S.A., Social Court, Member of Junior Class Council, Member of Rally Committee, Quad E Treasurer, Proctor, Raymond College, Soph. representative on Student Branch of American Pharmaceutical Association. David Wayne Frederickson Home Town: Tulare Major: Chemistry, Pre-Med Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta Inter- national Pre-Medical Honorary, Alpha Phi Gamma Journalism Honor Fraternity, Staff Mark Award Winner, P.S.A. Communi- cations Commissions, P.S.A. Executive Cabinet, Student Alumni Relations Committee, A Cappella Choir, T964 Homecoming Publicity Chairman, Editor, P.S.A. Handbook, News Editor, Pa- cific Weekly, Editor-in-Chief, Pacific Weekly, Counselor, Fresh- man Camp. John Lowell Fruth Home Town: New Brighton, Pennsylvania Major: Economics Blue Key, Block-P, World Affairs Council, P.S.A. Senator, Vice- President, Blue Key, Student Manager of Food Service, Resi- dent Assistant, West Hall, Vice-President, West Hall, Reader, Economics Dept. f c fibre? ' jfyl wg, r '. ,F N , ,- Xi M: 'I f- ' -- fin 4 t h . -P, 'l ,gf Judy L. Hammond Home Town: Los Altos Maior: Music Mu Phi Epsilon, Spurs, Pacific Chamber Singers, A Cappella Choir, Opera Theater, Associated Women Students, President, Covell Hall Historian, P.S.A. Executive Board, Associated Wo- men Students Corresponding Secretary, Children's Theatre, Pacific Playbox, Student Counselor, "Messiah" soloist, Fresh- man Camp Counselor, Freshman Orientation Planning Com- mittee. Thelma N. Hashimoto Home Town: Kula, Maui, Hawaii Major: Speech Therapy Spurs, Knolens, Student California Teachers' Association, Presi- dent, State Vice-President, Sigma Alpha Eta, President, Dormi- tory Counselor, Advisor, Treasurer's Council, Covell Hall. S.. Nancy Henry Home Town: Orinda Maior: History, Elementary Education Kappa Alpha Theta, Knolens, S.C.T.A., Rally Publicity Chair- man, Co-Chairman Freshman Camp, A.W.S. Publicity Chair- man, President, Standards, Freshman Class Secretary, Sopho- more Class Treasurer, P.S.A. Executive Cabinet, P.S.A. Senate, Constitution Revision Committee, Panhellenic Secretary, Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Treasurer, Student-Alumni Co-ordinator, South Stockton Tutorial Proiect. Phillip Edgar Hinkle Home Town: Red Bluff Major: Preministerial Phi Eta Sigma, Methodist Student Movement, Bible and Re- ligious Education Department Student Committee, Honor Code Committee, Amigos, "Y" Films, Chapel Chairman. Earl P. Uoel Johnson Home Town: Blythe Maior: Sociology Alpha Kappa Lambda, P.S.A. Vice-President, Young Demo- crats, President, Alpha Kappa Lambda, President, Treasurer, l.F.C. Representative, Preston Proiect, Member of President's Council. Maxine A. Korn Home Town: Arcadia Major: Inter-American Studies and Spanish, Elbert Covell Col- lege Sigma Delta Pi, Knolens, President, Covell College, Supreme Court Justice, English Conversation teacher for Covell College, Dormitory Counselor, Pacific Association of World Affairs, Vice-President, Treasurer, N.D.E.A. Summer Spanish lnstitute. Marci Pankey Massei Home Town: Stockton Major: Psychology Alpha Phi Gamma, Phi Kappa Phi, National League American Penwomen, Naranjado, Editor l965, Business Manager T966. Roger D. Noteware Home Town: Carson City, Nevada Major: Piano Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Lambda, Phi Mu AI- pha Sinfonia, Composers' Club. John Blaisdell Ostrom Home Town: Walnut Creek Major: Business Phi Sigma Kappa, Treasurer, Block P, Junior Class Treasurer, Varsity Swimming, Most Valuable Swimmer, Water-Polo, Most Improved Player, NCAA College Division Swim Champion- ships, First Place TOO Butterfly, Galen Laack Award. Brion F. Phipps Home Town: West Sacramento Major: History Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa -Phi: Young Democrats, P.S.A. Aca- demic Court, Justice, P.S.A. Supreme Court, Chief Justice. ,gig f-...gg John Grissen Richardson Home Town: San Francisco Maior: Sociology Phi Sigma Kappa, Block P, Elections Commissioner, President, Senior Class, Vice-President, Phi Sigma Kappa, Varsity Tennis. Susan Holmes Rowe Home Town: Lafayette Maior: Art Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Phi Gamma, Sophomore Class Secretary, Naraniado, Art Editor, Kappa Alpha Theta, Scho- larship Chairman, House Manager. Anne Louise Rowland Home Town: Aiea, Honolulu, Hawaii Maior: Sociology Alpha Chi Omega, Spurs, P.S.A. Secretary, Sophomore Class Council, Rally Committee, T963 Homecoming Princess, Alpha Kappa Lambda Cannonette, Alpha Chi Omega, Correspond- ing Secretary, Social Chairman. Nancy E. Smith Home Town: Oakland Major: English Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Phi Gamma, Spurs, Knolens, 2nd Vice-President, Associated Women Students, Pacific Weekly, News Editor, Assistant News Editor, Feature Editor, Staff Writer, "Best-Dressed" Campus Co-ed. Richard Sparks Home Town: Santa Cruz Maior: Drama Theta Alpha Phi, Treasurer, Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Treasurer, Student Center Committee, Chairman, Pa- cific Theatre, Pacific Radio Playhouse, Technical Director for The Magic Flute. Thomas Strain Home Town: Lafayette Major: Physical Education Delta Upsilon, Block P, Vice-President, Varsity Football, Hon- orable Mention "All-Coast", Varsity Golf, Most Outstanding Golfer, Head of Annual Northern California Fraternity Con- ference, Delta Delta Delta Dream Man. Jonathan Sullivan Home Town: Redlands Major: Liberal Arts American Studies Association, Student Coordination, Raymond College, Chief Justice, Raymond College. Trudy Vaughan Home Town: Berkeley Major: Spanish, History Kappa Alpha Theta, Spurs, Knolens, Canterbury Club, Spanish Club, P.S.A. Senator jPanhellenic Representativej, P.S.A. Fi- nance Committee, A.W.S. Big 'n' L'il Sister Chairman, Straw- berry Breakfast co-chairman, Freshman Camp co-chairman, Junior Adviser to Spur, Kappa Alpha Theta, House Manager, Second Vice-President. lsel Smiley Verduzco Home Town: Pittsburg, California Major: Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engi- neers, Vice-President, Columbis Toastmasters Club, Block P, P.S.A. President, Varsity Football, Most Loyal Player Award, Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice-President, President, Western Elec- tronics Scholarship, Sacramento Engineering Council Award, United States Steel Corporation Trainee Program. Wendy Cecil Wight Home Town: Gresham, Oregon Major: Speech and Drama Theta Alpha Phi, Women's Independent Senate Representa- tive, President Quad W, Pacific Playbox and Theatre, Fallon House Theatre, Historian, Theta Alpha Phi, Opera Workshop. Yrs: ' -an- 'YW N X ... t :lic .s 1. - f .' 5.5 . . . .vt53-fe-L f JU .4111 03:1 ,4,f:,.e-E- - ' ' 'E' ,s,7.:4L5:.,-5,21 E-my nie f,-if , 4, M:-EFT?-?'1 A 1 " ' 312- " 1321, ,.--it.-.:ew-if-get-f t M,,A.r ,.ie5F'v:.fm fiafiwfaike fs OPERATION GUIDANCE The excitement of seeing a little child's enthusiastic amaze- ment at seeing his first real snow or even a common bale of hay, or iust a never forgotten smile that says "Thank you for being my friend"-these are a few of the rewards that the student workers at UOP in the South Stockton Operation Guid- ance project have experienced. Just completing its third year, Operation Guidance is now wrapping up a very successful year, but it is looking ahead to the future of this very im- portant contribution to community lite. El 5, Ea, X . f 2 I w -ew-P" ,. , H, 1 I W mmm vm J: :g.,--- 7, T .i :YQ "N 'AQ H L x i, , M5 , . Q .., - E -1 72.- - gjr -1- - - W-L1 fHQJfQ'9 Q, H 'E V, c ilalgl'-,V X Diff! -- - -1 ,, .1-up -QQ :E -, QT 2 H v mg 1 1 , ' -'.- 15 1 , , -: -f 5 ,. y - I . , f. ' Q K ,fW,gg1jr.ii1 ,...-..-,.1u'5" F Lfg .rn 'b x w ww . - L M . ..'-, . "HH, . - ' V A--' -.. --. ,n vxw -' IF' f 1:22, f wg 1 1291? - - I 1 ' ' -- - 1 . , J M 1 y. 'Q A .. Y '- N522 .-, ,. - gwf 1- 1. "' ,' A' im, J , 11 5 - Y ' , ' j I-i"e"+ .1 f - .1aV"9. l, -lem Q V - , sii vffgflf F' A I i, 'f:10f EF3I?YFf2,g2 ,, ,y ,,5:' -1 41" 1,--r if Q f ' 3 iff: 'J 45 353-v 5:35, gi W- ,fm ' A- . f +2'f!ff'A. FFT' - ,Q wgfg:-Nrisz-"1,.+g: A ' 5515+ if '- 1 ' mf' 1- Z1--fl-'Q I fix "Egfr . A-5 -E v1',,1Q . fl, .1 Hwy I -- ,L 3j.:f'T-is-59' Ci?-7f'I':Bl' lEQS.'J' ' 1' I if ef?-sf' -I' - hs P1 " ' N - ..1V,-1 Jizitdffz 53231 if Q. -pwaiiafii-Q-.ffffl v,:',.f"f'1" Fc' Sf? H 1" , wi-515?--'fq-fr'.-fif:1-.I-14434-21351 Wwziif--4,,,, ian P 15 . ' f'f:'ff:91L'i'-,fzhfwz,.ffr,',:-vgy51,5-,.n. -xi' -..z-:v?fr 'gi nm: ,,' ,v 4 gin .-'F :"'frfs!'f'Q:!.'g,g .-j11,9fi,',.'g.Q-X91 aflgfsy, ., ,-r' fig 5 mwsstu-Xxx:-"H 1-1:'5'SfA 4s:,'7.f?::'- - -zfgsmp-. CAMPUS SPEAKERS Louis Lomax .Q- J ,fx ,- ,-,. . . . " .MSM 5 1. fa: " Am", fm nfs- W .1 Allan Breed Collin Wilson W , .3 ,, ii. 1 ii U 5572... H' . .,,, llilll 'll' 4 Hi l ' QM:-i 'lt .127 Mm i ' 51' : Y 4714: 1 ., V? vi E " Y -1-1" I V .74 I ' 1, . .,,,- -will Mi , 1. liimiii iv ' Jpzqjgi .. . g i sk. i ii, X . - Q -A, J . .i -' 1, 7'tw'f, " f,,if:.'4.7'W M1553-ii WL?"'.qQg' lil Sri, . -i 1- H ' ,, -- H " 's,'.' .1 it lf if, , ".'L'3' I' ' ' ' 1- 2.1 pu fr' 33341. , 1 ...nd h. 4 .. :', ' 'S i i - eg: ' , in gil- Mn , I ix ' - li. 1 1 fi' 5 Y ..f-gf-TZQ' . -ii: 1, I L f 1' CLE" :- . Q: 1 1.l,,- l., Z ,r.- ii , . '-1. -VM .W V... ., , . 4 i wil- f 5? 1" ""' 'wi--' it J ln the words of Collin Wilson: "You must be great as a human being to be also a great artist." "Writing is the by-product of one's own growth and development as a person." "lt is difficult to be an author in America and be Jewish, homo-sexual, or Southern." "The mind is a kind of grinding machine, experience falls into the blades. With artists, the blades work fasterg this is what makes the artist satisfying-what the reader finds difficult is pre-digested in the artist's work." 193 , - 'ME - ' . 1' , 'Q x . , A " W , , s. -. Y, -,I V Y , -... ..., - Pb- . 3 Q g f J' Y., Z? , A -.., '- rf- ' if A V Q x t , My ' .,51jm1.?,i...AA 5, 'L .-.2 N., W if vw , if. S .-.- , , W , W, 1 A - ,,, EV Q Y -- VV M hw- .5 - gffj., - ,- ,, ,fp ' 'w, i"fl1f-gf- m-' ,fjfr fggl iJ'!5lH4l"""":-5 H ' --in vii., tazgzm :gggw f ,:. f" .,r:"- ' - "WL wg 5 :77,-, ,, Y, -. -- Y 1 S . fy C:+-3',if4- 1 I E7-f5..:.,a 1 :h25 5 , M Mu 'Elm , 'H frlwf' iff, ' 'Z' E- -1 '::'im g EQ ' , A- '-f U--M Q :Z Q: :Y Y W mf -'31, Q 1 f E ., W V-Q. ' "ff if v Q f. 3, A .1 'O 952 5 W ix' 'X ' x "'. 'H Lx 4- dist + '- 4' -wx wx , ' - V .fi . r !x ,, . , ,L , X 1, gg f.f'1-ag. N ' 1-L -, gm la w -W ' QM 5 MH? mgmum Hfg QfQ3M QE H NIV' "' V 4' ...Hu f ' , , Y V X- E Y hh .g'MM .-y Q M E K .-:ir . M um 11. 1 ,Nm f:,f'?," iii wx llw 5 Y ' E i v 4 M L ,- V , F- .. . A Y wh ., eng , 599:-1.-an 1 Mu by . 3 Q f','0'f. -N ' f . -. , v f ' Q ' f11:'.'-Ah P .fi I FQ 1 f 5 N , ,' V., ,J 2' if w. '-' ,. 'N ff Q ' ' , 152 V Hu. M35 . .kwfg HW f M .V. 'vf Q 1 , Wk- 2593. V "7 3 'Wing' ' ' fx 5 kgs.: 1, lx J . ., .1 V in L - if- N N 3 - -W V 4, .--. 1 HA fc MH. .u. f 4, 5 1 'E L pn . ' 'lf V flnu. J -IW ig A qi - E '- Q ., v W 1" ' I I ww A " 11" H 1' 1 ' 'g w I llllllll I-Hn' ' " I . , . v x fill E '. ',.-V' N IQ!! lQ1'f,. .fi-P I ec I ,ta ull 1 - w , - H. , ' 1, -s-i -V ,J 2 qi' , N' fi. H XFN" mu I , fl - , H " W, 'Q gf V , " wb' V ,, B 1 'Q 1- 5 ., 44' Q if, V- 'Q 1- 1 A A .f ,f I V . XL, :LL A tif- 3. ,X .LV 5 .F " A Q Lug 4, 1,, ,. Q' , Q' 1 V 'Fw' xi -Q 5? - 'Ai ,Elm N, I X "": '34 A - '41 , , Y '.'- 4 1 ' f ' . 1 l -Z. 1 ' K , -. I . ' I- . X ,V A A " A ' -1-s ' Q , - Z "" .'-. Tj-7 ' 4 I fi. .- V , V - xi, t ,vi Imlqemlents Veeta Aalto Francis LaVerne Acker Margaret Allen Bev Bennett Sharlott Althausen .lanet Anderson Marti Andresen Kay Armstrong Kathy Barkman Margaret Ann Barnes Nancy Barr .lean Beebe ,. V The ladies of COVELL HALL began the tall semester to the tune of square dancing during its Parents' Day Dessert. A few weeks later the dorm changed to go Discotheque at its Disc-Jockey dance with KJOY man Terry Rose. At home- coming, the dorm was proud to have its second Homecoming Queen, Sydne Pietsh. The red carpet was really rolled out dur- ing the annual Christmas tea and visitors enioyed touring the decorated halls. Covell's "Hare-Raising Generation" made quite a hit at Band Frolic and the dorm finished out the spring semester with a formal and another all-school open dance. El Around Campus A-I' ,r tl .I i Ja Cammy Bonzer Elise C. Bellecci Joanne Bianchi Barbara Bock Llncla Bollinger Susan Bramante Betty Booth Kathleen Nancy Bosch Angel Bouskos Sharon Brown Pam Bredouw Borodoolin Pat Briggs Beatrice Brown Bobbi Burch Barbara Brien Connie Carson .lonnle Cartt Carolyn Caldwell 198 L, 92? r.,-- Sylvia Chappell Nina Cherry Kathryn Chilcote Janet Clute Linda Coder Dotty Cones Diana Cords Carol Covington t Carole Cox Kathy Curran Lee Sue Curry Martha Danielson Vicky Daum Sally Davis Connie Day Gail Dedman Dee Drenclel Margoref Drown Marie Claire Dunlap Donna Durney Carolyn Edwards Chris Egan Janis Ehrharl Dianne Ellis Karen Emashiser Barbara Esaacson Carole Evans Pai Evans Paula Fairall Jacqueline Feaver Avis Fedge Victoria Ferrario Alison Ferris Mary Alice Fitzgerald Linda Fontanoz . . .Cmzdidl . iii Cherie Garcia Jerri Garing Anne Garin lsigl-E55 E ,l. 'E ' A f , lj-4 1 ' 'Q yi ,Wil fi W' ,i 12' 1-D Ann Fox Mary Fulk Carol Garfoof Muriel Freer Ariane Furst Susan Frisfrom Ronnie Gelardi Louise Gibbons Judith Gilbert Marcia Givens Sherry Glynn Carol Sue Golladay Ann Goodman , Sue Griswold , . Linda Gross A' P, X .X . . V- A x. V Y V A ' Y f Donna Grove A ' Sandra Guffin Mary Guthrie L L L l J Kathleen Hamlin Judy Lynne Hammond Janet Hanbery Thelma Hashimoto Diane HUHJGWUY Susan HIZOVJE1 Emil l-lolnon Ann Marie Hauck Mary Louise Hayes Jaye Hays Sandy'Headley Gl0l'lC l'lef1l'Y gun 'S' 0TI'C Tsle e iws H et Kathleen Herringshaw Johanna Hershberger Candace Hill NCIOFHI HIFOZUWC' l-Ynn Holden am owe Ommye U e Y 200 Claudia Davenport Vivian Graeser Fredrica Hodin Carol Landry 1-rv' 1 X JL. Phillis Jacobs Diane Johnson Mari Beth Kcnska Marilee Keislar Claire G. Kinsley Becky Lang 5- Yi liii Hflfi' 3 'Q . L: is-1 lf M... - A fa sq.. I 251 "' 'Y " i L '7-'-"1 mi, X: A iiir fini, l i Li l l Q3 3 -is 1-rm' 'Q' 'Fw s 3 3 ' SF Q-4. .fs Sheryl Lauderdale Mary Ann Lawless Margaret Lawrence Margaret Leach Christine Leave Sidne Long Aileen Loo Joan Lorenz Marcia Lydiksen Nancy Lyon Jean McClaran Jessica McLachlin Linda McLaughlin Cindy MacCormack Diane Marcetti Carol J. Marini Mary Alice Mattos Lurette Mattson Kay Maule Marily Mearns Sue Melby Claudia Merrick Angela Metropulos Shirley Middleton Sue Miller Ginger Mills Sara Lee Mills Linda Mintun Linda Luxem Charlotte Malone : 'V -a,,,L- . xl Q-,. iff Ea-I Q. ,E .rf . iw' .gf Rwsqgg, V i. l 'fi ' QS , V ,fx I it 47,1 i4 v- ' - - -es, A r X9 C J., " A .b"i.ffi Vit J IK y i Y L 5 1 j I 'Q , C "U - l i J -, .. Louise Molyneaux Janet Morrison Ann Mosher Marsha Muncy Mary Pat Murphy Toni Murray Kathryn Naylor Chris Nicholson Jan Niske Lynn Noble, Lynn Ncircott Barbara North Gini Noyes Sandra Olrich Jeanne Olsen Adelaide Osborne Barbara Ann Over Patti Owen Christina Oyoung Ronni Petitt Patty Pfardresher Sherry Purple Linda Pursel Harriet Riggar Diann Robb Marilyn Robinson Maureen Robinson Karen Ann Rogenes Alice Rollins Penny Jo Rolsfon Kathy Ross Gail Roulund Suzanne Rustin Shirley Sato Calene Schaefer Nancy Schipper Dee Schuster Nancy Scoff Mariorie Allen Mary Selig Linda Shans Frances Shelley Karen Smith Susan St. Clair Marilyn Thieme k x rm EV, 4- 'L i f X X 'JU ' E Yjmll! -N41 1 hui Ann Mosher Carol Ann Schiff Ruth Townsend Aileen Tsurimura Jeanne Thomas Jill Thurston Kathi Todd Nancy Truckell Beverly Tucker Esther Uong Ellen Vana Carol Vedell Diane Lynn Vietor Marcia Voice Ginnie Volbrecht Nina Von Drachenfels Faith Waaramaa Ann Warren Linda White Diane Williams Sue Williamson Marsh Kay Wilson Janice Wong Anne Wood Dianne Works Janet Wyler Linda Yamada Lowell Young Susan Ytterboe Marianne Carden Margaret Meek Edora Miller The ladies of Quad V were most active in conjunction with the Quads in Homecoming and Band Frolic along with several dances and a l'lousemother's tea. Spring semester they proudly announced that Ann Lowry placed as one of the five finalists in the Best Dressed Girl Contest. lj Virginia Caglia Frances Grant Sue Jones Mary Saunders Lai Fong Virginia Ritchey Ranae Swendseid Pam Windsor CYnfl"l0 Allen Carol Bremer Anne Ceciliana Rebecca Fox Linda Hayre Kathy Layton Sue Mitchell Susan Ptlderl Anne Aufhammer Lyn Burket Judy Crosno Faye Fuiisaki Elisabeth Heimbucher Ann Lowry Darrellyn Morris Meelee Clvre A- Bl0Cl0CCl1l Sherry Corner Pam Driver Cheryln Harris Rebecca lhrke JoAnne Lowry Anne Normington Jacque Jennifer Beck Patricia Cawsey Martha Eckart Louise Hauck Nancy Kennedy Lauren Madson Susan Norton COVIUUS RepSOlCl 206 ' gf? if 1:':v' .X gy: I4 :fill l EE? x ,I W.,-"2f4 t ,T A-GN, 'W' ' fs- I K 5 1 15 sq,- 1 yew. mga, -...-ff iv- :Jo f"fF' ,Z 9: Margot Amestoy Linda Anderson Mary Ann Beggs Patricia Betts Nancy Buchanan Carolyn Caletti Mary Carter Betty Craytord Meredith Getches G. G. Gould Billie Guilford Andrea Heath Sylvia Higa Kathy Hincks Lindy Hunter Nadine Jackson Marky Jacobson Carolyn Johnson Catherine Josi Patty Klayer Melanie Lane Linda Mack Ruth Martin Margaret Miller Martha Montgomery Alasya Nathason Sue Nicolaysen Kitty Ramsden Ann Reno Judy Shields Barbara Shimizu Georgia Swain The ladies of Quad W began a busy fall semester by participating along with Quad T in the Homecoming Parade. Again they went together with Quad T for Band Frolic with the theme "This is the Week That Was!" A tall and spring tea and open house enabled students on campus to meet Mrs. lves, their house- mother and see the new dorm. Although they may be considered one of the smaller dorms, their rooting spirit at bas- ketball games was tops. El Penny Portman Jane Sweeney Susan Tudor Wendy Wight Susan Wright Marie Swenson Tina Welty Nancy Wiltshire Pat Tessei Jvv 207 Ballantyne Hall is one of the larger Quad living groups and is very closely associated with Covell College. "Operation Squash" was their proud entry forthe Home- coming Parade. A Housemother's Tea in May added to their many activities along with a charity pro- iect in South Stockton. Friendliness is definitely one of their trade- marks. lj 208 Marguerite Archibald Janet Beckwith Dani DeWeese Sue Baldwin Colleen Callaway Penelope Griggs Lael Berkstresser Susanne Crummy Barbara Ann Hoffman . 