University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 293

 

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1949 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 293 of the 1949 volume:

r ; } Th.s yeor we ore celebrofing the one hundredth onniverjory of the discovery of gold in Colifornla. In 1849 rhere beqon a weilword rrek to fhe land of opporfunify which, in the space of o golden century hos roised fhe store to o ploce of eminence in the notion and hoi produced Q population of olmost ten million people. The westword trek cs still continuing. By 1965 if is estimoted thot our populofion Will be not less thon fifteen million ond, in all probability, close to twenty million. The miraculous growth and development o f the post century hove chonged California rom o simple frontier territory to a eomple indus- trial empire. likewise, the University of California has undergone tremendous chonge. Since its origin as a land-groni college, creoted to provide oppropriofe troining for ' industriol clostes " on the form ond in the workshop, it hos evolved into a mighty institution offering guidonce and inspiration in all the affairs of life. It exists not for personol service merely, but for the development ond opplicotion of new truth wherever if con be found useful in the development of individuol, stote, and notion — moteriol as well as human, economic os well as sociol. If is not unreasonoble to expect well over 60,000 students in the statewide University after 1965 ond, if history rcpcots itself, we must be prepared in the next few years for both physical and philosophicol odjusfments. A large shore of the responsibility fo r the University ' s continuing leodership in originol research, public service, ond construc- tive leoching will be dependent on the vision and support of its grod- uotes for whom the future of Colifornio is both on inheritonce ond on unequalled ODOorlunlty. Junf 6. 19 9 ROBERT G SPROUl PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE t atHmmm -. : .-■- ■?.- .--:Jv ; ' .■■■. ' :l- .,-. lr: umi t949 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, SANTA BARBARA COLLEGE Jh V ' -i ' .wj, «ii e -.,:2!r-- -» .r ( (Mteat ACADEMIC Page 15 CLASSES Page 37 CAMPUS Page 67 SPORTS Page 143 ORGANIZATIONS Page 189 DOWNTOWN Page 263 , «tv ■ , Ifi m X ■ : 1 : ' ■ " ■ ; :-i ® ' rS h y , Jn-? -- - LENNON PHOTO EAJNGN PHOTO ■■ ' sa LENNON PHOTO ' i g y .. -- ■ - - ' » rKi ill I mil frill rt rwr-ni ' " ' " - ■ -: . : LENNON PHOTO i J i i ■ i ;4c cte(fUc 15 n n (From left fo (From left to right) J. U. Calkins, Elgin Stodard, E, H. Heller, C. C. league, A. J, McFadden, F. P. Griflfiths, E. A. Dickson (chairman), R. G. Ehrman, E. J. Fenston, P. R. Hutchinson, J. H. Corley.B. E. Ahlport. Jovial and popular, the benevolent Pres- ident of the University of California is Robert Gordon Sproul, B.S., L.L.D., Litt.D. ;4clmuU tn itiM. 17 ADMINISTRATION 4cta ncfM t J. Harold Williams, Ph.D., came to UCSB in July of 1946 to assume the posi- tion of acting provost. He had previously acted as a professor at UCLA, and had been in charge of summer sessions of the University since 1942. 18 ecut a 7{ (Mte e€ut 0 7fte t Helen E. Sweet, Ph. D., as Dean of Women spent her sixteenth year at UCSB counseling all women stu- dents and assisting the local sororities to go national. In the absence of Dean Paul A. Jones, William b. Hayes, Ed.D., took over the office and the headaches of the Dean of Men and handled the position extremely well. Dccut a tfrfiUed ;4%t cok c e%ai i%t M Formerly chairman of the Department of Speech, John C. Snidecor, Ph.D., was promoted to the newly-created post of Acting Dean of Applied Arts in July, 1948. A. Russell Buchanan, Ph.D., possibly the most popular history professor on campus, was oppointed to the posi- tion of Acting Dean of Liberal Arts at UCSB in 1948. 19 ADMINISTRATION Sea Patricia Hewlett, Elizabeth Hummel, Mary McKenna, Ruth Henry, Amy Nysewander, Gertrude Hay and Catherine McCarthy were part of the large stafF of secretaries, stenographers and typists. More secretaries and typists— standing: Myrna Taylor, Mary Erick- sen, Corinne Brown; sitting: Diane Parker, Evelyn Burrows, Stella Cummings, Hilda Gillson, Louise Canter, Betty Coulson, Pet Beebe. Still more— standing: Doris Saverud, Ruth Roberts, Ruth Percival, Jessica Robertson, Ruth Walker, Lucille Daniel; sitting: Augusta White, Virginia Vogel, Barbara Hammerstrom, Catherine Tucker. 20 g0mm Business Manager J. A. D. Muncy, University Publicity Director Gordon P. Hagberg, Senior Cashier Cassell C. Tucker keep an eye on Dr. Jerry H. Clark, Registrar. Alvin Isaacs, Bruce Bryer, Charles Rulofson, Donald Joice, Glen Mosher, Frank Ford, Robert Floyd, Florence Moore composed Division of Architecture and Engineering. Dr. Wilfred T. Robbins, director of the Student Health These nurses, Lois L. Kramer, Ethel Shrode, Margaret Center, " takes ten " with Dr. Edward L. Markthaler, Dr. B. Powell and Margaret L. Powers, were the ones who Austin W. Bennett and Dr. Paul L. Ashton, his assistants. handled (book) battle-weary and beal-up Gauchos. DC Police— Chester Tapie, Bob Cooney, Ed Schroeder, Paul Clarence W. Wieske, Bonnie Donnellon, Thomas Quinn and Scott, John Overman, Joe Lowery, Martin Stinson, Arthur Angelo D. Guorno ran the storeroom and mailroom with Low, Copt. Floyd Barnard and Dave Cordero (kneeling). efficiency. Bonnie, the mail clerk, was LC ' s big friend. 21 ADMINISTRATION Sta Library staff: Luella Wharton, Katherine McNabb, D. C. Davidson, Mary Lou Trojan; G. W. Drake, Minerva Cross, Blair Conneron, Olive Smith, Violet Shue, Mary Peairs, Hobort Berolzheimer. ■■y I Accountant Clerks are, from left to right, Robert Jocobsen, Lawrence Jacobs, Mary Pomeroy, Elise Haurihan, Dorothy Rich, Dorothy Cohen, Velma Pottersen, and Vivian Wall. Mathew J. Carr, Harold M. Cole, manager, Donno King, June K. Umber, Jody Foymon, Hugh Cummings, Barbara W. Luera and Helen W. Troudy manned the College Bookstore during the year. 22 The source of those mimeographed exams and forms and things— Mary Lou Berchman, Geda Soreng and Chalmers H. Fletcher, the staff of the mimeograph office of UCSB. That cheery " University of California " which issued out of telephones the city over come from Carol A. Isberg, Vella O. Mehaffey and Agatha E. Mitchell of Tel. Tel. William Fletcher, Harold Young, John Wyatt, Harold McMahon, Poncho Gonzales and Roy Harris v ere the carpenters at UCSB. Charles Forsyth, gardener; Harold Flint, en- gineer; Kendrick Foot, electrician; Al Meis- terfeld, electrician. (Inset) Supf. Madden. Gardeners: Tom Johnston, Joe Davis, Bernard Magennis, Charles Lowrie, Jim Dallo Valla; kneeling: Charles McCle- lond, George Ziliotto, Oscar Overos, Abraham Bebout. Janitors: Amos Pilgrim, Albert Pertico, James Smith, An- gelo Casole, Ralph Groom, Charles Kohn, Jomes Hamil- ton; kneeling: Ernest Burris, Thos. Radley, Arch. Norman. 23 iit Mr. Donald E. Ericksen, Mr. Jacob L. Hansen, Miss Elizabeth Mosle, Mrs. Catherine Campbell (Acting Chairman), Mrs. Enid B. Helvey, Mrs. Ruth M. Doolittle, Dr. Elliot A. P. Evans, Mr. Howard C. Fenton, and Dr. Kurt Baer. Not in photograph: Mr. Renzo Fenci and Mr. Donald Bear. Dr. John Cushing, Jr., Dr. Barbara Blanch ard, Mr. Earl Walker, Mr. f ' f f ' jP Harrington Wells, Dr. Garrett Hardin (Acting Chairman), Dr. Karl Grossen- t ' l ' i t ' JkV ' V ' bacher. Dr. Mary Erickson, Dr. William Mueller, Dr. Demorest Davenport. 24 I: rJ tbm Sduc tcaK- ' P (fC Standing: Dr. Alius, Mr. Groves, Dr. Hayes, Mr. Beck, Dr. Mather, Dr. Durflinger, Dr. Sands. Seated: Dr. Irish, Miss Byers, Miss Pond, Dr. Beaver, Miss Leonard and Miss Van Demon. ' Not shown: Dr. Jacobs and Dr. Burkhart. p J Standing: Standing: Dr. Lawrence Willson, Dr. Joseph Foladare, Mr. Herbert Kramer, Dr. Joseph Stull, Robinson, Mr. Charles Bloom, Dr. William Mueller, Mr. Edward Matousek. Seated: esley Mathews, Mrs. Genevieve Height, Martha Bernet, Mr. William Ashv orth. 25 FACULTY (nec (ZKC u Dr. William Aggeler (chai rman), Mr. Rolf Linn, Dr. Charles Fallis, Dr. P. Avila, Dr. Robf. Beachboard, Mr. Andrea Ramon, Miss Eda Ramelli, Miss E. Proulix, Mr. E. Masson and Dr. S. Wofsy. No Dr. Perigord. (MtC Sc M fftCC Mrs. Elaine Kingston, Miss Frances Spike, Miss Alice Bradley, Miss Cummlngs (secretary). Dr. Edna Meshke (chairman), Mrs. Florence Meredith, Mrs. Marie Wilson, Miss Charlotte Biester, Miss Jeannette Stearnes, Dr. Ruth Major 26 tcUc tn Ccii ;4%t Mr. Knife, Mr. Griffin, Mr. BouJcn, Mr. Ellenwood, Mr. Sayovitz, Mr. Carisen, Mr. Soules, Dr. Monroe (chairman), Mr. Haight, Mr. Keener, Mr. Nair, Mr! Werner, Mr. Miller, Mr. Schricker (in front), Mr. McCoy and Mr. Groebli. ' TH ictatcf Science Front: Lt. Col. Charles Mudgetf, Col. Richard McKee (chairman), Copt. Jas. Kidder, W O Lloyd Cummings. Back: M S Wm. Wheeler, M S Oren Decker, M S. R. Starling, M S E. Mathis, 1 st Sgt. A. Alves. No Math Dept. photo. 27 FACULTY Christy (chairmanj, Barnett, Faulkner, Mr. Upton Palmer, Dr. Evelyn Kennesson, Mr Jones, Wilson, Wishard, Buchanan. Theodore Hatlen (acting chairman), Dr. Johr Not in photo: Headley and Browning. Snidecor, Mr. Bob Clark, Mr. William Morgan n SfreecA ' P uf cccd S tuc€itc(m Left, Men ' s: Lantagne, Wilton, Kelliher, Dearborn (acting chairman), Williamson, Reynolds, Carter. Right, Women ' s: Anderson, Sehon (chairman), Bellinger, Hodgins, Whitaker, Van Fossen, Hodgkins. 28 _ Willard L. McKary, Kh.u., John i A .jl j, Ph.D., Leonard H. Hall, Ph.D., H r (t€t ,CC a Cv fC Ph.D. (acting chairman), Hans ' Willard L. McRary, Ph.D., John M. O ' Gorman, Ph.D., Kenneth M. Simpson, azel W. Severy, M.A., Ernest L. Bickerdike, Weltin, Ph.D., and Charles G. Miller, B.A. Dr. Girvetz, Mr. Turner, Dr. Kennedy, Dr. Andron, Dr. Holterman, Dr. Ellison, " t r zJ f ' fl f ' f Mr. Fingorette, Mr. Conrad, Dr. Gable, Dr. Powell, Dr. Brown, Dr. Nettler, Dr. Buchanan, Dr. Topping, Dr. Goodspeed, Dr. Adorns, Dr. Wienpohl, Dr. Nettles. 29 30 The students of the Industrial Arts Department have dedicated this page " in honor of Miss Minerva A. Cross, our friend, counselor and librarian v hose unselfish cooperation, dependability and sincere personal interest in each student, combined with an optimistic philosophy and professional competence, make her an asset to this department. " 0 a ccand Mr. Harrington Pop " Wells was one of the best known men in the Biological Science Department. ' Men ' n ff) • o- " =:,r Always on the go, Mrs. Marion Anderson of the Women ' s PE Department stopped for photo. .- ;::: " ' 5° " - o , e- ,,-,csOeP°V,oAW V4 reo Mr. Clayton Wilson of the Music Dept. sends one of the UCSB musical groups through its paces. Dr. Demorest Davenport, Assist- ant Professor of Biology, breaks into a grin for LC ' s photographer. 31 OFF GUARD Dr. Lynne C. Monroe headed the largest department, Industrial Arts, through another tough year. Ths smiling professor thown above is Dr. Garrett J. Hardin, expert in field of bacteriology. 32 It ' s a rare moment, but LC ' s pho- tographer caught Mr. Ralph Nair of the Mesa Campus sitting still. Mr. Jacob L. Hansen of the Art Department caught during one of his rare relaxing moments. Always glad to help! Dr. Stanley Rouch of the Moth Dept. confers with an unidentified Gaucho. Miss Eva Proulx, popular and witty professor in the Foreign Language Dept. poses a moment. Dr. Lawrence Willson (with two I ' s) proved one of the most pop- ular men in the English Dept. He ' s not bowing— a Mesa major and Mr. Theodore Ellenwood look over o problem in I. A. Dr. Hazel W. Severy, chemistry professor, spent her last year at UCSB helping all she could. Mr. Ted Hatlen is noted for his directing ability as well as his dry (and devastating) wit. Dr. William Altus was probably the best known professor in the Psychology Department of UCSB. If there ib any professor at UCSB who deserves the title " beloved, " it ' s Mr. W . E. Schutt. «i s - v Dr. Henry Adams became fa- mous for his lectures in an all- too-often dull subject — history. f New this year, Mr. Herbert Kra- mer nonetheless was popular in- side and outside English Dept. The Home Economics Department of UCSB was graced by the pres- ence of Miss Alice V. Bradley. ] .. c_ ■:» irri4 1 ■■ ■■ , — = i Pftfti V s • 1 - B fm Another well-known Home Eco- nomics Department lady was Dr. Edna Meshke, Dept. chairman. Comparatively new to UCSB, Col. McKee has none-the-less become widely known and well respected. A Rhodes Scholar, Mr. Douwe Sluurmon is best remembered for his opinion of femininity. 33 0 = Gi Ai C ? " ■ ' •K S V ■■■zn V - ' ' «rT t Kfr C. •Jrsr z i iN«lrTT Slid ' ' • ' C ' l«r rn 4 i S " " ri ' ■:;• ■. " ' t-i. INF - «. »i t-t. 7. 1948. He was 67. Mr. ChenovNt th cjraduott d iicivi Santo Barbaro SKit Colle ir 1 ' " ' .50 ond r tiMi e i heie to teach in T?40. As director of the Placement Bureau he was reiponsible foi many alum» present teaching po»iticM ' Ui. 35 ' k i 1 i ( icu c 37 0nacUi Xe i-S Dorothy K. Adameck Junior High Charles Adams Junior High Ardis Adier Group Elsa Aguirre Junior High Fletcher Aleong History William Alhouse Physical Education William Allen Elementary Marilyn Ailing Home Economics Alvin Anderson Art Marvin Anderson Mathematics Jean Appleton History Walter Arndt Charles L. Atkinson JoAnne Atterberry Speech Art, Education Elementary Betty Irene Baggerly Frederick Walter Bahl Junior High Industrial Arts 38 Dale Eckrote Mathematics Jeanne Erickson Art R. J. Eckrote Economics Dorothy Elliott Psychology Doris Engle French John Robert Erickson Lola Eriksen Richard Eskilson Speech Jr. High, Social Science Art Margaret D. Engleking Home Economics Barbara Jean Evans Junior High Dorothy Louise Fair Elementary Marie M. Fennel Art Walter H. Field Group Gerald Firestone Economics George Allen Eraser Herbert Fredlund Industrial Arts Junior High, Music Paul FriMs Joan Frye Social Science Robert H. Fletcher Industrial Arts Martha Fukuiawa Group 43 GRADUATES 7- ' Barbara Furay English Howard Furu Industrial Arts Lindora Garcia Spanish, Junior High Louisa Garcia Cecil H. Gates Industrial Arts Dorothy Gates Sociology George Gebhardt Physics Marie Geib Sociology Grace George Elementary Gail Gillette Industrial Arts Quong Gin Chemistry Sadorus E. Gise Junior High Neil Goedhard Political Science Henry J. Goodsell Industrial Arts Martha Lee Gorboe Home Economics James Goslin Economics Edward R. Grade Group James J. Granat Elementary 44 Russell J. Granata Geraldine Jane Gray Junior High Speech Wesley H. Gray Sociology James Robert Grime Robert Groetzinger Patricia Groom Francis Guess Industrial Arts Economics Junior High Social Science Keith Gummere Industrial Arts Dale L. Gustafson Industrial Arts Joy Habel Art Edward Hambly Leroy Clyde Hardy Industrial Arts Political Science John Harris Psychology Vincent Harris Industrial Arts Dorothy W. Harwood Elementary Morris E. Hay Sociology Violet Hayhoe Junior High 45 GRADUATES T -X Helen Kirby Heitfeld Geraldine Hewes Shirley Hlllis English Industrial Arts William M. Hobbs Group John D. Holland Social Science Beth Holley Artcrcft Barbara Hopkins Social Sciences Harvey Hubler Physical Education J!JL William Edwin Hughes Thomas Humphrey Industrial Arts Zoology Pat Huscher William T. Husing, Jr. Industrial Arts Joseph A. Ivey Industrial Arts i r-f Ralph N. Jacobs Psychology Marian James Sociology Miriam Janeway Home Economics Angela Jevas Elementary Eugene Johnson Economics 46 Everett Johnson Political Science Marian Johnson Elementary Patricia Johnson English Gerry A. Johnstone James D. Johnstone Home Economics Physical Education Lane Jonap Economics Daniel Julian Psychology Frances Karpe Art Alvin Louis Katich Physical Education Max A. Keener Industrial Arts Doris Key Elementary Carol Anne Kidd Botany Velma Kinloch Home Economics Wendell H. Kirk Industrial Arts Frances Marie Kline Home Economics Mary Knudson Psychology W. E. Knudsen Speech Stephen Kotarski Industrial Arts Jean Kretschmer Elementary Elaine May Kurze Elementary 47 GRADUATES -M Eleanor Lenger Art LaNor L. Lombard Speech Robert Lorden Group Joseph I. Lane Industrial Arts Stephen Mead Lee Mathematics Gene R. Lewis Industrial Arts Jean Lewis Music George Leyva Physical Education V JV Muriel Lehmann Home Economics Fred Lodge III Mathematics John Long Mathematics Robert Lonsdale Industrial Arts Mike P. Lopez Industrial Arts June Elizabeth Lord Music Mary Anne Love Dolores Germaine Low Jean Lyding Social Science Social Science Art Doris MacDonald Physical Education 48 Norman K. MacDonald Economics Carol MacMillon Group S Albert Marcelletti Business Loretta Marilley Group Donald Marquart William B. McClintic Mathematics Music Wayne McComas Industrial Arts Robert McCutcheon Chemistry James McDermott Economics Eleanor McDonald Art Lois McMillan Home Economics Samuel T. McNeal Industrial Arts Charles McPherson William D. Menders Delia Meek Social Science Mathematics Junior High Donald I Melone Psychology Phyllis Melone Junior High 49 GRADUATES M-V 7«? ' Marilyn M. Melvin Junior High Jack H. Mermod Physical Education Elizabeth Mersereau Social Science Charles Metz Junior High Raymond M. Meyer Industrial Arts Beverly Miller Frederick E. Mitschler Holmes Sumner Moore Industrial Arts Physics William J. Moore Marjorie Ann Morris Chemistry Physical Education Ruth Murphy Home Economics Joyce Myers Group Robert Naidis Industrial Arts May Nakanishi Sociology John Nance Art Robert Napier Hilding Elwood Nelson Jack Donald Nelson Group Industrial Arts Physical Education 50 Robert Neu tadt Group Lawrence Osborne Social Science Joan Peacock Art Robert Petre Industrial Arts Marguerite A. Noel Phyllis L. Norsworthy Home Economics Elementary w Charlotte Oviatt Group Bill Perkins Music Connie Peugh E. C. E. Loris L. O ' Farrel Social Science Janet Paine Home Economics Laura A. Parson Junior High " M Edw. Wesley Ormsby Psychology Caroline Perkins Wilfred Morse Perry Industrial Arts Annie Pasman Elementary Mary Petersen Elementary W Ji J. W. Pierce Industrial Arts Albert J. Pike Elementary John Jay Plessman Industrial Arts 51 GRADUATES PS Margaret Pomatto Van Phillip Powers Willard Lloyd Powers Kindergarten Primary Social Science Chemistry Wallace Prigge Industrial Arts Mary Jane Quaglino Social Science Dolores Ralph Elementary Nancy Rapp Political Science Merrill Remick Art George Oren Reves Zoology Robert Reiilo Rice Spanish Lloyd Richardson Industrial Arts Lois Margaret Rippel Kindergarten Eugene Rittenburg History Marianne Rittenburg English Charles D. Roberts Speech Isadore Rosenthal Industrial Arts Shirley Rosin Art Howard Evans Rowe Economics 52 Jack Robert Sadler Music John Felix Salz Social Science Laurence M. Sanchez Sibyl Sandberg Zoology Group Bill Saunders Leslie Herbert Savage Louise Schilling Chemistry Physics Group Frank Schimandle Physical Education Rosslyn Schwartz Zoology Norman E. Scofield Physics Harris Waller Seed Economics E. V, Sheehan Business Admin. Ruth M. Sheldon Junior High Charles Shippey Economics Howard Siege! Music Alfred Steve Sigmund Industrial Arts Rowland Simison Economics 53 GRADUATES S-7 Quentin Sims Oren William Skeith Bonnie Jo Sly Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education ILIL Beverly Small Home Economics Patricia Sparrow Richard Specht Eugene I. Spencer Robert L. Sponhelm Group Economics Industrial Arts Kenneth M. Spurgeon Speech Don Stalker Economics Roy Stanford Speech Elsa Stanley Carmel Staudenraus Social Science Junior High Steven Steen Political Science DeWeese Stevens Industrial Arts Robert W. Stevens Chemistry Fred Stewart James L. Stinson Industrial Arts Industrial Arts 54 Muriel Stockwell Elementary Natalie Stockwell Elementary Christopher Stone Group George Stone Art Mildred Stomel Art Jeanne Strench Home Economics Patricia Sullivan Home Economics Ralph Sylvester Industrial Arts Wesley Marie Tackitt Speech Yoshiye Takano Home Economics Mary Tatum Group Jean Taylor Junior High Donna Thomas Donna Jean Thompson Francis I. Thornburgh Elementary Elementary Industrial Arts Jean W. Thornburgh Social Science Richard Thornburgh Glenna Tichenal Elementary Norma Trabue Home Economics Patricia Twining Art 55 GRADUATES -f W Edica Uccello Economics Lewis John Vellis Mary Margaret Vetter Industrial Arts Home Economics Angela Villard Elementary Dawn Walker English Jack Wells Business Admin. Russell A. Vogel Social Science Phyllis Waife Art Daryle Lee Waldron Speech Letha F. Waldron Ruth Walker Political Science Peggy Wall Elementary Lucielle Mae Warfield George P. Wiesinger Elementary Political Science Margaret Wells Elementary Nancy Wensley English June West Social Science Janice Wilma White Home Economics 56 Theodore White Economics Margie Wilkinson Spanish Cy Williams Herman F. Williams Ruth Williams Physical Education Industrial Arts Sociology Dorothy Williamson George Moore Winder Junior High Industrial Arts Marie Wineman History Barbara Ecke Winter Sociology Ray Winter Industrial Arts Adrian Eugene WolfF Industrial Arts Winifred Woods Speech Frances Yanaginuma Home Economics Kathryn Yarwood Kong Yee Economics Joan Yulo Industrial Arts Herman John Zmoiek industrial Arts 57 GRADUATES Frank Andrews Industrial Arts George Becker Industrial Arts Helen Beeler Les Blllinger Dorothy Poole Dennis Psychology Physical Education Kindergarten Malcolm Eaton Physical Education Joy Hart Psychology William J. Healy Industrial Arts Evelyn James Group Emerson AAethven Social Science Phyllis B. Methven Kindergarten Edward Morton Industrial Arts Anthony Picciano Industrial Arts A. Rassmussen Economics Norma Trabue Home Economics 58 Kc ia-S ( naduate Joel Loring Andrews Music Lorraine Artuso Social Science Gordon Erving Barto Speech Joan Bertles Junior High Joseph Blake Sociology Arlene Blakemore Psychology Phyllis Jean Bishop Elementary Gene Boaden Junior High Clyde Boutiliier Social Science Arthur James Briggs Economics Robert M. Brown English William Henry Brown Art Phyllis Brudaker Kindergarten, Primary Barbara Carlisle Junior High Rachel Carter Elementary Robert Cates Social Science John Chadwick Physical Education Alice Cheever Junior High Jay Clark Junior High John Clayton Biological Science Ben L. Collins English Arthur Colton Group Lois Culverwell Home Economics Hunley T. Curtis, Jr. Political Science William Dae Physical Education Carmela Daniels Elementary John Daniels Physical Education John William Dauser Physical Education John Robert Dealy Mathematics Virginia Dorsey Group Tom J. Dummers Social Science Earl Engman Physical Education Robert Evans Industrial Arts Georgia Ferguson Group Robert Finn Industrial Arts Earl Glahn Junior High Walter Goeggel Economics Joyce Heinsohn Music Wesley D. Hervey Speech Laurence R. Hilliker Junior High Lester A. Hockney Junior High Ann Holman Elementary Eugene Holloway Music Barbara Roe Hopkins Social Science John Howard Social Science Thomas Johnson Physical Science Alfred Frank Kirkland Physical Education Harry V. Kincaid Psychology N ils E. Klingwall Art Maurice Kopp Industrial Arts Margaret Landry Speech Paul Landry Industrial Arts David Lawton Elementary Louis Jamies Malone Junior High Howard Mann Sociology Lester Marshall Industrial Arts Carlyle Markeley Social Science William J. Mets Industrial Arts Gloria Meyer Elementary Madelyn Miller Elementary Wylder Modine Junior High Bettie Moore Biological Science Robert McCampbell Psychology May MeClanahan Home Economics Marie McElroy Elementary Glendon McFate Art Richard McNeely Economics William T. McKnight English George McMullen Industrial Arts Clement McSwanson Social Science Phoebe A. McSwanson Group Robert R. Nichols Junior High Hester Norris Home Economics Betty Novak Home Economics John Bradford Ogden Zoology John E. O ' Leary English Gladus M. O ' Reilly Group Nelson Otis Junior High Patrick J. Palombo Psychology Melvern E. Pankratz Industrial Arts William Parker Group Victor Paulson Physical Education William Penturf Elementary Kirke Powell Industrial Arts Robert Randall Economics Alain Renoir English Lucienne J. Roady Group John Rowe Political Science Ceicil Rowley Industrial Arts Donald Ryan Economics Dorothy Samson Home Economics Cedric Scudder Industrial Arts Richard Sears Art Irving Sedar Political Science Robert Selders Economics William R. Shipman Physical Education Robert Lee Smith Sociology Philip Smith Group William K. Spence Industrial Arts John Wiley Stack Political Science Susan Stewart Group Thomas T. Tafejian Group Oscar Gilmare Taylor Industrial Arts Roy Teel Economics Lloyd Thomas Physical Education Robert Thompson Economics Donald Vanderford Economics Lloyd W. Viney Art John Vitale Psychology Julian Voorhees Industrial Arts Norma Walter English Charles G. Warner Industrial Arts Martin R. Weisbart Social Science Russell Wenzlau Physical Education Ray Whitley Industrial Arts Robert Wick Social Science Earl G. Wilbert Industrial Arts Bonnie Jean Wilson Art 59 V m n ;4cut€ind The Honor Copy of La Cumbre is given to the person who, in four years of col- lege life, in the estimation of a secret faculty committee, has contributed the most to the school. The 1949 award has been conferred upon Junemarie David- son, Vice President of the Associated Stu- dents, President of Delta Zeta Delta, Chairman of Cal Club, Chairman of the Elections Committee, member of Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Gamma, Activities Control Board, Speech Con- trol Board and the staff of El Goucho. 61 HONOR AWARDS I Dorothy Ademeck, president of Phrateres, won honorable men- tion in AWS Award contest. ' X i Lola Eriksen, vice president of Crown and Scepter, secretary to Tri-Beta, CSTA, on AWS Board. May Nakanishi, president of the Associated Women Students and member of Crown and Scepter, won the Associated Women Students ' Award for 1949 due to her year of service to UCSB, her scholarship, leadership and fine character. Honorable mention also went to June Lord, president of Crown and Scepter, member Phi Beta. Students ' 4(4Aa%cl 62 The Associated Men Students ' Award for 1949 went to George Beattie, chair- man of the Music Control Board, manager of the band, and active in many other campus happenings. The Award is given for one year ' s service to the college. Associated Student President John Caldwell won Associated Mens ' Award honorable mention. M ' M ■ ■ - r Z s_ " " ' L JMm • Rewriting of AS Constitution, president of Pi Sigma won Bob Cosier AMS honorable mention. Honorable mention also went to Henry Use, outstanding in music department and the drum major. 63 £a O tcen . freo oe M Mr. Lyie Reynolds, sponsor. Laird Stabler, Larry Wathey (back), Diane Covey, Betty IlifF, Ken Trevey, and Representative Otey Scruggs of unrecognized sophs. 64 9 Jack Stone, Frank Mafhews, Tom White, Don Boettner, Al Hardy, C f ' t ' Cv- in back, and Pat Bowdey, John Boettner, and Jan Leask in front comprised officers of the Junior class, unrecognized on campus. Barbara Balthis, Bob Cosier, Senior Representotives; Shirley Hillis, Pfjf %ff Treasurer; Don Melone, President; Donna Douglas, Vice- " President; Chris Stone, Publicity Chairman, were senior officers. 65 .3k • -ir ■ s ( K 67 Stude 4clmuU tn itcoK le ide t " President of the Associated Students of the University of California, Santa Barbara College " was his official title, but to everyone he no% " John. " President John Caldvi ell succeeded in getting the new Constitution passed, his major hope and aim. 68 ' Vice- xc icCeKt t€eci. Popular and competent Junemarie Davidson ad- vanced to the office of AS Vice President after having been AS Secretary during 1947-1948. %S jii xM ' ' w, ' en fers ser ' ce. ' A VeU -e° or r« a cJe f Bob secor ° pe -Oo y orvo tor r«9 ■The Go-J 69 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION Student xu icci These students composed the Student Council for 1948-1949, the last of the " large councils. " With the adaptation of the new Associated Students Constitution in April of 1949, the board and committee chairmen will no longer hove a council vote. Neither will the CRA representative, Mesa Campus member, head yell leader or AS Secretary. 70 Director of Publicity E. George Obern handled all Easily the busiest man on cannpus, Graduate Manager the publicity for UCSB as well as helping the AS Bill Russell sat on all committees, scheduled events, publications and managing advertising accounts too. handled finances, and generally kept the AS gomg. Two of the secretaries in the Graduate Manager ' s Office are shown above: Ruth Bellows and Greeta Gates. Martha Fukuzowa was not present, nor was advertising manager Chuck McNall. i (SnadueUc ' % ««« ew ' O icc Don Mullaney, above, succeeded Earl Wlibert to the post of AS Photographer. Joe Costantino took over the job later. 71 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION Activities Control Board was headed by Mike Melvin (left), composed of Dean Sweet, Walt Stone, Jean Kistler, Junie Davidson and John Caldwell (kneeling with o big activity). The Artist Series Board of Mr. Theodore Hatlen, Robt. Cheathan, Dr. Van A. Christy and Jane Anderson was in charge of, you guessed it, the Artist Series at UCSB during 1948-1949. One of the most important regulating groups at UCSB was the Board of Athletic Control. Shown are Mr. Terry H. Dearborn, John Caldwell, Bob Conlan, Chuck Metz, and Dr. Wm. Aggeler. 72 Bob Greenwell, Sam Simons, Henry Use, Nikky Uyehara, chair- man George Beatie, Elaine Wells, Norma Tedini and Marian Moreno made up the Music Control Board for 1948-1949. Spring members of Press Control Board were George Obern, Larry Sanchez, John Caldwell, Helen Heiffeld (chairman), Don Mills, George Outland, and Mr. W. E. Schutt, faculty advisor. LaNor Lombard, Winifred Woods, chairman Wesley Marie Tackitt, Twila Berkeley and Ken Spurgeon formed the Speech Control Board, in charge of arranging speech and radio activities. 73 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION i The Assembly Committee of Doris Humphreys, Barbara Higginson, chairman Jeanne Malicord and Jack Stone was in charge of scheduling events in the auditorium. Bob Cosier, Larry Wathey (kneeling), Chuck Meti, George Crilley, chairman Junie Davidson, Al Hardy and Bob Lorden (kneeling) composed the Elections Committee. The Finance Committee was made up of John Caldwell, Dr. Severy, chairman Mark Goilert and Graduate Manager William W. Russell. Al Hardy is not shown. Lola Eriksen, Harry Brumbaugh (chairman), Richar d Nor- ton, Shirley Rosin, Betty May and Helen Weis composed Judicial Committee, Presidential not Constitutional group. 74 The Pre-Audit Committee, composed of John Caldwell, Dr. Bickerdike, Mr. J. A. D. Muncy, Dr. Holterman and Dean Hayes, mode important finance checks. Norma Anderson, Audrey Scott, Sue Hamilton, Al Ander- son and Carol Richardson of the Publicity Committee listen to chairman Jim Schilt give forth the word. The Rally left) was Head Yel Committee, headed by Jerry Rose (second from in charge of arranging oil college rallies. I Leader Bob Lorden is shown at Rose ' s left. J M Ikj The Social Committee, under the direction of Shirley Hillis (left, from row), handled all dance arrange- ments, acted as the overseer to all social functions. 75 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION x ccated TiJ(Mte Stude tt Dorothy Adameck Jane Anderson Pat Cascadden Lola Eriksen Shirley Lerner May Nakanlshi Annie Pasman Connie Peugh Lois Rippel Beverly Small Elaine Strobel Gerry Wheldon 76 4 x cccUecC TftcK StucUat Bill Alhouse Vice-President John Cooper Historian Harvey Hubler Phil Jacks Stu McPherson President Publicity Chrmn. Social Chairman Cy Williams Member-ot- Large Highlights of the year for the AMS were the two steak fries, one in October, one in May. Shown at the earlier chowdown are sponsor-cook Willie Wilton, president Harv Hubler, Bill Shipman, Howard Houck and John Cooper. The fry, held at Manning Park, proved to be a success. About 200 men slowed away fme steaks, salad, cokes and beer. 77 Walter Beaver, shown barking at the Barbary Coast Carnival, was well known speech major. Neil Goedhard, 1948 candidate for AS Prexy was also star hurler on UCSB baseball team. Frank Robinson was usually found clopping a round the Speech Department in a pair of sandals Bernie Pang-Ching, victor in intramural fencing, went out for team, did quite well by himself. 78 Winifred Woods proved to be outstanding speech student, took three places at Seattle. Senior Representative Barbara Balthis was popular loss about school; active in Delta Zeta. Phil C. Jacks, Jr., Esq. headed the Roodrunner Revue in addition to his job as Gaucho ' s sports ed. ■■■Mil 1 fin ' " SJI BV J M 1 mm i je n 4 Al Hardy was active in the Finance Committee as well as Block C and other organizations. Smiling Sam Dimas was co-cap- tain of the 1948 footballers, proved to be a studious athlete. One of the best known Mesa majors wos Wendell Kirk, long active in student administration. Charles Copeland and his bass were usually found where the music was in Santo Barbara. Dudley Thompsen used to team with Copeland and others to make the Sig Tou house jump. Gaucho Columnist Gil Johnston was active in drama, made good villein in " Green Grow. " Herb Cohen was an outstanding debater for Los Gauchos dur- ing the past several semesters. Bill Hardison was Gaucho, active in Associated Men ' s weii-liked the 1949 campaign. 79 FACES George Crilley, a student active in athletics and administration seems to be caught sleeping. Shirley Lerner, candidate for 1949-1950 AS V-P., had been ac- tive in AS and AWS politics. Pauline Lackow will probably be remembered for that cute lisp and definite political beliefs. An active member of the Squires, Ken Trevey, also held down post of El Gaucho ' s Managing Editor. Frank Warren, cartoonist for El Gaucho, was write-in can- didate for 1950 AS President. ■ Student teacher-assistant to Pop Wells, Chock Roberson also con- tributed much to Charter Day. Hugh Denton has been caught in his usual pose-holding a good bridge hand in the cafeteria. Artist A! Anderson has had his hand in every UCSB publication during the past three years. 80 i ; Don Marquart headed Sig Pi ' s during the fall semester, Interfra- ternity Council during the Spring. Bob Neustadt, outstanding de- bater, busy member of Beta Sig- ma Tau, helped reconstitute TKA. Well-known in the Bio-Sci De- partment, Larry Sanchez headed La Cumbre; outstanding pianist. " Busiest Woman on Campus " was the title bestowed upon Gaucho editor,LC assistant Helen Heitfeld. Sam-Peorce Pinkerton, PG stu- dent, was active contributor to El Gaucho and other publications. Wesley Marie Tockitt took lead in " Hedda Gabler, " Speech Control Board, May princess. George Stone, Spring prexy of Sig Pi ' s, IFC member, due to head AMS during 1949-1950 year. Roth Anne Groenink headed the Directory, secretary to Alpho Phi Gamma, journalism fraternity. 