3 1 u vi f, Li ,-. ,, 1 Ann Keeler Maxine Korn Kathie Podley Valerie Sleclier Dee Willell' Donna Sfuarl' Margaret Kehoe Carlie Mayer Valerie Rodman ViCf0riCI Wes? Linda Ammarberg Jere Welles Kandee Killen Carol Milk Marion Smith Martha Thomas Peggy Cockran Priscilla Wood Charlotte Aiken Candi Debbs Taffy Dollard Laura Dorais Carol Emmerich Cathy Fiore Nancy French Candy Groshong Wanda Hollister Carol Joe Judith Sand ra Jones Lynn Jones Joanne Jorgensen Meg Kimball Lorraine Madsen Barbara Mitchell The ladies ot McConchie Hall were welcomed in the tall with a new entry and living room due to the fire in the dorm in the summer. Although a small dorm, they are a vivacious group, enter- ing the Homecoming Parade and Christ- mas Pageant. A Spring tea and open house was given for the purpose of mak- ing new acquaintances. lj ll I 'f ,,-yr i ii nn 'gg ' i Bl?" Miki Nobs Florence Oaks Lorie Olson Barbara Patty Linda Peters Gayle Pickrell Randy Rombout Loretta Speirss Mary Taylor Leslee Wilson Sue Jones Linda Parker The men of Quad T had many varied ac- tivities throughout the year besides those of "panty raids" and "water balloons." Home- coming was entered in coniunction with Quad W-Band Frolic and Mardi Gras with Quad V and W. They proudly took first place in Intra- mural Basketball in the Spring. A Halloween dance and a spring dance added to their ac- tive participation in the Quadrangle. lj Al Sylber Ron Wolyn Peter Walker Peter Bohan Tom Collins Warren Keuffel Robert Mooretielcl Bill Sloan Steve Brydon Keith Haydon David Kinkead Jerry Newgord Robert Tat Ralph Cleveland Jim Hodge Richard Maitland Jack Rump Larry Jonas The men of Souih Hall raised the roof at their "come as you are" parfy in November. They also were great Tiger roofers throughout The baskefball season and wound the year up with a bang by mastering the traditional "skim board- ing." lj sf!-"n'S3' Edward Almaas Steve Carter Keith S. Johnson Richard C. Kirby Thomas Lana Richard Raymond Donald Qfiale Phiilip Hinkle John Shreve Richard Sparks Mike McGavren Bruce Whlfe Fred Hllger Craig Nle sen 214 The men of West Hall successfully held up the walls of our "age old monu- ment" this year which was quite a feat considering their active participation on campus. The Homecoming float built with Quad V, the Christmas tree trim- ming party, a hay ride and intramural sports kept the men quite busy in the fall semester, but the spring saw even more activities - a fun night every Saturday, an open house, a swimming party and their entry in the World University Ser- vice. lj Fruth .loe Desilua Spencer Sheldon Brian Thayer Millard Witt Bob Sutton Geoffrey Wood Edwin Lee Andersen George W. Bennetts John Chappell Lowls H Ehrlich IV Gary L FIOVIO Rick Fleming Charlie Tracchla Randall L Gibbs B. Harby Scott Loomis Thomas Mason Robert Miller Dana Nye Clayton Pauli Craig Rohrbaugh Don Russell Russell Perry Samuels Robert MacSantry Donald Scaggs Edward Simas Chris Smith Jerry Wallace Richard Ward Greeks The Ladies of Lambda Kappa Sig- ma, the largest professional sorority for women in Pharmacy, served as hostesses during Pharmacy Open House and other formal functions and teas throughout this year. One of the main events is the National Convention in the summer. Cl 'Q H .JEEZIP Haj 1 ' lf li22ug.Q1's:q5+fui-Lf' 5 -- ff 1:-57'-, """ V Kimi., ' X 1-. I Shirley Alves Frances Botto Pamela Bruno Claudia Cummins Joan Fero Margaret Fredrickson Patricia Kawase Terrie Kawatuchi Susan Krammes Stephanie Lopes Lee Ann Osterdock Sharon Wong Chikako Veda Dorlene Yee Cisco Kihara W.: Alpha Chi Omega began The busy fall semesTer by honoring Their nineteen pledges aT an alum- nae swim parTy. "DusTcoTheque" was The Theme chosen for Their roaring pledge dance where Roger Lapin received The TiTle of "Alpha Chi Guy." Their homecoming floaT, graduafion banquefs in The fall and spring semesfers honoring senior members in The house, Dads' Week- end, Turn-about-day and The house dance are only a few of The many acTiviTies in which The girls were en- gaged. Besides all of These social evenfs, Alpha Chi looked forward To ifs scholarship dinner honoring The lucky girls receiving a 3.0 and above. E1 w R gifs, 2 1 F I .I K 1 Es 'QV L31 ,- 2 11 1 ' 1 ln l 1' w f. kim K Delta Gamma began the year with twenty-seven new pledges who were well represented by such honors as Patti Snead's selec- tion as Phi Kappa Tau's Belle of Archania and Jane Hornbeck's election to Snow Queen of North- ern California. ln honor of their new sisters, the actives gave a Christmas pledge dance at which Don O'DaIe was crowned "Anchor Man." As in previous years, Dads' Weekend was a huge success. The highlight of the weekend was a fun-filled luncheon at Lugo's. ln February the D.G.'s traveled to Sacramento State to pledge a new chapter of Delta Gamma. lj Louise Buckwalter Linda DeLong Kathy Dettweiler Leslie Rice Carol Schwartz Carol Wooten Jill Archenbronn Karen Archibald Karen Boxwell 1 i -I , YH. v'.wi"wg1'jm!X Vx -asf f 5' ,W ,E 6-a n'- ' .af A 1 . , ' xl no-. . fr. .9 ,., X lf ,N v 1 , J x X W ' '-,L K 3 'IX Q-,f:.9 if N ,N X I , 9. Y 1' ' fl of ,f ,,.1 ,V x 'P ' u ,Di I 1' X1 . f 53 A Q 15: 1' Z., I A-Y 1 J 's .,1. . . Mu ,, I All R .V rg, A ,X - , ' x 95 :Q , ""-0 gg S Y , A., ..7 I 41, f V A 6' P , ,Eli 1 ' lla ' x , V. , f- s rf x 1 tt ! -- 0-. , 4.'l fl-W 'E ,K- PN li' la M 5., .. .1 xf " XL? 1 .wx ,., 5 4 wi,x """ a, am The winning of The spiriT Trophy and The pink clots painfed here and There on campus began Gamma Phi BeTa's busy year. Dads and Moms were welcomed for Their annual weekends and alumnae for Founders Day in November. The fall pledges chose "Moon- shine" as The Theme of Their dance where Dale BysTrom was crowned "Gamma Phi Moon Man." ChrisTmas parTies for STockTon's underprivileged children, The pledge mom cmd daughTer parTy and The house dance added To The franTic year. Twelve girls wiTh a 3.0 average and above were honored at The spring scholarship dinner consisTing of sTeaks, while The less TorTunaTe had hamburg- ers and hoT dogs. 1:1 Y rf fi' Wendy Maxon Kitsy Morse Judy Noack Barb Olson Julie Parsons Leslie Pomeroy Dorothy Raines Tina Schroeder Janet Thornton Mickey Tiernan Melanie Trafford Gayle Vachon Gail Anderson Paula Anderson Joanne Arburua Betty Arnold Liney Blanchard Martha Vaughan Bonnie Bernard Barbara Brown Ann Cunnison Marilyn Deurell Robyn Glasgow Ann Vurgason Joan Gray Susan Griffith Barbara Hansen Lynne Helpbringer Diane Gold Charlotte Wright B. Beth Hoglen Karren lnman Marla Johnstone Alice McCallum Jody Newman Betsy Wakelee Mrs. Koerber housemother .X "Let's Go Soaring" proved to be the winning theme for the ladies of Kappa Alpha Theta, as they carried off the winning Homecoming float honors. Theta Dads were welcomed at their annual "Dads' Day" in the fall where Theta daughters and honored "Tom Cats" viewed a Pacific football game and en- ioyed a dress dinner together. Doug McAdam, serv- ing as Santa Claus, laden with presents greeted some of Stockton's underprivileged children at Theta's Christmas party. "Maffia Mama" and "Taco-Tia" highlighted the spring Taco Feed. The proceeds from the dinner went to Theta's national philanthropic or- ganization. EI Vicki Allan Nancy Batchelor Kathy Benedict Randa Blout Nancy Bush Barbara Casey Carole Cramer Lynn Crawford Q LA. n w 4 , .v- ' J -. : ,J 1 ,lg X A N l s K 1 1 Q ' Lv YQ., . 4 .a-f -'V' fri? A 1'1Z'fLf4,' 0. h 1 x ' Q- ' . A , Af. X . ,. i rf y Xl 1 I '. , M' , ' 1 W . 1 mn, '-2:2 00: 'S lux 'Hi' V V H ff? I I .T . wxwgu Tk . -Q BQ -' lk Catherine Gordon l l Kathy Gotelli ' Kathy Griffith Karen Hancock Sue Hanifen Karen Heinrich Carole Heston Linda Heyse 4.45-, ' is .uh . , A Kathy Anderson Dale Barber I Y t r ' " Judy Bond Susan Brown I Marty Bullard Shiela Burns "' ' I . The ladies of Delta Delta Delta began the year with a bang when their twenty-six pledges put on their "Jungle Rumble" dance. Shortly following that was a burger bash to earn money for scholarships. At the Christmas formal the Delta Dream Man, Alan Melikian, was crown- ed, Also, the Christmas season was highlighted by the party for under- privileged children given at the house. Beginning the spring semester again with a bang, Tri Delta won Band Frolic with their "Happily Ever After." ln March the Dads' annual invasion again took place for an- other exciting weekend. Throughout the year Tri Delta helped the hos- pital by providing tray favors. lj 54- V Lv l X Sue Chausse Anne Clark Carol Colby Francine Crane Q Carol Crawford Sandy Fellows Jan Fuller Lynne Gaskins 'm f. 4 lil e 'ire' .X ' - Louise Longley Kathy Hirt Cathy Jackson Kathleen Quinn Judy Jenkins Julie Johnson - f Paula Ann Jones JoAnn Kirchenman 226 i is it im mn , ' Mix . DeEtta Lawson Carolyn Mathey Judy Maupin Marilyn Means Nancy Morris Jane Mulks Paula Murton Ann Shaw Jennifer Murphy Elsa Strain Nancy Talbot Melanie Thomas Kathy Urbach Charyl Watson Sara Ogilvle Chris Olson Janne O'Neil Mary Osborne Susan Peters Karen Reed J ill Roenlgk Cora Scott Sara Wigh Carol Woods Charyl Wodward fx. Lf! The men of Alpha Kappa Lambda spent a rousing year beginning it with their chuck wagon breakfast in Octo- ber. Their rocketship took second place in the Homecoming Parade and in De- cember a Christmas party was given for underprivileged children at the Stockton Children's Home. The Spring began with a community project - collecting for the March of Dimes. Band Frolic saw them winning second place and with the close of the semester, the chapter was awarded a scholarship tor being one ot the top six AKL chapters in scholar- ship. Construction began in the late spring tor an addition to the house. El 228 Jay Armstrong Russell Greenlaw Carrol Nelson Carl Trexel James Byrd Earl Johnson Jon Robinson Thomas Troufon William Dewhirst Chip MacKenzie Skipp Stagg Dave Glaisler 'A 1:-rf' Bruce Barley Ed Bauche Michael Blatt Jonathan Brown Michael Burke Jim Carroll Bill Crofton Michael Dean Gregg Fellers John Foy Norman Gerome Thomas Honey ' 15' gf: I Delta Upsilon began the year by regaining their charter and last spring's pledges. The fall semester was highlighted by a dance, a children's Christmas party, and the traditional housemother's tea. D.U. spent much of their free time on campus varsity sports. With the spring semester came the annual fashion show, Spring Serenade and the selection of the "D.U. Dream Girl." El 230 y Davis Dennis Honeychurch James MacKenzie Brian Phillips John Nichols Fred Quiel Tom Stroin Ted Woodley Hughes Mark Kusonovich George Meek Don Moroz John Phillips Strcity Righellis Tom Waters Kcinnon James Moir Allon Melikon Eugene Mullen 231 Richard Alexander Arthur Alm Bob Boragno Mike Pirozzoli Dennis Witherwax Robert Belluomini The T965-66 school year kept the members of Phi Delta Chi well occupied with a wide variety of professional as well as so- cial diversions. The first of these was the annual Coffee Hour at the house at which the new students to the School of Pharmacy were welcomed and acquainted with pharmacy at U.O.P. Fol- lowing shortly were the Vocational Booth at the Lodi Grape and Wine Festival and several Career Days orientated toward Phar- macy and allied fields. Anxious to get back into social swing, the Phi Delts had a house dance early in September. Homecoming found everybody busily building a float which, though wind- blown and soggy, brought home a first place trophy. The semes- ter was closed with the annual Snuffy Smith Stomp and the Christ- mas dinner dance. Spring brought rush, and rush brought twenty- two very active pledges, all of whom pitched in to make the fraternity-sponsored Pharmacy School Open House a great suc- cess. Soon afterward the members' mothers were honored at the Phi Delta Chi Mothers' Day. These events were followed by a tea honoring Phi Delta Chi's housemother. April and the A.Ph.A. Convention in Dallas, Texas, saw several members traveling to that city to represent the fraternity, and to bring home the Phi Delta Chi National Achievement Award, presented to the chap- ter for 'lOO'Z1 participation in all National Fraternity Proiects and programs. The spring formal signaled the end of the school year. lj Ron Campirano Terry Delamater Ed Dickerson Carl Eidlhuber James Ermacotf Dennis Esaki Michael Ferrando Ernest Gibson Leroy Godfrey Gary Goodman Larry Gorham Stephen B. Gray Donald Hamilton Douglas Hamilton Daniel Heiney Louis F. Hewitson A. Richard Hill James L. lrwin Ronald Jennison Patrick Klein Ed Larimer l J l l 1 ' i ,i ' . ,lu ,.i t,! t" if-4 " .1 4g1- I ' -c ' Af i , ., i ii- i Qu i l P i Phil McRae Russell Mapes William Masotti Jerry Muller Ron Menasco Timothy Lee Miller Mike Mills Michael Paper Alan Rose John Schlegel John Robert Short Dick Schmidt Glen Selden Ron Serrano Gordon Takemoto Sheldon Teranishi Lee Thompson Ray Vignolo Jim Tsunekawa Ron Toy John Van Boening 2 . M . 'el .4 . il The men of Phi Sigma Kappa began the tall semester with an initially successful effort to im- prove the condition of their house: three successive weekends were spent plastering, paneling, and painting. The work was completed in time for the annual Rock and Roll dance. The Phi Sigs were ex- ceptionally proud of their ten great pledges. They held the annual Spaghetti Feed and their Pledge Dance in the fall, also, climaxing it with the annual Christmas party. In football they once again won the "A" League Championship. Springtime brought another pledge class and several parties along with the annual Watermelon Feed. C1 527' Bob Irwin Bryan Cook Grant Mitchell ,X ' 'TTTIQ' ' 'Sf' Anderson Larry Anderson Gerald Bay Roger Clark John Contos Daniel Donnelly John Fefley Squire F. Giosgow Jay Hammer William Peter Jim Hughes Peter Klein Stan Mitchell Bruce Parsons Fridell, Ill Simons Warren Smith Hansen, Jr. Berry Vann Ismael R. Verduzco Elwood Jusfin Steve Wilson John Richardson Tim Steers Wilson, Ill Chuck Woodley 235 Z X.. Phi Kappa Tau started off a rousing year by taking first place in the Fall Intramural Cross-Coun- try Meet. This was followed by their monstrous and spooky, but winning Homecoming Float, "The Haunted House." At their annual Belle Function, the Archites selected Pat Snead to reign as their "Belle of Archania" for the 65-66 year. Spring found the Archites celebrating Robert E. Lee Day, their famous southern hero's birthday. Band Frolic saw the Phi Tau's winning their fourth in a row with their "Batman Gets Drafted" theme. The archites wound up the year with the swinging "Fireman's Fling" and their annual spring formal. E Alan Anderson John Batson Martin Carah John Frey Ward Garing Jay Goble Rob Gratiot Tim Haidlen William Hanna Merritt Cutten Mike Damssgaard Dave Edwards Tom Harrington Karl Harris Buck Howell Douglas Hunt Bob Irvine Roger Lappin Peter Meldahl Craig Northrup James B. Norton Bruce Oliver .lack Patton Tom Rodella James Segerstrom Ken Soult Lee Watson Not pictured: Dave Buck Peter E. Davis Richard Frey Denis Honeychurch Hank King Steve Ladd Dean Morris Peter Nehrebecki Glen Nissen Don Payne Corbett Wolfe Kappa Psi, the men's professional pharmacy fraternity although busy with studies, pledged a roaring number of pledges in the Spring. They were most active in the Pharmacy-Open House. III -ff Q3 - f 494 Akira Aoyama Larry Dooley Domenic Favero Jim Jacobsen Gene McBride Robert Pori Pat Catania Robert Ehsminger Philip Gaines Gordon King Richard McNeese John Reed Roy Detwiler Jon Ellefson Lindsay Hamada Jim Kuhtz Robert Ostrom Joe Sylvia 238 1157 sf Ronald Young John Dodds Doug Hamilton ,1 Casas Werner and Jackson of Covell College. Lawrence Cerf David Freed Kurt Freund Mark Fulmer Michael Garner Norm Hoffman Robert Jones Eric Krenz Bruce Lamoureax Lee Landes Bill Lerrigo Bill Locke Leigh Lockwood Dale Miller Richard Preston Bob Scofield Roger Sprinkle Jim Tashima Off Camp Steve Aizenberg Kathleen Anderson Kathleen Arbios John Augello Roger Barren Terry Bartles Philip Beach Gerald Beck Norma Beeskau Jim Bigelow Cletis Bonnett Roland Bunch James Carder Arthur Calterral Timothy Chan John Chislett Thomas Chornoclc Ernest Chan Lelah Clem Bill Collins John Crosetti Jan Curtis Douglas Dawson Connie DeWing Garth Donoviel Louis Englehorn Steve Escobar Loren Evinger Donald Fairly William Farrel Richard Felice Bruce Fornell Bonnie Fovinci David Fredrickson Jeffrey Frost Edward Fruzza Cliff Gambs James Gamatte Judy Gaskin Gary Gentle -rc" S'-2, Jimmy Bigelow Winnie Chow Tom Dimperio Ray Dinkel Joseph Erwin Vito Fabrizio Gerald Flanders 242 Barbara Gohl Paul Guffin Barry Harper James Haut Steve Hoff David Holt Dixie Hughes Loyal Hutchinson Bob Johnston Dennis Jones Ilan Kaufman George King Gladys Kite Steve Laverone Edwin Lee Robert Lema Leland Lifschiz Gerald Low Jeffrey Mar Allen Masuda Thomas McKey Luisa Mendoza Greta Meyer Samuel Meyer Donald Miller Calvin Mulhollano Kent Nelson Peninnah Niuguna Ni Orsi Frankie Osborn Stephen Parker Linda Phillips Gary Reiswig Robert Riechel Judith Robertson Jinz Sanders Robert Schilling Donald Shaliean Keith Sheldon Marian Sheppard Loren Sheridan Joel Slutske Ray Smart Susan Smith Donald Solso Larry Stagnaro William St. Louis Mike Sullivan Donna Swagerty Roy Takeuchi Mike Thompson April Thurston Mary Timothy Henry Tiahicindo Janice Tompach Stephen Turner Steven Turner Mary Louise Vierra Paul Vitale Walter Wolterstorff Leonard Winchell Bob Winkler Joseph Wolfel Ernest Zermeno Mary Zerrien Michael Celayeta llka C. Hartmann llko M. Hartmann Jennifer Jackson Patricia Jara Marci Massei Lori Mussolino Bonnie Beckler Carl Red Helen Renney Horace Robinsen Curtis Roebkin Les Rountree Brian Phipps Tom Welch mv f Q :W uf My nm- wg , - gi use Allmy -I. ', ' ,-' 1 . , .vw M ,.,- - g- -1--... lv 1 .PHLV E E Q , , JW , W M! H W , H" H , "ffl H -I X 'ii' ., , va ' ' ":',g"L,., A I' "U F' -i-'Q I by art c:.-I , .- 2,1 .-v 'Q - nv rf- Wk',,TjQi,-S, A ., - : 'f , ,- -,f,:f'.'-" -a .v , 1 L it I, L1 ' A --jun if if vii 2 fps. 4:12-as . I I N.. -, 0 's- -' --,"" - 'll U .1 - . ' -51"1'ig:g5?12e,un5 L -.: - -,.Mg9sf:1:.:'- , . X ,f's5'g' --, . 1 Q , L W ff ' 9 3."fEff"A' if Q- i..:Q:Ef1,4l" s K1 V I A qv-..1, ,M f ,- ij , Z -M 1 4 I Z. 1,7 . ,, . Q -3, 'Q a ' 3 FL' .-:FI 5 . 'FF lf ' , ft! ina ? ,,,I,.,1 I .L-, L , i, 5: f-4 I rr Q. JL-H 1-ax 'X 5 t -1-I fa-.. W, 5'-X4 f-+I! ll' 'lf if wi Fw f f - , - , nl :A v I l ni -1, ,- J. ' W1-':V '11 ' Q-f---. , , -1,13-,Q , .N 1, . 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V J, L V. 3: X- Vi., - 5' VV, VV. ,- V L A V VVVxVV,l!5V4L AjfV5E,?h,ge1?iVii .Vt ,SfVn',Vf?f-,.f-.5 " ..-A., 1 1 "-' .,-gf V., 'px 'M' 1' w'pmAf.'V"5'ff l 9 'f 'f x J v"'Iw'li3i Q7's."u'x .ia 1 "N K. 5,'," ' ri 14"-15 '..f, ., ' ,'7 V I g VI 1 I 142' . X Hwy-',!m , , rbi ,Mt - 1 , 1 ,f 1. ...Ag Hr. N Q. . , .. f F -. f, ' ! Wwe- .,-.H . maj". V V ,iid s ,umh , :IVV , .V VVVV VVAVVVQV A af. Ali." V ,VV,,Vf, 42' AJIV' 525 K ff' 'Q X 7 3:4 L' a f t? 11 ' - ' .Q ' Q ' V Q .rf x:jjN:,. .pl Q g V -. 'Q 51 ' lg 5. ,I . - 4, .VV .V .V V. ' 1 V, 3 .5 V A rf, 'fi.::2E3Sf"f.: N ,3:.,,.1gJx5:q11-dug 3:40 ff.. sean:-W :Z1s1"1 wx' T l.,1.Q., 2, 1 ig' A "" 4 .T"SI,.51,E1.31-1 X' "i:'f3.:?T"" " fiifs , 5 FRANCES LA VERNE ACKER SAN MATEO A.B. in English. Rally Committee, Ski Club, S.C.T.A. RICHARD ALEXANDER B S. in Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi, Secretary, APHA, Senior Class Representative, CPHA. SHIRLEY ANN ALVES MADERA B. S. in Pharmacy. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Vice President, A.P.H.A., Secretary, Rho Chi, L.K.E., Vice-President. GLEN A. ANDERSON MENLO PARK A. B. in Economics. President of Junior Class, Phi Sigma Kap- pa, Social Chairman. SALVADOR AMPIE C. JINOTEPE, REPUBLIC OF NICARAGUA A. B. in Political Science. Covell College, President of Alianza Estudiantil. KATHLEEN ANDERSON A. B. in Psychology. Phi Kappa Phi, Psychology Club. PAULA ANDERSON A. B. in Speech 81 Drama. Theta Alpha Phi, Spurs, Knolens, Gamma Phi Beta, Secretary. AKIRA AOYAMA B. S. in Pharmacy. Kappa Psi, Secretary, A.P.L.S., C.P.H.A. KAREN ARCHIBALD LAFAYETTE A. B. in French. Rally Committee, Delta Gamma, House Man- ager. JAY ARMSTRONG SALINAS B. S. in Chemistry. Alpha Kappa Lambda. DALE BARBER NAPA A. B. in Business Administration. Delta Delta Delta. ROGER BARRON STOCKTON A. B. in Biological Science. NANCY BATCHELOR SAN BERNARDINO A. B. in Speech. Kappa Alpha Theta, Rush Chairman, Junior Panhell-1964, S.C.T.A., Sigma Alpha Eta. GERALD BAY B. S. in Pharmacy. Phi Sigma Kappa, President, I.F.C., President, President of Junior Class, A.Ph.A. NORMA BEESKAU STOCKTON A. B. in English. ROBERT BELLUOMINII B. S. in Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi, APha, President. SHARON K. BENEDETTI ROSEVILLE A. B. in Physical Education. Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer, Wo- men's Recreation Association, Vice-President, Ski Club. KATHLEEN BENEDICT BURLINGAME A. B. in History. Sophomore Doll, Mardi Gras Princess, S.C.T.A., Rally Committee, Vice-President, Pledge trainer of Kappa Al- pha Theta. 258 5. LAEL LUISE BERKSTRESSER SAN FRANCISCO A. B. in History. Dorm Officer of Ballantyne Hall, Young Re- publicans, co-chairman. PATRICIA BETTS WALNUT CREEK A. B. in History. Alpha Lambda Delta, Pacific Association of World Affairs, Drew University, Semester on the United Na- tions. JOANNE BIANCHI HOLLISTER A. B. in History. A.W.S. Representative, Covell Hall, Secretary, President. JAMES BIGELOW ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA A. B. in Philosophy-English. Anderson Y, President, Phi Sigma Tau, Philosophy Honor Society, President. LINDA BOLLINGER CHOWCHILLA A. B. in French. Dorm Counselor, Knolens, Secretary, Social Court Justice, French Club. FRANCES M. BOTTO STOCKTON B. S. in Pharmacy. Alpha Chi Omega, Lamba Kappa Sigma, American Pharmaceutical Association, Secretary, Rho Chi So- ciety, Secretary-Treasurer, Newman Club, Secretary. WILLA BOYER RAYMOND A. B. JORGE GERARDO BORRERO CUENCA, ECUADOR A.B. in Economics. Dorm Officer l963-4, Treasurer of Elbert Covell Student B'6cly I963-4, "Club Panamericanou, Judge Student Court 1964-5, Officer in Newman Club l963-5, Mem- ber of the Delegation to the Model United Nations, Counsel- lor Casa Werner and Casa Jackson 19646, "Cluster", Intra- mural Softball, Who's Who, Phi Kappa Phi, Candidate to Blue Key, Alianza Estudiatil, President. SUSAN MARIE BREDMAN TORRANCE B. S. in Social Sciences Education. Naraniado, S.C.T.A. BARBARA A. BROWN COSTA MESA A. B. in Sociology. P.S.A. Secretary. BEATRICE BEVERLEY BROWN EUREKA A. B. in French, Canterbury Club. LOUISE BUCKWALTER PALO ALTO A. B. in Music. Delta Gamma, Mu Phi Epsilon, Composers Club, Music Therapy Club. - ROLAND BUNCH SUNNYVALE A. B. in -Mathematics. A cappella Choir, Math Club, Methodist Student Movement. MICHAEL J. BURKE SPOKANE, WASHINGTON A. B. in Speech. PSA Senate, Freshman Representative, Concert Band, Rally Committee, Sophomore Class President, IFC Vice- President, Delta Upsilon, Vice-President. BARBARA JEAN CARDER STOCKTON B. S. in Humanities Education. S.C.T.A. MARTIN CARAH SANTA MONICA A. B. in History. Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Delta Psi, Phi Mu AI- pha, Block P, Jazz Workshop. PATRICIA CAWSEY CLAREMONT A. B. in Sociology. Covell Hall, Vice-President, Dorm Counse- lor, Freshman Camp Co-Chairman, AWS Standards Board. MICHAEL CELAYETA STOCKTON B. S. in Pharmacy. Kappa Psi. 259 , Y 260 THOMAS CHORNOCK KIRKSVILLE, MISSOURI A. B. Geology. ROGER CLARK WALNUT CREEK A. B. Business Administration. Phi Sigma Kappa, Senior Class Treasurer, Baseball. CHARLOTTE MAUREEN CLAYTON WATSONVILLE A. B. Speech Therapy. Naraniado Staff, Orchesis, Sigma Al- pha, ETA, S.C.T.A. THOMAS COLLINS TURLOCK A. B. Speech and Drama. Playbox 8. Studio Theatre, Theta Alpha Phi, President. BILL CRAFTON SAN DIEGO A. B. Biology. Delta Upsilon, President, l.F.C. CAROLE CRAMER SANTA BARBARA A. B. Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta, Homecoming Princess. JUDY CROSNO SELMA B. S. Social Science. Rally Committee, W.U.S., S.C.T.A. SUSANNE CRUMMEY SALINAS A. B. Sociology. ANN CUNNISON A. B. Speech. Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma Alpha Eta. JANET BERNHAUER CURTIS FRESNO B. S. English - Speech, Delta Gamma. MERRITT CUTTEN WOODSIDE A. B. Pol. Sci. Phi Kappa Tau. DOROTHY DANIELS WHITTIER A. B. Home Economics. Kappa Alpha Theta. PETER E. DAVIS B. S. Business Administration. Phi Kappa Tau. DOUGLAS C. DAWSON MISSION HILLS B. S. Pharmacy. Men's Interdorm Senator, Social Court Justice, Blue Key, President. ROY DETWILER B. S. Pharmacy, Kappa Psi. DANIEL DONNELLY OAKDALE A. B. Economics. South Hall, Sports Director, Phi Sigma Kap- pa, President. JEAN DOSE GLENDALE A. B. History. Delta Gamma, Treasurer. . DAVETTE DRIVER A. B. SUSAN DUKES DENVER, COLORADO A. B. Art. Delta Gamma, Second President, F.A.C. Club, Pep Club, Art Club, Ski Club. CLAIRE MARIE DUNLAP SAN LUIS OBISPO A. B. Sociology. M.S.M., Covell Hall Counselor, Concert Band. Band. ANN EHRHARDT SAN FRANCISCO A. B. English. Kappa Alpha Theta, A.W.S. Standards Board. DONALD FAIRLEY HOLLISTER A. B. Geology. SALLY FARNUM ORINDA A. B. History. Ponhellenic Representative, S.C.T.A., Activity Chairman for Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM FARREL MENLO PARK A. B. Business Administration. DOMENIC FAVERO YREKA B. S. Pharmacy. Kappa Psi, A.Ph.A. JOHN FEFLEY PIEDMONT A. B. Business Administration. Phi Sigma Kappa, Intramurals, Rugby, l.F.C. RICHARD FELICE GILROY B. S. Pharmacy. Delta Upsilon, Secretary, Kappa Psi, A.Ph.A. Vice-President Pharmacy Class, California Pharmacy Associa- tion. JOAN FERO BAKERSFIELD B. S. Pharmacy. Lambdo Kappa Sigma, A.Ph.A. BARBARA FRANKS LONG BEACH A. B. English. Freshman Homecoming Princess, Spanish Club, Naraniado Staff, Senior Class Secretary, A.W.S. Representa- tive, Junior Year Abroad-Mexico City. JANE FRASER NORTH HOLLYWOOD A. B. Sociology. lst Vice-President and Treasurer Delta Gam- ma, S.C.T.A., Naraniado Staff. MARILEE FRASER STOCKTON A. B. DAVID FREDERICKSON TULARE B. A. Chemistry. Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha Phi Gamma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, A Coppella Choir, Pacific Weekly News Editor, Pacific Weekly Editor-in-Chief, P.S.A. Executive Council, Staff Mark Award, P.S.A. Communications Commissioner, Who's Who. .. MARGARET PEERS FREDERICKSON TULARE Pharmacy. A.Ph.A., Lambda Kappa Sigma, Pacific Weekly Of- fice Manager, Rho Chi Honor Society. NAOMI CAROL FREGGAIRO STOCKTON A. B. JOHN FRUTH NEW BRIGHTON, PENNSYLVANIA A. B. Economics. Rugby Club, Young Democrats, Vice-President West Hall, Baseball Manager, Block P, Blue Key, World Af- fairs Council, lnterdorm Senator. CLIFF GAMBS LAFAYETTE B. S. Civil Engineering. Member of A.S.C.E. EDWARD FRUZZA WEED B. S. Pharmacy. Kappa Psi, A.Ph.A, C.ph.A, Block P, Varsity Baseball, School of Pharmacy Senior Class Treasurer. ARIANE FURST SANTIAGO, CHILE A. B. English. President International Students Club, Vice-Pres- ident French Club. JAMES GAMETTE STOCKTON B. S. Pharmacy. A.Ph.A. WARD GARING OAKLAND A. B. Economics, Treasurer, Phi Kappa Tau, Treasurer, West Hall. VERN GARRISON STOCKTON A. B. Speech. Varsity Football. JUDY GASKIN STOCKTON A. B. History. LYNN GASKINS SAN LEANDRO A. B. French. Pacific Weekly, Feature and Special Proiects Edi- tor, Scholarship Chairman, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Phi Gam- ma, Vice-President, Head Song Leader. Leader. NORMAN GEROME LOS ANGELES B. S. Pharmacy. Social Chairman and House Manager of Delta Upsilon, Kappa Psi, A.Ph.A, C.Ph.A. MEREDITH GETCHES PALOS VERDES A. B. History. . JUDY GILBERT PALO ALTO A. B. Physical Education. Knolens, WRA President, Extramural Chairman, NCEML President, Beta Beta Beta Treasurer, A.W.S. Cabinet, Freshman Camp Counselor, S.C.T.A. BARBARA LOWREY GOHL HONOLULU, HAWAII A. B. Speech. Sigma Alpha Eta, S.C.T.A. ARDITH GORDON RAYMOND A. B. G. G. GOULD HOLLISTER A. B. Sociology. DAVID GLAISTER 'SANTA BARBARA A. B. Art. Alpha Kappa Lambda Vice-President and Social Chairman. DONALD GLASGOW BURLINGAME B. S. Pharmacy. Phi Sigma Kappa Intramural Chairman and Scholarship Chairman. ROBYN SUE GLASGOW LE GRAND A. BF Home Economics. Gamma Phi Beta Recording Secretary and Historian, Spurs, W.R.A. Treasurer, P.S.A. Elections Com- mission, S.C.T.A., Rally Committee. SUSAN MARY GRIFFITH BELMONT B. S. Social Science. Gamma Phi Beta Vice-President, Co-Rush Chairman, P.S.A. Social Chairman, Mardi Gras Princess, S.C.T.A. SANDRA ANN GUFFIN A. B. 262 Ll W I U Hi ' 'Tl I I : PENELOPE ANN GRIGGS WATSONVILLE A. B. History. M.S.M., International Club Secretary, Model United Nations Delegate. LINDA HAMMARBERG LAFAYETTE A. B. Business Administration. KAREN HANCOCK CALEXICO A. B. Spanish. Elections Commissioner, Drives Commissioner, A.W.S. Representative, International Club. SUSAN HANIFEN PLEASANTON B. M. Music. A Cappella Chair, Concert Band, Marching Band, Band Frolic Chairman for Delta Delta Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon. Epsilon. I BARBARA HANSEN NORWALK, CONNECTICUT A. B. English. Gamma Phi Rituals 8. Scholarship Chairman, A.W.S. Historian, A.W.S. First Vice-President, Social Court. WILLIAM PETER HANSEN, JR. A. B. Forestry. Phi Sigma Kappa, Chess Club, Hulksa Soccer Team, Photography Club, Forensics. BARRY D. HARPER FAIRFIELD, IOWA A. B. Business Administration. PSA Treasurer, Varsity Football Mgr., Pacific Weekly Sports Editor, West Hall President, Block P. JANET HARRIS CLAREMONT B. S. Home Economics, Delta Gamma Rituals Chairman, Pan- Hellenic Representative to the Senate. ILKA MARIA HARTMAN HAMBURG, GERMANY A. B. Religion. International Club Publicity and Public Relations Chairman. THELMA HASHIMOTO KULU, MAUI, HAWAII A. B. Speech. Sigma Alpha Eta President, Spurs, Knolens, Counselor, World University Service. JAMES HAUT LODI A. B. Biology GERALD H. HAWKINS HOLLISTER A. B. History. KAREN HEINRICH MADERA A. B. Biology. Tri Delta President, Librarian. LYNNE HELPBRINGER LA CANADA A. B. Philosophy. Gamma Phi Beta, Philosophy Club. DANIEL HEINCY LAKEWOOD B. S. Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi, APhA, Blue Key, CphA, Rho Chi President. GAIL P. HENDERSON WHITTIER A. B. English. A.W.S. Historian, Pan Hell Representative, AI- pha Chi Omega President. JOAN HENLEY A. B. French. Delta Gamma, French Club, Spurs, A.W.S. Rep. NANCY HENRY ORINDA A. B. History. Kappa Alpha Theta, Knolens, Panhellenic Secre- tary, Co-Chairman Freshman Camp, SCTA, Freshman Class Secretary, Sophomore Class Treasurer, A.W.S. Publicity Chair- man, A.W.S. President, Rally Publicity Chairman, Student Alum- ni Co-ordinator, PSA Executive Cabinet, Senate, Constitution Revision Committee, A.W.S. Standards. 263 KAREN HEROLD CLAREMONT A. B. Sociology. Delta Gammag A.W.S. Executive Boardg Belle of Archaniag Soph. Doll Candidateg Homecoming Princessy Counselor. LINDA HEYSE COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO A. B. Psychology. Tri Delta Vice-Presidentp Sigma Alpha Eta Secretary. RICHARD A. HILL SEBASTOPOL B. S. Pharmacy. APhAg Phi Delta Chi. NAOMI HIROZAWA SALINAS A. B. French. S.C.T.A. Secretaryp Crown-Zellerbach Awarclg Knolens. KATHY ANNE HIRT SALINAS A. B. English LYNN HOLDEN STOCKTON A. B. History. Covell Hall Historiang Honor Code Chairman. WANDA HOLLISTER CHOWCHILLA A. B. English. Alpha Lambda Deltap Presidentg Spurs, Phi Kap- pa Phiy Knolens, Vice-President. THOMAS HONEY MANTECA A. B. History. Constitutional Revision Committee: PSAp Alpha Phi Gammag Co-chairman Freshman Campy Pacific Weekly Sports Editorg Canterbury Club. ELLEN HUDDLESTON CLAREMONT B. S. Humanities. S.C.T.A. DOUGLAS HUNT WOODLAND B. M. Music Education. S.C.T.A.g Marching Bandp Concert Bandp Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. LINDY HUNTER LANCASTER A. B. Sociology. Operation Guidance, T964-65. LOIS HUNTER STOCKTON A. B. Spanish. LOYAL HUTCHINSON STOCKTON B. S. Pharmacy. A.Ph.A. Rho Chig Allied Drug Award. KAREN ALICE INMAN WHITTIER B. S. Fine Arts. S.C.T.A., Rally Committee. ROBERT IRWIN SHAFTER A. B. History and Economics. Varsity Footballg Block P. CHERILYN JACKSON BAKERSFIELD A. B. History. Phi Kappa Phip S.C.T.A. JENNI JACKSON FREMONT A. B. History. Naraniadop Sigma Upsilony Scholarship Chair- man Delta Gammap W.U.S. MARKY JACOBSON LONG BEACH A. B. Philosophy. Pacific Association of World Affairsy Philoso- phy Clubp Drew semester on the United Nations. DIANE JOHNSON LONGMONT, COLORADO A. B. Biological Sciences. W.R.A., Beta Beta Beta, Secretary. EARL JOHNSON BLYTHE A. B. Sociology. President of Alpha Kappa Lambda, President of Young democrats, l.F.C. Representative. PATTI JOHNSON TURLOCK A. B. Group Work and Recreation. Alpha Chi Omega, Secre- tary, Ski Club. BOB JOHNSTON STOCKTON A. B. International Relations. HOLLY JONES SEWARD, NEBRASKA A. B. Physical Education. Delta Gamma. PAULA ANN JONES PEBBLE BEACH A. B. Art. Delta Delta Delta, Drama, Senate Representative, Ski Club. CATHERINE JOSI BERKELEY A. B. History. A.W.S. Representative. MARI BETH KASKA FREMONT A. B. Psychology. WRA Representative. ILAN KAUFMANN SANTA ROSA A. B. Business Administration. German Club, Track. PATRICIA KAWASE STOCKTON B. S. Pharmacy. Alpha Chi Omega, Lambda Kappa Sigma, Vice-President, AphA. MARGARET HELEN KEHOE EL MONTE A. B. Sociology. BETSY KIMBLE FRESNO A. B. International Relations. Kappa Alpha Theta, Recording Secretary, Rally Committee. GEORGE P. KING STOCKTON B. S. Electrical Engineering. IEEE Club. GORDON KING CORCORAN B. S. Pharmacy. Kappa Psi, Vice-President, APhA, California Pharmaceutical Association. RICHARD C. KIRBY TURLOCK A. B. Economics. GLADYS KITE STOCKTON B. S. Education. MAXINE A. KORN A. B. Inter-Am. Studies, Spanish. Pacific Assoc. of World At- fairs, Vice-President and Treasurer, Justice Supreme Court- Elbert Covell College, Model U. N. Delegate -2 yrs., Zeta Chapter of Sigma Delta Pi Natl., Dean's List, Knolens, Presi- dent, Pacific's Academic Curriculum Committee. MELANIE LANE LONG BEACH A. B. Physical Education. Orchesis, President. JUNE LATHROP OAKDALE A. B. Philosophy Club, Phi Sigma Tau. JEFFREY LEE SAN FRANCISCO A. B. Psychology. LELAND LIFSCHIZ SAN FRANCISCO A. B. Biological Sciences. Beta Beta Beta. LOUISE A. LONGLEY TRACY B. M. Voice. Delta Delta Delta, Knolens, Historian, Mu Phi Epsilon, President, Theta Alpha Phi, Opera Theatre, Playbox, Studio Theatre, Children's Theatre. STEPHANIE JULIA LOPES BENICIA B. S. Pharmacy. Lambda Kappa Sigma, A.Ph.A, Scholarship Chairman for Tri Delta. GERALD LOW SAN FRANCISCO A. B. Biological Sciences. Beta Beta Beta, Co-Chairman World University Service, Representative of National Student Asso- ciation. THOMAS LUNA BURLINGAME B. M. Voice. Opera Theater, Pacific Chamber Singers, A. Cap- pella Choir, Pacific Theater, Theta Alpha Phi, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. ALICE McCALLUM SAN LEANDRO A. B. Spanish. 1 THOMAS WINSTON McKEY WHITTIER B. S. Pharmacy. Water Polo, Basketball, I.M. Volleyball. JO ANNE McMATH PORTERVILLE A. B. Home Economics. First Vice-President, Alpha Chi Omega. SUSAN DIANNE MACK LOS ALTOS A. B. Physical Education. W.R.A.,'Assistant Pledge Trainer for Delta Gamma, Best Dressed Coed. KAREN MacDONALD EL SEGUNDO A. B. English. Editor for Kappa Alpha Theta, W.R.A. Publicity, Ski Club. CAROL MARINI ANTIOCH B. M. Music. A Cappella Choir, Chorus, Opera Theater, Mu Phi Epsilon Historian and Alumni Secretary, Alpha Lambda Delta Historian, Phi Kappa Lambda Award for Outstanding Freshman and Sophomore Music Maior. WILLIAM MASOTTI STOCKTON B. S. Pharmacy. A.Ph.A. MARCI PANKEY MASSEI STOCKTON A. B. Psychology. Editor-in-Chief Naraniado for l965, Business Manager Naraniado I966, Phi Kappa Phi, Who's Who, Alpha Phi Gamma, Orchesis, Rally Committee, High Honors at Grad- uation, Brazleton-Hanscom Award. JUDITH MAUPIN FRESNO B. S. Social Sciences. Assistant Social Chairman for Delta Del- ta Delta. JANET MAXWELL LOS ALTOS A. B. German, Publicity Chairman German Club, W.R.A. Re- presentative. GEORGE H. MEEK STOCKTON A. B. Business Administration. Delta Upsilon Vice-President, Corresponding Secretary, Social Chairman, Historian, Golf. 266 GRETA MEYER STOCKTON A. B. Languages. SAMUEL LEWIS MEYER ADA, OHIO B. S. Physics. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma. SYLVIA MILLER BERKELEY A. B. Sociology. Psychology Club. STAN MITCHELL PALMDALE B. M. Music. President of Quad F., Phi Mu Alpha, Band Fro- Iic Chairman I964-65, Rally Commissioner, Stockton Sym- phony, Pacific Jazz Workshop, Student Band Director, KUOP- A.M. NANCY MORRIS STOCKTON A. B. Home Economics. Tri Delta Service Proiects Chairman, A.W.S. Big Sister Chairman, Pacific Weekly. CATHERINE IKITSYI MORSE BELLEVUE, WASHINGTON A. B. Group Work and Recreation. Junior Class Secretary, Gamma Phi Beta. CALVIN C. MULHOLLAND, JR. STOCKTON A. B. Biological Sciences lpre-dentall. Beta Beta Beta. JANE MULKS' SAN MARINO A. B. Political Science. House President of Delta Delta Delta, Christian Science Organization, Rally Committee. JERRY MULLER TERRA BELLA B. S. Pharmacy. A.Ph.A, C.Ph.A. CRAIG NORTHRUP LOS GATOS B. M. Music Education. Vice-President of Phi Mu Alpha, Drum Maior in the Marching Band, Leader of the Varsity Band. JAMES B. NORTON SAN CARLOS B. M. History. Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Mu Alpha, Concert Band, Frosh Basketball, I.F.C. Representative. PATRICIA O'BRIEN HONOLULU A. B. Art. SCTA, Alpha Chi Omega, A.W.S. Representative. DON ODALE VALLEJO A. B. Physical Education. Varsity Basketball. SHERRY GAIL ODENTHAL ORINDA A. B. Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta, A.W.S. Representative. SARA OGILVIE ARCADIA A. B. Elementary Education. Delta Delta Delta, Corresponding Secretary, SCTA. FRANKIE OSBORN STOCKTON A. B. French. Theta Alpha Phi, French Club, President. LEE ANN OSTERDOCK STOCKTON B. S. Pharmacy. American Pharmaceutical Assoc., Lambda Kap- pa Sigma, Newman Club. CHRISTINE PARKER ARCADIA A. B. International Relations. Delta Gamma, Rush Chairman, Panhell Representative. 267 STEVE PARKER RED BLUFF B. S. Pharmacy. CHERYL PARSONS SEATTLE, WASHINGTON A. B. Speech. Alpha Chi Omega, Pacific Theatre, Theta Alpha Phi, Radio. HOLLY PATMORE PORTERVILLE A. B. English. Delta Gamma, Campus Best Dressed. CLAYTON PAULI ORINDA A. B. Political Science. JOHN PHILLIPS PASADENA A. B. Sociology. Varsity Football, Preston Program. RICHARD PHILLIPS PATTERSON A. B. Political Science. Honors at Entrance, COP Concert Band, A Cappella Choir, Phi Sigma Kappa. BRIAN F. PHIPPS WEST SACRAMENTO A. B. History. Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Academic Court, Chief Justice Supreme Court, Young Democrats. GAYLE PICKRELL A. B. Religion. M.S.M. President, Knolens Treasurer, Spurs, Methodist Youth Work. ROBERT R. PORI B. S. Pharmacy. Who's Who, Pacific Symphony, Pacific String Quartet. BONNIE RANDALL GUALALA A. B. Speech. Theta Alpha Phi, Vice-President, Drama. BETSY RAYMOND " TULARE A. B. English. Kappa Alpha Theta Historian, Panhellenic Re- presentative and Vice-President, Operation Guidance. JOHN REED PISMO BEACH B. S. Pharmacy. Football, Baseball, Block P, l.F.C., Kappa Psi, A.Ph.A., C.Ph.A. LYNN REILAND BLYTHE A. B. Biological Science. Beta Beta Beta Historian, Kappa AI- pha Theta, Corresponding Secretary, Alpha Kappa Lambda Cannonette. GARY REISWIG B. S. Biology. Tri Beta. EDITH ANN RENO OAKLAND A. B. Spanish. JOHN RICHARDSON SAN FRANCISCO A. B. Sociology. Elections Commissioner, Senior Class President, Varsity Tennis, Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice-President, Block P, Who's Who. KAREN RIGOR APTOS A. B. Music. Head Song Leader, Rally Committee, F.A.C. Club, Ski Club, Homecoming Princess. JUDITH ROBERTSON CONCORD B. S. Education. S.C.T.A., Treasurer. TOM RODELLA A. B. Biology. KARIN ROGERS LOS ALTOS A. B. Home Economics. Alpha Chi Omega House Manager: A.W.S. Standards Board. BETULIA RODRIGUEZ NICARAGUA A. B. School Administration. Dorm Officer. LOUISA ROSS A. B. Sociology. Freshman Dorm Vice-President: Rally Com- mittee: Delta Gamma House Manager: Sociology Club: Coun- selor-Quad V. JUDITH ROWAN WALNUT CREEK A. B. Art. Alpha Chi Omega Rush Chairman. ANN LOUISE ROWLAND HONOLULU, HAWAII A. B. Sociology. Spurs: Alpha Chi Omega Corresponding Secretary: Social Chairman: P.S.A. Secretary, I964: Home- coming Princess l963. ROBERT SCHELLING ORINDA A. B. CAROL MAE SCHMIDT A. B. TINA SCHROEDER STOCKTON A. B. Art. Gamma Phi Beta Corresponding Secretary: A.W.S. Representative. SUSAN SCOTT A. B. History. SUSAN SEGALI MONTEREY A. B. Business Administration. Freshman Mardi Gras Princess: Rally Committee: Dorm Representative: Kappa Alpha Theta President and Treasurer: President's Committee. JUDY SCHIELDS LAFAYETTE B. M. Music Education. Mu Phi Epsilon: A Cappella Choir: Pacific Chamber Singers: House Council. SANTA MONICA JOHN ROBERT SHORT STOCKTON B. S. Pharmacy. President Phi Delta Chi: A.Ph.A. EDWARD SIMAS RIPON A. B. Business Administration. Football: Track: Block P. JEAN MARGARET SIMPSON SAN MARINO A. B. Speech. Delta Gamma Scholarship Chairman: Assistant Pledge Trainer: Sigma Upsilon: Sigma Alpha Eta: Treasurer. CHRIS SMITH ALAMO A. B. Biology. Swimming: Water Polo: Most Improved Swim- mer. DORRINE SMITH SANTA ANA B. S. Social Science. S.C.T.A. NANCY SMITH OAKLAND A. B. English. Spurs: Knolens: Alpha Phi Gamma: Pacific Week- ly news editor: Second Vice-President A.W.S. L. .Y . I I' s... It I -ett if E as 'en' .A . I 269 WARREN SMITH LAFAYETTE A. B. History. Freshman Baseball, Junior Varsity Basketball, Varsity golf, Rally Committee, Block P. PHOEBE J. SOKOLOWSKI SANTA ANA A. B. Comparative Literature. Philosophy Club, Phi Kappa Phi, Raymond Players, T964-65. DONALD SOLSO FALLBROOK A. B. History. Alpha Kappa Phi. RICHARD SPARKS SANTA CRUZ A. B. Drama. Pacific Theater, Theta Alpha Phi, Blue Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pacific Radio. JOAN SPENCER EL CAJON B. S. Social Science. Alpha Phi Gamma Secretary, Copy Editor for Pacific Weekly, S.C.T.A. SKIP STAGG STOCKTON A. B. Business Administration. Alpha Kappa Lambda Social Chairman, Ski Club, Pacific Weekly, Varsity Tennis, Block P. l.F.C. CAROLYN STARBIRD SAN JOSE A. B. English. VALERIE STECHER MISSOULA, MONTANA A. B. Inter-American Studies-Spanish. Spurs, Dorm Officer, Vice-President, President, Dorm Counselor, Knolens, Secretary of Covell College Court. ELSA HENDERSON STRAIN DENVER, COLORADO B. S. Elementary Education, Social Studies. Delta Delta Delta, Social Chairman, Mardi Gras Princess. . TOM STRAIN LAFAYETTE A. B. Physical Education. Delta Upsilon, Tri Delta Dream Man, Football, Golf, l.F.C. Representative, Block P. ROBERT LORIN SUTTON SACRAMENTO A. B. Literature. S.C.T.A. NANCY TALBOT HONOLULU B. S. Social Science. Delta Delta Delta, Rally Committee. MARILYN THIEME VALLEJO A. B. History. University Orchestra, Chorus. JEANNE THOMAS FRESNO A. B. Home Economics. LEE THOMPSON SANTA CRUZ B. S. Pharmacy. APhA, Historian, Phi Delta Chi. APRIL THURSTON STOCKTON A. B. Elementary Education, English. JILL THURSTON VALLEY CENTER A. B. English. Young Republicans, Rally Committee. MARY TIMOTHY STOCKTON A. B. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon Delta, President. 270 .IANICE TOMPACH OAKLAND A. B. Biological Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. MARTHA VAUGHAN SARATOGA A. B. Biology. Gamma Phi Betag Phi Kappa Phi. TRUDY VAUGHAN BERKELEY A. B. Spanish, History. Kappa Alpha Thetap Spursg Knolensp Panhell Representative to Senatep A.W.S. Big 'n' L'il Sister Chairmanp Strawberry Breakfast Co-Chairmanp Frosh Camp Co-Chairman. ISMAEL R. VERDUZCO PITTSBURG B. S. Electrical Engineering. Phi Sigma Kappa, Presidentg Foot- ball, Most Loyal Playery PSA Presidentp Western Electrical En- gineering Scholarship. MARY LOUISE VIEIRA STOCKTON A. B. German. German Clubg Off Campus Women's Associa- tion. RAY VIGNOLO STOCKTON B. S. Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi. FAITH ANN WAARAMAA LIVINGSTON A. B. Biological Sciences. Covell House Manager: Knolensy Covell Hall Counselorp MSM Chairmang Beta Beta Beta. ELISABETH HOWELL WAKELEE LOS ANGELES A. B. Sociology. Gamma Phi Beta Corresponding Secretaryp Panhellenic Representativeg Treasurer Panhellenic Council. WENDY CECIL WIGHT GRESHAM, OREGON A. B. Speech. P.S.A. Senate Representativep Theta Alpha Chi Historianp President Quad Wg Opera Theater. .IUDITH KAY WILKINSON SANTA CLARA A. B. Social Psychology. Proctor. LEONARD WINCHELL LONG BEACH A. B. Mathematics. Varsity Tennisg T965 Most Valuable Player on Tennis Team. ELWOOD JUSTIN WILSON, III PORTOLA VALLEY A. B. Economics. Senior Class Vice-Presidenty l.F.C. Vice-Presi- dent. STEVE WILSON PALM SPRINGS A. B. Economics. SHARON WONG ISLETON B. S. Pharmacy. Lambda Kappa Sigmoy Rho Chi Alpha. DIANNE WORKS SALINAS A. B. Psychology. Freshman Camp Counselor. LAURA YARDLEY HONOLULU, HAWAII A. B. Philosophy. President Delta Gammag F.A.C. Clubp Cant- erbury, Pep Clubg Chapel Committeey Philosophy Clubp Chair- man of Feast of Lights. SANDRA DORLENE YEE SACRAMENTO B. S. Pharmacy. Lambda Kappa Sigma. DIANNE YOST MENLO PARK A. B. English. Ski Club: Rally Committeeg Operation Guidancey Newman Clubg S.C.T.A. 27l I ALAN YOUNG SAN FRANCISCO B. S. Pharmacy. American Pharmaceutical Association: Cali- fornia Pharmaceutical Association. RONALD STEVEN YOUNG SAN FRANCISCO A. B. Biological Sciences. Beta Beta Beta. LESLIE BARBARA ZELINSKY SAN FRANCISO A. B. English. Rally Committeey Orchesis. ERNEST S. ZERMENO SALINAS A. B. Physical Education. Varsity Footballp Varsity Baseball, Block P. Cluby Outstanding Boxer 3 years. MARY HAY ZERRIEN STOCKTON A. B. CHERYL ZIMMERMAN BAKERSFIELD A. B. Home Economics. NOT PICTURED Jauvonah Florence Armstrong Helen Coyner Thomas Ernest Blackburn Georgia Mildred Crawford David Allan Buck Robert Elwood Gross Loren F. lversen Marilyn Johnston Robert Lawrence Mclntosh Clare Alden Maclntyre Michael Paul Matesky Ruth Annette Milbrandt Lucy Blende Muir Diane Louise Muller Langdon Grant Nevens Roger David Noteware Karen Louise Page Amos R. Parker Robert C. Rodgers Grace Ybarra Judith Reclclies Robertson Donald E. Adams James Robert Bird, Ill Roger Dale Higdon Gustavo Fernando Storm David Dow Pett Richard Francis Ward Rodney Gene Collins Michael Alfonso Celayeta George R. Davis Domenic S. Favero, Jr. Thomas E. Godinez Clark Harold Gustafson Edward M. Jacobs Elin S. Johnson Thomas Winston McKey Jeffrey Mar Marshall Morgan William Earl Nunes Kienki Siu Jean Fue Wong Alan Young Donald C. Fairley Robert Martin Riechel Victor Mow Solveig Dalen Ander Karla Gene Bailey Evelyn Seidel Bartell Lylace L. Bateman Henry C. Baumbach Blance Blumberg Bialostok Patricia Ann Bilbrey Frederick Ross Blume Virgilio Contreras Borda Robert Lee Briner Bradley Nelson Brown Frances Dora Brull Cheryl Ann Buckner Carolyn Maxine Caldwell G. K. Carmichael, Jr. Alison Talitha Chaffee Helen Chiros Barbara Curnow Christie Robert J. Cook Thomas C. Coyle Sally Mills Cross June Dahl Richard Stanton Daley James Richard Delsigne Una P. Dent William Curtis Ealy Michele Fort Etter Barbara R. Evans Harry J. Fuhrman, Jr, Richard Hermenegildo Gacer Jeffrey Gaines Helen V. Garfolo Marlene Rae Ghiglieri Judith Lee Gibson Perry J. Graves Stephen Burrill Gray William J. Gritz Roberta J. Grubbs Sandra Ann Gutfin Eric Beauford Guinther Donald W. Hanham, Jr. Donald F. Harrington Ervin J. Hatzenbuhler James Larson Henderson Margaret Ann Adams Hoffman Francis Ellen Huberty Edith Willard Huntington Robert D. Jebb Sally Gaither Johnston Vena Ann Mary Jones Madeline Gross Kahn Paul Ernest Korte Jill Helene Kruger James Steven Lawless, Jr. Lynn M. Lee Kenneth Leiter Beverly Smiley Lemburg William Frank Lloyd Douglas R. McAdam James Robert McCullough Marian Meryln Mclntosh Jean Walcott McNair Doralee Ann Malespina Judy Carol Williams Martin Thomas C. Matychowiak Juneve Z. Miller Donna Sue Mitchell Goodwin Chitabanta Mumba Christopher Bernarr Nelson Allison M. Norman Michael Nugent Martha Grannell O'Bryon Dorothy H. Okura Ruth Woolley Ortez John Blaisdell Ostrom Morrill W. Peabody Donna M. Peterson Evelyn Louise Peterson Donald J. Pettiiohn Richard A. Phillips Elizabeth Klarenbeck Pratt I I I , L - Joseph Raymond Rafto William James Ray Phyllis Thurman Ries Terence William Roberts, Frances Ruth Roland Charles Ward Romine John William Rovane, IV Susan Holmes Rowe Melvina C. Sanguinetti Edward Savage Schulze Susan Irene Sherman Beatrice E. Shirk Connee Shrawder Ernest Simard, Il Kienki Siu Charles Edward Sligar Jack D. Snyder Betty Jo Anne Sorgent Kenneth Richard Studer Raymond H. Y. Tan Ronald James Tassano Patricia Buchanan Thorsen Cynthia Lee Tippett Anita Louise Thornton Troglia Albert Unrau, ll Karen Louise Van Dine Victor William Van Koten Diane Lynn Victor Carolyn Anson Walker Stephen A, Way Victoria E. West Elizabeth-Anne Wilde Dorothy Dee Willett Marietta Rae Williams Walter Seeger Wolterstorff Theodore Ralph Woodley Carol Sue Woods Charles Douglas Wyckoff Harriet Hisako Yoshida Elizabeth M. Zavadil Mary Ellen Zellmer Ottida de Lourdes Andrade Jacinto Homero Andrade-Alcivar Nilda Aponte Jose Gilberto Arita Enrique Auza M. A Efrain Diaz F. Sandra Jeanne Franklin Benjamin Lacoyo Manaiza Francisco Lopez Collado Orlando Meiia Portillo Rosinda Melia Batres Francisco Evelio Monsanto Perez Elizabeth Ramos Z. Valerie Stecher Robert Lorin Sutton Gilberto Zuniga V. Jeanette Alexander Harrie Alley Linda Fern Barney I I W L5 . Steven James Bartlett Michelle Yvonne Benson Kathleen Elizabeth Bingham Peggy Lee Braden Jane Anne Brown John Eustace Cupples Jeri Rene Dahlen David L. Ellis Leslie E. Gerber Douglas Harry Haner Susan Jane Hoerchner Patricia Maureen Hogin Carol Ann Locke David Allen MacMurdo, .4 Margaret Nancy Meyer Beverly Ann Moon Rebecca Nelson Patricia J. Olympius Richard Mack Ostrov Patrick Kerry Preminger Anne Evelyn Royce Janet Eileen Sanders Laura Adrienne Sherrill Dana Ross Smith Patricia J. Stevens Norma Jean Stoltz Robert Lee Sullens Liatris Anne Sweetman Richard P. Thomas Patricia Jeanne Tommaney Joseph Ross Trimble Karl Michael Von Meter Peter Folger Windrem Nancy Jean Bovee Barbara Ann Foster Paul Henry Frobose Ardith Lucile Gordon Barbara Ellen Hodges Robert Pope Hunt Evelyn Kmetovic Karen Edith Larson June Apheni Lathrop Sheryl Lynn Lattin Tom L. Lewis Charles Michael McGee Toni Novak John Albert Oddy Myra Jean Osborne Richard Lee Parton Diane Platt Shirley Rasmussen Carol Mae Schmidt Roy A. Sebbas David Lee Shapiro Lucile Frances Shumaker Phoebe J. Sokolowski Jonathan Gray Sullivan Janet Thornton Judith Kay Wilkinson 273 '-. ,V . -- in " ' 'if ' ,Q-.ff - uili-131,-it V, -- X-31,1 W L .Jw A, ,, 1 :Fry-.. . - f..,- , - -- f fw' 'QV ..,'ffi'.,-fv-,EL - Y.. :asv 2 --. wil. '?'!':igS'.5'i:1'y.'j.7 'LL Nuxf- , . 1- , 1521?--'g:tt.:f:.f,, lfgflj-gfhggiblz- -M., rf 1' .sxxfffn ,az 4: W: F' ' -M 'u-5mzfd'J 1-5nrz.-'fq1:Hf'?i51H0fE?fik1.s-X' '--Q. w,.-Llzfini-lwgtgm p3nX:.re,5-ET: , , Qu - 1-- 'n',qx.w,.-'-ang?1fJ.Jq.,4..,-V1 . ,5 X . N L.. .ff :uk-29423-Jx7,dg 5.,-' -, kan 1 X ,rg 4 J -Xt! T THE BEGINNING OF THE E D 275 , I I J 276 PROCESSIO IN T0 LIFE ' ge? 1'-Y 1 ,-21:31.-,"j,-, . .43 ..:d,.3.:,':-Hag Q ai V I 7 , f,Q:2:gga.J',5,pf2m,r.5 ff22fL?-gfwif U25 1 s , 'itz-2:1 -.rff-mg W, W-M-v'm" '-,n6grSp 'ifylfivpkg W ima.. w u mvm ,HM 2. 'Qx5:v,,.,f:iJuz52.G1 5:1-'w' " 'J -fi-1j,j,"f'-" ' V HVE W , ',. 278 4 f EHQ1-,::i -Q 43241 .,, L1 rn u. .. ffgff ygfrfr- .-wr.. :Egg . v1-Ly r 7314? L...,, jf f".'J. .,,- lf 45355 Mrs. Malcolm Eiselen, accepting Order of Pacific, awarded to her late husband Pat and Mike Wagner, Faculty Award. TEARS 283 l'-'la -'E c 4, 1 qi h M4 ff '11 M -- -J. -.- H-?..- YW., , 2.1 1' 9? 1 z A.. Al. N' it "' "A' V M' A " -V - . N' N t V .X "1' ' he '- - -1:z'A'x1 y:?S7' ' Us R. ' , ' ' nu 'q, "1, ,-A-A ' v . , va 4. ',-aj' . f V . -- ' Y . 1 ' ' "'A ' A " :W , ,, ,, Y,, N, Y ,,,, ",, ,,,,N H - '1' ,ii - - . ,, f" 'Y' ' an 1,3 ' . x L 4 .2 , ' IEE ' . 1 if A 5 ' '- Q as ' W Q ' , 1 if vf 'af' 1 "PE ' 'Y W 'F' ' " , , . ,Q 4 "- - '- Us: . 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FOOTBALL UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP San Diego State Iowa State Hawaii New Mexico State Air Force Montana San Jose State Fresno State Long Beach State The Pacific Tigers finished the 1965 football season with an 8 lost - one won record. lhe season was not without its highlights, however. Quarterback Tom Strain threw 231 passes, completed 108 of them for 1,361 yards and 8 touchdowns, while halfback Jim Griffith and fullback Allen Melikian rushed for 216 and 191 yards, respectively. The season's end saw Coach Don "Tiny" Campora resign. His place was taken by Navy assistant coach Doug Scovil lPacific, 19521. 288 ,iv f ' 1 289 'll 'l 5' SEQ' X 5 - , - P -1 , , iii -ii V V- Y g ' ' " 'M 'M ' 'ellis -,V f .ii-Lu sf, ii ii- ee ' . rf, is , 1 , ,, is is ,1 Q 'll 'lg-ll W - "'w'3f,.-,,lli iwgu- 'Qiil'ill'..i'i..,w3'i2'ss?fl. iw-niHesf"lil Q fl 1 f ' 'll - 'll ' V ' 'lain - . x V 331 l - W ea , --.Q 'll' V Hi ful , , ,GI , 'tie ii wi 'l'll, gms' ii ii ,ll ' nl" will ii -l" ll-lllfzi ii ll wil , ,. ,gil W, . I ..A,, , , ,K -s c 1 i V , . 5, , eg ii ii I ,MY I .M ,mum , H! w1,,:f:.T, vi. W iii xi-i i. .i The University of the Pacific's soccer Team finished its second year of intercollegiate competition with a 5-5 record. Forward Leo Pizarro led the Tigers in scoring, followed by Roberto de Valencia and Juan Flores. Halfbacks Edgar Varen- cuela and Ciro Sanfamaria and goalie Bismark also turned in fine performances. Coach Dick Davey has much to look forward to in the 1966 season after this season's performance of his Covell Col- lege feam. EI ,EW j hi Lili SOCCER if UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP UOP 4 O 1 1 6 5 6 O 5 0 U.C. Berkeley Chico State Santa Clara U.C. Davis USF Sfanford Air Force Santa Clara San Jose State San Francisco Sfafe ' -1 5. fd i if. A r WATER POLO X. 71 1"7'W1l-' 1. QN- if H vi '51 'mf ' l'-.'fi'5':f2fc ' ff? 1? ' lvl 5-I pix.-1 -1 ,Qef-4-Q f g .:?i.,.,vfif+-A "'-"' ,. " i""'1 'J '.- lmli.-, JL, 5 112, fly!" ,- . 21. Q . 515'--"ff ' uw' ' ,. 'E 6-7. ,?'1+?f'Q ' f-IN: ., - 1- .?f?gJ . 3 i:'- 'Qi ' 7- 44- .' 1. I ,f hf . 11 - 1, .- .T -E3-1 grfj, -'U ' - - . 'W f 5, Q. V 133-3:2311 ,- 'yflifgj 1 5"-:rf 11. - . , ,Q ' fm all The Pacific water polo team, spearheaded by Jim McKenzie and Larry Huiras and coached by Con- nor Sutton, finished the 1965 season with cm 10-10 re- cord. Even though the 10 lost games were all league games, the Tigers are already looking forward to the next season. 294 BASKETBALL WCAC LEAGUE GAMES UOP 81 UOP 71 UOP 83 UOP 97 UOP 85 UOP 72 UOP 88 UOP 102 UOP 83 UOP 80 UOP 73 UOP 82 UOP 77 UOP 80 NCAA UOP 74 UOP 91 vs. 68 vs. 57 vs. 65 vs. 84 vs. 72 vs. 78 vs. 78 vs. 76 vs. 63 vs. 61 vs. 68 vs. 71 vs. 73 vs. 71 WESTERN vs. 83 vs. 102 St. Mary's San .lose State Santa Barbara Pepperdine Loyola Santa Clara USF Pepperdine Loyola St. Mary's Santa Clara USF San Jose State Santa Barbara REGIONALS University of Utah Houston The University of the Pacific basketball team took the T966 West Coast Athletic Conference title. Led by Keith Swagerty, Bob Krulish, and Dave Fox, and coached by Dick Edwards, the Tigers began the season winning 4 and losing one of the pre-season games, then garnered third place in the WCAC Christmas tournament. The opening of WCAC title competition saw the Tig- ers take all league games save one early in the season against Santa Clara. After a fantastic l-2-3 play in the last second of a game with San Jose, the Bengals ended the season with a l3-l season record and a berth in the NCAA Western Regionals. The Tigers entered their first NCAA basketball com- petition with high hopes which were rudely shattered by a fast University of Utah team. Notable for their performances this season were Bruce Parsons, Don Odale, Art Gilbert, and Ron Selim. The freshmen took the mythical WCAC frosh title and show much promise as to reinforcing Coach Edwards' great team next year. III 297 298 Z3 H555 , H ff'fF4',r - ', .' Q4 , 1- ,,,.,. ',' l 300 xy V, r lvl J. -Vx, 5 iv? if ' V if 1 , Top Row, Left to Righh Couch Denis Willens, Dun Mur- Wheatley, Andy Bedell, Mike Houghton, and Bruce roy, Bob Jones, Tom Jones, Pol Foley, Robby DeWitt, Lommeroux. Kurt Freund, Ass'f Couch Bill Wilson. Boffom Row: Jim PROMISI G BASKETBALL PLA YE RS ,nu -,, ii l"ll iii" J M I ,-. lil :. , Z - it , r H ' ,,,,-.wi-,, 5- -- 'V 1 V - 1 My - Q 5--1.-Y -- -r ,q l W- ' 4 'Af r -- ii , ..W L I I Pk., A sr- 4y,.- ,E 1,7 ,,.,1.,. g w . -3 .sw . , - M ., .- I ii ,-..-- . ,v-uc! i""f5?iE '5" it , :ig ages.. 1 r f J A W H H . ,, , , we-pal L, E -V --V w,....:........ M, 4 ' ' The Tiger mermen, coached by Connor Sutton, had an 8-6 1966 season which was highlighted by Phil Strick and Jim Hayes' performance at the NCAA national cham- pionship swimming and diving meet. Strick won the 50 yard freestyle, while Hayes brought the 200 yard breastroke title home 'ro Pacific. Both were accorded All-American honors. EI '--5,714 , , A Z ,, ggi 1 :- NS.. , - - ,. K, A .' x -'g . A Y , Y xt.. 1 Iugpwx V4-.-I ,jj vault. -an U ' w 12--l'9'.1i1 - '. -1, f if-af!! if L- ' , .- 'er A--' :. ,. ,- we. , ff A - JN TQ fir.-an-Q-ffffiaf' - ' 1- 2 i ,v f - f--553, wg: .V . 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MQ H vb ,.:-L i . , A iii -'wr' 1-f if K' rf' , 4 fl' . , ,K ... . ,...rQ1-I L.,.' T. -' I ? 4 nnn,uv " L N "' " "' 1 'fl' in Nr QQQQL I 'sq - Y A npnghn F V J lg.. F' " ,iwf' " , - - xii' ' .- awp W J '16-, , -aww x-L. P . ' ' 4 4'6" . Q, xg! , 51- Nha, ls, -1' ' .,.3Es?9'1 .- , ..-- 1 Q , ,- AW' .5 ' ' Q if SI" V 3-A, g W 5 .SJ J 4 ,. 1-Y ir V. y 'n f ' 'Q' q v ' ., H ...- -VE: ,N. -2' - A ' ,.1. 1952, " ' .YQ ,U V' ibl- :N ,mf ' I " ',A- 'V 1, ' 41 Q:i?'IfS4 'ff f P11 1. "Hu m'5W-- 5" ,A 1- M1 K . -.L , fn-,4qfa,,,, "' . ' jx mug ,Al F ' Q .ll - .ku Q ',"" W ' .Q , . 2 1,1 sf ' Q ,.ffZffgjfQ- ,L U 'flu I " ' s .J V 3 l-r 1, rf 4, .' 1' - - -.,--.g.:.,1f.dN: '5aa..3'5-..:!:sri'.:: us,121-, mfr rv Mfr-2. , 2gfgf.f1q,5-gmzu-igg:gggi,Q5g,fg 1- " ' ' .5-"T"3'f'5E:'F.'5ff2rm'If-5 3-770, Pkg? l1,'--'l:-:,?5-'Ei VL ' ..., 1, :.,,.w.,f V- P 51 , ' , 4- 1.-J :ne cu.. .'-i,"-QR? ...t 'K'-iff ---4515211-225. 