81 Knn nn ' " ' " u ' ' : ' , ' ° sprained ankles, a broken crutch, corns, bun.ons and an achmg shell meandering backward could have gone faster than these patient Gauchos sweating out the book line in the Quad 82 Acting Provost J. Harold Williams and Mrs. Robert Gordon Sproul greet new Gauchos at the President ' s Reception. President Sproul ' s speech on inter- campus unity draws an overflow crowd of interested and entertained students. I The amiable Dr. Sproul autographs a photo for Joe Costontino. Mrs. Sproul, caught unprepared, and Don Morquart look on. Dr. Williams introduces the President while Associated Student President John Caldwell and Bob Lorden are relaxing. W H. i : ' 83 STUDENT LIFE Stag Line. Bashful UCSBans line the wall of the Quad during First Roundup Dance. Note display of " Fossils in Santa Barbara. " - ami - " - . After the First Gaucho Roundup Hilltoppers gathered in the Quad to dance to records. This was the only dance after a Roundup that came off. La Cumbre ' s layout man, Andy Anderson, just happens to be in the left foreground of this shot of the Kickoff Dance before the Pomona game. t-. 30 K ' 5 ' NMf - 84 A fH I l lv- 4 - - " r;::-- " - ° " oo guuonsis At the First Gaucho Roundup chorines Bob Woold- ridge, Bernie Paulson, Fred Lloyd, Bill French, Earl Engman and Mel Patten had eyeballs popping. Oregon, here comes UCSB! And it was a good three minutes, at which time Gauchos held a 7-0 lead on Kenny Doddridge ' s (behind Kirkland) run. Look out, game for ■the ever " ear, .bo o-a rop 85 STUDENT LIFE Campaign for Homecoming Queen was fast and furious. Three of Jean Mali- cord ' s friends do a little campaigning. Octo The sv eo p ' roae.oP The victorious Sophomores pose for La Cumbre after their five to nothing rout of the hapless Freshmen in the Annual Mud Brawl. As a result of defeat, the Frosh had to wear dinks until Nov. Paid ' jL 1 Woodhouse watch to see what ' s coming while Dean Will Hayes seems fascinated with the last float. 86 George " Hook " Harnden with his burro was one of the realistic parts of the Homecoming Parade. o.ofi - s o. Jro_ Octo n. Yell leaders Arnie Hargis and Bob Lorden lead the Gaucho and Tiger rooters at the joint Rally prior to the Homecoming Game with Occidental. One of the more beautiful floats was that of the Alpha Thetes. For more photographs of the Homecoming Parade see theOrganizotionsection. ' w •f c« ■ I ■ ■ i iygji liyi M tKtA President Harvey Hubler presents the Homecoming Queen and her court — Princess Jeanne Molicord, Queen Donna Douglas and Princess Gaynel Hirtensfeiner. The race for queen was a close one. 87 STUDENT LI Raulyne Thornhill, at mike, with the assistance of the other Tau Gams, carried off the first prize at the Gallopin ' Gaucho Revue. The Gallopin ' Gaucho was but a part of the big Homecoming Week Sally " Freshman Reporter " Woolsey coaxes Phil " Elmo Petroukovitch " Jacks to talk during APhiG skit. Why so red, Phil? Oct defi The Homecoming Dance climaxed the biggest week of the year. Parties, dances, breakfasts, open houses and sports filled the week for return- ing alums, graduates of the old State college and the new UCSB alike. 88 » A Po» B ' v! ' pot 1 ° ' ' ° " no V e ' ° Th, le Fall crowd of second S Steak Fry drew the e season, and here ' s v through the line, the cl AMS St( the time largest such After the v hy. the chow ran out. Oct efi AMS President Harv Hubler and Gismo seem a little eager to get into that steak. The Fry, held □ t Manning Park, was preceded by sports events. 89 STUDENT LIFE Ttouem ex The Big Weekend (not to be confused with the Big Week of Homecoming or the Biggest Day of the Year m May) was built around the UCSB-Davis and UCLA-Berkeley double-header football game. Parties and dances both hnday and Saturday night kept everybody happy. Above, halftime of the second game, with the Gaucho band in back. 90 A small part of the large Gaucho rooting section at Berkeley grimace as Davis scores their lone touchdown. The Hilltop team walloped out a 27 to 6 victory, with Sam Cathcart racing 90 yards for a touchdown. Jack Miller (at telephone), Mr. Porter Williams, Trainer Don Gill, Doc Robbins, Graduate Manager Bill Russell, President Bob Sproul and UCLA Provost Clarence Dykstra line the Gaucho bench during the halftime of the first gome. 91 STUDENT LIFE Th° Biological Science classes ' trip to Point Conception in November turned out to be both able and educating. They went by tram. en|oy " Coach " Phil Jacks seems to be enjoying his powder-puff team ' s victory celebra- tion. Teams played at Col Poly halftime. Jerry Terras, Frank Kirkland and Al Katich were but a fev of the Gauchos who took part in November ' s caf strike. When the uproar was over, the students prevailed with the prices lower and the food better. 92 lt( (Aemdex ° PO of. November brought on the horroi ' of horrors. Midterms. Gau- chos jammed the library in hopes of packing in a little more knowledge before the dread examination hour arrived. The the f Aan. -suo;;or« , ,. o Joe Goucho and Jose Aztec shake after It ' s ol over, but why shouldn ' t they? The Blue and Gold routed the San Diego crew by a 27 to 6 morgin. 93 STUDENT LIFE ecec tJ December ' s Third Gaucho Roundup was also the last, but one of the best. A few of those who attended emerge into the Ad Building hall. The painting is that of former President of State, and first Provost of UCBS, Clarence Phelps. The month of December also saw the last of the parties at the Bucket of Blood. After all, enough ' s enough! 94 ccetttSen. . --S- c 9 " " - oo The Delta Sig ' s Sadie Hawkins Dance was successful in more ways than one. These Gouchos were so much in character that La Cumbre was unable to identify them. Can you? This arch led the way to both the library and La Cumbre ' s office-Ad 202, better known as " the Crow ' s Nest. " It was once a projection booth. Marryin ' Sam ' s booth at the Sadie Hawkins dance saw its share of business. The annual dance brought forth many other characters from the Al Capp comic strip. I 95 STUDENT LIFE The Siring Quartet perfomns 01 the Annual Winter Conceri dt tne UCSB Music Departmenl. The Concert was o huge success -frotn the standpoint of performance, though cro vd was not overwhelming. If they Keep trying long and haro enougt " ,, tne TTie ' - v the lA department rrrt! . some day get the • ' . ■ eTrtrrely dismantle-; ; • : disT-ibuted cceMiM i r During one of those rare occasions when -there m were several cars in the parking lot, o phott - grapher for lo Cumbre managed to snap this. pZ. . r ' e ., ■ ' r T. ' ' he °: " of " S o To ' ' - ' ' ' 9. :S °-or;s:.j " ' ' " -o. zr: ' ' ' ' ' ' ot , Orje ' " 0ht. ' Of e I 96 ece KJ Roy Foster, president of the Kern County Shrine Club, con- gratulates the Gaucho football team for their amazing 46 to 7 slaughter of Willommette University in the Potato Bowl. Ooor ' erfa, o ' o , ' ' e p ' : ' . ' " :ort y- Gc ' ■ndeo was Formal dances weren ' t too prevalent at UCSB during 1948-1949, ■ — i. praised, t . y g byj what they hod were good. Here Santa Clous passes out his Although n Here is ° ' - f-„ jcho. blessings to all those Gauchos who attend the Christmas Formal. " ' -° ' ffel; notebooks and El O _ alway caf - t° Another typical scene atiout campus : the bulletin boards. Every department had their own, and they were always filled. STUDENT LIFE awcanxf You ' d never believe if, but you ' ll never forget it! SNOW! It all began on Monday, January 10, but the real snow-fall came on the morning of Wednesday, January 12. That morning, or at least until about 10 o ' clock, snow fights like above were in full swing. Though this was the first time it snowed in Santa Barbara, everyone knew what to do. 98 The PE field looked like a meadow in Maine during the first hours of The Day It Snowed. Couple of Gauchitas can ' t believe it either. For a long while there was a persistent rumor that UCSB would be offering courses in skiing during the Spring semester— note tracks at left. k ciHuan.(f Here ' s another shot of the snowfight depicted on the opposite poge. Although it wos o new pastime, Gouchos soon enough found the knack of molding snowbolls ond firing them with deadly accuracy. It was fun while it lasted, but that wasn ' t very long. 99 STUDENT LIFE cut€Mnif. The groops very f oorW a e artme os ? ' :!!! ' fAos cDeP:; ere Edith Kieling models a tennis outfit at the Home Economics Department ' s Fashion Show. A tea fol- lowed the show. Models made their own clothes. The Associated Men Students ' dance in January, although not too well publicized (it came the first week after vacation) was a " jumping success, " notice above. The dance was held at the Cabrillo Pavilion, home of several Gaucho dances. The Associated Men Students sponsor several events each year, including steak fries and smokers. 100 The student mail boxes were probably the most used service on campus with the exception of the cof. Alpha Phi Omega erected these new ones. -Vio o9 HoU ° ' cutuan CAUTION ARCHERY The Vv« ' ' ■ ' ed fcu ' •- -. " r " - ' ROTC cadet commanding officer AIMarcelletti smiles upon Finolly! In January th. to Compus finally honorary Colonel June Morey and her aides, Marion Me- passed from the War Assets Administration to the Un.ver- Kelvie and Sally Woolsey. Colonel presided over the Bail. si ' Y- The 5000-studenf campus should be in use by 1952. 101 STUDENT LIFE Everybody ' s got to get into the act. The young Gouchita in the center of this photograph of the only Spring Howdy Dance doesn ' t seem too happy with La Cumbre ' s photographer; or is she; or isn ' t she; or what? 102 Bookstore becan , Boo ,( was move d ' o that door. The Phrateres got under way early in the Spring semester with a tea for all prospective members where the newcomers were introduced to the officers, members, sponsors and ideals of each of the six sub-chapters. Pop Wells demonstrates the proper way to teach a class— at ease. The word on the blackboard be- hind him is . scientific term for " GesundheitI " Mr. Marty Groebli and some of his sheet metal men take a break. The Mesa campus, although rather isolated, contributed much to UCSB Another favorite meeting- or studying-place for Gauchos was the benches along the front of the Quad where the sun was worm (usually) and the company pleasant. 103 STUDENT LI The Stardosters, many of whom are Gauchos or ex-Gauchos, play for the Sig Pi Hoop Hop after the College of the Pacific game. Being the first all- college dance of the Spring semester, the crowd, despite photo, was large. 104 Food! Lines in the caf, often long, were never slow. After November ' s strike the caf was more popular. e uMn oi o,;::: , TJsic Ooc ,e; ;r° ' cer, , AVono— 8 ,p--; .e 3 ' " y " Give a Gaucho a lift. " Hilltoppers line Alameda Padre Serra in front of the bus stop, hoping for o ride down the hill to State and Anapomu Streets. Oh-oh! University policeman Chester Tapie makes out a ticket for Grad- uate Manager Bill Russell ' s new Buick! 105 STUDENT LIFE Hp H ■ Sf- 1 Industrial Arr, mo|or Al Schab and Mr. Sayovitz experi- ment with antenna in the radio laboratory on La Mesa. Mesa contributed co-editor, two photogs to La Cumbre. Gauchos galavant to the music of Jimmy Zito and his orchestra at the Sig Ep Queen of Hearts Ball held in the National Guard Armory. The Queen of Hearts, who ruled over the affair, was chosen by Larry Stevens of Hollywood, Gloria Haley, daughter of screen star Jack, and Talent Scout Al Tascony. They also chose two princesses of the Ball. 106 TH xnc Sig Ep Joe Kiggins, bandleader Jimmy Zito, Princess Elaine Hage, Princess Maclyn McManus, Queen Diane Deaiey and star Larry Stevens line up at the Queen of Hearts Ball. All three of the girls chosen for the Court were in the Freshman class. Still another gathering place for UCSB stucJents eager to study was steps of the Quad by the Bookstore. A view never seen of Snack Shack— from the inside. The Shack nearly eliminated the caf ' s Short Line. ndo Sen,:;: " ' -- ' ' " oc i!! ? ' 9fo und. 107 STUDENT LIFE tev Goochos 7ft(vic With all classes dismissed, Gouchos crammed the Auditorium to take part in the Charter Day ceremonies. Here they all rise to sing the University hymn, " All Hail, Blue and Gold. " .ki lr 108 Bull sessions in front of the Men ' s Gym between classes or during the lunch hour were always an important part of life at UCSB. The Pampas Campus was supposed to be short on traditions, but a little digging under the surface brought forth a confirmed and traditional way of life. Anne Havelicek, Gerry Neiger, Joanne McGarry, Elinor Denholm, Martha Beck, Sue Nicolay, JoAnne Porter, Meredyth Christiansen, Gaynel Hirtensteiner, Barbara Drake, Gloria Knudsen, Sue Haggott, Claire Maher, and Anne Sheehy of DZD decorate R ockwood stage at the Present. Tftcinc Dr. Paul Perigord addresses the student body on Charter Day of the University of California. Listening are AMS President Bill Alhouse, Acting Provost J. Harold Williams, AWS President May Nakanishi and AS President John Caldwell. 109 STUDENT LIFE ' ■ " in The DZ pledges came forth with several Wonders of the World in their side-show. The Carnival of 1949 was one of the most quiet on record. Hes ' « " ' I ' uv Be a A99 Pf°° .. ' " ' ' -ToV " -;• ' : ., ar " The prize-winning entry of the Barbary Coast Carnival was the Burlesque Show put on by Sigma Tau Gamma with fast action, hot music, snappy cracks featured. ' ° ' Cr, no An unidentified member of Alpha Phi Omega puts finishing touches on the Sleeping Gaucho for WSSF drive. " Put something into the hot, boy. " U Jan Helman, ' Leona Kander, Jan White, Dorothy Mossinger, Sally Shepherd, Jacqueline Nelson and Murlal Lehmann do a little campaigning in the caf for the traditional April Showers Dance. ' 9 P ' ond Delta 1. 1° " PO ed, Ill STUDENT LIFE 4fiftii ' April brought on the constitution election, as well as the AWS one. AMS and Asso- ciated Student officers chosen in May. - Son " ' ' ond M ' s PE Denf ' ° ' ■ ' ' " 9, qr , " " cy Three shy performers in the Dance Concert turn M| ! 2 ' ' ance " r ' ' ' S ' " ' backs on La Cumbre ' s cameraman. Feature of m °2 . the Concert was " Till Eupenspiegel ' s Merry Pranks. " r: " ' ' ? ' " " " ' ' ' The cast of the Annual Dance Concert takes a well-deserved curtain coll. The Concert represents an entire year ' s work by the Women ' s Physical Education Department. Miss Jean Bellinger directed the show. 112 The Spring Pledge Difch was a huge success, or that ' s thu theory one might draw from this photograph of it. Note the amount of foam on " cokes " the pledges are gulping. l d • University Police Chester Tapie and Dave Cordero ' raid ' the Snack Shack. Both were popular about Gaucholand, particularly Tapie, who was as famous as Dean Sweet. 113 STUDENT LIFE Beach time! The beaches were crowded at Santa Barbara as Df - ' Mltf l early as late March, but by May they were overflowing, | . . ° ' ' ° ' " ' ■ ' ocks orcf l and classes became unimportant and practically deserted, .l ° ' ' ' Hardison r,, r- ' ° reader Dod ZuTi ' he score of the ro„ ' POser Dick Ct, T ' " P ' ' " ' Doug " Dr. Splinterhouse " Neely was one of the high points of the outstanding show. He was in 1948 Roadrunner, too. B B Ed Hot- 114 Tft Then came the end of the year, and there was no more rushing down the path from Pine Hall — until Summer. The last short walk of college— down the faculty parking lot, up the steps of the Quad and into the Quad itself. Not a long walk— all too short, really— but a very symbolic one. In a short half-hour President Robert G. Sproul tried to sum up four years (and often more) of life in Santa Barbara State College and the University of California, Santa Barbara College. Finally there came the most coveted moment, when you advanced across the stage, received your diploma, shook hands, tassle left, became Joe X. Gaucho, B.A. 115 ' D uuttd and ' po ie uic CAST Doctor Knock Gerord Larson Doctor Porpalaid Don Russell Mousquet James Scott Bernard Tom Keen Town Crier Mark Borgatta Country Fellow Ted Shank Second Country Fellow . Joseph van Gundy Scipio Daryle Waldron Jean Gilbert Home Madame Porpalaid Norine White Madame Remy Betty Groebli Farmer ' s Wife Mary Casmon Madame Pons Nancy Wensley Nurse Diane Black Mister Theodore Hotlen, Director , uu patients, tV e . ,wa orms another of h sP_ rV QUietiy o ' " , Doctor Worp " " KnocK. " « ' • " " L, o« ■» " " TTI ploy. b ' S " " " The wily Doctor Knock has the Farmer ' s Wife worried about her condition. Co medy on the medical profession was cast in Saint Maurice, France early in the century. %, ' Ts. tOC " 116 S ctn LaNor Lombard portrayed sensitive and high- strung Electro, heroine of Sophocle ' s play. De- spite being a tragedy, Electra " was popular. T7f; e ' c;o;-;;o6v° Wesley Marie Tackitt played the part of the scheming Queen, Clytemnestra, in two-night production. Staging, on a Grecian wall, superb. CAST Orestes . Gill Johnston Electro . Margaret Landry LaNor Lombard Chrysothemis . . . Sally Woolsey Poedagosus . . Walter Beaver Clytemnestra . . . Wesley Tackitt Aegisthus . Gordon Barto Pylades . . . . ... Ted Shank Handmaiden . . Ruth Kay Palmer Personal Guard . Joseph van Gundy Chorus of Women of Mycenae: Audrey Scott, Leader; Beverly Benedict, Louise Lear, Kathleen Murphy, Norine White, Janis Wilson. Mister William R. Morgan, Director Margaret Wheeler Lan- dry gave moving per- formance Friday night. 117 DRAMA AND FORENSICS ' ' »edd i « « " Hedda Tesman George Tesman Julia Tesman Judge Brock . Eilert Lovborg Thea Elvsted Berto . CAST Wesley Marie Tackitt Joe Donegan Del Jeanne Palmer . Gerard Larson Tom Keen LaNor Lombard . Mary Casmon Mr. Robert L. Clark, Director ode R ' 9 ' Judge Brock tries to talk Heddo out of committing suicide. Though not quite so well attended as other plays, the Henrik Ibsen drama was enjoyed by those who come. The jealous Hedda threatens to burn Thea ' s hair in this violent scene. This was Mr. Clark ' s first play at UCSB, and it held to the high standards of other productions. 118 CAST Curley McClain Walter Beaver Aunt Eller Murphy Marie Willett Laurey Williams Dickie Graham Jeeter Fry Gill Johnston Ado Annie Carnes Beverly Benedict Peddler Mark Borgatta Old Man Peck Ted Shank Cord Elam Dale Goodban Cowboys: Bob McColm, Joe Donegan, Jared Morrill, Don Roberts, Cecil Forbes, Dan Bellows, Oliver Kellogg, Bill Brown, Bill Hamilton. Girls: LaNor Lombard, Del Jeanne Palmer, Mary Cas- mon, Diana Farley, Marie Cornthwaite, Johanna Lobe- ski, JoAnne Porter, Carol Rhodabarger, Marjean Van Blaricom, Jane Simpson. Mister Theodore Hatlen, Director uriey explains to Jeeter that it would be very asy to hang himself. This scene, taken outside, was ctually played in the smokehouse— Jeeter ' s room. , of course, eventually triumphs in this pleasant cal, as Curley and Laurey are married. Beaver, as inging cowhand, reached his highest acting peak. 3erena.e3C ' t°r, Aur47x ' o.... 19 DRAMA AND FORENSICS axat ic Art Petsch, Jerry Morrill, Winfred Woods, Herb Cohen and Harry Pannor talk over future forensics plans on the lawn in front of the Men ' s Gym. Woods was probably the outstanding member of group. CoWe d cWtolV eO- - - Col 120 Herb Cohen and Harry Pannor, standing, have an impromptu de- bate for Petsch, Sim pson, Morrill and Woods. Forensics partici- pants competed in debate, oratory, impromptu, extemp. speaking. Winifred Woods demonstrates the form which won her a first, second and third place at the Western States Tournament in Seattle last fall for the benefit of debaters Pannor, Cohen and Morrill. 121 Tftu ic €UlcC lt " On To Victory " rolls forth across Berkeley ' s Memorial Stadium at the Davis gome as spirit plus surges through the Gaucho mus ' icmakers. ' Tft AcAat (CtW Gaucho bancJsmen take a break to watch game in Cal Poly Armistice Day battle. The bancJ outmarched, outplayed Poly ' s. In their brand new French blue and grey uniforms Gaucho band per- forms " All Hail " at Homecoming. r -f t|» | | To the tune of " Banners Flymg, ' the Gaucho band marched onto the Berkeley turf and proceeded to captivate the entire crowd with magnificent maneuvering and fine drill work. Here they shift formation in front of the UCSB section. 122 aacett ci Kcl Jack Sadler and Bob Greenwell m back, together with Bill McKnight, Pertini and Emilio Hernandez of the Concert Band. Trombonists George Beatie and Wally Umber team with Wilma King to bring forth melody in the fine brass section. French horn artists Mary Reiss, Marj McMillan and Dave Flake added to this, an extraordinary college concert band. Henry Use and Norm Kettenring shown below with basoon and saxophone, res- pectively. Two of the standouts in band. Harris, Bush, Appleton and Fredlund join together to make their clarinets per- form major and minor musical miracles. 123 MUSIC AND ART O cAc t i Mr. Edwin F. Jones directs the UCSB orchestra during a rehearsal in the Music Hall. The Gaucho orchestra, although not the finest, was none-the-less an outstanding group of college musicians. La Cumbre could not find out who the bass player on the Parts of the string (at left) and woodwind (at right) far left was, but next to him are Charles Copeland and sections run through their selection. In the right fore- George Beatie, while trombonist at right is Michealson. ground, almost cut out of the photograph, is the harp. The A Capella Choir of UCSB was one of the finest of its kind in the country, and ranked as one of the three major choral functions of the Music Department — others being the Men ' s Glee Club, which contributed to A Capella, and the Treble Ensemble. 124 Umber, Shaver, Varner, Fairchild, Mills, Ormsby, McDevift, Ankrom, Durdy, Greenwell, B. Johnson, Kettenring, Jensen, Schilling, Andrews, Simons, Roland, Church, Moreno, Bush, Harris, Sadler, Chesley, Jennings, Robinson, Mathers, Vandenberg, Davis, Reed and McLaughlin made up Men ' s Glee Club which won high honors at Redlands Tournament. Mau e£ d 7{J Mie«u ( lec ( (u The Women ' s Glee Club of Clark, Sharer, Maher, Heinfeit, Martin, Berkhoel, Knutsen, Staley, Stow, Nicoison, McGonigle, Baich, Sherer, Barnum, Wells and Schmidt, under the direction of Mrs. Barnetl, was inexperienced but good. 125 MUSIC AND ART The Brass Choir of UCSB, under the direction of Mr. Maurice Faulkner, gave o concert each semester, and toured Southern California; played in Redlands, Pomona. The Treble Ensemble: (First row): Smith, Caldwell, Urner Westenberger; (second): Jensen, Gilmor, Lewis, Dahl McCorry; (bock): Gott, DuVall, Love, Hatch and Uyehara S t t6le The String Choir, under the direction of Mr. Edwin Jones, was another of the varied smaller groups in the Music Department— it included the famous String Quartet. The Woodwind Ensemble, composed of lie Greenwel flute; Mr. Clayton Wilson, clarinet; Dick Church, French horn; Henry Use, bassoon, Richard Perkins, bass clarinet. 126 Int In sculpturing class Phyllis Waite and Guilio Ravelle work on their master- pieces. This class was in North Hall. ■Lilt lu V- Mary Irby, Sue Haggott and Virginia Tibbetts put finishing touches on some sign work under the supervision of Mr. Eriksen. UCSB boasts of one of the most complete and outstanding art departments in California. om , ,he many WHio " °| ' J J,, Another or ' " = v eaving- 1° " ' ,„r her Deportment wosthe w , photogropher nstroted 127 Scie«tce Scoiofical Sccc«ice SBSM ' I![, Two unidentified Gauchos check some of their findings under the microscope. La Cumbre 1949 has added this section on sciences as it feels that these departments have been overlooked before. to Poiri ' ' ' ' ■ " " lU onTer the direct o " .,_ A tuC of Dr. Davenpof ' P The B-,olog.co ' - - ' ' - ltl ' r-„„rPDtion in ' l e juccesstoi Concept! jrov Don D, ' entifi a com -i ■ne 8,0 . 5 . •-- rt,!: " " " ° " « c • , ' ' O Y 5 ' deser, fie d hove trip gotten •n the °n un- o kick 128 Bio-Sci students loaf for a while on the Botany- Zoology Field Trip to the desert during the Spring. Why didn ' t someone bring along a nice shady tree? -»-» - ;:-„;,--: ' 9 ;ob. Ppo ■ " que, renf y Bernie Holman, another student assistant teacher, explains an experi- ment to a class in the Physiology laboratory. Judging from the fasci- nated expressions on the various faces, he ' s doing a good job. 129 SCIENCES i€f ic xi Science . ; ' W The home of all those peculiar odors which emerge into the Quod are on Thursday afternoons was the Chemistry classes, such as this one. Dr. O ' Gorman presided over most of these sessions. There must be something there, or at least that is what these future scientists seem to think as they do a little knocking and chopping on the Geology classes ' field trip. Clarence Wieske, senior store- keeper of the Science Dept., was in charge of handing out gear. Dr. Elmer R. Noble, professor of Zoology, and Dr. Willard L. McRary, associate professor of Chemistry, compare notes on important test. 130 Sacc zi Sccence Dr. H. Edward Nettles, professor of History and chairman of De- partment, outstanding in field. Peter Panchesson, Col. Bell, Fletcher Aleong and Dr. Henry Adams seem to be enjoying an enlightening session in this Social Science seminar. These seminars were among the most popular on the campus. f : r v- ' _ —■ft- ' Dr. Steven S. Goodspeed, typical of the popular instructors • in the Social Science Department. 131 Tftditan.(f Scie icc Charles F. Mudgett, B.S., Lieu- tenant Colonel, U.S.A., helped in directing the ROTC at UCSB. Richard G. McKee, B.S., Colonel, United States Army, chairmaned the Department of Military Science and Tactics at UCSB during 1948-1949. James D. Kidder, B.S., Captain, U.S.A., is listed as Assistant Professor of Military Science. The enlisted staff of the UCSB Reserve Otli eib Training Corps are (from left to right): MS William E. Wheeler, M S Oren K. Decker, M S Richard G. Starling, M S Eugene, H. Mathis and First Sergeant Aurelio L. Alves (seated). 132 Headquarters Company- (not as shown) Battalion Commander Cathcart, Ad|utant Marcelletti, Captain Noonan, Sgt. Thornburgh, Sgt. Scruggs, Cpl. Stabler, Cpl. Schecter, Cpl. Burdin, Janich, Walker, Connolly, Langhorne, Muller, Caldwell, Cunningham, Tognani, Gartrell, King, Yamada, Stanley, Starkey, Hardy, Bothner, Johnson, Bernard!. ■»«- ? W ? Jfe ' jkI ' A Company — (not as shown) Company Commander Kneelond, Sergeant Christofferson, Sergeant Bush, Corporal Scha- fer. Corporal Biddle, Corporal Gordon, Corporal Gorrie, Privates First Class Barr, Lawler, Bowen, Fenewick, Mendoza, Weaver, Schilt, Howe, Fensen, M. Thompson, Chard, Neal. Privates Davis, Primbs, Hatcher, Schuler. 133 MILITARY SCIENCE «M rm 0 »SV r -» i B Company — inot as shown) Company Commander Second Lieutenant Hagar, Sergeant Compogiannis, Sergeant Arthur Hendricks, Corporal King, Corporal Bowman, Corporal Brock, Corporal Moline, Privates First Class Ingle, Twichell, Roberts, Herd, Rosales, Barlow. Corporal Herbert Yee, Sruve, Heustis, Hancock, Hadley, Frederickson, Westwick. .i,i ' « r C Company — (not as shown) Coinpony Commander First Lieutenant Pickarts, First Lieutenant Terres, Seigt_ciri E. Morris, Corporals W. Cooper, Michaelson, S. Randolph, Peterson. Williams, Meeder, R. Hendricks, Popovitch, Krupp, McColm, Dunn, Davee, Heathman, Moreno, Wiking, A. Jacobs, Podolar, H. Borland, Hess, Small, Teirhan. 134 D Company — (not as shown) Company Commander First Lieutenant Neustadt, First Lieutenant Noble, Second Lieu- tenant Langer, Sgt. T. Baird, Sgt. Roth, Cpl. Lugo, Cpl. Weston, Cpl. Woodill, Martineau, Staggs, Jacob, Thomp- son, Vogt, RatclifF, Wood, Royse, Hammond, Small, Gill, Keorney, Gass, Cpl. R. Fugu, Pickett, Martella, Delwiche. mM The color detail of the noon class (Companies C and D) was composed of Cpl. Peterson the color bearer and Daree and Kearney the color guards. The Drui bcnrd, Jordan, Fauquier, Noonan, GiflRn, Harrison, McDaniel and Thorn (not as shown) kept the ROTC companies of UCSB stepping smoothly. George Beatie directed. 135 pcdUc€vUo a fH e Co-Editor Larry Sanchez is responsible for the splendid photography. Co-Editor George Got- land primarily handled editorial end of LC. Marie Allen was help- Layout of the Student Much of the fine sports Sue Haggott joined the Bobby Harootunian ful editorial assistant Life Section was Bob photography bears Joe stafF late, contributed was one of original sec- ond secretary; indexer. " Andy " Anderson ' s job. Costantino ' s credit line, greatly as secretary, retaries, stuck it out. V ; V f Helen Heitfeld worked Business Manager Bill A late-comer, photog- Bill Kelly, latest of the Photographer Don Mul- hardest of all, and did Jackson had financial rapher Paul Kluth more photog ra phers, took laney handled difficult plenty of everything, successof book in hand, than made up lost time, campus. Mesa scenes, assignments very well. fs. •lis , -v- " • ' -■ ■ Perry, photog- Highly efficient and fast Another outstandin + r L ' r-iicK nr- A nrk!nn A nc rnnnklo nr Ct Cir r n rtn e r )Cf Not Shown: Twila Berkeley Shirley Cutter Ugo Pezzi Rosina Tiberti Dotti Wood DZD Pledge Class . ,, I ... ..., .„j, . _-..._ ...g Chief secretary and took rush or- working was capable p h otog ra p he r. Ken odd assignment girl. George rapher, ders, covered full 136 )r- working was capable p h otog ra p he r. Ken odd assignment girl, ly. secretary Elsa Stanley. Terry, met all tasks. Jean Van Blaricom. La Cumbre ' s staff hard at work in " Bone Room " — Quad 104. Sanchez busses " Robin, " Jackson sticks his big nose nto someone else ' s business and Andy ' s taking on three. Layout. Andy Anderson tries to swing something new into Off Guard section. Also drew cartoons in graduate section. ■ M - l. ' «i F» ' itor George The crow ' s N-. Ho e of l . s ' u " -n po-.g- NVarian Jo es typ What to do? The staff frgures out a knotty problem, of which there were all too many. The main one was photographs— La Cumbre took an estimated 10,000 of them, could use but 2,500. This is Quad 104; another LC office. Larry Sanchez and Paul Kluth worked 16- hour days in the darkroom getting out reproduction prints for La Cumbre 1949. 137 PUBLICATIONS S( uccAa FALL Co-Editor Ben Collins did much of the leg-work for the expanded newspaper. Co-Editor Bob Hogan direct- ed much of the office work for the semi-weekly sheet. 9 apt v Asst. Managing Editor Pat Feature Editor Helen Helt- News Editor Jackie Major Sports Editor Phil C. Jacks Shank helped Mgr. Editor feld did much of El Gaucho ' s handled major assignments, gave EG one of the finest Heyman with assignments. worl for the post two years, got material, and on time, sports sections in its history. Steve Steen, Bill Jackson, lleana Pezzi, Don Mills, Alan Collins, Marie Cornthwaite, Sue Hamilton. Not shown: W. Arndt, W. Beaver, G. Dealey, G. Dorsey, A. Heyman, E. Heyman, G. Larson, G. Morris, G. Outland, R. Schafer, V. West, Brackett, Davidson, Howatt, U. Pezzi, Pinkerton, Porter, Schecter, Spaulding, Strobel, Waugh, White, Whittier. 138 S( (! uc v._- SPRING Helen Heitfeld finally got due credit for her Gaucho work — v os made co-editor. Only a freshman, Co-Editor Don Mills made Spring EG move right along smoothly. Ken Trevey, Sports Editor Photographer Gene Costan- plus of LC ' 48, took over post tino handled assignments for of the EG Managing Editor. El Gaucho and La Cumbre. Freshman Maggie Meuller Don Humphrey handled the did fme job as News Edi- sports when Phil Jacks left to tor, getting copy in on time, manage Roadrunner Revue. v " O B. Anderson, Calkins, Negus, Walters, Cutler, Sharer. Not shown: Schafer, Dealey, Jacks, U. Pezzi, B. Collins, I. Pezzi, Shank, Beaver, Benedict, Armer, Schecfer, Cornthwaite, Johnston, PInkerton, Elder, Palmquist, Davidson, Bowdey, Humphreys, Baragona, Cobley, Heinfeit, Groenink, Warren, Maclnerey, Butchers, O ' Connor, Strobel, MacAdam. 139 PUBLICATIONS gw Phyllis PittrofF, former editor of El Gaucho, took over new hu- mor magazine; left in February. Eleanor Balch handled business end of Barb. Magazine did not re-issue when PittrofF departed. Cartoonist Stan Becker was only man in the world to accurately predict snow in Santa Barbara. «■• Barb Staff: Al Anderson, Norma Anderson, Louis Allen. Not shown: F. Warren, N. Walters, Mr. Willson, R. Deardorf, W. Arndt, W. Beaver, J. Burrov s, G. Crilley, F. Elder, G. Larson, D. Sears. This cartoon by Stan Becker, running with the caption of " O ' Gorman and his damned experiments " appeared just one week prior to the occurrence of snow in Santa Barbara! Becker dropped from school before the Barb was published, and did not know of his prophecy. When last heard from he was designing floats for the Mardi Gras. 140 r,.,, broogni the Chris Stone f-rst PeV.coo to Son Ob . j. eUca Pelican • " nCSB became i ° jus; De -vj fom er. Oiectonxf Ruth Anne Groenink handled editorship of UCSB Directory, Press Control Boord secretary. un w -- ' ' Ken AInge ond Bert Kersh, in front, and editor Ruthe Groenink, Dot Sherwin, Sheila O ' Connor, Kathleen Murphy and Barbara Brown were port of Directory staff. Others, not shown, ore Judy Eskeline, Beverly Miller, and Beverly Purdum. 141 Ti se?«f.. Lt.£ V ... •• " - i ' ' -L fjf. r- ,. ' f! ax •A ' . , • . ♦ " «. . . ' - jU». • • I rTfm ■ • •-. - m S 6 n 143 The Great White Father, Stan Williamson, led Golden Gaucho gridders through the most successful season in ten years OOtUU SEASON ' S RECORD 7 University of Oregon 21 Whittier College 32 Pomona College 7 Occidental College ; 7 Fresno State College 13 San Jose State College 27 DC at Davis 14 8 ' 28 43 , 6 : 19 ; 46! Backfield Coach Mayville her and Asst. Coach John team to fine season; Jack S. " Doc " Kelli- Daniels helped Miller absent. 35 California Polytechnic ' College of the Pacific 27 San Diego State College 6 46 Willamette University 7 222 Won 6, Lost 5 25) ' — 2C2A game; tied with Fresno State for third in conference. Doc Robbins, along with trainer Don Gill (see 158) handled the bumps and scrapes Gaucho athletes managed to get during the page which year. Managing the gear of the football team was the headache of Arvin (Smitty) Smith. The boys gave him " a bad time, " but he loved it and so did they. 144 Big Max Pickarts, tackle, won " Oscar " ancJ the Jack Lieter Most Valuable Lineman Trophy, 1948. The Jack Liefer Most Valuable Back Trophy was awarded to Royal Cathcart, high-scoring half. Sam Cathcart, named on several Little All- Americas, AII-2C2A back, won Gene Harris Most Valuable Player Award; 90 yards at Aggies. r? a fat mKcr - 1 popo af ' (Ti r Joe Rossi, chosen AII-2C2 A guard, graduate, specialized in recover- ing fumbles, and causing them! 145 FOOTBALL Punter Bob Baker, averaged 32.4 yards in 2C2A play; new man, starting end, bull on defense. Ten thousand people packed Hayward Field in Eugene, Oregon, to see these foot- ballers tangle with the mighty University of Oregon, 1949 Cotton Bowl team. The Blue and Gold couldn ' t stop Webfoots ' first squad, mauled subs. Oregon, 7 to 55. The Golden Gauchos opened the 1948 football season when Kenny Duddridge took the opening kickoflF of the Oregon game, on a reverse from Royal Cathcart, and raced 84 yards for a touchdown. Below, LeRoy Criss on an end-around. Russ " Stubby " Bertell, 170 lbs. of dynamite on 5 ' 6 " , made ID at San Jose almost by himself. - _». Bill Brozowsky, up from 1948 Junior Varsity as reserve guard, raised coin at Fresno. 