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N 'V , f ,ff 'A b "N' Q'-7 ll, , Z " 174-HL, , ,ff f' If If .L G. 31.1 IN TRAM URALS l ri Y 313 7 A Helm' Wlbum and Mel at UCLA PA CIFI C SPIRIT . .. UNIGHT They were always there, the rally crew, surviving The depression of a dismal football season fo revel in the excitemenf of a WCAC basketball champion- ship and The NCAA Western Regional Tournament at Los Angeles. The cheerleaders and song girls: They were the steady ones. RALLY T 314 f John Contos, Head Cheerleader Mary Hellman, left, and Bruce Barley share one of the few bad moments of basketball season, while K.G. Quinn, above, reflects the tension of the NCAA Regionals at the UCLA Sports Pavilion. No single reason would explain why someone becomes a cheerleader or song girl, considering the toll in hours and energy - and emotion: To calm the hostile crowd after a re- teree's bad call, to shiver stringy wet in a rain-glossed sta- dium, to watch a mass of faces render a rich or half-hearted "Pacific Hail:" To hang suspended with a last-second shot that takes a basketball championship, to please the crowd with a good routine: That's work. The cheerleaders for 1965-66: Mary Hellman, Bruce Barley, John Contos, Roger Lappin. The song girls: Lynne Gaskins ihead song leaderl, Vicki Allan, Kathy Hill, Kathleene Quinn, and Marlowe Wilburn. Completing their second year with the pep crew, Mary, Lynne and Roger. v'f'::Yo A! F ,A -2. . . .EXCELLS 317 318 K r Mike Peorson Dave McCann Don Negus Rob Phuir John Qucccic: H966 Team Capt, Kevin Drake r i 1 , . 5-4 iff, Q . - fl M I 1. ' N. P I ' ' 6' A 4 ,-jfLA,- ..' L .,1 1-4 7 Cf' 1 iv :NT fx Q' e'..g.y' , 5'- .4-new Mlke Dean, Gerry Van Lengen FOOTBALL. . . 'iff' Bruce Coslef Raydell Barkley Larry Bishop Bob Ricioli 1 Tlsfy, 'X gr THEA Pill'-iI1"1U V Phil Etchells Bill Prof'Fit Jim Carroll Bob Locafelli - .-.-2 ' if-'ef-' 'fa ' ew - i-.11 Skip Cain, Dan Flores Larry Anderson H966 Team Captl, Bob Siegfried but uf 'X 1' '- ... ,ji K Dick Kirby, Ernie Zermeno Don Brandt, Frank Semon, Vern Gebhordf 55' . x A ,i Y ,,.' E4 ' W- a- A 4 i .YU V .1 ' A V V ' 'S 'fl-N 'L-:51. 'ww - ii ' 1 V, 1 li ni In .. -fA,c,. 1 if , -1. , 'fi AQ. . W I' x- 1 f. .el Front Row, left to right: Alfredo Aerandez, MacNeal Persand, Nel- son Urteaga, Manuel Osellana, Ciro Santamaria, Leo Pizarro, Er win Guevara, Manuel Gonzalez, Roberto cle Valencia, Bismark An drade. Middle Row: Walter Zamudio, Enrique Auza, George Wil liams, Jose Fernandez, Juan Flores, Carlos Jaramillo, Rolando Ar- 322 revillaga, Jose Salvador Cano, Edgar Varencuela. Back Row: Dick Davies lcoachl, Doug Hamilton, Zbigniew Koryzma, Fernando Zum- bado, .lim Whittle, Alejandro Benavides, Johnny Martin, Ronaldo Walker, Eliot Norquist, Rick Ranson, Dale Barnhill. SOCCER rem in iscing... w-me - JA. -11-,VV X--2 , ' ' - --1 1 ' . -. ' "e ,' .Q Qc" 'Q--F' ,733 ' Y av, gf : 'w w JCFFN 1,8 , ,n . N E -, ..,1.. - ':' . w . , -. 5,- 13 - Q4-:a..,A ""' 3. -PEL , if ' 1 v 3- ffl ill INDEX AND ADVERTISERS Q w , 6 X 1 D 4 . I ' I' . xv X Dr. James Blick, Associate Professor of Geography and Geology lon leave 1965-661 326 Faculty ACADEMIC YEAR 1965-66 ROBERT ELIDWARD BURNS, 1931, President upon the Edward Bannister Foun- ation A.B., College of the Pacific, 1931, A.M., 1946, LL.D., Willamette University, 1947. ANNE ADAMS, 1963, Teacher of Harp Member of San Francisco Symphony. HAMID M. AFSHAR, 1962, Assistant Professor of Education A.B., University of Tehran, 1952g M.Ed., University of Florida, 19563 D.Ed., 1962. ELIZABETH F. ALLEN, 1960, Assistant Professor of Education A.B., Drury College, 1953, M.Ed., 1957. MOWRY T. BADEN, 1965, Instructor in Humanities and Artist in Residence, Raymond College A.B., Pomona College, 1958g A.M., Stanford University, 1965. ELIZABETH P. BARBOUR, 1963, Research Associate in Physiology and Phar- macology A.B., University of Califomia, l948g A.M., 1949g PhD., 1952. DONALD Y. BARKER, 1957, Professor of Pharmacy B.S., University of Manitoba, 19495 M.S., Purdue University, 19539 Ph.D., 1955. ROBERT P. BARNES, 1966, Assistant Professor of History AE., University of Washington, 1956, A.M., University of Colorado, 19 3. ROGER T. HARNETT, 1965, Instructor in Geography A.B., Cambridge University, 1960, A.M., 19649 A.M., University of California, 1965. STANWOR'i'I-2 R. BECKLER, 1951-53, 1955, Associate Professor of Music eory A.B., Mus.B., College of the Pacific, 1950g A.M., 19513 Eastman School of Music CUniversity of Rochesterj, 1959, 1961. Composition gugignt 132 5Wayne Barlowg Composition study with George Pearle, ARTHUR R. BECKWITH, 1953, Professor of Business Administration C.P.A., J. L. Cabrera College, Cordoba fArgentinaJ, 1922, Doctorate in Economics, National University of Cordoba fArgentinaJ, 1940. EDWARD S. BETZ, 1938, Dean of Students: Professor of Speech A.B., Hastings College, 19309 LI..D., 1963g A.M., Denver Univer- sity, 1937. WILLIAM O. BINKLEY, 1964, Assistant Professor of English A.B., State University of New York, Albany, 1957g A.M., 1957g Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1961. H JAMES D. BLICK, 1960, Associate Professor of Geography and Geology Con leave, 1965-661 A.B., University of California at Los Angeles, 19473 A.M., 19505 Ph.D., 1956. GEORGE P. BLUM, 1962, Assistant Professor of Social Sciences, Raymond College A.B., Hamline University, 19563 A.M., University of Minnesota, 19593 PhD., 1962. GWENN R. BOARDMAN, 1965, Assistant Professor of Humanities, Ray- mond College ' A.B., University of California, 19573 A.M., Claremont Graduate School, l96lg Ph.D., 1963. J. RUSSELL BODLEY, 1923, Dean of the Conservatory of Music: Professor of Musicg Director of A Cappella Choir Mus.B., College of the Pacific, 19233 A.B., 19245 Mus.M., University of Rochester tEastman School of Musicj, 19323 Mus.D., University of Puget Sound, 1962. GEORGES DE BONE, 1965, Assistant Professor of Humanities, Raymond College L.L.M., Royal Hungarian P. Pazmany Univ., Budapest, 1943, Diploma of Commercial Sciences, Royal Hungarian Josef Nador Polytechnical Univ., Budapest, l943g Diplome d'Etudes Consulaires, Lausanne University, 1945 9 Licence es Sciences Sociales, 1945. JosEPx-1 B. Bo1'oND-BLAZER, 1965, Assistant Professor of Humanities, Raymond College A.B., Adelphi College, 1952, A.B., University of California, 1956g Ph.D., University of California at Los Angeles, 1962. MARY E. BOWLING, 1944, Professor of Piano A.B., University of Wichita, 19283 Mus.B., 19293 M.A., University of Washington, 1939, Fellowship Julliard Graduate School, 1929-313 Study with Rubin Goldmark, James Friskin, Leo Sowerby. LAURA M. BOYER, 1965, Assistant Reference Librarian A.B., George Washington University, 1956: A.M., University of Denver, 19591 A.M. in L.S. George Peabody College, 1961. H. RICH BRAMWELL, 1959, Lecturer in Business Administration B.S., University of California, 1957. EDGAR H. BRIMBERRY, 1965, Lecturer in Sociology A.B., Johnson Bible College, 19393 A.B., Texas Christian Univer- sity, 1947Q B.D., 1949Q A.M., University of the Pacific, 1965. JERRY B. BRISCOE, 1964, Associate Professor of Social Sciences, Raymond College B.S., Northwestern University, 19483 A.M., University of Chicago, 19493 Ph.D., 1954. DEMARCUS BROWN, 1924, Director, Pacific Theatre: Professor of Speech and Drama A.B., College of the Pacific, 1923: A.M., 1934. Graduate study. American Academy of Dramatic Art, New York, Student of Maur- ice Brown, Ellen Van Volkenburg, Hedwiga Reicher, and Rudolph Schaeffer. J. WESLEY BROWN, 1965, Lecturer in Bible AB Colle e of the Pacific 1958 BD Drew Theolo ical Sem- .. ., g , 3 . ., g mary, 1961. DAVID K. BRUNER, 1947, Professor of Sociology A.B., Northwestern University, 1923Q A.M., 1924: two-year di- ploma, New York School of Social Work, 19263 Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1935. GARY J. BRUSCA, 1964, Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences B.S:, California State Polytechnic College, l960Q A.M., University of the Pacific, 1961Q Ph.D., University of Southem California, 1965. ANTOINETTE M. BRYANT, 1965, Instructor in English, Elbert Covell College A.B., University of the Pacific, 1963. DAVID L. BURKE, 1962, Assistant Professor of Humanities, Raymond College A.B., Trinity College, Cambridge University, l954Q A.M., 19611 A.M., Tulane University, 1962. ERWIN C. BURMEISTER, 1962, Cataloger B.S., University of Illinois, 19533 M.S. in L.S., 1954. MARIE-ANNE QBIANCDNIJ BURMEISTER, 1964, Instructor in Modern Languages A.B., Lycee de Gastia, 19512 Licence d'Anglais, Universite de Paris, 1955, Diplome d'Etudes Superieures, 1955, C.A.P.E.S., 1959. WILLIAM F. BYRDN, 1964, Visiting Professor of Sociology B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1914. DONALD C. CAMPORA, 1958, Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Educa- tion, and Recreation: Varsity Football Coach A.B., College of the Pacific, 19503 A.M., 1958. LEONARD P. CAMPos. 1963, Assistant Professor of Psychology A.B., City University of New York, 1955i A.M., Michigan State University, 19593 Ph.D., 1963. J. DAVID CARSON, 1964, Professor of Biological Sciences B.S., Colorado State University, 1948Q Ph.D., University of Cali- fornia, 1952. LELAND D. CASE, 1965, Director of California History Foundation A.B., Macalester College, 1922Q A.M., Northwestern University, 19263 L.H.D., Dakota Wesleyan University, 19412 Litt.D., Morn- ingside College, 19573 Litt. D., Simpson College, l962Q LL.D., Mc- Kendree College, 1963. DEWEY W. CHAMBERS, 1965, Assistant Professor of Education A.B., San Jose State College, 1952i A.M., 19601 Ed.D., Wayne State University, 1965. MADHUKAR G. CHAUBAL, 1964, Assistant Professor of Pharmacognosy B.S., Fergusson College, University of Poona tlndiaj, l951Q B.S., University of Bombay Undiaj, 19543 M.S., University of Toronto, 19603 Ph.D., University of Rhode Island, 1965. ANSEL B. CLAYBURN, 1963, Lecturer in Geology and Geography A.B., University of Nebraska, 19203 A.M., 1922. CHARLES CLERC, 1963, Assistant Professor of English A.B., Idaho State College, 1949, 19553 A.M., University of Utah, 19573 Ph.D., State University of Iowa, 1963. EMERSON Conn, 1948, Professor of Chemistry A.B., Union College, 1928Q D.H.L., 19612 M.S., University of Ken- tucky, 19313 Ph.D., University of North Carolina, 1941. LAWRENCE E. COLIP, 1959, Associate Professor of Engineering B.S. in E.E., University of Arizona, 1957: M.S. in E.E. 1959. Mary E. Bowling, Professor of Piano 327 . r.. -QLD Dr. John Dennis, Associate Professor of Speech, Director of Station KUOP 328 JOAN CONNELLY, 1963, Dean of Student Life and Assistant Professor of History, Elbert Covell College A.B., University of California, 1951, A.M. Bryn Mawr College, 19533 Ph.D., 1963. WELDON S. CROWLEY, 1965, Assistant Professor of History A.B., McMurry College, 1957g B.D., Drew University, 19615 A.M., State University of Iowa, 19633 Ph.D., 1965. ARTHUR J. CULLEN, 1961, Director of Elbert Covell College in Ed., University of Alabama, 1939, A.M., University of llli- nois, 1942g D.M.L., Middlebury College, 1956. JUANITA G. CURTIS, 1964, Assistant Professor of Education A.B., Arizona State University CTempeJ, 1940g A.M. in Ed., 19445 Ed.D., 1963. ALFRED S. DALE, 1953, Professor of Business Administration COn leavej A.B., Jamestown College, 19195 M.E., University of North Dakota, 1952, Ph.D., 1954. WILLIAM J. DARDEN, 1948, Associate Professor of Education B.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1935, M.S., 1941: A.M., Co- lumbia University Teachers College, 19483 Ed.D., 1953. MARIA LUISA DASH, 1965, Assistant Professor of Economics Bachillerato, Mariane de Jesus Ckidbamba-Ecuadorl, 1954, Second Course, Universidad Central CQuito-Ecuadorj, 1956, Doctor's, Uni- versidad de Madrid, 1964. ROBERT W. DASH, 1964, Instructor in Modern Languages A.B., Baldwin-Wallace College, 1961, A.M., Middlebury College, 1964. CATHERINE P. DAVIS, 1953, Dean of Women A.B., Hartwick College, 1939g A.M., Syracuse University. 1950. JOHN A. DAVLIN, 1964, Instructor in Speech A.B., San Francisco State, 1960, A.M., 1963. DONALD M. DECKER, 1963, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, Elbert Covell College A.B., University of Michigan, 19493 A.M., 1950, Ph.D., University of California at Los Angeles, 1961. ELLEN L. DEERING, 1926, Registrar JOHN L. DENNIS, 1961, Associate Professor of Speech, Director of Station KUOP A.B., North Central College, 195lg A.M., University of Michigan, 1954, Ph.D., 1962. ROBERT G. DENTON, 1965, Instructor in Health, Physical Education and Recreationg Assistant Varsity Football Coach A.B., College .of the Pacific, 1960. JOHN C. DIAMOND, JR., 1965, Assistant Professor of Bible and Theology B.S., Hampton Institute, 195lg S.T.B., Boston University, 1958. MAHMOUD M. DILLSI, 1964, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S. in E.E., Washington State University, 19575 M.S. in E.E., 19593 Member, IEEE. EDWIN DING, 1948, Professor of Economics A.B., Fukien Christian University, 1922, A.M., University of South- ern California, 19263 A.M., Harvard University, 19275 Ph.D., Uni- versity of Southern California, 1937. RICHARD P. DODGE, 1964, Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S., University of Wichita, 19544 Ph.D., University of California, 1958. HELEN B. Doou-sy, 1948, Professor of Art iOn leave 1965-661 A.B., San Jose State College, 1928g A.M., Claremont College, 1939. Study with Maurice Sterne lCalifornia School of Fine Artsb and Millard Sheets. MARIE L. DUNLAP, 1965, Instructor in Biological Sciences A.B., College of the Pacific, 1939. DONALD F. DUNS, 1961, Associate Professor of Speech A.B., College of the Pacific, 19583 A.M., Northwestern University, 1959g Ph.D., 1961. ROLLIN O. DUNSDON, 1965, Professor of Economics and Business Admin- istration B.S. in Communications, University of North Dakota, 19413 M.S., Oregon State University, 1948, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1954. FLOYD RICHARD EDWARDS, 1963, Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Edu- cation and Recreation, Varsity Basketball Coach B.S., Culver-Stockton College, 1952, A.M., Claremont Graduate School, 1960. MALCOM ROGERS EISELEN, 1927, Professor of History' A.B., Northwestern University, 1924, A.M., 1925: Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania, 1931. 'Deceased Oct. 28, 1965. JOHN GILCHRIST ELLIOTT, 1927, Professor of Piano Grad. Mus., Northwestern University, 19225 Mus.M., 1923. Student of Carl Milton Beecher, Edward Collins, Ernest Hutcheson, and Arne Oldberg. ALBERTO ERASO-GUERRERO, 1964, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Bachillerato, Colegio Nicolas Esguerra, 19545 Licenciado, Universi- dad Pedagogica de Colombia, 19495 Doctorado. 19525 Dokterand. University of Bonn, 1956. RUTH MARIE FAUROT, 1962, Associate Professor of English A.B., Park College, 19385 A.M., University of Kansas, 19405 Ph.D., University of North Carolina, 1953. DELVIS A. FERNANDEZ, 1963, Instructor of Mathematics, Elbert Covell College A.B., Westminster College tUtahJ, 19615 M.S., University of Miami tFloridaJ, 1963. GORDON A. FINIAY, 1961, Assistant Professor of Brass Instruments: Director of Bands B.S. in Ed., Oregon State College, 1935. LEWIS S. FORD, 1963, Associate Professor of Humanities, Raymond College A. B., Yale University, 19555 A.M., 19595 Ph.D., 1963. ROLLIN C. FOX, 1955, Professor of Education ' U I A.B., University of Alabama, 19285 A.M., Columbia University, 19345 Ed.D., University of California at Los Angeles, 1946. HERSCI-IEL G. FRYE, 1956, Professor of Chemistry A.B., College of the Pacific, 19475 A.M., 19495 Ph.D., University of Oregon, 1956. JERRY G. GAFF, 1964, Assistant Professor of Social Sciences, Raymond College A.B., DePauw University, 19585 Ph.D., Syracuse University, 1964. HOWARD R. GAGE, 1965, Instructor in Mathematics B.S., Whitworth College, 19625 M.S., University of Oregon, 1965 MAXINE GARRIGAN, 1938-425 19505 1952, Associate Professor of Home Eco- nomics COn leavej A.B., University of California, 19345 A.M., College of the Pacific. 1949. GERALD O. GATES, 1963, Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences A.B., University of Arizona, 19605 PhD., 1963. FRANK C. GENTRY, 1964, Associate Professor of Mathematics A.B., University of Oklahoma, 19295 M.A., 19305 Ph.D., Univer- sity of Illinois, 1937. FRANK GERBODE, 1963, Research Scientist, Presbyterian Medical Center A.B., Stanford University, 19325 M.D., 1936. MALCOLM M. GERLACH, 1956, Instructor in Percussion Member of the Stockton Symphony Orchestra. ALAIN GINET, 1965, Instructor in Modern Languages Licence d'Anglaise, University of Grenoble. 