146 Three teeth for the cause at Whittier marked quarterback Knote Clark, No. 4 2C2A punter. Outstanding on defense, 1 948 ' s JV fullback, center Glen Con- radi, best at San Jose; grad. Long and strong, starting end first season, scored against San Diego, end LeRoy Criss. Tom Kelley (34) tears off 34 yards at Whittier as Frank Kirkland (58), Fred Lloyd (49), Al Katich (35) and Hook Harnden (25) follow the play. Early in the game Kirkland intercepted a forward pass and ripped loose for 39 yards and 6 points. Tom White (42) boots on all-important point in the 21 to 19 victory. Bill Reed (45), Frank Kirkland (58), Max Pickarts (59) and Sam Dimas (50) lend a hand. Mel Patton ' s 80 yard kickoff return featured the game. Earl Engman scored. - 147 FOOTBALL Sophomore guard Frank Domin- quez halls from Torrance, to be watched; action at Bakersfield. Earl Engman (38) scores the last of five touchdowns as the Blue and Gold routed Pomona College 32 to 14. Sam Dimas (50) places the key block while Al Katich (35) watches from the distance. Pomona led 13 to 14 at halftime. The Gauchos ' first score came on a two-yard effort by Sam Cathcart (30). Earl Engman (38), Joe Rossi (with noseguord), George Crilley (above) and Bob Wool- dridge (53) help. Sam scored the second marker, then Engman, Dimas, Engman. Earl Engman, scoring leader until injured at Cal Aggie, outstand- ing on defense, starting half. f. Switched to fullback from qb. Bill French began hitting his stride late, best at Willamette. 148 Dick Gorrie, regular quarter, smart field general, ninth best passer in 2C2A, new this year. Graduate Jim Goslin, first year out, strong against San Jose and Willamette, played tackle. P ' ?) Regular at end, Al Kotich was smooth on both defense and of- fense. Graduate, will be missed. Earl Engman (38) bucks over the Gauchos ' only score as Sam Dimas (50), Sam Cothcort (30) and Glenn Mutlaney (23) fake the Tigers out of position. Fred Lloyd (49), Wayne Templeton (47) and Joe Rossi (46) open hole. Occidental won, 7 to 8. Left-Kenny Duddridge (33), hero of the Oregon game, is carred ofF the field for the last time, thanks to Occidental. Right— Don Smith and Don Gill help Hook Harnden off the field. Occidental went on through the 1948 season undefeated. 149 FOOTBALL Only 140 lbs., half Tom Kelley new this year, 65 yards at San Jose, 34 Whitfier, 59 Willamette. The Gauchos ' lone marker came on a naked reverse in the Fresno State game. Royal Cathcart, who scored, is shown taking off against the Bulldogs as Frank Kirkland (58) and Stubby Bertell (22) open the path. UCSB tied State for third in the 2C2A. LeRoy Criss (upper left) set up Gauchos ' touchdown. Royal Cathcart (lower left) seems to be having a bit of trouble. Tom Kelley (right) takes off for a short gain. The Blue and Gold lost to the " high " Bulldoqs before a small turnout. Big fred Lloyd, regular end, caught passes that lined up Pomona scores; due to return. 150 Quarterback Glenn Mullaney, first half of " Mullaney to Lloyd, " seventh in conference passing. f J H Ej ■Im«. Malcolm Neal, 240 lbs. of tackle, battered Whiffier ' s Quakers helter-skelter, back in 1949. First year out, graduate Jack Nelson strong defensive fullback at Pomona, Aggie, COP games. Bernie Paulson, graduate, end, good defensively, smart, tricky and unlucky on ofFensive play. Like too many other Gaucho runners, Dick Gorrie (20) finds the San Jose State end diflFicult to sweep. The Spartans, 2C2A champions, rolled to a 1 3 to 43 win over the willing but outweighed Gauchos. Tom Ke lley roared 65 yards to score though. Stubby Bertell climaxes a two-man drive to score the Gauchos ' second touchdown as he rides piggy-back on guard George Crilley. After Dick Gorrie intercepted a Spartan pass in midfield, Bertell and Earl Engman alternated in ripping the line. 151 FOOTBALL .■«v f. ss - .j! .J« , ' ■ii-.j " " S - ' - ' Mt - ' n " ■y l_ i 4 LeRoy Criss brings a Cal Aggie runner to a quick halt as Jack Nelson (27) and Max Pickarts (59) move in to help. Sam Cathcart raced 90 yards for the longest run in Memorial Stadium; Russ Bertell scored too. Gauchos won, 27 to 6. The Gauchos ' first marker came with Earl Engman ' s (38) last, just before his injury. Big Frank Kirkland (58) clears the way while Joe Rossi (46), Wayne Templeton (47) Max Pickarts (59) and LeRoy Criss (37) follow. Tom White ' s 24-yard dash netted six. " S Another new man. Bill Reed was injured in practice — in action, terrific at Willamette, end spot. 200 lbs. of tackle, new this year, Don Smith to be around two more; Willamette met him. Vt 152 Bill Starkey, 235 lbs. of sopho- more tackle, Willamette felt his power; due for more in 1949. Possibly finest defensive back on the squad, Jim Taylor teamed with Engman to stop all comers. Tackle Woyne Templeton, 50 minutes against Col Poly, honor- able mention for AII-2C2A team. Ron Thomas was onother man new to Goucho football, playing guard; to be watched in 1949. Another one! Tom White (42) boots through one of his five at Cal Poly ' s expense as the Mustangs fell 35 to 19. Bernie Paulson (31), Wayne Templeton (47), Frank Kirkland (58), Glenn Mullaney (23), Bob Baker (56) and Russ Bertell (22) watch. Royal Cathcart (48), who scored second TD, is cut short. Tom Kelley (on knees), Russ Bertell scored, Sam Cathcart twice, Paulson (31), Smith (51), Dimas (50), Williams (39), Baker (56), Wooldridge (53) and Gorrie (20) follow the play. " w. ' " , ' t... ; ' S ' K !s«fc.-a • 153 FOOTBALL Sophomore end Warren Vinton played bang-up defensive ball; his best game was at Whittier. Royal Cathcart (48) tears off yardage at College of the Pacific as LeRoy Criss (37), Frank Kirkland, Max Pickarts and George Crilley (55) open the hole. The Tigers were the only team capable of holding UCSB scoreless— to 46. Three Tigers didn ' t stop Fred Lloyd from hauling in this aerial at College of Pacific. In back is LeRoy Criss. Whistle-happy officials slowed down the game to a walk, keeping both the teams from scoring more often. Three UCSB fans attended. Halfback Tom White booted 20 of 25 conversions for .800 aver- age; 24 yards for TD at Aggies. I K 1 ' - - f . i r M H lr - — " f i m H " v ' ' e HB 1 154 Cy Williams, baseball slugger, slugged his way from the guard post, especially the Poly game. Consistent the word for guard George Crilley, honorable men- tion AII-2C2A team; graduate. Kenny Duddridge, 84 yard kick- off return on first play at Oregon, injured in Oxy gome; graduate. Honorable mention on the United Press AII-2C2A marked graduat- ing tackle starter Bob Wooldridge. Sam Cathcart booms for 10 and a TD as the Gauchos crushed hated San Diego State under a humiliating 27 to 6 score. Bill Brozowsky 124) and Fred Lloyd (49) watch OS an unidentified Gaucho does setting-up (or upsetting) exercises at left. LeRoy Criss ends a 15 yard jaunt after a pass-interception on the right side of the Aztec goal. Bernie Paulson (31) and Cy Williams (39) aid. Royal Cathcart accounted for two tallies, the last on a 49 yard run after brother Sam ' s 1 05er was called back. 155 FOOTBALL Tom Kelley follows Russ Bertell (22) around end for Willannette ' s benefit. Previously he took off for 59 yards and six points. Sam Cathcart took a pass in the flat from Glenn Mullaney on the Gauchos ' first play and raced 76 yards into the end zone. The six-point favorite Bearcats crack wide open for Royal Cathcart as he racks up Gauchos ' No. 3. Royal added another on an 86 yard pass-interception-return, while Sam returned a kickoff 85, took another jaunt of 3; Russ Bertell tallied the other. 156 Not shown: John Brudine Dick Schaefer George Harnden Frank Kirkland Al Waibel Who ' s happy? Gleeful Gauchos lift coach Stan Williamson to their shoulders after their smashing 46 to 7 Potato Bowl victory. The charity event proved successful for all but the Willamette Bearcats. Inset-Royal Cathcart starts his 86 yard run. t a( t 4zli SEASON ' S RECORD Santa Maria A. C. 6 Cal Poly Frosh 30 32 Camp Cooke 12 San Luis All-Stars 7 Pierce J. C — cancelled Loyolo U. Frosh— cancelled 32 Won 1, Lost 3 55 Frosh footballers, first row (left to right): Chapman, Noonan, Vanderlinde, Hardy, Frederickson, McAfee; second row: Negus, Mulick, Taltey, Beacom, Hoelscher; third row: Eakin, Zivelonghi, Brown, and Hannan. Several others are not shown. 157 Wilton M. " Willie " Wilton guided the hoopmen thru to second in the conference. SEASON ' S RECORD Camp Pendleton Marines El Toro Marines UC at Los Angeles 20th Century-Fox George Pepperdine College Pomona College Fresno State College College of the Pacific 52 " CraTiro ' rriTa PoTytecKmc 57 20th Century-Fox Loyola University ' San Diego State College Loyola University UC at Berkeley Fresno State College 63 San Diego State College 54 ' College of the Pacific 60 ' San Jose State College 47 ' California Polytechnic 22 San Jose State College 36 31 43 48 55 31 57 55 46 49 40 46 67 45 44 55 52 34 45 55 Star guard Quentin Sims captained the Blue and Gold cagers. 949 WoTTTT, Uost9 934 2C2A game; tied with San Diego State for second in conference. Trainer Don Gill put in his last year of service for UCSB during 1948-1949, kneading sore muscles and patching cuts and bruises. He ' ll be missed! Bob Bothner won his letter as manager of the Gaucho basketball team. Bob was in charge of ail equipment, keeping it clean and serviceable. 158 I am Guard Quentin Sims (left) receives the Dick Rider Most Valuable Player Trophy from Gamma Sigma Pi President Harris Seed. Sims also was the winner of award in 1946. (M % 7{JiK(te% Due to oddity of AII-2C2A team (three forwards, tvy o centers, one guard). Bob McCutcheon was only Gaucho on it. 159 Bob Cosier, graduating Guard Nick Fasola, a new Three points in six min- Bert Guisness, forward, guard came out late, but man, hit for four points utes at El Toro marked dropped in 2 points in played in seven games. in the second 20th game, new forward Bernie Fox. 4 minutes at San Jose. 5 ' 9V2 " forward Pat Hill led rally in Loyola game; 17 points in 15 games. Center Harvey Hubler, All 2C2A honorable mention, scored 19 against Pomona. 24 points against San Jose State climaxed forward Bob McCutcheon ' s best season. Guard Jack Moore climbed the hard way, started lost games; 9 points at Cal Poly. 160 Another newforward, Lionel Frank Schimandle, gradual- Up from 1947-48 ' s Junior Guard Hudson Scott caught Purcell cracked five games; ing center, hit high night at Varsity, 5 ' 1 0 " forward Jim fire for 36 points in 19 got 2 against 20th Century. Cal Poly with 11 tellies. Schleuter got 9 in 1 games, contests; Fresno felt 7. Not shown: Frank Kirkland " The Man Who Drove Cal 181 points in 20 games February graduations took Crazy " - Quentin Sims hit was forward Gene Snyder ' s guard Lefty Thomas away; 7.9 average at guard post. score; 18 against Fresno bucketed 4 at Fresno State. 161 Gaucho basketeers relax during a time out in the Pepperdine game. (Left to right): Frank Kirkland, Bernie Fox, Lionel Purcell, Bert Guisness, Bob McCutcheon, Frank Schimandle, Jack Moore and Jim Schleuter. The club had a peculiar up-and-down season ' s record, winning tough ones, dropping others. Glass backboards proved costly. 1 ■■j Q pR|V 1 Bt ' -.- ' ' H ' J 162 Harv Hubler hooks in Gauchos ' first two points at UCLA Huddy Scott (69) pots two as Harv Hubler stands by. as Gene Snyder (64) covers and Quentin Sims (24) looks 20th Century-Fox went on to win a thrilling 46 to 48 on. The PCC southern champions prevailed 37 to 43. victory. This was Gauchos ' last game in old uniforms. Pepperdine ' s Waves eked out a 52 to 55 win from the unlucky Hilltoppers. Here Qoentin Sims " cracks the line for a few yards " in the exceedingly rough game. Forward Gene Snyder climbs high for a push shot in the Pomona game. Hudson Scott (69) watches. Harv Hubler ' s 19 points led Gauchos to a sloppy 34 to 31 triumph. After three weeks Christmas layoff the Gaucho cagers Big Frank Schimandle (22) stretches for a rebou nd at fell to Fresno State 53 to 57 in Fresno ' s Crackerbox. College of Pacific as Quentin Sims, Lefty Thomas (19) Pat Hill dumps in two as Huddy Scott and Mac watch. and Bob McCutcheon wait. Tigers were winner, 41 to 55. 163 BASKETBALL The Cal Poly game, which the Gauchos won 52 to 46, Frank Schimandle (22) waits open-mouthed as Lionel Pur- got rough. Frank Schimandle (22) watches over Bob cell hooks a high one. The boll cJropped in the bucket easier (26) while Frank Kirkland (28) comes up. though for two of the Gauchos ' 59 points. Fox had 47. MMK. - ■••- Forward Bob McCutcheon nets two important points in Frank schimandle tries his hook at San Diego with the Loyola game as Gene Snyder (64) follows. Harv Paddy Hill (36) and Bob McCutcheon (31 ) watching. The Hubler ' s (18) free throw won the 41 to 40 thriller. Border City boys, with ofFiciol help, won 31 to 46. 164 The Gauchos ' worst game was recorded at Loyola as Gene Snyder brings in two points with Bob McCut- the Lions drove to a 27 to 67 win. Pat Hill gives cheon looking on in the Cal contest. The Bears it a try for Harv Hubler (18) and Frank Kirkland. edged the Gauchos 44 to 45 in a heart-breaker. Frank Kirkland ties up a Fresno Stater with the help of Jim Schleuter (15), Nick Fasola (33) and Frank Schimandle. The Golden Gauchos cleaned up 60 to 44. Center Harvey Hubler takes oflF his Gaucho unifornn for the last time after the 63 to 55 rout of Son Diego. Gene Snyder (64) and Jim Schleuter congratulate hero. 165 BASKE TBALL College of the Pacific almost downed the Golden Gauchos Nick Fasola lays up two in the Gauchos ' 60 to 34 in c hard-fought 54 to 52 game. Frank Kirkland feeds slaughter of champion San Jose. This was Spartan ' s a rebound back to Jack Moore (13 setting up play. first loss in 20 2C2A starts. Cosier (26); McCutcheon. Captain Quentin Sims and coach Willie Wilton talk over Gene Snyder (64) reaches for a tip-oflF in NAIB bid the Gauchos ' hard-won 47 to 45 victory at Cal Poly, game at Son Jose. Spartans won, 32 to 55. Waiting In the back are Bob McCutcheon (31) and Bob Cosier, are Sims (left), Schimondle (22), McCutcheon (right). 166 Student coaches John Balch and Wayne Templeton took a last minute assemblage of Freshmen and made a scrappy, better-than-overage ball club. SEASON ' S RECORD 12 Santa Barbara Elks 34 51 Barney ' s Service Station 34 52 Westmont College 33 40 California Polytechnic Frosh 46 35 Loyola University Frosh 55 30 Sparklers 24 67 Santa Maria Junior College 31 42 California Polytechnic Frosh 38 65 Santa Maria Junior College 38 58 Northrop Institute 41 44 Santa Barbara Retreaders 54 47 Antelope Valley Junior College 54 37 Ventura Junior College Frosh 48 27 Collegians 34 38 Antelope Valley Junior College Won 7, Lost 8 58 645 622 First row, coach Templeton, Eakin, coach Balch, Lee, Allen; second row, Baragona, Chapman, Jacobs, Bass, Thompson, coach Smith; third row, Barr, Ormondroyd, Zwainz, Mulford, Lawler. %( Scu t U High scorer Dick Zwainz drops Allan Jacobs (14) dribbles through the Ventura Forward Bob Chapman, third in two of his 153 points for JC Frosh team. Jacobs, speedy guard, totaled highest scorer with 111 points. Chapman (3) and Thompson (12) 141 points to be second highest scorer on team, hits against Santa Mario JC. 167 E. N. coach team, ' Nick " Carter, former of Peruvian National handled Gauchos. 60 ' 2 82 20 ' 2 56 42 53 Tm Whittier-Rain Long Beach Relays— Fifth (unofficial) Occidental College 7OV2 California Polytechnic 48 UC at Los Angeles 1 lOVi San Diego State College 75 San Jose State College 86 Fresno State College 78 Santa Barbara Relays— Second of five Drake Relays— One first, one third AII-2C2A Meet-Fifth of six West Coast Relays— Tied for eighth of twelve Coliseum Relays NCAA Meet AAU Meet Manoger Bill Dae, Trainer k Don Gill and Manager Ray Andrews of UCSB squad. Front row: Dick Johnson, Bud Ware, Tom Kelley, Fred Swehia, John Cooper, Jack Nelson, Mathis, Bob Mathew, Frank Limb, Forrest Staffanson. Back row: Charles Welsh, Ralph Rees, Otey Scruggs, Willie Dancer, Earl Engman, Mel Pat- ton, Sam Cathcart and Del Pickarts. Men on this squad broke three UCSB records, tied one, indicating what was to come. 168 ' ork ove ,„ " : ' - n, °fth C2r ' ' Mel Patton, shown competing at the Long Beach Relays, set a new school mark in the discus of 150 feet two inches at the Santa Barbara Relays. Earl Engman broke the broad jump record in 1948 and competed of the NCAA meet and the Olympic Trials (shown below.) 9 RELAYS High jumper Willie Dancer, who set a new college mark of six feet, six and one-quarter inches, received the trophy for first in the Santa Barbara Relays from Queen Pat Marston. In second was UCLA ' s Stanich. 169 TRACK Pole Vaulter John Cooper Cooper to Staffanson: Forrest StafFanson to Cole: Wally Cole, outstanding half- prepares to take ofF on Staffanson, 440 expert, begins miler takes off on the third leg of the journey. Cole the first lap against Oxy, second lap of the mile relay, was competing again after dropping out in 1948. Big Jack Nelson tops the timbers against Occidental and Cal Poly in the triangular meet at La Playa Stadium, bringing in five important first place points. He won by three feet. Cole to Scruggs: Otey Scruggs takes off like a bullet on the last lop. The relay team as such varied all season, but Otey always anchored. Dick Johnson hits ten flat against Cal Poly and Occi- dental, although he did 9.9 during the season. He shared 100 honors with Mel Patton and Tom Kelley. 170 UCLA ' s Bob Work and Ernie Lightner finish one-two in the 100 finals of the Santa Barbara Relays. The time was 9.9. The UCLANs took first in the University division of the Relays, well ahead of UCSB. Otey Scruggs, running his first quarter mile in competition, takes first in the San Diego State — Son Jose State triangular meet. Running sixth coming into the lost turn, Otey moved up to third on the outside, then raced down the home stretch to victory in 50.1, tying the college mark. In practice he had done a 33 flat 330! 171 TRACK Willie Dancer clears 6 ' 3 " easily in the Gaucho- Aztec-Spartan triangular meet. He lost only to Illinois ' Olympic star, Dwight Eddelman. lit «rf»- ' Decathlon artist Mel Patton cracked a new UCSB record in his pet event, the discus, at the Santa Barbara Relays, but he finished behind UCLA ' S Taylor Lewis. Here he puts shot. Hop, step and jump man Earl Engman came within half an inch of the finals in the Olympic trials at Evanston ' s Dyche Stadium in 1948. Bad knee bothered him in 1949. 172 %a %ac Student coach Max Diamond ' s frosh tracksters, like his football- ers, tried but were all too few. SEASON ' S RECORD El Camino JC, Glendcle JC — Rain Occidental Frosh— Rain Cal Poly Frosh 52, Santa Barbara High 52, UCSB Frosh 23. 54% Ventura JC 66 ' 4 Antelope Valley Invitational Tournament— Second First row: Jack Dean, Boone, Jim Beacom, Allan Jacobs, Glenn Vanderlinde, sec- ond row: Herb Miles, manager, Dick Barr, Bob McAfee, Don Podolor, Trino Padilla, coach Max Diamond. The Frosh, hampered by lack of depth, found road rough. 044 ( MMtn4f -V T " w% f Louis Dosor, manager, Alan Dellins, Glenn Smith, Walter Houtz, Ralph Rees, Fred Swehia, and Coach Nick Carter of the Gaucho Cross Country team. The Blue and Gold runners met Cal Poly in Santa Barbara and several other schools on the road. Also competed in Southern California Amateur Athletic Union run in Pasadena during lost of semester. 173 In the absence of Spud Harder, coach Joe Lantagne took over the reins of the baseball team turning out a club capable of many wins. - SEASON ' S RECORD Alumni— Rain Whittier-Rain Whittier-Rain Camp Cooke— Rain Port Hueneme Naval Base Stonford U iiversity CalifoJ ' nia Polytechnic California Polytechnic ' California Polytechnic UC at Los Angeles Camp Cooke— " No Contest " El Toro Marine Base Port Hueneme Naval Base University of Southern California 12 Coliege of the Pacific CoIlege of the Pacific College of the Pacific Stanford University UC at Berkeley San Jose State College 1 San Jose State College 3 " Son Jose State College UC at Los Angeles •San Diego State College Son Diego State College San Diego State College Loyola University El Toro Marine Base— Rai UC at Berkeley Loyola University •Fresno State College Fresno State College Fresno State Co|lei Ron Robinson, Larry Smith, Tom Dailey, Gerald Swift, Jock Huntsinger, Danny Kutch, Hal Abbott, Johnny Bossier, Har- old Swift and scorekeeper Don Humphreys ride the bench. 174 Little Hal Abbott, captain, thud baseman an ace hurler of horsehide squad displays fa ball while warming up for the UCLA fraca Three more Gaucho pitching stalwarts- Neil Goedhard, Bob Johnston and B French pose La Cumbre ' s photographer. 175 BASEBALL Managing the big Blue and Gold machine was the job of hard- working, efficient Kenny Kellogg. Bill French was Number 4 UCSB pitcher, and is due back in the Gaucho camp next season, too. Reserve catcher John Bossier saw plenty of action, due back for 1950 horsehide campaign. A- John Hackett, new to UCSB, earned himself a position on the traveling squad at short. Graduate Neil Goedhard both started and relieved on the pitchers ' mound, did very well. f K i .,:M iijch ' - Only a freshman, second base- man Jack Hontsinger moved into clean-up spot at mid-year. Tom Dailey, letterman from the 1948 season, changed over from third to pitcher and utility man. Second baseman Bud Gmor played his second season with UCSB, now due to graduate. All of 5 ' 7 " , new Gaucho Bob Johnston proved deft pitcher, called on for important ones. 176 Another new Gaucho, Danny Kutch earned the starting short- stop position by mid-season. Regulor catcher for the UCSB club was letterman Lou Mun- son, graduate this season. chc t Sophomore first sacker Ron Rob- inson saw plenty of action and was impressive, to be watched. %c UU-j Oren Skieth, winner of two let- ters, hung up spikes after play- ing pitcher, field and first base. r •I chci »l Playing last year for Golden Gauchos was left fielder Cy Williams, power with a cap " P. " Outfielder and pinch hitter Har- old Swift saw his share of action; due to play again in 1950. Only Santo Barboran on team was first baseman Vern Wright- son, two letter winner, graduate. Bob Talley, sophomore first- socker, was shifted to center field, to use his power, regular. Not shown: Hat Abbott 177 BASEBALL " «•£•,■, Bob " Red " Talley, centerfielder, beats cut a single in the Pitcher Neil Goedhard scores one of the important mark- California game at Berkeley. The Gauchos, after having ers as he slides in under the Bear catcher. This was one thoroughly battered the Bears, had to go 10 innings to win. of two Gaucho victories on their five-game road trip. ■M mm as sOO V po; eor b° ' .! .ed " - ° -, A v c orV- ' t ° ' - ' ■ ' ° not ere He 9° Pinch hitter Harold Swift homered in the tenth frame. He had to slide in with what proved to be the winning run. mm ' 178 Two third basemen meet. Gaucho Hal Abbott slides safely info the hot corner in El Toro Marine game at Cabrillo. Goedhard won shutout, 4 to 0. fAore sliding ' ,he Stanford gom in thou OS Bod G.U. dy -o " " ' " °VordUy, 4 to 8. , ;;d the indians won Gaucho captain Hal Abbott and umpire Cecil Carlucci hove a little talk in the Stanford fracas. Second baseman Bud Gmur is at left, with Stanford ' s catcher at right. Carlucci won the hot argument. 179 1 - ' .« r- ' , ■ y Coach Lyie Reynolds again turned out a winning tennis team, as is his custom. The genial men- tor of the racquet and fuzzy-boil seldom fails. 9 1 5 8 4 3 8 6 6 5 55 X SEASON ' S RECORD Occidental College— Rain Loyola University UC at Los Angeles George Pepperdine College California Polytechnic Loyola University Pomona College George Pepperdine College Koury ' s All-Stars Occidental College California Polytechnic Son Jose State College Ojai Tournament AII-2C2A Meet-Second of Six Won 7, lost 4 9 8 4 1 5 6 2 3 3 4 45 ;,; W«S-- 180 The highly successful tennis squad of UCSB for 1949; standing (left to right): Coach LyIe Reynolds, Bob Wright, Walt Field, Don Tully, Alan Cobbe, Arnold Funai, manager Charles Clark; kneeling: Dick lessler, Larry Wathey, Juan Solis and Bob Chapman. Note the natty uniforms, which drew compliments from all over the Pacific Coast section. Tr - , : ■ ' •»• . Bob Wright Don Tully « " f e d r Alan Cobbe Arnold Funai 0 clt ■«ss er 181 ' TftC un SfoonU Track coach Nick Carter doubled up tasks to help the Fencing team, acting as their coach. CHcm Steve Steen and Ben Collins have it out with foils as coach Carter and Bell look on. The 2C2A conference ended fencing after Los Gauchos had taken every championship, so they joined a group of Pacific Coast Conference schools. Standing: Bell, Steen, Forslund and Profant. Kneeling: Pang-Ching and Muller. Absent were Collins, Pezzl. SEASON ' S RECORD DC at Los Angeles 14 5 Foil 4 2 Epee 5 2 Saber 5 Faulkner ' s Studio 21 3 Foil 6 3 Epee 6 Sober 9 Cavaliers 14 2 Foil 5 3 Epee 4 1 Sober 5 UC at Los Angeles 17 5 Foil 4 3 Epee 6 2 Saber 7 U. of Southern California Pacific Coast Conference 182 Long a popular sport, and one in which Gauchos often excelled, boxing was dropped from the ' ' ,jt -oster of events at UCSB early in 1949 due to " a lock of interest. " M. S. " Doc " Kelliher had •a t f been in charge of the program, which will probably be resumed in the 1949-50 academic year. Diminutive Bill Irvine, quick with a grin or some very wise logic, headed the successful golfers. - -■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ■ - --■- . ■ •■■•■ .■ ■ ■ . .- ,-r.-i« n«ijrf ! w Pete Raid, Bill Emmons, Bill Bingham, Ernie Reed, coach Bill livme, Don Ner- gord. Bill Sturgis, Jesse Dawson and Sam Randolph were a part of the Gaucho golfers. Bert Richelt, Bill Kelso and Charles Allen are not shown. 7iJ%e4tU J nwos " «earn. the short-Uv p , Ja Kaywood gives some tips on good wrestling to members of the class. Although both boxing and wrestling teoms were disbanded, the PE classes were kept going in preparation for next year. 183 MINOR SPORTS %(Z«4tu%€ii S fronts Dick Kaywood ably directed the intramural progrum; 508 men on 51 teams entered Fall events. Md M Kappa Sigma ' s Smith takes ofF around end in playoff game with the Dogger House. Kappa Sig ' s won football championship. Sc{K Pt pU The team title went to the GDI ' s, with Sig Pi and Frosh following. Individual winners were Jones (GDI), MehafFey (Sig Pi), Specht (GDI), Allen (Frosh) and Jardlne (GDI). The GDI ' s took both of the relays, while Sig Pi ' s Brown was winner of the individual diving award. S x i edM Left-The Sig Alph A ' s won both Basketball titles. Kneeling: Dalley and Wrightson. ' Stand- ing: Bossier, Abbott, Keiso, Aidridge. Right-Mighty Midgets, runners-up. Standing: Ca- loudes, Heinsohn, G. Swift, H. Swift and Wade. Kneeling: Johnston, Greeman and Reed. 184 na M(tt%cf Walter Houtz of Delta Sigma Phi took first place in the intramural Cross Country, with Ralph Rees (unattached) second place. Charles Allen (LXA) took the golf title with a long drive of 240-odd yards. Me " ScM The Beta Sigma Tau club, captained by Laird Stabler, took the Fall Volley Ball title. Gamma Sigma Pi was the runner-up. ea(tc On successive Sundays, March 20 and 27, Jim Herd and Dick Lessler advanced through all com- petition to meet in the finals, where the former prevailed. In doubles play Herd teamed with Bill Cunningham to beat out Lessler and Ken Maurer for the intramural tennis championship. So0 xCi The Spring Softball Series was being played at Pershing Park as La Cumbre went to press, but by then the 1 948 winners, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and the Kappa Sigs had become favorites. Dick Koywood, director of intramural athletics, is shown catching for the faculty ' s Pencil Pushers. Bernie Pang-Ching took foil, epee and sabre for fencing title. Red Witherspoon (136 pound), y_ » , Jack Mark (165) and George Carlsen (heavyweight) took wrestling championships. Boxing vic- y ' Z X A Ai ' tories went to Jess Sandoval (1 50) and Bruce Murrell (heavyweight); there were two draws. 185 MINOR SPORTS There were plenty of cracked shinbones this day when Women ' s Physical Education classes spent time on field hockey. Compare photo with Page 99. It ' s a fast and furious moment in a game put on by the Women ' s Athletic Association. WAA team met, beat Westmont College crew several times. ciJcMtea ccii Sducatcaft 186 Another game popular among the fair sex was volleyball, which drew quite a gallery. The main project of the Department though was their Annual Dance Concert, put on in the Spring by some 40-odd girls ( Me l ec eatcoK ;4 cc€itc Helen Weiss, Bonnie Sly, Doris Mosaly, Prancis Guess, Dorothy Runde, Dick Roth, Libby Jomes and M. Hunter, o part of the CRA Board. Bugs Battelle and Betty Jones combine their talents in a tennis match under the auspices of CRA, which also features badminton games. One of the more popular pastimes of CRA members was folk dancing. These folks are performing in Women ' s gym. 187 4r •t ia 10 II II i2 I 2 esUi .AjV 1 . 0%a€uUzatcaK OK nan f O i cuufdtcatu Three Industrial Arts men work over on engine in bock patio of Mesa building. Epsilon Pi Tau is composed of lA major:;. Mr. Knife, Mr. Groebli and Mr. McCoy of lA Department talk it over. Mr. Knife came to UCSB in the Spring; Mr. Groebli and Mr. McCoy are members of Epsilon Pi Tau. R. Cheatham George Cole Joy Cotton Frank Finch John GafFney James Grime John Groebli Spring Pres. 190 Pi 7 cue INDUSTRIAL ARTS Keith Gummere Dale Gustafson Fletcher Halght Vincent Harris Bill Healy William Hughes William Husung Louie Taylor Schurer Werner J. Cavanaugh Robert Finn Lynne Monroe Ralph Nair Th. Ellenwood John Bogel Joseph Burton Thomas Catlett Frank Howard Fred Low William Metz Edward Morton A. Mortenson Robert Schotz Ray Winter James Howell Francis Noel Raymond Spitzer K. Dowling Walter Dowling Russell Groff Donald Groth H. Kaufman Max Keener Judge King Frederick Lee James Lopez Miriam Low Samuel McNeal Elmer Pederson Ronald Snyder Herbert Verman Herman Zmoiek Joan Yulo Philip Wahl Joseph Ivey Bob Lonsdale Fall Vice-Pres. Wilfred Perry Allen Rasmussen A Chester Troudy Earl Wilbert Spring Treasurer W. McComas Raymond Meyer Robert Naidis Donald Oswald Spring Secretary Spring Vice-Pres. Not Shown Maurice Kopp James Shelton George Becker Ray Whitley James Bell Richard Boaden E. Garmshavsen Fred Griffin James Hull Paul Landry Lester Marshall Robert McCoy Harold Miller M. Pankratz Richard Reverdy Cecil Rowley Joseph Sayovitz Richard Schell Arthur Schricker Cedric Scudder Roy Soules DeW. Stevens Carl Robbie I. Rosenthal Alfred Sigmund f ' M mk George Winder Ray Winter Adrian WolfF 191 HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Joyce Allen William Allen J. Aflerberry David Bush Virginia Bush Peggy Caulson Roberto Dodson Dorothy Fair Jim Gronot 0. 0 I tl Sally Jonathan Doris Key Elaine Kurie Janet Leask P. Norsworthy Annie Pasman Albert Pike f V ' Pat Proud Dolores Rolph Muriel Stotkwell N Stockwell Donno Thomas Peggy Walt MorgaretWoods 192 Vdta. P Vdta ART Charles Atkinson Joan Birdseye Barbara Brown Richard Eskilson E McDonald Shirley Rosin Delta Phi Delta is an art honorary, so La Cumbre has taken the liberty of showing where these artists create their work— in the Quad rooms of the Dept. Below, some Gauchitas work out some ideas in a lower division class. This national group is open to all outstanding art students. 193 Xetfr Vdtii Pi HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS EDUCATION CharlesAtkin$on Robert Cosier Junie Davidson Marjorie Dawe Roberta Dodson Lola Eriksen Frank Finch James Grime Harry Hammond Ann Law Bob Lonsdale June Lord Carol MacMillan Delia Meek Lois Rippel Shirley Rosin Margaret Wells George Winder 194 l et€i tl PU KhKtK s. John Erickson Geraldine Gray Betty Groebli Gerard Larson, LaNor Lombard, Wesley Marie Tackitt and Tom Keene rehearse a bit of action from " Hedda Gabler. " Lombard, Keene c.o iuckitt go over the script of " Hedda Gabler. " Theta Al- pha Phi is composed of persons who have been outstanding in UCSB dra- matics. In a lighter vein, the group participated in the Roodrunner Revue. 195 HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS FOREIGN LANGUAGE Alpha Mu Gamma, notional honorary foreign language fraternity was headed through the Spring semester by Ugo Pezzi, top. Others are Irma Tadini, Jeanne Malicord, Helen Heitfeld, Shirley Leutz, Dora Garcia. ;4ifoAa wxHd JOURNALISM Pi Chapter of lonorary includes Shiela O ' Connor, president, Ruth Groenink, Gloria Dealey; Jim Schilt, George Outlond, Mr. Schutt, Bugs Batteile, Chuck Bates; Heitfeld, Sanchez absent. 196 eta Seta Set€i BIOLPGICAL SCIENCE R. Blakemore Jackie Cabot James Cotton T.Humphrey Carol Kidd Glen Neikirk t dta V 7ifi4UM EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION M. Bingham % Carol DeBra Ann Law Shirley Lerner Connie Peugh Lois Rippel Evelyn Schallis Gerry Wheldon 197 HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS HOME ECONOMICS Marilyn Ailing Marcheto Bissett Joanne Cassell May Cormack Martha Gorboe Annalee Hanson Miriam Janeway Gerry Johnstone Frances Kline Lois McMillan Marguerite Noel Jeanne Strench Jean Tahajian letha Waldron Mary Lou Wilson Winifred Wilson Mary Ann Zone et z MUSIC Jean Davies Grace Gott Ha Greenwell Else Jensen Bernice Jones Mi Beth Lang Jean Lewis June Lord Shirley Newlin Mary Reiss Irene Schjerven Nikky Uyehara 198 ' Pc SC fHa POLITICAL SCIENCE Robert Cosier Guido Dal Bello Neil Goedhard Loris O ' Farrell S.-P. Pinkerton Nancy Rapp Ruth Walker n !uc ' TC.afi iCfr FORENSICS Clockwise, Harry Pannor, Herb Cohen, charter President of the reconsti- tuted forensics fraternity; Dr. Evelyn Kenesson, ex-officio member; Winifred Woods, Vice-President; Don Griffin and Bob Neustadt. 199 no€4m €UtcC Scefitex Sen (Acce I i A Junie Davidson Marjorie Dawe Roberta Dodson 0 Lola Eriksen June Lord Beverly Miller May Nakonisi Nancy Rapp 1 Lois Rippel Winifred Woods 200 William Alhouse George Beatie S(ue ecf t - Howard Brover John Caldwel Robert Cosier Sam Dimas John Erickson Neil Goedhord Francis Guess ' ' a f, William Hobbs Phil Jacks Wendell Kirk Jack Laswell Robert Lorden Donald Marquart Bill McCurdy C. McPherson Donald Melone Charles Meti Robert Neustadt Eugene Sheehan Chris Stone George Stone 201 c(f cutcC ScnM SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS Jane Anderson Marilyn Bingham Joanne Cassell Ruth Groenink Shirley Lerner Betty May Joy Podger Merilie Robertson Evelyn Schallis Gerry Wheldon Winifred Wilson Sally Woolsey Early in the Spring of 1949 the Key and Scroll sponsored a tea in the AWS room for the presidents of all service organizations- The call of food must have been strong, for quite a group attended. This was but one of the many services of Key and Scroll. 