1962, Diplome de 'Etudes Superieures, 1964. MARTIN T. GIPSON, 1965, Assistant Professor of Psychology A.B., Chico State College, 1959. FRY GOLEMAN, 1937, Professor of Education and Sociology Ph.B., University of Chicago, 19325 M.S.S., Smith College, 1934. WALLACE B. GRAVES, 1965, Academic Vice President A.B., University of Oklahoma, 19435 A.M., Texas Christian Uni- versity, 19475 Ph.D., University of Texas, 1953. WAYNE D. GRAY, 1964, Dean of Administration, Saint Michael's College' A.B., University of California, 19495 A.M., 1954. WALTER GREEN, 1962, Teacher of Bassoon Member of San Francisco Symphony. W. EDGAR GREGORY, 1948, Professor of Psychology A.B., Colorado College, 19335 B.D., Chicago Theological Seminary, 19365 Ph.D., University of California, 1955. DONALD HUGHES GRUBBS, 1963, Assistant Professor of History A.B., University of Florida, 19585 A.M., 19595 Ph.D., 1963. ROBERT E. HAMERNIK, 1962, Assistant Professor of Engineering 'in C.E., University of Oklahoma, 19595 M.C.E., 19605 P.E. CCIVIU, State of Calif., 19655 A.M., ASCE. COLIN HAMPTON, 1964, Teacher of Cello Cellist, Griller String Quartet, F.R.A.M., London, England. JOEL C. HANCOCK, 1964, Instructor in Social Sciences, Elbert Covell College A.B., University of the Pacific, 1963. "Resigned. Mahmoud M. Dillsi, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 329 J. Randolph Hutchins Professor of History 330 CLIFFORD J. HAND, 1957, Associate Professor of Humanities, Raymond College A.B., Cornell College, 19453 A.M., Harvard University, 19492 Ph.D. University of Chicago, 1957. HALVOR P. HANSEN, 1959, Associate Professor of Speech B.S., Utah State University, 19493 M.S., 19513 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1955. LAWTON D. HARRIS, 1938, Associate Professor of Religious Education and Physical Education A.B., College of the Pacific, 1922, A.M., 1948. GEORGIA D. HARRISON, 1955, Assistant Professor of Home Economics B.S., Iowa State College, 1939. GORDON L. HARRISON, 1948, Professor of Engineering B.S., in C.E., Oregon State College, 1935Q M.S. in C.E., Iowa State College, l940Q P.E. fCivilJ, State of California, l946Q M., ASCE. ILKA HARTMANN, 1964, Lecturer in Modern Languages A.B., University of the Pacific, 1965. FLOYD F. HELTON, 1959, Professor of Mathematics fOn leave Spring Semester, 19663 A.B., Westminster College fMissouriJ, 1935g A.M., University of Missouri, 1939i Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1946. MYRON A. HERRELL, 1965, Lecturer in Bible A.B., Evansville College, 19363 B.D., Garrett Theological Seminary, 1940. MONROE HESS, 1961, Associate Professor of Business Administration A.?., College of the Pacific, l950Q M.B.A., Harvard University, 19 2. WALTER M. HEWITSON, 1965, Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences A.B., Miami University, 19562 M.S., Cornell University, l959g Ph.D., Washington University, 1962. BETTY ISERN HOWERY, 1959, Associate Professor of Music and Music Education B.S., in Ed., University of Kansas, 19492 M.Mus. Ed., 1956i Sp. in Mus. Ed. and Music Therapy, 1959. HELEN H. I-IUGI-IES, 1965, Instructor in Speech and Spanish, Elbert Covell Co ege A.B., Shorter College, 1960. J. RANDOLPH HUTCHINS, 1954, Professor of History A.B., University of California at Los Angeles, 19283 A.M. University Of Southern Califomia, 1947. JOHN C. HUXFORD, 1961, Assistant Professor of Music: Assistant to the Dean of the School of Music: Director of the Pacific Music Camp KOH leave 1965-661 A.B., Bob Jones University, 1951i B.S., Georgia Teachers College CStatesboroJ, 19553 Mus.M., Florida State University, 1960. Com- position study under Emst von Dohnanyi and John Boda, and piano literature study with Edward Kilenvi. FRED W. INMAN, 1964, Associate Professor of Physics A.B., University of Califomia, 19533 A.M., 19553Ph.D., 1957. LARRY A. JACKSON, 1964, Dean of the Chapel . ' A.B., Wofford College, l947Q B.D., Union Theological Seminary, 19533 D.D., University of the Pacific, 1961. HAROLD STANLEY JACOBY, 1933, Dean, College of the Pacific: Professor of Sociology I A A.B., College of the Pacific, 19283 A.M., Northwestern University, 19323 Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1937. J. MARC JANTZEN, 1940, Dean of the School of Education: Dean of the Summer Sessions: Professor of Education A.B., Bethel College, 19342 A.M., University of Kansas, 1936Q Ph.D., 1940. RALPH G. JOHNSON, 1964, Adjunct Professor of Biological Sciences I A.B., North Central College, 19503 Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1954. NELLIE D. JONES, 1964, Instructor in Home Economics and Family Living B.S., Texas Woman's University, 1946. SY M. KAHN, 1963, Associate Professor of Humanities, Raymond College A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 19483 A.M., University of Con- necticut, 195l3 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1957. DOROTHY E. KANWISCHER, 1965, Assistant Catalog Librarian U . A.B., University of Rochester, 19322 B. in L.S., Syracuse University, 1945. DAVID LEE KENDALL, 1965, Instructor in Health, Physical Education and Recreation I . A.B., Whitworth College, 1964i A.M., Indiana University, 1965. Cisco N. KIHARA, 1957, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy A ' , Ph.G., Idaho State University, 19292 B.S., 19313 M.S., University of the Pacific, 1961. JAMES C. KING, 1962, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy B.S., University of New Mexico, 19533 M.S., University of Texas, 19583 Ph.D., 1962. LLOYD H. KING, 1954, Professor of Education A.B., Jamestown College, 19283 A.M., University of Minnesota, 1933, Ed.D., Colorado State College of Education, 1950. AVERY L. KIZER, 1951, Lecturer in Journalism JANINE J. KREITER, 1959, Associate Professor of Modern Languages A.B., Ohio State University, 19513 A.M., 1959. ROBERT A. KREITER, 1960, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages A.B., Ohio State University, 1956, A.M., 1959. CHARLES DEWOLF LAMOND, 1949, Associate Professor of Piano and Theory A.B., Yale University, 1938, B.M., 19393 M.M., 1940. Student at Cornell University of Egon Petri and Otto Kinkeldey. ROBIN L. LAMSON, 1965, Adjunct Professor of Sociology University of Oregon, 19543 M.S.W., University of Wisconsin, ROM LANDAU, 1952, Professor of History Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society, 1952. CARL D. LANG, 1956, Professor of Education C011 leave 1965-663 A.B., Westmar College, 19353 A.M., State University of Iowa, 19413 Ed.D., University of Colorado, 1953. NEIL L. LARK, 1962, Associate Professor of Natural Sciences, Raymond College A.B., Chico State College, 19553 Ph.D., Cornell University, 1960. Louis H. LEITER, 1963, Associate Professor of English A.B., State University of Iowa, 19503 A.M., 19523 Ph:D., Brown University, 1960. DAVID E. LEMA, 1965, Assistant Professor of Education A.B., San Jose State College, 19573 A.M., 19603 Ed.D., Syracuse University, 1965. LOIDA M. LEREW, 1965, Assistant Professor of Speech B.S., Educ., S.E. Missouri State, 19482 A.M., State University of Iowa, 1950. HAZEL M. LEWIS, 1965, Adjunct Professor of Education i . ' . A.B., University of Oregon, 1931Q A.M., University of Caltfomia, 1946. ERWIN R. LIPPKA, 1962, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages A.B., University of Califomia, 19593 A.M., 1962. V1c'ron L. LOOSANOFF, 1963, Adiunct Professor of Marine Biology ' B.S., University of Washington, 19273 Ph.D., Yale University, 1936. THEODORE HARNEY MACDONALD, 1963, Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, Raymond College B.S., McGill University, 19573 Ph.D., University of Glasgow, 1960. WARREN B. MARTIN, 1962, Provost of Raymond Collegeg Professor of Church History A.B., Asbury College, 19473 B.D., Nazarene Theological Seminary, l950Q Ph.D., Boston University, 1954. ELIZABETH MAsoN, 1960, Director of Counseling A.B., University of Louisville, 19512 A.M., 1952. MILTON L. MAsoN, 1959, Associate Professor of Sociology A.B., Baylor University, 1945Q B.D., Southem Baptist Theological Seminary. 19481 Th.D., 19523 Ph.D., University of Missouri at Kansas City, 1960. RALPH MATESKY, 1963, Associate Professor of Violin and Director of the University Orchestra B.S. in Mus. Ed., Columbia University, 19331 Mus.M., University of Southern California, 1951. O. BOYD MATHIAS, 1965, Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physical Sciences, Raymond College B.S., Utah State University, 19543 M.S., Kansas State University, 19565 Ph.D., University of Kansas City, 1962. ELIZABETH MATSON, 1945, Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation B.S., Kellogg School of Physical Education, Battle Creek College, 19343 M.S., University of Michigan, 1938. ALICE JEAN MATUSZAK, 1963, Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chem- istry B.S., Ohio State University, 1958Q M.S., 19592 Ph.D., University of Kansas, 1963. CHARLES A. MA'mszAK, 1963, Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S., University of Oklahoma, 19523 M.S., 19533 Ph.D., Ohio State University, 1957. Aim-run I-g65lt5IAYNARD, 1958, Professor of Bible f0n leave Fall Semester, A.B., Cornell College, 19361 A.M., Boston University, 1938Q S.T.B., 1939i Ph.D., University of Southern California, 1950. qv-0 , - ,af fe: 'fag are .ia Dr. David Lemo, Assistant Professor of Education 331 T .W 4 Doris C. Meyer, Associate Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation 332 DELMAR MCCOMB, JR., 1965, Lecturer in History and Political Science A.B., University of Califomia, 1957g A.M., University of the Pacific, 1961. DONALD G. MCCORMICK, 1966, Instructor in Health, Physical Education and Recreation: Assistant Varsity Football Coach A.B., College of the Pacific, 1950. HENDERSON E. MCGEE, 1962, Dean of the School of Engineering: Professor of Civil Engineering A.B., College of the Pacific, 1927g P.E. fCivilJ, State of California, 19523 Fellow, ASCE. RAYMOND L. MCILVENNA, 1962, Professor of Political Science A.B., Willamette University, 1945 3 A.M., Harvard University, 19475 Ph.D., 1949. BERNARD MEER, 1963, Adjunct Professor of Psychology B.B.A., College of the City of New York, 1947, A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1949g Ph.D., 1952. DORIS C. MEYER, 1956, Associate Professor of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation A.B., University of California, 19483 A.M., 1955. WILFRED M. MITCI-IELL, 1946, Professor of Psychology A.B., Pomona College, 19353 Ph.D., Yale University, 1940. JAMES R. MORGALI, 1961, Associate Professor of Civil Engineering A.B., Willamette University, 1953, B.S., Stanford University, 19555 19565 Ph.D., 19643 P-.E. lCivilJ, State of Calif., 1964g A.M., HORACIO g.lgVIOTrOLA, 1964, Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Elbert Covell o ege Licentiate in Chemistry, University of Buenos Aires, 19573 Doctor in Chemistry, 1962. MALCOLM HERBERT MOULE, 1946, Professor of History A.B., Wheaton College illlinoisy, 1935, A.M., Stanford University, 1940, Ph.D., 1947. JOHN R. MURPHY, 1961, Assistant Professor of Classics A.B., University of Texas, 1952, A.M., University of Chicago, 1955. FUAD MICHAEL NAI-IHAs, 1964, Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences A.B., College of the Pacific, 1958, A.M., 1960, Ph.D., Purdue University, 1963. WILLIAM D. NIETMANN, 1946, Professor of Philosophy fOn leave Fall Se- mester, 1965 J A.B., West Virginia Wesleyan College, 1936g S.T.B., Boston Uni- versity, 1941g Ph.D., 1943. WILLIAM F. NIETMANN, 1965, Visiting Instructor in Philosophy A.B., College of the Pacific, 1959, Th.M., School of Theology, Claremont, 1962. CHARLES NORMAN, 1938, Professor of Economics A.B., DePauw University, 1922g Ph.D., Stanford University, 1933. WALTER L. NYBERG, 1962, Assistant Professor of Religious Education QLBM Macalester College, 1946, S.T.B., Boston University, 19493 .T. ., 1953. LEONARD L. O'BRYON, 1943, Professor of Modern Languages A.B., University of Kansas, 1928g Ph.D., University of Marburg, 1934. CLAIR C. OLSON, 1939, Professor of English A.B., Oberlin College, 1923g A.M., University of Chicago, l926g Ph.D., 1938. JOHN J. OSBORN, 1963, Research Scientist, Presbyterian Medical'Center A.B., Princeton University, 19399 M.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1943. LAWRENCE J. OsIaoRNE, 1951, Professor of English A.B., North Central College, 19305 Mus.B., Chicago Conservatory of Music, 1932g B.D., Evangelical Theological Seminary, 19333 S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary, 1937g A.M., University of Nevada, 1943, Ph.D., Stanford University, 1952. PEDRO OSUNA, 1959, Associate Professor of Education B.S., New Mexico Agricultural and Mechanical College, l920g A.M., Stanford University, 1935. HOWARD B. PASSEL, 1962, Associate Professor of Art A.B., Butler University, 1934g A.M., New York University, 1950. WALTER A. PAYNE, 1961, Professor of History: Director, Graduate Program in Inter-American Studies A.B., University of California, 19455 A.M., University of San Car- los CGuatemalaJ, 1951, Ph.D., University of Florida, 1955. INA S. PEARSON, 1956, Pharmacy Librarian A.B., Indiana University, 192lg B.S. in L.S., University of Illinois, 1929. EDMUND T. PECKI-IAM, 1958, Dean of Student Life and Professor of Social Sciences, Raymond College A.B., Brown University, 19483 A.M., Harvard University, 19493 Ph.D., 1954. ROBERTJ PERPER 1963 Lecturer tn Veterinary Pharmacology DVM Comell Umverslty 1956 MS Umverstty of Callforma 1965 JAMESM PERRIN 1956 Order Lzbrarran AB Manhattan College 1952 AM In LS Umversnty of Much: gan 1955 KENNETH L PERRIN 1965 lnstructorm Speech AB Occldental College 1959 AM Long Beach State College 1964 RICHARD L PERRY 1961 Associate Professor of Phystcs AB Lmfield College 1952 MS Oregon State College 1955 PhD 1961 DARRELLC PERSELS 1965 Instructor zn Speech AB Snmpson College 1956 AM Sacramento State College 1963 JOHN WESLEY PHILLIPS 1965 Research Associate tn Department of Phystology and Pharmacology A B Umverslty of Caltfomta 1942 M D St Louis Umverslty School of Medlcme 1946 BERNARD PIERSA 1952 Lecturer tn Bustness Admtmstratton 12130 College of the Pactflc 1948 Certtlied Publnc Accountant l LARRY L PIPPIN 1965 Assistant Professor of Pohtzcal Science Elbert Covell College AB Umverslty of Wxsconsm 1951 AM 1952 Dlploma Um verstty of Madrld 1956 PhD Stanford Umverstty 1965 sehng Psychology AB La Sterra College 1953 AM Seventh Day Adventust Theo logtcal Semmary 1956 AM Ohxo State Umverslty 1958 PhD 1960 MAX POLINSKY 1961 Asststant Professor of Pharmacy Admrnrstratlon B S ln Pharmacy Idaho State College 1953 M B A Umverslty of Wlsconsm 1959 WILLIS N POTTER 1947 Dean of Graduate School Professor of Educatton AB Hobart College 1923 AM Umverstty of Rochester 1929 Ed D Pennsylvama State Umverstty 1947 JOHN CALVIN P0'ITs 1965 Assrstant Professor of Chemtstry BS Untverslty of Callfornla 1930 MS 1932 PhD 1935 GLENN W PRICE 1958 Asststant Professor of History AB LaVerne College 1940 AM Umverslty of Southern Cal forma 1950 EDWARD L RAINBOW 1961 Assoctate Professor of Mustc Educatzon A B State College of Iowa lCedar Fallsj 1955 A M 1956 PhD State Umverslty of Iowa 1963 WALTON A RAITT 1964 Asststant Professor of Hzstory and Pohtzcal Sctence 13 B Umverslty of Redlands 1937 BD Yale Dlvmlty School 1 41 JAY W REEVE 1960 Assocmte Professor of Educattonal and Counseling Psychology AB Stanford Unrverstty 1948 AM 1949 EdD 1956 HERBERT R REINELT 1962 A ssocrate Professor of Phzlosoplzy AB Umversnty of Washmgton 1951 BD Yale Umverslty 1954 AM 1958 PhD 1962 PAUL RENZIE 1962 Teacher of Flute Member of San Franclsco Symphony RICHARD H REYNOLDS 1939 Professor ofArt AB Unlverslty of Callforma 1936 AM College of the Paclflc 1942 Study wlth Moholy Nagy Marlt Ehrmann Gyorgy Kepes James Prestml and George Lansner FRANKLIN S RICE JR 1964 Assistant Professor of Buszness Admtnrstra non BS Michigan College of Mmmg and Technology 1949 MBA Northwestern Umversnty 1964 ROY EUCEIEIWE RICE 1964 Asststant Professor of Humanlttes Raymond o ege Q20 Pasadena College 1957 STB Harvard Dtvmlty School VICTOR RICHARDS 1965 Research Sczentzst, Presbyterian Medzcal Center A B , Stanford Umverslty, 1935, M D , 1939 JAMES RIDDLES, 1960, Dzrector of Lrbrarzes AB , Anzona State College fTempeJ, 1940, MS ln LS, Umver stty of Southern Callforma, 1957 CARL RIIZDESEL, 1956, Professor of Physzology and Pharmacology B S , Umverslty of Idaho, 1934, M S , Umverslty of Nebraska, 1947, Ph D , State Unlverstty of Iowa, 1952 1--'Wm' M Rod C Rlgg Instructor In Speech Engineer Stahon KUOP 333 I I , A .1 1 In a Q n . . ., , 5 . ., , . l y A I u n - q n . ., , g . . . ., - , . n 3 7 D . ., , g . ., . ' .7 , U, . ' 'Y 7 P ' 'Q I 9 . ., . ' . I I l ' 'J 1 S ' 'U S 3 5 Q . , , ' i .- X ' g h ' ' " -'LM 7 suv' A xl-J A x - '- , , , ' , . I l . l . 5' T'Q,'fif'l"1l' V ' I Q , ' 'Q 1 J 7 Nl ,Y 3-Elf: ,-, . - ' - 1 t ' ian: 553116 . H! EDWARD W. POHLMAN, 1961, Associate Professor of Educational and Coun- R b gf,-i' , tif". 1 , g . ., , 3 . ., V ,I 3 l.. yn , I J - n . .,. . , , 3 . . ., .- , . ' 1 y D r.. A V T A vff? ' 'Q ' 1 J. + ' 'x 9 J f ' 1 - -1 , - L ,:' . w V . . fl ' i 5 . ., , , . ., , . ., . E , -5 V ,. , . ' Yi , +4 A ' ' ' . . . 'ai 'if , Qt I L bu . .-, , 3 . ., l- . 1 J 5 ggi? - willy' iitvhlfgli . , , , ' ' . X' 9 4i:f2E..:-.,- . ., . I , Q . ., . ., K ""5 X' t ' ,- 'I r ' ' Y ' 'Q no . . ' -9 s 1 ' -Q n - ' 'ru i , , . . K . . . ' ' ' . ., , Q . ., g . ., . - , V 1 A J I , . 1 ' , , - -1 ' , S - -1 - I . ., Q . ., . I 1 J . 1 'e J n 1 , . ., . , Q .. ., , ' . . ' . 1 x 1 , . l - 1 'J 9 I ' . l ' - -, U A ' ' , Q . . ., , . , , . . . , . ., , g . . ., ' ' ' , , y v . . . . l l Thomas Stubbs Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation 334 is if ROD C. RIGG, 1959, Instructor in Speechp Engineer, Station KUOP College of the Pacilic, 19593 A.M., University of the Pacific, HENRY LESLIE ROBINSON, 1965, Assistant Professor of Economics, Elbert Covell College A.B., Stanford University, 1948, A.M., 1952. RUBEN ROCHIN, 1965, Instructor in Modern Languages B.S., Arizona State College, 1957, A.M., State University of Iowa, 1958. ANDRBS lgJl1l?lGUEZ-FRAGA, 1964, Assistant Professor of Physics. Elbert Covell o ege B.S., Institute Vedado Havana, Cuba, 19473 D. of Science, 1955. OLGA E. RODRIGUEZ-FRAGA, 1965, Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences, Elbert Covell College B.S., Institute Ciego de Avila, 19499 D. in Natural Sciences, Ha- vana University, 19563 D. of Pharmacy, 1960. ANNE WL. ROHWEDER, 1965, Lecturer in Home Economics and Family ivmg R.N., Virginia Mason Hospital, 19483 B.S., University of Wash- mgton, 19505 M.N., 1954. ELLEN J. ROMANO, 1960, Instructor in Pharmacy Administration: Manager of Clinical Pharmacy B.S., University of the Pacific, 1960g Pharm.D., 1965. ADA R. ROSCOE, 1964, Assistant Professor of Education, Elbert Covell College A.B., University of Trujillo, 19463 Ed.D., Catholic University, 1950. CHARLES W. ROSCOE, 1962, Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chem- istry B.S., Idaho State College, 19485 M.S., University of Washington, 19545 Ph.D., 1958. EMMONS E. ROSCOE, 1955, Professor of Pharmacognosy and Pharmacy Ph.C., Idaho Technology Institute, 1923g B.S., University of Den- ver, 19275 M.S., 1934. BERNARD D. RosENaERo, 1956, Lecturer in Bible A.B., University of Cincinnati, 19333 B.H., Rabbi. Hebrew Union College, 1937. EUGENE C. Ross, 1964, Instructor in English A.B., University of the Pacific, 1954. IVAN W. ROWLAND, 1955, Dean of the School of Pharmacy: Professor of Pharmacognosy and Pharmacy B.S., Idaho State College, 1932g M.S., University of Colorado, 1947, Ph.D., University of Washington, 1954. ALBERTO Ruiz, 1964, Assistant Professor of Business Administration and Economics, Elbert Covell College lon leave, Fall Semester, 1965 J. B.S., University of Illinois, 1956g A.M., William College, 1963. HOWARD 1.d6lguNxoN, 1948, Professor of Speech fOn leave, Spring semester, 7 A.B., University of Michigan, 1931, A.M., 19325 Ph.D., 1936. ALICE SAECKER, 1951, Administrative Assistant to the President A.B., University of the Pacific, 1943. BARBARA SAYLES, 1962, Assistant Professor of Humanities, Raymond College A.B., MacMurray College, 19525 A.M., University of California at Los Angeles, 19563 Ph.D., 1960. CHARLES SCHILLING, 1956, Professor of Music: University Organist and Carillonneurg Director of Chapel Choir A.B., Carleton College, l936g S.M.M., Union Theological Seminary, 1938g S.M.D., 1954, A.A.G.O., American Guild of Organists, 19405 F.A.G.0., 1942, Ch.M., 19435 L.T.C.L., Trinity College, London, 19475 F.T.C.L., 1948. Study with Clarence Dickinson. Ernest White, and Lawrence Moe. JOHN V. SCHIPPERS, 1962, Associate Professor of Education AHBI5 Sifgggon College, 19531 A.M., State University of Iowa, 19553 P . ., . SAMUEL H. Scorr, 1961, Associate Professor of Music Theory and Wood- wind Instruments B.M., Jordan College of Music lButler Universityj, 19413 Mus.M., 19485 Ph.D., State University of Iowa, 1953. DOUGLAS H. SCOVIL, 1965, Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, Varsity Football Coach A.B., College of the Pacific. 19523 A.M., San Jose State College, 1962. EDWARD G. SHADBOLT, 1945, Professor of Piano Mus.B., Grinnell College, 1931, A.M., 1935: student of Bela Bar- tok and Zoltan Kodaly, Royal Hungarian Academy of Music, Buda- pest. KATHLEEN SHANNON, 1955, Associate Professor of Religious Education iOn leave, Spring semester, 19661 A.B., Phillips University, 1936, M.R.E., Andover-Newton Theolo- gical School, 1940. ARNOLD SHEUERMAN, JR., 1958, Adjunct Professor of Education: Psychia- trist and Consultant to Clinical Services. A.B., University of California, 19435 M.D., 1946. VIRGINIA L. SHORT, 1929, Professor of Music History . Mus.B., College of the Pacific, 1922. Advanced study at Mills Col- lege, Claremont Graduate School, and Salzburg Mozarteum. DOUGLAS F. SMITH, 1966, Instructor in Health, Physical Education and Recrea- tion,' Assistant Varsity Football Coach A.B., College of the Pacific, 1952g A.M., University of the Pacific. 