202 T itc t Ray Andrews Bill Bauer John Boetfner Tom Carter Robert Conlon John Cooper Albert Hardy Jack Jardine Glenn Johnson Domingo Loero Harold Morcum Bill Norton John Palla Jack Stone Walter Stone Larry Wathey Mr. Lyie Reynolds 203 Sfoun SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS Front Row: Elizabeth Erro, Mary Ann Zone, Leifa Lynch and Elaine Strobel, Spring President. Bacl row: Dorothy Dodd, Annette Hergert, May Cormack, Charlene Kurtz, Pauline White and Ann Warner. Fall President Phyllis Pittroff absent. The Spurs, being a service or- gonization, serves. Here Spurs clean out mail boxes, bull boards. The Spurs introduced the Frosh women to college life That ' s President Phyl PittrofF at the wheel of the at the same time as the Annual Mud Brawl. Thereafter Spurs jeep, courtesy of Ross Deardorf. This would Frosh women didn ' t have to wear their green ribbons. be no time to crack wise about women drivers. 204 Sc ccOtc Craig Swenson, Alton Lewis, Candid Chackel; Gene Costantino, Spring President, Jim Schilt; Ken Bonilla, Fall Treas- urer, Frank Goodall, Phil Heathman; Bill Hart, Foil Vice President, Ken Trevey, Spring President, Dick Bowen; Al Nason, Secretary; Jim Mullck; Bill Hardison, Spring Treasurer. Foil President Jack Jardine and Sponsor Dick Kaywood absent. Ken Bonilla, Jim Schilt and Ken Trevey hand out programs The Sophomore Squires sponsored the Annual Mud Brawl at one of the plays. The Squires also ushered at sports above Leadbetter Beach in which the Sophomores came events, possed out " dinks " to all incoming Freshmen. out victorious. (They probably had the mud on their side.) 205 tifoA P 0 $ie }4t SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS First row (I. to r.), Maxfield, J. Taylor, Wahl, Lowell, Use, Stanley; second row, Vellis, Shedd, Thompson, Mr. Schricker, Pianfoni, Prigge, Gilmour; third row, Larson, Burtch, Andrews, W. Taylor, Bogel, Langhorne, Warren, Ormbsy, Gibbs, Hoover, Rees, Sigmund, Barber, Husung; fourth row, Yee, Teubner, Mr. Height, Metcalf, Pederson, Sterrett, Dysinget. APO ' s work on the Sleeping Gaucho, fund raiser for the World Student Service Fund Drive in the Spring. Left: Louis Larson cracks rocks with the pneumatic hammer. Below: Jim Stanley and John Slerreft deepen the new well at the College Cabin, sunk by the APO ' s. 206 Sl( Soccetcf The Block C Society is composed of those Gauchos who have earned a Block C Letter and stand up to the group ' s requirements. The Block C sponsored a roily and football demonstration before the Whittier game in September to introduce the fans to proper and improper use of the hands, positions, etc. The purpose of the explanation was to keep over-exuberant rooters from booing the officials. The Block C also established End Zone Gang--kid rooters— at the Col Poly game. 207 ;4Cc{ PuU 4 4oclcitco Patrick J. O ' Reilly President Esther J. Porter Alumni Director Dr. Hazel W. Severy Faculty Advisor The Gauchos of the past returned to the Pampas The Alumni volleyball team took on the Women ' s PE Campus in early October of 1948 to celebrate Homecom- team in a thrilling contest. Here the Alumni root- ing partake of food and tall tales of ' way-back-when, ing section runs through " A, A, A-l-u, M, M, M-n-i. " 208 e !de John Boettner John Caldwel Robert Cosier George Crilley Junemarie Davidson Sam Dimas Donna Douglas Ruthe Groenink Albert Hardy ' A Helen Heitfeld Shirley Hillis Robert Lorden Donald Marquart Beverly Miller Don Mills Betty Morris Ed Morris May Nakanishi Connie Peugh Charles Roberson Jerry Rose Eugene Sheehan George Stone 209 cvic aotcu CLUBS Joyce Corry Bobbie Griffith Yvonne Hunt Marguerite Noel Evelyn Schallis Vivian Schmitz Joan Yulo These little lovelies, in their white blouses and polka-dotted red skirts provided service to UCSB, too, acting as ushers last night of " Green Grow. " C Wild and wooly, those Five Footers! Here they ' ve run The Old Lady out of her Shoe and taken over for themselves as they pilot the old brogan up State Street in the great Homecoming Parade. 210 TKu ic Dorothy Carrell, Jack Sadler and Bob Greenwel were officers of the Music Department Club. The Club was for the advancement of Music activities. One of the finest of such groups in Southern California was the UCSB String Quartet. t was featured in the Annual Winter Concert. A highlight of the Music Department was their series of concerts throughout both semesters. Here Bill Perkins performs on his bass clarinet. These concerts were held several times each semester. 211 cMcf ( (HmCttee CLUBS Yell leaders Alan Nason, Bob Lorden and Arnie Hargis bring forth the pep of the joint rally with Occidental before the Homecoming game. Rally, although short and not too well attended, was loud! The men behind the Rally Committee ' s activities were Head Yell Leader Bob Lorden, Rally Commit- tee Chairman Jerry Rose and Arnie Hargis. The Rally Committee demonstrates how the fans look to the players during the halftime at the San Diego State game. The Committee also sponsored the Powderpuff Football Game be- tween the halves of the Cal Poly game. There two sorority teams fought to a deadlock. . j . 33iB 212 S k ( Kneeling: Merilie Robertson, Kitfy Burruss, Diane Heller, Nancy Hamilton, Sonya Most, Jean Lyttle, Bee Brooks, Doris Key, Cat Thacker, Bobby Evans. Standing: Pat Welsh, Allison Ryder, Pat Whittier, Janot Roady, Lee Tudahl, Harry Cole, Gwen Haygood, Dick Timme, Barry Hoelscher, Jim Schilt, Jan Sargent, M. Wilson, W. Norton, D. Hughes. Larry Howel President Tom Carter Vice-President Bee Brooks Secretary Jack Jardine Treasurer i .. J 1 k A Bobby Stabler smiles down upon Bill Stabler, who came up with a wrenched foot. Apparently, skiing isn ' t quite all of the fun it is supposed to be. Nancy Hamilton climbs into her skis preparatory to giving the Big Bear run a try. Trip during Christmas 213 ( zU % Ua StcuCe eac efu ' ;4 4ccC itcoi€ CLUBS iv. Lola Eriksen Ruth Sheldon S i ti Mc(Aood Sduc ztc(M. 214 Officers of the Early Childhood Education Department Club were (in front) Nancy Humphreys, Anne Law and Frances Kerr; in back, Mary Webb, Carol DeBra and Pat Dorwood. ECE Dept. was one of the finest. dc e idc ( iuUc r r i» Le Cercle Gaulois is simply another name for the French Club, com- posed of students interested in studying not only the language but the life of the French. Miss Proulx, left, second row, was the sponsor. " Zfizc Ctcd 3t t kL . r V ' u ' - r° ' " °° ' ° Commodore Bill McLaughlin Sft tS • U? l r. launch their vessels at the harbor Althouq " ; JHi one craft took second at the Newport Reaottn ,h» . .-.Jy.lT ' " ewport Regatta, the team didn ' t place. 215 %atene So4Z%cl p ifuxtene Dorothy Adameck Annie Pasman Merilie Robertson Ann Warner Winifred Woods President Social Chairman Vice-President Treasurer Secretary At the Phrateres Wild West Party in the cof Betty Whittington, Mrs. Rolf Linn, President Dorothy Adameck and Miss Bowers talk. Joy Ritter, Royna Maccoe and Rosie Chung go over the Phra- teres Scrapbook during Spring Tea. At the Tea prospective members were introduced to Phrateres way of doing things. 216 The Gnomes. Phraleres was established to provide a social outlet for girls not yet members of social sororities, although many Gauchitas remain active in the Phrateres after having joined a social sorority. ( H Mte cu TH€a(M AAargorie MacMillan Phyllis KIrkemo 217 % ecUac PHRATERES ' Pec a ' f M L Elaine Strobel Twila Berkeley - .- i Wilma King Annie Pasman 218 5. 7- S. Doris Kent Kay Balkwill 7 :w de cm Virginia Nash Helen Hewitt 219 Sononitc€4 Zefa schmoos campaign for ' Donna for Queen cause of, or in spite of, the schmoos. Donna Jane Anderson, another DZ, won May Queen. ' ° fiorfao ' ■« ColU " d. eqe ,, " " ' " ' Oq qoe Co ' ' »-%T f e " ipos . lender »;, ' lew " Delta Sigmo Epsilon entertained Sigma Pi at a joint meeting in the Delta Sig house in the Spring. Several Sig Pi ' s threatened to join the Delta Sigs. Anne Havlicek and Carolyn Stone lend o hand with La Cumbre by sorting negatives in the Auditorium Balcony office of the yearbook. The DZ pledges proved very helpful. 220 ' P za ' i eUeacc ( (MHCcC Connie Peugh President The control over sororities was held by the Pan-Hellenic Council of Junemarie Davidson, Delta Zeta Delta; Mary Ann Love, Alpha Theta Chi; Gerry Johnston, Gamma Delta Chi; Louise Schilling, Phi Kappa Gamma, Connie Peugh, Chi Delta Chi; Joyce Hansen, Delta Sigma Epsilon; Elaine Wells, Sigma Kappa; Jean Kretchmer, Tau Gamma Sigma. 221 SORORITIES The Alpha Thetes got into their best finery and gathered at El Mirasol Joan Frye and Doris Humphreys don ' t seem for their Fall Preference Dinner. The Alpha Thete house is located at to care for the rather damp sponges hurled 1721 Prospect Avenue. For a photograph of the house see Page 220. at them in their Barbary Coast booth. M. Bingham M. Blakeman Alice Bortz Patricia Brock Elizabeth Clark Eleanor Conte Joy DeField Elizabeth Flick Joan Frye Pat Gebhardt Rush Chairman Marie Geib Eriaine Gregory Pat Henon Joanne Hogan D. Humphreys Francis Karpe Jean Kistler Elma La Joie Ann Larson 222 Janet Leask Shirley Lerner Established at Santa Barbara State June 20, 1924 w Vm Jean Love Mary Anne Love Jeanne Malicord Phyllis Melone President Pledge Captain Marg. Melrose Marilyn Melvin Arlene Mohs V. Nannestad Marjorie Price Beverly Purdum Elenita Quintero Deborah Record Audrey Scott Sally Shedd SaHy Sipherd Suzzonne Smith Dawn Walker Margaret Wells Not Shown N. Anderson Barb. Higginson June West Gerry Wheldon Latty Whitehead Bev. Williamson Joan Wilson Patti Wooldridge Cor. Secretary Rec. Secretary Vice-President 223 SORORITIES Home to the Chi Delts was 1725 Grand Avenue (Telephone 2-5869). Like many social organiza- tions, many members did not live at the house. Always an active group, the Chi Delts got to- gether at Gamma Sigma Pi Fraternity to sponsor the Kickoff Dance early in the Fall semester. ooVAo- Marie Allen Beret Armer Jackie Cabot N. Chimilowski Lucy Doty Shirley Harris Sally Jonathan 224 Established af Santa Barbara State May 1, 1941 Jeanne Kneass Mary Knudson D. LangstafF Marg. Latosa Alberta Loero Helen Loomis Nancy Mathews Barb. Mission M. McManus Kath. Murphy M. Mydland Pat Nichols Loris O ' Farrel ShirLee Parker Joan Peacock Mary Petersen Connie Peugh Nancy Pierson S. Reichenback Mary Sharer . O ( Bonnie Sly Beverly Small B. Westbrook Margaret Woods Sally Woolsey Mary Ann Zone C. Fintzelberg ?25 SORORITIES ■ g-g . The Delta Sigs and Sig Pi ' s held a " ?.•■ ' joint meeting at the Delta Sig house. JP " " . For another photograph see Page 220. The Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority house was located at 1567 Oramos Road. Delta Sigs were the first, and until 1949 the only, national sorority located at UCSB. ' t tf Jo Andrews Florence Austria Marcheta Bissett Barbara Bonson Carol Brandt Marj. Cuthbert Nancy Davis P , Patricia Doerr Mary Ducey 226 Coralie Dingan Barbara Dunn Annalee Hanson Helen Hatch Pam Hughes eita Sc m€i S i ii Mr Pi Chapter established at Santa Barbara State 1925 44 Chapters Miriam Janeway Jan Jones Pot Kendal Carol Kidd Phyllis Kirkemo Frances Kline M. Lagomarsino Muriel Lehman Carol MacMillan Barbara Merget o c o Iris Moore Marg. Mueller Carolyn Nielsen Vivian ScKmifz Mary Scofield Doris Spotts Muriel Stockwel Nat. Stockwell Jeanne Strench Jean Tahojion Donna Thomas Mary Webb Janice White Carolyn Varner 227 SORORITIES Delta Zetes Ardis Adier, Barbara Bclthis, louielee Adair, Jo Fix and Betty IlifF decorate the float in the Homecoming Parade. Delta Zete Donna Douglas was Homecoming Queen. DZ pledges get out and work for Jane Anderson, DZ May Queen candidate. Their work bore fruit, for Jane did win the title of 1949 Queen of the May. ' m X W -i tf ' li jiP k W JJT Louielee Adair Ardis AdIer Jane Anderson Barbara Balthis Martha Beck Barbara Brown Barbara Budd Treasurer Housemanager Historian Sally Carjola M. Christiansen Jan Clark Barb. Crockett Carolyn Cross June Davidson Elinor Denhoir Spring President Donna Douglas Barbara Drake Lucia Edwards Fall Rush Ch. Jo Fix Dickie Graham Ruth Groenink Susan Haggott Publicity Ch. 228 Anne Havlicek G. Hirtensteiner Pat Huscher Vdta ee Velta Established at Santa Barbara State November, 1924 Betty IlifF Marian James Gloria Knutsen Charlene Kurtz Claire Maher Joanne McGarry Mary F. Michels Housemonager Spring Rush Ch. Spring Secy. Beverly Miller June Morey Vice-President Rec. Secretary Social Choirman Betty Morris Gerallyn Neiger Sue Nikolay JoAnne Porter CarolRichardson Sgt. at Arms Not Shown: Judy Eskeline Bettie Moore Bonnie Wilson Doris Richter Anne Sheehy Dorothy Sherwin Elsa Stanley Carolyn Stone M. Van Blaricom 229 SORORITIES The Gamma Delt ' s resided in their house at 208 West Arrelloga Street. Like most of the social organizations at UCSB, Gamma Delta Chi was very cooperative with Lo Cumbre and helped to get the book published. Chuck Copeland, Stephen and Dolores Ralph rode Chi float in the big Hom 230 ( CUPt(H(X c(tci Established at Santa Barbara State May 24, 1931 ( -r r- Barbara Barnes Harriet Beu Lois Buchen Shirley Butler Dorothy Colby V. DeHospodar Roberta Dodson Sqt. at Arms Treasurer Vice-President Qk Dorothy Fair Helen Findlay Claire Graham Doris Herman Jackie Hewes Nancy Hoyt Joyce Johnson Social Chairman Fall Rec. Secy. Historian t 5 t J i Gerry Johnstone Doris Kent Phyllis Martin A. Mostachetti Mary F. Noel P. Norsworthy Dolores Ralph President Cor. Secretary Spring Rush Ch. Not Shown: Irma Gozzia Gloria Meyer Marion Randall Barbara Taylor Roth Pitchford Betty Smith Lois Smith Ruth Thompson Peggy Wall Lucille Warfield Spring Rec. Sec. 231 SORORITIES The Phi Kappa Gamma Sorority house was located at 1606 Grand Ave- nue, half-way down famous California Street hill. The Phi Kaps, who boasted 28 members, could probably be called typical UCSB sorority. Three Phi Kaps enhance their Homecom- ing Parade float, " toasting the centen- nial. " Competition keen, they didn ' t place. 232 Established at Santa Barbara State October 23, 1924 Nancy Adams Pat. Cascadden Dorothy Dash Doris Engle Dorothy Gates Spring Secretary Historian Pledge Chrman Carol Haggland Lucille Hewitt Nancy Houser Jeanne Isbel Lou Ann Lison Dolores Low Elaine Pfister Spring Treas. Fall Treasurer Marilyn Poore M. J. Quaglino Kenyon Reid M. Ritfenberg Pat Sadler Louise Schilling Margaret Selby Rush Chairman Spring Corr. Sec. Fall Vice-Pres. Spring Vice-Pres. Spring President Not Shown Shirley Campbel Dorothy Elliott Diana Farley Joanne Shannon Barbara Topham Marilyn Widle D. Williamson Evelyn Willits Joan Yulo Fall President Publicity Chrmn. 233 SORORITIES Barbara Hopkins, Mary Lou Goodier, Janet Paine, Carmel Staudenraus, Ann Kretchmer, Elaine Wells, Pat Dorwood, and Mary Vetter. Sigma Delta Phi was the first sorority to go national after the war. When they joined Sigma Kappa they became the second national sorority at UCSB. Their house was located at 33 West Valerio, on Sorority Row. 234 Sigma Delta Phi Sorority established at Santa Barbara State 1 941 . Chapter established at UCSB April 30, 1 949 M. Cornthwaite Pat Dorward Marie Fennel! Barbara Hopkins D. HufFman Velmo Kinloch Beverlee Logan Beverly Lunde Pat Mclnerney D. Mossinger Janet Paine Janet Sirkegian Patricia Sparrow C. Staudenraus Elaine Wells Marie Willett Mary Vetter 235 SORORITIES de ■r trs«-:t rrves- The Tau Gam house at 2532 State Street may not be the largest such edifice of its type in Santo Barbara, but it ' s sure one of them! This photograph is only of the front of the house, which extends bock for. Alice Arnold Pat Bowdey Spring Treas. Lucille Butler Spring Historian Donna Clark Corresp. Sec. Leone Clark Martha Crooks Dolores Dahl Fail Historian 236 Marjorie Dawe Spr. Rush Chrmn Fall Treasurer Established at Santa Barbara State September 22, 1 924 Jean Drew Barbara Evans Juanita Gebb Gerry Gray Jo Gunderson Joy Hart Shirley Hillis Fall Publicity Ch. Spr. Publicity Ch. Fall President Fall Vice-Pres. Carol Hughes Ann Irvine Jean Kretschmer Marilyn Moore Ruth Murphy Marjorie Ritter Joan Schlegel Spring President Fall Rush Ch. Fall Rec. Sec. Spring Vice-Pres. Not Shown Barbara Carlisle PaulineThornhill Marilyn Seavey Elaine Strobel Glenna Titchenol Patricio Twining Charlene Walker Peggy Ward Recording Sec. 237 atenmtie h k Stanley Baker Van Ray Botts Sherman Broidy Howard Brover Eugene Carlisle John Cooper Neil Goedhard William Hobbs Don Humphreys Leiand Jackson Ro bert Jenks Donald Keener Joseph Kiggens Byron Kimball Bob Lonsdale 238 te%- %cUefmctcf cuKcii Don Marquart BillMcCurdy George Outland Don Podolor Geo. Rodearmel Jerry Rose Harris Seed Eugene Sheehan Ken Spurgeon Geo. Stevenson Walter Stone Ted White 239 FRATERNITIES Beta Sigs • « ; Ca d- e«o;; ° ' r: :;: :rbeochPo v stirig inhere The clan gathered about the chow at the beach party-Stabler, Stone, latum, Schwartz and Baker eat, drink and make merry at big shindig. The barkeeps of the Barbary Coast Saloon, Casselberry, Richardson, Stone, Shaver, Eskilson, Caldwell, Walker and JIminez, gather in front of their establishment. Casselberry, Stone, Most, Yee and Firestone stop to admire their creation— the float for the Homecoming Parade. The Beta Sigs, one of the new post-war fraternities, got their house in April. f J tfirf Dean Bard Stanley Baker John Caldwell Alec Callow Robert Cosier W. Casselberry Fulton Elder 240 Founded May 2, 1948 Beta Delta Fraternity established at UCSB September, 1947. Beta Delta Chapter established at UCSB May 2, 1948. 