1959. EDMUND H. SMITH, 1965, Director of Pacific Marine Station: Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences A.B., Occidental College, 19573 A.M., University of the Pacific. 1959, Ph.D., University of Glasgow, 1964. ERNESTINE S. SMUTNY, 1963, Serials Librarian Q A.B., College of William and Mary, 1941g A.M., Columbia Unl- versity, 19535 B.L.S., University of California, 1953. ROBERT J. SMUTNY, 1955, Professor of Classics I A.B., College of the City of New York, 1940, A.M., Columbia Unt- versity, 1948g Ph.D., University of California, 1953. ELIZABETH SPELTS, 1948, Professor of Voice E Diploma, Colorado Woman's College, l936g Mus.B., Northwestern University, 1939, Mus.M., 1940. Voice study with Paul Althouse, Alice Nichols, Elena Gerhardt and Reinhold Gerhardt, London. SHERMAN I-1. SPENCER, 1950, Circulation Librarian A.B., Montana State University, 19493 M.S. in L.S., Columbia Uni- versity, 1950. PAUL STAGG, 1961, Professor of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation: Director of Intercollegiate Athletics B.S., University of Chicago, 1931g A.M., Columbia University, 19343 Ph.D., New York University, 1947. WILLIAM H. STEGALL, JR., 1965, Lecturer in Bible A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 19593 D. of Religion, School of Theology, Claremont, 1963. STANLEY R. STEVENS, JR., 1965, Lecturer in Bible A.B., University of Minnesota, 19555 B.D., Pacific School of Re- ligion, 1963. JOHN H. STICHT, 1946, Professor of Geology B.S., University of New Zealand, 19389 M.S., 1940g A.M., Harvard University, 19415 Ph.D., 1952. IvAH STOUT, 1964, Assistant Reference Librarian A.B., Indiana University, 19223 B.S. in L.S., University of Illinois, 1937. SIDNEY THOMAS STUBBS, 1963, Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Edu- cation and Recreationg Assistant Varsity Football Coach: Varsity Baseball Coach A.B., Ripon College, 19563 A.M., Ohio State University, 1957. J. CONNOR SUTTON, 1963, Instructor in Health, Physical Education and Recreation: Varsity Swimming and Water Polo Coach A.B., University of the Pacific, 196lg A.M., 1964. ELLIOTT J. TAYLOR, 1947, Dean of Admissionsf Director of Toursg Scholar- ships Ojicerg Coordinator of Veterans Ajairs A.B., College of the Pacific, 19285 H.H.D., Illinois Wesleyan Uni- versity, 1963. JAMES R. TLHOMPSON, 1962, Assistant Professor of Physiology and Pharma- co ogy Grove City College, 19533 M.S., St. Bonaventure University, THOMAS S. THOMPSON, 1963, -Vice-President for Development B.S., Pacific University, 19385 M.Ed., Oregon State College, 1949. DICKSON Trrus, 1965, Assistant Professor of Voice A.B., Stanford University, 19473 Staatsakademie, Vienna fErik Werba, Reichert, Mertinl, 1950-53g Santa Cecilia, Rome, lMarag- liggg-Mori, Picozzi, Scuril, 1958-603 A.M., University of California. JOHN J. TOCCHINI, 1962, Dean of the School of Dentistryg Professor of Operative Denistry lPedodonticsj B.S., College of Physicians and Surgeons of San Francisco, 19363 D.D.S., 19379 If.A.C.D., American College of Dentists, 19515 Dtnlomate, American Board of Pedodontics, 195lg F.I.C.D. Inter- national College of Dentists, 1959. JOHN S. TUCKER, 1959, Associate Professor of Natural Sciences, Raymond College A.B., Pomona College, 19513 Ph.D., Stanford University, 1961. ALEX TURKATTE, 1964, Lecturer in Modern Languages College of the Pacific, 19385 A.M., Stanford University, Dr. Carl Voltmer Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation 335 Darrell L. Zimmerman Assistant Professor of Heollh, Physical Education and Recreation 336 ANNELY UI-IEREK, 1955, Instructor in Dance Veronika-Pataky School of Dance, San Francisco, 1935-383 A.A., Stockton College, 19383 State Academy of Dance, Vienna, 1953- 54. Study with Hanya Holm. LUCAS UNDERWOOD, 1946, Professor of Musicology: Director, Opera Theatre Academy of Music, Munich CHausegger, Walterhausenjg University of Munich fSandberger, Muncker, Kutcherlg University of Erlangen iBeckmg, Saranj, Ph.D., 1927. GRACIELA T. DE URTEAGA, 1963, Associate Professor of Modern Languages A.B., University of San Marcos CPeruJ, 1937, Professor Secondary Education, University of San Marcosg Doctora en Letras, 1939. STANLEY G. VOLBRECHT, 1961, Associate Professor of Geology A.B., College of the Pacific, 19532 M.S., Stanford University, 1961. CARL VOLTMER, 1948, Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recrea- tion B.S., State University of Iowa, 19272 A.M., 193OQ Ph.D., Columbia University, 1935. WILLIAM H. WADMAN, 1955, Professor of Natural Sciences, Raymond College B.S., University of Bristol, 1946Q Ph.D., 1951. PATRICIA YOUMANS WAGNER, 1962, Associate Professor of Sociology B.S., University of Arkansas, 19451 A.M., 19471 Ph.D., University of Missouri at Kansas City, 1962. WALTER CPERLES WAGNER, 1962, Professor of Social Sciences, Raymond Co ege B.B.A., University of North Carolina, 19413 A.M., University of Arkansas, 19473 Ph.D., University of Texas, 1953. LARRY M. WALKER, 1964, Assistant Professor of Art B.S. in Educ., Wayne State University, 19583 A.M., 1963. EARL J. WASI-IBURN, 1946, Associate Professor of Art B. of Art Ed., California College of Arts and Crafts, 19423 A.B., College of the Pacific, 19463 A.M., 1960. DONALD K. WEDEGAERTNER, 1963, Assistant Professor of Chemistry B62., University of California, 19581 Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1 2. J. HENRY WELTON, 1926, Professor of Voice Mus.B., Northwestern University, 1933. Voice Study with Marvin Hinshaw, Theodore Harrison, and Edmund J. Myer. HOMER B. WERNER, 1961, Lecturer in Business Administration A.B., College of the Pacific, 19471 Certified Public Accountant, 1961. GEORGE WARREN WIHTE, 1922, Professor of Mathematics A.B., College of the Pacific, 19183 A.M., University of California, 1926. JOHN S. WILLIAMS, 1965, Assistant Professor of Humanities, Raymond College A.B., Cornell College, 1958, A.M., University of Chicago, 19613 A.M., 1964. EVELYN C. WILSON, 1965, Lecturer in Home Economics and Family Living B.S., Utah State University, 1936. ROBERT R. WINTERBERG, 1949-532 1955, Financial Vice-President: Busi- ness Manager A.B., College of the Pacific, 1951. PAUL R. WINTERS, 1956, Associate Professor of Speech A.B., Linfield College, 19503 Ed.M., 1950. RALPH EUGENE WISE, 1963, Assistant Professor of Social Sciences, Ray- mond College A.B., Hanover College, 1958Q D.S.S., Syracuse University, 1963. PAUL Wm-iEtuNo'roN, 1965, Assistant of Professor of English A.B., Baylor University, 19543 A.M., University of Texas, 19603 Ph.D., 1964. , J. Pl-IILLIP WOGAMAN, 1961, Associate Professor of Bible and Social Ethics AHB., Colgege of the Pacific, 1954Q S.T.B., Boston University, 19573 P .D., 19 0. JOHN P. WONDER, 1963, Associate Professor of Modern Languages A.B., Stanford University, 19433 A.M., 19482 Ph.D., 1952. RICHARD COKE WOOD, 1953, Associate Professor of History . I A.B., College of the Pacific, 19323 A.M., 19343 Ph.D., University of Southern California, 1950. CARL E. WULFMAN, 1961, Professor of Physics l B.S., University of Michigan, 19533 Ph.D., University of London, 1957. DARRELL L. ZIMMERMAN, 1965, Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Edu- cation and Recreation B.S., South Dakota State, 19503 M.Ed., 1959. HOWARD K. ZIMMERMAN, 1961, Professor of Chemistry . , B.S., University of Washington, 19423 .A.M., Stanford University, 19443 Ph.D., University of Oregon, 1948. Amestoy, Margot E. .. . Aalto, Veeta S. .... .. Acker, Frances, L... .. Aiken, Charlotte R. ..... ...... . . Aizenberg, Stephen, B.. . . .... . . . . .. Alexander, Richard D... . .....232, Allan, Vicki J ....... Allen, Cynthia M... . Allen, Margaret .... Allen, Mariorie ,... Alm, Arthur W... .. . Almos, Edward L... .. . Althausen, Sharlotte L... . .. Alves,, Shirley Ann Andersen, Anderson, Alan W.. Gail E .... GlenA.... Kathleen L. ......., 226, Anderson Anderson, Janet L... . Anderson, Anderson Larry D.. Anderson, Linda E.. Anderson Paula E. .. Andresen, Martha J.. Aoyama, Akira ..... Arbios, Kathleen T.. Arburua, Joanne D.. Archenbronn, Jill L.. Archibald, Karen L.. Archibald, Marguerit Armstrong, Jay ..... Armstrong, Kay L... . Arnold, Elizabeth... Arnold, Ruth L... . . . Aronstam, Jan C .... Aufhammer, Anne N Augello, John J. ...... . Baldocchi, Clare A.. Barber, Dale .... .. . G ff... ...'iii Barkman, Kathleen A. .... ..... Barley, Walter B... .. . ,. Barnes, Margaret A ..... Barr, Nancy A. ....... ..... Barron, Roger S. ........ .... Barsoom, Stephen H. .... ..... Bartles, Terry D... ... Batchelor, Nancy L .... .... Batson, John R... .. . Bauche, Ed O ..... Bay, Gerald D. ....... .... Beach, Philip D. lll ..... ..... Beck, Gerald L... ... Beck, Jennifer C. .. .. Beckler, Bonnie S... . Beebe, Jean M ..... .. Beeskau, Norma L... Beggs, Mary Ann.. . Bellecci, Elise C ..... ..... .... Belluomini, Robert M. ..... .... Benedetti, Sharon K .... .... Benedict, Kathleen R .... .... Bennett, Beverly R. ..... .. Bennetts, George W... . .... Berkstresser, Lael L... . ..... Bernard, Bonnie ..... Bernhauer, Janet E... Betts, Patricia A.. . . . . Bianchi, Joanne M... .. Bigelow, Jimmy K... .. Biggs, Barbara L... .. Blatt, Michael T... .. STUDENT INDEX Blount, Lucy R. .... .. Bock, Barbara A. .. .. Bockting, Annette M... Bohan, Peter J. Jr... .. Bollinger, Linda G... Bond, Judith D ..... .. Bonnett, Cletis V ..... Bonzer, Cammy S.. . . Booth, Betty J. .... .. .. .... 198, Boragno, Robert J. ..... . . Borodoolin, Kathleen Bosch, Nancy ........ Botto, Frances.. Bouskos, Angel .... .. Boxwell, Karen L... .. Bramante, Susan M... Bredman, Sue M... .. Bredouw, Pamela J. .. Bremer, Carol .. .. .. Brien, Barbara A.. . .. Briggs, Patricia A... . Brown, Barbara A . .. Brown, Beatrice B.. . . Brown, Jonathan A... Brown, Sharon K... . Brown, Susan L... .. Bruno, Pamela A. ... L.... Brydon, Steven R. .. . .. .. Buchanan, Nancy M.. Buckwalter, Louise.. Bullard, Martha.. .. Bunch, Roland L... .. Burch, Roberta L... . Burke, Michael J... . Burket, Lyn ......... Burns, Sheila M... .. Bush, Nancy S. .. .. Byrd, James H ..... ...... .... 2 2 9 Caldwell, Carolyn M... .. ....198 Caletti, Carolyn L... .... 207 Camoirano, James R... . ...... ..233 Carah, Martin J. .. .. Carder, Barbara J .... Carder, James J. ... Corner, Sherryl ..... Carroll, James E. .. .... . . . . .230 Carson, Constance J. .. . .... 198 Carter, Mary E. . . . .. Carter, Steven F .... Cartt, Jonnie L... .. . Casey, Barbara A. .. Catania, Patrick N... Catterall, Arthur J. .. . . .... 207 Cawsey, Patricia Ann. Ceciliani, Anne ....... ...... 2 06 Celayeta, Michael A. Cert, Lawrence E. .. . Chan, Timothy F. ... . . . .... 243, Chappell, John J...... Chappel, Sylvia A. .. Chausse, Suzanne L... . Cherry, Nina K ..... . .. .... Chilcote, Kathryn S .... Chislett, John R... .. Chornock, Thomas O. Chow, Ernest C. M... Clark, Anne B. .... .. Clark, Roger J. .... .. Clayton, Charlotte M.. Clem, Lelah E. ..... . . .... 241, Cleveland, Ralph D. Clute, Janet A ..... Coder, Linda C.. . .. Colby, Carol L... .. Collins, Thomas P... Collins, William G... Cones, Dorothy L... Contos, John P. .. .. Cook, Janet L. .... .. Cords, Diana L... .. Covington, Carol H. Cox, Carole L. ..... . Cratton, Bill C ..... Cramer, Carole L... Crane, Francine D... Crawford, Carol L... Crawford, Lynn P... Craytord, Betty B... Crosetti, John D.. . . . Crosno, Judith M... Crummey, Susanne E. Cummins, Claudia J. Cunnison, Ann F.. . .. Curran, Katherine M. Curry, Lee Sue. . .. .. Cutten, Merritt B.. . . . Daclan, Charles V.. . Daniels, Dorothy A. Danielson, Martha.. Daseler, Linda .... Daum, Victoria .... Davis, Peter E. ..... . Davis, Sally S. .... .. Dawson, Douglas C. Day, Constance B... Dean, Michael R.. . . . Debs, Catherine C... Dedman, Gail A... Delamater, Terry A. DeLong, Linda L.. . .. Dettweiler, Kathleen Detwiler, Roy ...... Deurell, Marilyn J... DeWeese, Dannette DeWhirst, William H DeWing, Dorothy C. Dickerson, Edwin G. Divine, Judy A. . . .. Dollard, Patricia T... Donnelly, Daniel P... Donoviel, Garth J... Dooley, Larry J.. . .. Dorais, Laura M... Dose, Jean E. .... .. Drendel, Deanna J.. . Driver, Davette K... Driver, Pamela K... Drown, Margaret R. Dukes, Susan ...... Dunlap, Marie C... Durney, Donna M... Eckart, Martha E... Edwards, Carolyn L. Egan, Christine A.. . Ehrhardt, Ann M... . Ehrhart, Janis ...... Ehrlich, Louis lll . . Eidlhuber, Carl L... Ellepson, Jon L .... Ellis, Diane K... . Emahiser, Karen T ..... ,A,, 1 99 Emmerich, Carol A ..... .,,, 2 10 Engleharn, Louis F... . Ensminger, Robert L.. Ermacoff, James A.. Ernst, Helen R ..... .. . Erwin, Patricia L... . Esaacson, Barbara L.. Esaki, Dennis.. .. ... Escobar, Steven J... . . Evans, Carole A. .. . Evans, Patricia C. .. . Evinger, Loren L... . Fairall, Paula M... ... Fairley, Donald C. ... Farnum, Sally F .... Farrel, William H. ...... .... . Favera, Dominic S. Jr.. Feaver, Jacqueline A.. Fedge, Avis A. .... .. . Fefley, John W... .. . Fellers, Greg E. ..... . . Fellows, Sandra R... . Fero, Joan M... .. Ferrando, Michael J .... . Ferrario, Vickie E... . . . Ferris, Alison C ...... Floie, Catherine L... . Florio, Gary L... .. . Fitzgerald, Mary A. .. . Fleming, Richard H.... Fontanoz, Linda L... . Foote, Jacquelin ..... Fornell, Bruce H. .. . Fovinci, Bonnie J. . . . Fox, Ann E. ..... . . Fox, Rebecca ......... Foy, John M. ........... . . Fracchio, Charles A. Jr... . Francis, Lynne R. ....... . .. Franks, Barbara L. .. . Fraser, Jane.. .. .. ... Fraser, Marilee J. ...,.... . .. Frederickson, David W. ........... ,. Fredericksan, Margaret P ......... Freed, David P. ............ Freer, Muriel J. ....... . . Freggiaro, Naomi C.. . .. . French, Nancy L... . Freund, Kurt A. .. ... Frey, John K. ...... . . Fridell, Squire F. lll ... Fristrom, Susan O... . . Frost, Jeffrey L.. . . . . Frost, Penelope.. . Fruth, John L... .. . Fruzza, Edward L.. . . Fuiisaki, Faye F... . Fulk, Mary L... .. . Fuller, Janet E ..... Fulmer, Mark E... . Furst, Arliane L... . Gaines, Philip J. .. ... Galapia, Julian A ..... Gambs, Clifford H. ... Garnette, James E... . Garcia, Cherie l. ..... . Gardner, Michael A. .... .... 2 39 Garfoot, Carol A... .. Garin, Ann V... .. . ...-.233 Garing, Jerelyn .... Garing, Ward C... .. Garrison, Vernon I... Gaskin, Judy H. .. .. Gaskins, Lynne E... .. Gelardi, Veronica F... Gentle, Gary J. .... .. Gerome, Norm L... .. Getches, Meredith A... Gibbons, Louise S... . Gibbs, Randall L... .. Gibson, Ernest L... .. Gilbert, Judith L... .. Gilbert, Susan J. .. .. Gilmore, Sherrie S.. . . Givens, Marcia G.. . . Glaister, David E... .. Glasgow, Donald B... Glasgow, Robyn S.. . Glynn, Sharon M... .. Goble, Jay A. .. .. Godfrey, Leroy M.. . . Gohl, Barbara L... .. Golladay, Carol S ..... .. Goodman, Ann B... .. Goodman, Gary L.. . .. Gordon, Catherine Ann, . . Gorham, Larry F... .. Gotelli, Kathleen M... Gould, Grace F... .. Gratiot, Robert B. .. .. Gray, Joan P ....... Gray, Stephen B. ..... . Greenlaw, Russell C. .. Greer, Lesley L ....... Griffith, Kathleen .. .. Griffith, Susan M... .. Griggs, Penelope A. .. Griswold, Susan ...... Groshang, Candace.. Gross, Linda M ..... .. Grove, Donna M... .. Guffin, Paul B... .. Guffin, Sandra A.. . .. Guilford, Billie J... .. Guthrie, Mary E. .. .. Hagemann, Susan Ann Haidlen, Tim ........ Haile, Diana K ....... Halvorsen, Mitzi L... . Hamada, Lindsay K... Hamilton, Donald G... Hamilton, Douglas E. Hamlin, Kathleen M... Hammarberg, Linda .. Hammer, Charles H., Jr ..... ..... Hammond, Judy L ..... .... .... Hanbery, Janet R... . Hancock, Karen L... . Hanifen, Susan P... .. Hanna, William T... . Hansen, Barbara ....... .... Hansen, William P., Jr... . .... Harby, David B. ....... ..... Hardin, Sherry A... . Harper, Barry D ..... Harris, Cheryln F... . Harris, Janet L. ....... .... 2 21 Harris, Karl K. .... .. .. .. Harrison, Constance L... .. Hartmann, llka C... .. Hartmann, llka M... .. Hashimoto, Thelma N ..... ...., 2 00, Hathaway, Diane.. .. Houck, Ann-Marie .... Houck, Louise P... .. Haut, James A. .... .. Hawkins, Gerald H... Haydon, Keith L ..... . Hayes, Claire E... . . . Hayes, Mary L ..... . Hayre, Linda S. .... .. Headley, Sandra K. .. Heath, Andrea L.. . .. Hee, Linda L. ...... .. Heimbucher, Elisabeth .... ..... Heincy, Charles D... .. Heinrich, Karen K ..... Hellman, Mary B... .. Helpbringer, Martha L. .... ,.... Henderson, Elsa ...... Henderson, Gail P.. . .. Hendricks, Ann .... . Henley, Joan ..... Henry, Gloria S... .. Henry, Nancy R... . . Herald, Karen S ..... ...... .... Herringshow, Kathleen Hershberger, Johanna Heston, Carole J... . Hewitson, Louis F... . Heyse, Lindo J. . .. Higa, Sylvia T. .... .. Higgins, Patricia A. .. Hill, Archie R. ..... . . Hill, Candace E... .. . Hill, Kathryn L. .... .. Hincks, Katherine N... Hinkle, Phillip E... .. . Hirozawa, Naomi... Hirt, Kathryn A.. . . Hodge, James W... . Hoff, Steven F... .. .. Hoffman, Barbara A.. . .. . Hoffman, Norman P.. . .. . Hoglen, Beatrice E. .... . . . Holden, Lynn E... .. . Hollister, Wanda R... Holt, David G..... . Honey, Thomas E... . Hoover, Susan E... .. Hopkins, Judith L... . Harnbeck, Jane P... .. Harnbecker, Carol.. .. Horne, Rebecca E... .. Horton, Carol G... . Hosick, Sandra E... . Howell, Estelle C... . Howell, Harry D... .. Howell, Pamela C. .... ... Huddleston, Ellen K... Hughes, Dixie D... .. . Hughes, James M... .. Hughes, Stephen M. .... ....... . Hunt, William D... .. Hunter, Lois M ....... Hunter, Melinda G. .. Hutchison, Loyal D.. . . Hyet, Tommye J.. . .. lhrke, Rebecca S... . 243 263 263 200 200 206 263 263 21 3 200 200 206 200 207 219 206 263 263 221 263 270 263 221 263 200 263 264 200 200 226 233 264 207 221 233 200 221 207 214 264 264 213 242 208 239 223 264 264 242 264 200 225 221 225 225 200 200 200 237 200 264 242 235 231 264 264 264 264 . 200 . 206 Johnston, Robert Inman, Karen A.. Irvine, Robert G.. Irwin, James L. .. Irwin, Robert W... Ishida, Richardeen Jackson, Catherine Jackson, Jennifer F. Jackson, Nadine A. Jackson, Rae J... .. Jacobs, Patricia. R.... .... Jacobs, Phyllis C. Jacobson, Marky. . Jacopi, Adrienne M.. . . ....... Jamieson, Lea C. Jantzen, Karen L. Jara, Patricia Ann Jenkins, Darla D. Jenkins, Judith R... . Jennison, Ronald C. Jensen, Carol L... Joe, Carol L. . . .. Johnson, Carolyn Johnson, Diane R... Johnson, Earl P ..... Johnson, Julie A... Johnson, Keith S... Johnson, Linda M.. . . Johnson, Pamela.. .. Johnson, Patricia A. T. Montgomery, Martha Johnstone, Marla L. Jonas, Lawrence A. Jones, Dennis C... Jones Gloria A... Jones, Holly J. .. .. Jones, Judith S ..... Jones, Paula Ann.. Jones, Robert L., Jr. Jones, Susan C.. . .. Jonte, Barbara E... Jorgensen, Joanne H ..... . . Josi, Catherine C... Judd, Bettina J ..... Kannon, Walton B. Kaska, Mari B ..... Koster, Kathleen Ann Kaufmann, Ilan H.. Kawabata, Lois H. Kawafuchi, Terrie T .... .... 2 01 Kawase, Patricia Y. Keeler, Margaret A Kehoe, Margaret H. Keislar, Marilee E. Kennedy, Nancy A. Keuffel, Warren P. Killen, Kandee S. .. nn. ....209 Kim, Mary M. ........ . Kimball, Margaret.. Kimber, Edith ...... Kimble, Elizabeth K. King, Deborah S... King, George P. .... King, Gordon H... Kingwell, Donna J. Kinkead, David N. . . Kinsley, Claire G... Kirby, Richard C. .. Kirschenman, JoAnn Kite, Gladys I. .... . . Klayer, Patricia F... Klein, Patrick C... . Klein, Peter L. .. .. .. Koivun, Katharine L... . Krag, Catherine M .... Krammes, Susan J... . Krenz, Eric W ..... .. . Kriebel, Carol Ann ..... Kuhtz, James C. .. .. Kusanovich, Mark E... . Laird, Jean E. ..... . . Lamb, Patricia J. ....... . Lamoreoux, Bruce N.. . .. Landes, Lee D ..... ..... Lane, Melanie A... .. . Lang, Rebecca M. .. . Lappin, Roger A. .. .. Larimer, Edward A .... Lauderdale, Sheryl L. .. Laverone, Steve J. .... .. Lawless, Mary Ann .... Lawrence, Margaret Ann.. . . .... Lawson, DeEtta M ..... Layton, Katherine C.. . . Leach, Margaret A .... Leave, Christine ..... Lee, Edwin S... . . Lee, Jeffrey C ..... Lema, Robert A... .. . Lerrigo, William C.... Lifschiz, Leland H... .. Linderman, Carol S... . Locke, William L... .. .. Lockwood, Leigh W... Lodato, Jennifer J.. . . . . Long, Sidne J ..... . . . Longley, Louise A... . Loo, Aileen Y ..... Loomis, Scott A ..... . Lopes, Stephanie J. .. . Lorenz, Joan C ........ Lorenzen, Violet H... .. Low, Gerald H ...... Lowry, Ann N. ..... . . Lowry, JoAnne L. .. . Luna, Thomas P. .. ... Lydiksen, Marcia M ..... Lyon, Nancy Lee.. .. . McBride, Gene ....... McCallum, Alice M. ... McCIaran, Jean G.. . .. McGavren, Mike J. .. . McKey, Thomas W .... McLachlin, Jessica J .... McLaughlin, Linda R... .. McMath, JoAnne ....... McNeese, Richard H... McRae, Melvin P ....... MacCormack, Cynthia A. MacDonald, Karen C. .. MacDonald, Lauren M. .. Mack, Linda K. ...... .. Mack, Susan D ..... .... Mackenzie, Charles W... Madsen, Lorraine R... .. Madson, Lauren A.. . . Maffei, Janet L ..... . Mair, James D. ...... .. Maitland, Richard G... . ... Mapes, Russell A. .. . .. Mar, Jeffrey .... 214 233 235 ....201 .201 .217 .239 .201 .238 .231 .225 .225 .239 .239 ....207, 265 . 201 . 237 . 233 . 202 . 242 . 202 . 202 . 227 .206 . 202 . 202 ....215, 242 . 266 . 242 . 239 ....242, 266 .221 .239 .239 .221 .202 .266 .202 .215 217, 266 .202 . 221 , 266 . 206 . 206 , 266 :202 . 202 . 238 , 266 . 202 .214 , 266 . 202 . 202 219, 266 . 238 . 233 . 202 225, 266 .225 .207 221, 266 .229 .210 .206 .225 .231 .213 .233 ....242 Morcetti, Linda D.. . .. Marcum, Joan ..... Marini, Carol J. ... Martin, Ruth A. .... .. Mason, Thomas F .... Masotti, William H... .. Massei, Marci P. .. .. Masuda, Allen K... .. Mathey, Carolyn ..... Mattos, Mary A... .. Mattson, Lurette C.. . . Maule, Katherine L .... Maupin, Judith .... .. Maxson, Wendy ..... Maxwell, Janet L. .. ., May, Linda C ..... Mayer, Carlie B... .. Means, Marilyn ...... Mearns, Marily Ann.. . Meek, George' H.. . .. Melby, Audrey S... .. Meldahl, Peter C. .. .. Melikian, Allan L ..... Menasco, Ronald T .... Mendoza, Luisa L... ... Merrick, Claudia J .... Metropulos, Angela ... Meyer, Greta ....... Meyer, Samuel L. . . ... Middleton, Shirley G... Miller, Dale K... .. Miller, Donald A... Miller, Margaret A. Miller, Robert B... . . . Miller, Susan L ..... Miller, Sylvia L. .. .. Miller, Timothy Lee Mills, K. Michael.. . . Mills, Sara L. .... .. Mills, Virginia M.. .. Mintum, Linda Ann ..... Mitchell, Barbara E... . Mitchell, Stanley, J. Mitchell, Susan L... Molyneaux, Louise E... . Monroe, Cynthia R. Monroe, Sylvia M. . . . . . Ann Moarefield, John R... .. Moroz, Donald P... .... Morris, Darrellyn Ann.. Morris, Nancy M. .... .. Morrison, Janet E... .. . Morse, Catherine .... Mosher, Ann K ..... .... Mulholland, Calvin C., Jr Mulks, Jane E... .. .. .. Mullen, Eugene R... .. . Muller, Jerry R ..... .. Muncy, Marsha L. . . .. Munyon, Bonnie J. . . .. Murphy, Jennifer Ann.. . Murphy, Mary P... .. Murray, Toni D. .... .. Murton, Paula R.. . .. Musolino, Lori R.. . . . Muzzini, Lynn I ..... .... Naismith, Barbara L. .. . Nathason, Alasya ..... Naylor, Kathryn V ..... Nelson, Nelson, Carrol E., Jr Kent K.. . .. Newgord, Jerry C.. . . Newton, Nancey E. Nibecker, Linda .... Nichols, John D. .. Nichols Nicolay on, Christine .,... .... sen, Susan N Niske, Jan V ....... Niuguna, Peninnah W... . .... Noack, Noble, Judith M... Lynn B. .. .. Nobs, Margaret M. Norcott, Lynn F ..... Norman, Allison M. Normington, Anne.. Norrie, Christine M. North, Barbara J... Northrup, Craig D... Norton, Norton, James B... Susan Q. .. Noyes, Virginia Anne Nye, Dana A. .... .. Oaks, F O'Brien, Odale, lorence K.. . Donald R. . . Patricia L.. . Odenthal, Sherry G. Ogilvie, Sara M... .. Ohnemus, Constance J. . . . .. Oliver, Bruce W. .. Olrich, Sandra J. . . Olsen, Jeanne L... Olson, Barbara L... Olson, Christine Ann ..... Olson, Lorie W ..... O'Neil, Janne E... Orsi, Annibale J. .. Osborn, Cheryl L... Osborn, Frances D. Osborne, Adelaide N... . .. Osborne, Mary M.. . Osterda ck, LeeAnn L ...... .... Ostrom, Robert E. .. Overmyer, Barbara Ann.. .. Owen, Patricia Ann Oyoung, Christina J. .. . Paden, Susan E.. . .. Michael D... .. .. Parker, Christine Ann.. . . . . . Paper, Parker, Leslie V ..... Parker, Mary J.. . .. Parker, Stephen B... Parsons, Bruce V... Parsons, Cheryl Ann Parsons ,Julie S.. . Parsons, Mary E... Parsons Pastore , Susan F... , Janis R. .. Patmore, Holly J... Patton, Patty, B John L... .. arbaro E. .. Pauli, Clayton J. .. Peters, Linda J ..... Peters, Susan K... . . Petit, Ronni M ..... Pfardresher, Patricia Ann .... ..... Phillips, John E... ...... . Phillips, Linda L ........ Phillips, Richard A. Phipps, Brian F ..... .. ...... . .. Pickrell, Gayle J. . . .. Piepgras, Jo-Nee M. Pierce, Joan K. .... .. Pietsch, Sydney J. .... .... Piper, Linda Ann .... Pitcher, Melanie L... Podesto, Paula R. .. .. Podley, Kathleen J. .. Pomeroy, Leslie D. .. Ponder, Muriel Anne .... ....... Pori, Robert R. .... .. Prendergast, Janine.. Press, Linda F. .. .. .. Preston, Richard T... Prochaska, Jacqueline Proctor, Darlene E. .. Purple, Sherry G... .. Pursel, Linda S.. . .. . Quiel, Fred G. .... .. Raines, Dorothy J. .... .. Ramsden, Katherine C. . . .. . Randall, Bonnie J. . . Raymond, Charlotte E. .... . . . . . Raymond, Richard B. .... . Reamy, Nancy L... .. Reed, John W. .. ... Reed, Lynne K ..... .. Reeves, Donna C ..... Reiland, Lynn F .... Reiswig, Gary D. . . . Reiter, Sara J. ..... . Relfe, Barbara V... .. Reno, E. Ann ........ Repsold, Corrine Ann Reynolds, Sharon K. .... ..... Richardson, John G... Riechel, Robert M. .... . . . Riggar, Harriet F. .. .. Righellis, Efstratios. . . Rigor, Karen F. .... .. Ritchey, Virginia Ann Robb, Diann L. .... .. Roberts, Jean L ......... .... . Robertson, Judith Ann.. .. ..... Robinson, Jon W. ...... . . . Robinson, Marilyn S. Robinson, Maureen.. Radella, Tom D. . . .. Rodman, Valerie P. .. Raenigk, Cynthia J. .. Rogenes, Karen Ann . . .. .. . .. Rogers, Bette Ann.. .. ... . .. Rogers, L. Karin.. . Rohrbough, Craig .... ..... Rollins, Alice Anne.. Ralston, Penny ...... Rombout, Randy J.. . . Rose, Alan F. .... . . Ross, Louisa A... . . . Ross, Mary K. .. .. .. Roulund, Gail Ann.. Rowan, Judith E.... Rowe, Sue H ....... Rowland, Anne L. .... ..... 2 19 Royer, Linda Anne. . . Rump, Jack E ...... Russell, J. Donald .. . Rustin, Suzanne A... .... 215 Salvetti, Frances E .... Samuels, Perry B. .. . Sanders, Janet E. .. . Santry, Robert M.. . . Sato, Shirley M. .. .. Scaggs, Donald J. .. . Schaefer, Calene A... . Schelling, Robert A .... Schipper, Nancy L .... Schlegel, John F. .. .. . Schmidt, Richard A ..... Schroeder, Justine Ann. . Schuster, Carolyn D. . . . . Scofield, Robert G... . Scott, Cora E ........ Scott, Scott, Nancy J. .. .. Susan. .... . .. Segali, Susan E ..... . . . Segerstrom, James F.. . . Selden, Glenn S.. . . .. Selig, Mary E ..... .. Serrano, Ronald G .... Shaliean, Donald J... . Shans, Linda M... .. Shaw, Ann P. ....... . . Sheldon, Donald K. ... Shelley, Frances S... . Sheppard, Marian L.. . . Sheridan, Loren J.. . . . Sheridan, Paula J. .. . Shields, Judith C. .... .. Shimizu, Barbara J. . . .. Shoemaker, Kathy Anne Short, Elva J ....... .... Short, John R ......... .. Shreve, John C ..... . . . Shronts, Claudio Ann.. Shull, Adriene E. .. .. . Silveira, Holly C... .. . Sim, Desiree Cho-Lae .... Simas, Edward A... ... Simmons, Ronald E... . Simpson, Jean M... .. . Singleton, Judith Ann . . Sloan, William J... ... Slutski, Joel A. .... .. Smart, Smith, Smith, Raymond L... .. Dorrine H... .. Karen Ann.. .. Smith, Linda A. .... .. Smith, Marion P. .. .. Smith, Nancy E.. . .. Smith, Susan N. ..... . . Smith, Warren W ..... Snead, Margaret P. . . . Salsa, Donald R. .. .. Soult, Kenneth A... .. Sparks, Richard J. .. .. Speirs, Loretta May ..... Spencer, Joann E.. . .. Sprinkle, Roger D.. . . Stagg, Paul Jr. ...... .. Stagnaro, Lawrence F... Starbird, Carolyn J .... St. Clair, Susan L... . . Steers, Roger T ..... . . . Stevens, Marcia Ann .... Stewart, Susan G... .. St. Louis, William L.. .. Strain, Thomas E... ... Sullivan, Michael D .... Sutton, Frank C., Jr... Swagerty, Donna I... . Swain, Georgia E .... Swalm, Katherine J. .. . Sweeney, Jane K... .. . Swendseid, Ranae M... . .... Swenson, Marie L.. . . . . Sylvia, Joseph M... .. Tainter, Anne C.. ..,. . .. Takemoto, Gordon H.. Takeuchi, Roy M... . . . Talbot, Nancy J. .. .. Tashima, James T.. . . Tat, Robert K... .. .. Taylor, Mary C... .. . Teranishi, Sheldon H.. Tesei, Patricia Ann.. . Thiel, Marna J... . . . Thieme, Marilyn R .... Thomas, Faye F... .. . Thomas, Jeanne E... ... Thomas, Melanie Ann. Thompson, John L. ..... .... Thompson, Michael M.. Thornton, Janet G. ...... .. . Thurston, April .... .. . Thurston, Jill ......... Tiernan, Michele M... . Timothy, Mary M... . Tiahiono, Henry.. .. Todd, Kathleen M... . Toy, Ronald. ....... . Trafford, Melanie L .... Trexel, Carl A. lll. . ... Trauton, Thomas R .... Truckell, Nancy J... . Tsunekawa, James ..... Tucker, Beverly Ann.. . Tudor, Susan L ..... . Turner, Steven C... . Turner, Stephen E .... Ueda, Chikako .... Uong, Esther O ...... Urbach, Mary K... . Vachan, Gayle M... . Vana, Mary E ....... . Van Boening, .lon H .... Van Campen, Elizabeth Anne .... ..,.. 2 l9 Vonham, Carol Ann ... Van Loben Sels, Elizabeth Anne ........ Vann, Barry M ........ Vaughan, Gertrude E... . .... Vaughan, Martha J... . Vedell, Carol L. .. ... Verduzco, Ismael R... . Vickrey, Penelope.. . Vieira, Mary L ..... Vietor, Diane L ..... Vignolo, Ray L ..... Vitali, Paul Z. ...... . Voice, Marcia L. .. .. ... Vollbrecht, Virginia C... .. .. Von Drachenfels, Nina S... . . . Voye, Lee O. ............ . . Vurgason, Ann M... .. Waaramaa, Faith Ann ..... .... Wakelee, Elisabeth H... . .... Walker,Peter Wallace, Jerry W. .. . Ward, Richard F .... Warren, Ann E... . Waters, Thomas R... . . Watson, Cheryl E. .. .. ..... Watson, Gordon L. .. Weiss, Maria J ..... . . Welty, Christina C... . ..... West, Victoria E... . White,BruceM...... White, Linda Ann.. .. Wigh, Sara Lorraine.. .. ..... Wight, Wendy C... .. Wilburn, Marlowe K. Wilde, Elizabeth Anne .... ..... Willett, Dorothy D... Williams, Beth .... .. Williams, Bonner E... Williams, Diane L. .. Williams, Marietta R. Williamson, Susan L... Wilson, Elwood J. Ill.. Wilson, Leslee Ann.. Wilson, Marsha K... Wilson, Steven M... . .....235, Wilson, Tamarr L... .. Wiltshire, Nancy Jo.. Winchell, Leonard T. Windsor, Pamela G. Winkler, Robert J... . i" v .. .. .... .243, Witherwax, Dennis C.. Woelfel, Joseph A .... Wolf, Gretchen K. .. .. Wolterstortf, Walter S.. Wong, Janice K ....... . .. Wong, Sharon R... .. Wood, Anne P ..... Wood, Carla J. .. ... Wood, Geoffrey M... . Woodley, Chuck L ..... . Woodley, Ted R. ......... . . Woodward, Virginia C... . ... Works, Dianne E... .. . Wright, Charlotte Ann. Wright, Susan J. ..... . . Wyler, Janet C. ..... . . Yamada, Linda M. .... Yardley, Laura W... .. Yee, Darlene ...... Yost, Dianne F... . Young, Alan ...... . Young, Lowell Anne Young, Martha L. .. .. Young, Ronald S... .. Ytterboe, Carol S.. . . . Zeigler, Suzy E... .. Zelinsky, Leslie B. ... Zermeno, Ernest S ..... ..... Zerrien, Mary H... ... Zimmerman, Cheryl R.. .,-. ., xf'.,AUd. h' J1 - -4.a '7l'.n..- tt' A tts ,r. RAYMOND COLLEGE INDEX Boyer, Willa S. .... .. Chappell, Nancy ....... Cole, Penelope Anne .... Dilla, Susan E ..... .... Dow, Bessie F ......... Drizigacker, Rebecca Rose ..... .... Farr, Mariorie E... .. .. Foreman, Catherine Ann Frey, Ralph A., Jr .... . Glotefelty, Caren E ..... Gordon, Ardith L... .. Hearne, Carol Anne .... Korn, Janet S ....... Lathrop, June A.. . .. Lee, Lynda M.. . . . Mettler, Barbara R ..... Moon, Carol L ..... .. Morgan, Linda M.. . .. Olson, Susan J. .... .. Schmidt, Carol M.. . .. Simon, Trudy Ann ........ ......... Sokolowski, Phoebe J. ,. Spofford, Jerilyn S.. . .. Takahashi, Patricia Ann.. .. .. . . . Triplett, Wesley A. .. .. Von der Hude, Karen V ..... ..... Whipple, Roby T ..... Wilkinson, Judith K. .. .. Wood, Sharon L. . . . ELBERT C O VELL COLLEGE INDEX Ampie, Salvador.. . ..... 85, 258 Andrade, W. B. .. . .... . . .85 Arriaza, Luis ....... ..... 8 5 Auzo, Enrique ....... ....... 8 5 Barrera, J. Gerado .... ..... 8 5, 259 Cano, Jose ........... ..... 8 6 Cesar, Aleiandro J. .... ..,.. 8 5 Contreras, Esteban. . . . . . . .85 Contreras, Virgilio .... ..... 8 6 Falcon, Leoncio G .,... .,... 8 5 Fernandez, Jose l. .. . ... . .85 Franklin, Sondra J.. . . .. . . .85 Gonzales, Juan F .... ..... 8 5 Gonzales, Manuel .... . ..... 86 Hargett, Gary R... . .....85 Jaromillo, Carlos H .... ..... 8 5 Korn, Maxine Anne.. .. . . . .265 Koryzma, Zbigniew .... ..... 8 5 Makaroff, Karen L. .... ..... 8 6 Martinez, Rafael ..... ..... 8 5 Meza, C. E. ....... ..... 8 6 Moya, Leonor ..... ..... 8 6 Pantoia, Jose G .... ..... 8 6 Pardo, Jaime .... ..... 8 6 Parra,Rixio....... .....86 Persond, McNeil ..... ..... 8 6 Recalde, Fabian P .... ,.,.... 8 6 Rodriguez, Betulia ..... ..... 8 6, 269 Salazar, Herman A. .... ....... 8 6 Santamaria, Jorge C ..... ..... 8 6 Sieller, Nellie J ..... .. ..... 86 Stecher, Valerie ...,..... ..,. 2 70 Sutton, Robert L. .. . .... . . . . . .270 Tchomlerdioglau, George .. . . . . . .86 Torres, Angel A. .......... .... 8 6 Turion, Marco A., Jr ..... .... B 6 Valenzuela, Edgar.. .. . . . .86 Zumbado, Fernando .. .. . . . .86 AD VERTISERS Lincoln Center 477-6381 W I, ,D ,4 -' .:5 :gg F1533 Knobby 2019 Pacific Ave. 466-9697 ini Ll. l THE END Z0 E Uh1VeIS1tg Boo Store iEfv'f'M+v5fl-b?'?W.1Q+,,4-M 1 ,. K, N Clzarmmg oszfczlgzcz DECORATED IN RARE cf sEAuTTEuL ANTIQUES OLD TIME ATMOSPHERE OLD TIME GOODNESS OLD TIME PRICES OLD TIME HOT HOME MADE YEAST BREAD DELIGHTFUL FOOD AAA APPROVED Charles and Charlo'He, Owners "OUR BUSINESS IS SOUND" Olde 463-0271 Qzzalzty Sound S Hu TELEPHONE 463-4155 ' 1010 NORTH WILSON WAY - STOCKTON, 1537 NCRTH WU-50N WAY Music AND INTERCOM SYSTEMS SOUND EQUIPMENT RENTALS - SALES - Tape Recorder Rentals Recordnng studio available - ' T qv w T U1 , ' Ta CONGRATULATIONS . ' .. 5 I A I .. .-- GRADS OF '66 ,av -4""' ,ya-iv , lv, M FRUM keyifem - marengo UPTOWN - ON THE AVENUE DR. EDWARD YELLAND D.D.S. 500 E. Main 211 Pacific Avenue 345 ' ' . 'Fai 'wi - ,iiff 3' rg- , - 'Elf' Q L , 1 YQ? A V K ' 1 zz- 1: 7 , M 1,1 ww, will -fd? 1 Fashions Hairsfyling IfQy5gJ'-2,5 ' if ' ' N AMI-1111: V 2104 Pacific Avenue 465-6013 I 6011 N. El Dorado 477-5186 Q, 220 E. Main, of Yosf 464-2462 ix? 7 2106 Pacific Avenue 465-3497 Regixtered jeweler - American Gem N? 207 EAST WEBER AVENUE STOCKTON ,- X 1 xx ci 1' . J" X'- 52 . . . there is no love sincerer than the love of food 'l'l-le STEAK 1771 N. Wilson Way 463-3507 346 comer in iii Fra nti OII. CLEANER Cleans engine oil as you drive. Engine oil not just filtered-but CLEANED. You change 15C cleaner unit each 2,000 miles. Engine oil STAYS sparkle-clean. Easily installed on cars,trucks, tractors, marine and industrial engines. Phone today for de- tails and company-trained installation expert. 529.95 plus tax. SKY CORPORATION - MANUFACTURERS 81 DISTRIBUTORS OF FRANTZ OIL CLEANER 1850 SOUTH EL DORADO STREET I POST OFFICE BOX 311 STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA 95201 l AREA CODE 2091466-010I I SAN JOAQUIN.. SAVINGS O SINCE 1889 3' ond Loc1nAssociotior1 539 N04',?,,1rls, 4'lE'0 'IIIII I U' Q 'FII . 94' I I " w T INS ED , Harold A. Noble, President 'ex ' m ,Q F. L. Bitterman, Admin. Vice Presidenr 4' 515 Q5TT:fv San Joaquin al Miner. Stockton ' H0ward 5-5601 Head Office Branch office in Lincoln Center Manteca: 554 East Yosemite Tracy: I IO West IOth Street senvms THE sAvER f- I AND Home-ownsn The Specialized Job of Savings and Loan Association: V ..1,A.. V: 1WD CONVQIBIT LOCATIONS - MAIN AT SAN JOAQUIN - MINER AT SAN JOAQUIN 4 ' sernne THE uc: ron rnosness . . . SINCE um 'grunt ' ' anvzcs ,f r BANK 5 '- M MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION CXNNGRATUATMNNS GRADUATES! . 42' 'H' . 'vid' Zu. E. " .QWBMH . - :':- ' ns..-,. '-' 2359 :gr 'f, 1-svn-'IN-'., ,7, . N A nf ag-,R Q.: ,ly-5: " :V fiiigj il ,,- 1, 4' fp '-.' ., ",s'Q:,5:.-QI, .- ,. .0 U, v DR -,. ..,-,A . I - . ..'-sf-- tx , ,,L,..,..,. . f .. ' ' J' ., ."-wmzml'-uv: -B wwawwwfwmmw EWEWNSTUQKS fzi Q 8 8 A 1 - E A as-'-" ' ' ,gn -7' Q '- 1 '. . , . . 'ln' .ff ' w ' X fiEwwwV4mHLw - L4 HMMWWEQH u"ffwhm-LMH 1. ' ...f . ' ff, . .' - 2 . ., 1 W- 4.5f mi, EU' 'i'.L-'.'-5"' ' sl' -- 4" 1 ,gllllvl "H1hnllv-vii?-esp-shaun '-1 T -' f' -I A-Agar? 'F lg-if 343-Jvf f . ' 1' M- 4.1 -. i . ' - v , 5 lf If .x . I ,. , , ,, . , ng. -' ffm mn V .- 1 - . 1, X , S. . ...E .:.. . M ,K H S A X! W- .f-L-is. ... """' ' iw..w-ga 'I b ' vu- '. .I --'-- ........... V .... , .,... . ,...A .... ..-. , ,,.,.., ..... ., , X- N 'H Q,-iff,-2 A . ALT. 1 ' A 2 L ,-'f 'I D DIAL 477-8181 4848 PACIFIC AVENUE 348 l GAsouNE 2051 Pacific Avenue 462-2443 Q ewelefzs me A AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2365 Pacific Avenue HO 6-4171 CAMPUS BARBER SHOP Appointments by phone 463-9306 fig? . WAXING Bl POUSHING Phonl 465-0694 sNAcK BAR J ff A fd ' A ff ,1 3MiN f f cm: wnsu ' A 5TOCKTON'S FINEST H U N T E R B P A R REMO CANEPA STOCKTON CALIFORNIA ' ' 5 r mazda, Dividend Stamps Club ,,,,,,,,E,,,,,,,,,,,,, Free cor wash with 100 stamps Free cor wax with 1000 stamps WM c I. u s ululnsnn 5lllIl1F5 Chevron Credit Cords Honored Www - , CLUB: 5 n isnnsmm 5 IU ll FS ,gn-""' A 51255 Ii' it aff 1:5 Mary Carter: Editor-in-Chief ' ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS - Ann Vurgason Copy Editor Ann Clark Art Editor Warren lieuttel Sports Editor Marci Massei Business Manager Ruth Martin Advertising Manager Eugene Ross Advisor Staff: Winnie Chow, Barbara Franks, Susan Gilbert, Ann Hendricks, B. Beth Hoglen, Marla Johnstone, Sally Shattuck, Tom Stewart. Photographers: Tom Bourret, Andy Butcher, Gary Fiorio, Lawton Howell, Stev- en Turner. Artmaster Yearbooks, Inc. Thank you everyone! N X .114 :ww 1 "1igf1"'? 1' . 1 I, X11 A 4 1 1 11 11 1, 111 11 1 fi X 11 1 1 X 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 . 1 ,,,t +4 'Q - f, n J.. 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