25 Chapters Richard Eskilson Russell Granata Oliver Hulla Robert Jolly Harding Lee Gene Lewis Jerry Marsh Robert Meraney Raymond Meyer Robert Naidis Robert Neustadt Not Shown Louis Allen Samuel Barton Arthur Colfon Jerry Firestone James Henry NilsKlingnall Glendon McFate C. Middleton John Salz Laird Stabler Roy Teel Robert West Robert Kallman John O ' Leary James Huffman John Armer Henry Low How ard Taub Carl Wood Stan. Schwartz James Gibson John Johndrew Hurley Robinson Leonard Phillips Thomas Carter Richard Norton B. Pang-Ching Frank Pinkerton S.-P. Pinkerton James Schilt Otey Scruggs WU Dale Shaver William Stabler Chris Stone Lee Vandenberg Herbert Yee Kong Yee 241 FRATERNITIES Biggest single function of tha year for the Delta Sigs was their Sadie Hawkins Dance. Stan Surresig broadcast portion of the fu Hairless Joe and his Injun friend served up the Kickapoo Joy Juice at the Sadie Hawkins Dance. Not bottle of horse liniment used to " weaken " it. .veered ° ' More food! The Delta Sigs gather for a real chow-down. The gentleman at right in the back is Mr. Warren E. Schutt, their sponsor. 242 Beta Xi Chapter established at UCSB February, 1948 60 Chapters Van Ray Botts Bob Brotherton William Bushard Tom Catlett Jim Davee Treasurer- Sgt. at Arms House Manager Athl. Chairman John Dealy Richard Engle Arnold Fonai Peter Grant Bob Hendrickson Lawrence Hoge Donald Keener Social Chairman Rec. Secretary Richard Krupp John Long R. Lagomarsino Holmes Moore John Nance Pledgemaster Alan Perry Merrill Remick Cor. Secretary Not Shown William Brown Ralph Penoyar Geo. Rodearmel Howard Rowe Rudy Schafer ' ° ' ' ' Shepard Col Thocker Frank Warren Fall Vice-Pres. Historian Alumni Secy. Spring President 243 FRATERNITIES r iid -1 . A -,; ' The Delts were one of the most orgs at UCSB. Morris, Hartzell ran for 1949 AS President. Be ' ow, one of rush parties influential JQ ' •. ' ■■ rutS i-Vii f ' ' ,• Grand Prize for the finest Homecoming Parade float went to the Delts (then the Sig Alphs) for this magnificent creation. Jack Aldridge William Alhouse Robert Bailey Virgil Bryan Jack Cabot George Carlson Norman Celse Fall Treasurer Fall PledgeCapt. Spring Vice-Pres. 244 Knute Clark Daniel Craviotto Spring Treas. Housemanager Tom Dailey Earl Day Fall Vice-Pres. Pledge Capt. Bill Derwin Pool Fritts Robert Grate Veita Vote T dta Founded 1859 Sigma Alpha Kappa Fraternity established at Santa Barbara State 1924. Chapter established at UCSBMay 20, 1949 82 Chapters Bert Guisness Marc Haines Robert Hartzel Spring Historian N. Hernandez Don Iverson Lane Jonap Erwin Jones William Kelso Keaton King Fred Mitschler Fall Housemgr. Ed Morris Loo Monson James Neary Not Shown Jack Newman Lyie Pu Fall Cor rdum Secy. V»i Robert RafFetto Ken. Raupach George Reves Ken Spurgeon . " !?.„ ' ' °X ' ' " °, f ' Snrinn c n i Wi ham Zmo ek P " 3 Spring President -» u n- i • Sgt. at Arms Donald Dickie Tom Hart William Locke John Bossier I _ " ' i " , _, James Scholter ' V KX V 7 I Hal Abbott iiH Jack Wells Geo. Wiesinger Herm. Williams Cy Williams George Winder Herman Zmoiek SpringCor. Secy. Fall Sgt. at Arms Fall Historian 245 FRATERNITIES 246 The Kappa Kids team, although sponsored by Kappa Fraternity, was not limited to fraternity members. Clyde Francisco goes after a tip-off in the Kids-Grouchos game. In back is Tom Kelley, at right Ray Andrews. Kids won four, lost four. TC difr iifi ' P Founded 1911 .UCSB interest group established October, 1948 1 52 Chapters Ben Ciccati Fall Secretary LeRoy Criss Peter Gardner Spring Vice-Pres. Robert Jenks Thomas Kelley George Outland Fall Vice-Pres. Parliamentarian Fall Historian Not Shown LatineeGullattee John Harris James Kahn William Kelly Harry Pannor Art Petsch Larry Wenzel Vincent Williams Robert Yamada John Yee Spring Secretary Spring President Pledge Captain Spring Treas. The UCSB interest group for Kappa Alpha Psi held seveveral luncheon meetings at Mrs Verrel s. Here Pete Gard- ner Tom Kelley, Larry Weniel, Bill Kelly, George Outland, Art Petsch, Bob Jenks and LeRoy C riss gather for a httle food The group was founded by Vince Williams, Kappa from UCLA. They failed to become chartered m 1949. 247 FRATERNITIES Easily the most popular event at the Barbary Coast Carnival was the Kappa Sigs ' baseball throwing concession. Home of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity was this house at 2103 Alameda Padre Serra. They were one of the second fraternities to go notional, having been Beta Sigma Chi. Frederick Bahl Dick Barr Ken Bonilla Richard Bowdey Royal Cathcart Charles Cobley Sam Dimas 248 ii HughEtzell Founded December 10, 1869 Beta Sigma Chi Fraternity established at Santa Barbara State January 24, 1924 Epsilon Theta Chapter established at UCSB Septennber 27, 1947. 117 Chapters Frank Goodall Albert Hardy Phil Heathr an Carl Hentschke William Hobbs Alvin Katich John Kinzy Chas. Kneeland Robert Lorden Victor McCarty Bill McCurdy Donald Melone Alan Nason Mark O ' Farreil Fred Orr Jerry Rose Eugene Spencer Wm. Stephens Jack Todd Bob Wheeler Harold Wiking 249 FRATERNITIES This spacious and beautiful eleven-room mansion situated in the hills behind Santa Barbara at 201 Cheltenham Road, served as the home for the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity at UCSB since late in 1947. Among the members and guests seen at the Gay Nineties party in the Spring, held in the newly decorated game room, were Miriam Janeway, Don Asmus, JoAnne Porter, Frank Dietz, Harry Ley and Pat Doerr. The Number One Brother of Lambda Chi, Harry Truman, passed through Santo Bar- bara in June of 1948 on campaign tour. I ' i ( Charles Allen Fall Pedge Capt. Fletcher Aleong Marv. Anderson Donald Asmus Fall Cor. Secy. Spring Fflstorian Sp. Soc. Chair. Jim Brunet Don Cameron Spring Rush Chairman Cecil Gates 250 Zeta Eta Chapter established at UCSB 1948 131 Chapters ,f? Irvin Glushenko John Goslin John Groebli William Healy Hugh Hodgens Spring Cor. Sec. I U • fit Don Humphreys Leiand Jackson Richard Jackson Wallace Jonason Robert Kiilough Jules King Harry Ley Spring President Spring Vice-Pres. Fall Historian Spring Secretary i i. •i Robert Lauering A! Marcelletti Alfred Martin N. Moropoulos William Neal A. Noonan Jay Paxton Fall Secretary Spring Treas. Spring Soc. Ch. Not Shown Dean Arnold Donald Bruns Walter Chimil William Cooper Frank Deiti Jim Malone _ Walt Muller • , Jim Olson ) a. j I .£ „ ' Ernie Parada Tony Picciano Harold Rainey Don Rogers Stuart Smith Richard Timme Bob Wetzler Laurin Woodruff Bob Schotz 9 Spring Pledge Captain Spring Ritualist 251 FRATERNITIES Not only did Gamma Sigma Pi change their name Some of the SAE ' s gather in front of the Delta Zete house to and afFiliotion to that of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, do a little serenading. SAE proved of great assistance to La they also changed the wall-paper in their house. Cumbre 1949 by providing space in their house for a darkroom. Don Boettner John Boettner Bob Bothner David Brownell Spring Pledge Captain John Brudin Raymond Capps Tom Carter ik Robt. Cheothan R. ChrlstofTerson Alan Cobbe Mario Codemo Robert Conlan Guido Dal Bello Ronny Day Spring Spring Secretary Fall Soc. Ch. Spring Spring Vice-Pres. Sgt. at Arms Publicity Ch. MarcoDeNicolai Ben Fowlkes Howard Furu Nell Goedhard Arnold Hargis Stuart Hoge Lawrence Howell Fall Housemgr. Spring Hsemgr. Fall Soc. Ch. Fall Pub. Ch. 252 Sc 44ta ;4( 2A Sfi Founded March 9, 1856 GGmma Sigma Pi Fraternity established at Santa Barbara State February 22, 1937 California Eta Chapter established at UCSB April 3, 1949. 124 Chapters Glenn Johnson Bert Kersh Spring Soc. Ch. Wendell Kirk Jack Laswell Domingo Loero Spring Historian Donald Maier Thomas Mangan Frank Mathew Robert Mathew Jas. McDermott Meredith McGee Charles Metz Fall PledgeCopt. Spring Treas. George Mitchell Marcus Morrow Bruce Murrell Wilfred Perry Donald Pierce Teo Rodriguez George Schuler Harris Seed Charles Shippey Bill Starkey Fall Vice-Pres. Spring President Jack Stone Larry Wathey Ted White Spring Soc. Ch. Spring Secy. Fall President Not Shown Orlando Fedaleo William Hart Harvey Hubler Donald Rice F. Rodrequez Donald Ryan Geronimo Terres Walter Zorovich 253 FRATERNITIES ti l . The largest fraternity at UCSB, Sigma Phi Epsilon, had the Highlight of the social season for the Sig Eps was largest house in what was once Chapel Inn at 700 West Canon their big Queen of Hearts Ball with Jimmy Zito Perdido Street. Sig Ep Ken Kellogg was AS President candidate, and company furnishing the music at the Armory. 9 ii . Charles Adams Bob Anderson Mike Azcona Bob Baker Wes. Bergstedt Roscoe Butcher Reno Chackel i Dave Bingham John Cooper Frank Duncan John Erickson Robert Fletcher James Goslln Dale Gustafson Wm. Hamilton A.Hammerstrom Morris Hay Jack Jardlne George Jones Kenneth Kellogg Jos. KIggens 254 Founded November 1, 1901 California Gamma Chapter established at UCSB November, 1947. 98 Chapters I N. Kettenring George Leyva Charles Little N. MacDonald Harold Marcom 4 4 c i Harold McCarty Thos. Mitchell Art Montgomery Donald Mooring Wayne Morrison Bill Norton Stewart Nolton i i L John Plesman Robert Rice Geo. kuskaufF I ' . ; I Walt Sant F. Schimandle Eugene Sheehan Quentin Sims g f a Arvin Smith Gene Snyder Paul Starke Geo. Stevenson James Stinson F. Thornburgh Don looker 255 FRATERNITIES A few of the ho d, pr- ze-w-nn-ng nd their pr gother oroona — ' ...g Porcde. flool, Tiade tor When the Sig Pi ' s threw a rush party, they threw a real one. Here is one group of rushees and members gathered at Sig Pi house during Fall rushing season. The Sigma Pi Fraternity house was located at 1809 Chapala Street. Sig Pi was an active group— Marquart headed Spring IFC; four Sig Pi ' s worked for La Cumbre. Charles Billing Robert Bruns Don Buckler Richard Church Joe Constantino David Ehrenfelt Dale Eckrote Sgt. at Arms 256 Si Ptd ' c Founded 1898 Alpha Omicron Chapter established at UCSB February, 1948. 38 Chapters Leroy Hardy Howard Houck Max Keener Secretary Byron Kimball W. E. Knudsen Geo. Machado Don. Marquart James Mulick Treasurer H. Orahood John Polla Vice-President Wiliard Powers William Proctor Chas. Roberson Richard Roth Allen Schab Juan Solis Robert Stevens CX C ifl ft Not Shown John Aston George Martin G. MehafFey Don Vanderford Walt Stone Craig Swenson Ferrin Talley Kenneth Terry Ken Trevey Charles Welsh President Herald 257 FRATERNITIES Upon announcement that the Sig Tau booth i hod won the Borbory Coast " best booth " f award, girls of the show rushed President. Bill McClintic, Bob Goodrow, Bill Perkins, Dudley Thompson and Chuck Copeland stir up a little hot music at the joint party of the Sigma Tau Gamma and Sigma Pi fraternities. Homecoming, as in most organizations, brought together members and former members of the Sig Tau Fraternity. Here brothers and alums line up for La Cumbre ' s camera. 16 West Isloy Street was the location of the house claimed by Sig Tau Gamma Fraternity. The Sig Taus were the first national at UCSB. Charles Bailey Norman Beil George Booth Bruce Brown R. Caldwell Allen Carroll Eugene Carlisle 258 Tau Omega Fraternity established at Santa Barbara State April 20, 1927 Alpha Gamma Chapter established at Santa Barbara State January, 1943. 35 Chapters Chas. Copeland John Craig Chas. Gartrell Howard Gorton Jim Granat Edward Hambly Dick Hammond Don Knapp Bob Lonsdale John Luthy W. McClintic Ted Meeder Mr. Ralph Nair Bill Perkins Allen Rasmussen Don Richart Edward Roberts Mark Ruiz i ii Not Shown Phillip Dobbs , . L Wayne Elkins Larry Sanchez _,. -. ■ Robert Goodrow Stewart Rinker Robert Torgeson James Watson Howard Siegel William Penturf Bill Johnson Walter Beaver Lloyd Richardson James Shelton Donald Smith George Smith Robert Thomas Ed Traud Adrian Wolff 259 FRATERNITIES Icuc S cCm. P Founded October 19, 1910 Epsilon Alpha Chapter established at UCSB September 1947. 38 Chapters Sherman Broidy Howard Brover Richard Lessler Vice-chancellor Chancellor Scribe Donold Podolor I. Rosenthal Warden House Manager Pledge Ch. Bursar Robert Briskin Joseph Jaffe Mike Katz Leo Newman Walter Stone Seated: Newman, Broidy, Brover and Rosenthal. Stand- ing: Lessler, Podolor, Katz and Stone, charter members of the Tau Epsilon Fraternity ' s chapter at UCSB. y V ' I Dean Hayes congratulates Chancellor Howard Brover upon receipt of Tau Ep Charter, held by Nat. Sec. Sid Suntag. 260 Unknown Frenchman, who also appears age 89, gave a lecture on How to Make , His model was Miss Michigan for 1948. e some pledges who did make it in Fall A gay old time was had by all at Mati- t Springs, far, far from the actives. ° ' c cy, ' ok ' y ,e Whof would fraternity life be with- out food? Sig Taus dig into a ban- quet he!d at the Sig Tau house. 261 auMitoum 263 % e eM-GA e 1254 ITEMS IN OUR STOCK! Ojj you jban i See WUcU you Want, A6.k a it. PATRONIZE THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE ' It ' s To Your Advantage " 264 Ott ' s Women ' s Sports Shop car- ries a complete line of ladies ' sports togs and play clothes, sweaters, blouses, skirts, jackets, suits, play clothes and gym clothes of highest quality, yet priced to meet the budget of a collegian. Ott ' s, 727 State Street. Another feature of Otfs Sports Shop is tennis supplies and racquet restringing. Ott ' s also handle many adult games and they have a year ' round toy department. Ott ' s has a complete assortment of guns, fishing tackle, camp goods, outdoor clothing, garden furniture and athletic equipment. They distribute Wilson goods. 265 ttcUx Editor ' s Note: Due to a long gone deadline, La Cumbre 1949 was unable to proof-read both the Index and the Photography Credits Sub-Divisions, and can not be responsible for errors therein. Abbott, Hal-245- 176-1 74- 175- 177- 179- 184 Accountant Clerks— 22 Academic— 15 A Capella-124 Acting Deon of Men- 19 Acting Provost — 18 Activities Control Board— 73 Adair, Loutelee— 228 Adomeck, Dorothy— 76-216-38 Adorns, A. A —286 Adams, Charles— 254-38 Adams, Henry-33-291 31 Adams, Nancy— 232 Adier, Ardis-228-213-38 Administrotion — 17 Aggeler, William— 34-26 Aguirre, Elsa — 38 Ahlport, B. E.-17 Ainge, Kenneth — 141 Aldridge, Jack-244-184 Aleong, Fletcher-250 38- 1 3 1 Alhouse, William-201 ■76-38-109 Allen, Charles-185-250-183 Allen, Joyce— 192-214 Allen, Lcuis-140-241 Allen, Marie— 136-224 Allen, W;llicm-192-38 Allen-167 Ailing, Marilyn — 198-38 All -American — 279 Altus, Dr.— 25 Alumni Association — 208 Alpha Theto Chi-222 A. M.S. Awards — 63 Aluis, Aurelio-132-27 Andera ' s— 275 Anderson, Allan-140.75-80 Anderson, Alvin— 38 Anderson, Jane— 228-202-76 Anderson, Marion — 31-28 Anderson, Marvin— 250-38 Anderson, Norma— 1 40 223-75 Anderson, Robert— 1 36.25484- 137-139 Andrews, Frank — 58 Andrews, Joyce — 226 Andrews, Raymond— 203- 168 Andron, Dr.— 29 Ankrom, Ronald — 125 Appleton, Jean — 38 April-no Armer, Beret— 224-139 Armer, John — 241 Arndt, Walter-1 40-38-1 38 Arnold, Alyce— 236 Arnold, Deane— 251 Ashton, Paul— 21 Ashworth, William-25 Asmus, Donald — 250 Associated Men — 63 Associated Men Students — 77 Associated Women— 62 Associated Women Students — 76 Aston, John — 257 Atkinson, Charles-194- 193-38 Alius, William— 33 Atlerberry, JoAnne— 192 21 4 38 Austria, Florence — 226 Avila, Pablo— 26 A.W.S. Awards-62 Azcono, Mike— 254 Boer, Kurt-24.86 Boggerly, Betty— 38 Bahl, Frederick— 38 Bailey, Charles— 258 Bailey, Robert- 244 Baird, Ernest— 135 Baird, Thomas — 135 Baker, Bernice— 39 Baker, Robert-254 971 53 Baker, Slonley— 240-239 Balch, Eleanor-140-125 Balch, John-167 Balkwill, Kathryn-219 Boithis, Barbara-228-39-78 65-110 Bcrogono, Anthony— 167-1 39 Barber, Horace— 206 Bard, Dean-240 Barnard, Floyd — 21 Barlow — 134 Barnes, Barbara-220-39 Barnett— 28 Barnum, Anne — 125 Borr, Richard-133. 167-248-173 Borto, Gordon — 117 Barton, Somuel — 241 Bass, Sidney — 167 Bossier, John-245-176 174 184 Bates, Charles— 196 Botes, Damon — 39 Botes, Junior— 39 Bottelle, Richard-196.39-187-196 Bauer. William-203 Beachboord, Robert — 26 Beacom, J ames — 157-173 Bear, Donald — 24 Beatie, George-201 39 73 1 24 1 23 286 Beaver, Dr.— 25 Beaver, Wclter-l 40-78 1 19 1 1 7-158 139 Bebout, Abroham — 23 Beck, Mr. -25 Beck, Martha-136 228-109 Becker, George- 1 40-183-58 Eee Hive Cafe-287 Beebe. Pel— 20 Beeler, Helen — 58 Beeson, Joseph— 39 Bell. James-183-34-t31-182 Bell, Norman-258 Bellinger, Jean — 28 Bellones, Dan— 1 19 Bellones, Ruth— 71 Bellows, Charles— 39 Benedict, Beverly— 1 19 1 17 Benedict, Lewis — 39 Bennett, Austin — 21 Berchmon, Mary Lou — 23 Bergstedt, Wesley— 254 Berkley, Twila-73-218-216 136 Berkhoel, Phyllis-125 Bernard!, Frank — 133 Bernel, Martha— 25 Berolzheimer, Hoborl — 22 Bertell. Russell- 152- 153-1 51 -155-130 Beta Sigma Tau-240-241 -96 Berthell, Richard— 39 Beu, Harriet-230-112 Bickerdike, Edward-75-29 Biddle, Bob-133 Blester, Charlotte— 26 Billings, Charles-256 BMIinger, Les— 58 B ' nghom, David — 254 Bingham, M. -222-1 97-202 Bingham, William— 183 Biologicol Science— 1 28-1 29 Bird:eye, Joan— 193-39 Bisselt, MOrcheto— 226-19339 Black, Diane— 1 16 Blakeman, Moxine — 222 Blokemore, Robert— 197 Blonchord, Borbara — 24 Block C Society— 207 Bloom, Chorles— 25 Boaden, Gene— 183 Board of Regents — 17 Boettner, John-252-209 203-65 Bcetlner, Donald— 252-65 Bogel, John-206-183 Bonilla, Kenneth-248-205 Bonson, Borbara — 226 Book Store- 264 Booth, George— 258 39 Bonds, M. T. -282-286 Borgotto, Mark— 119-116 Borland, Horry— 134 Bortz, Alice-222-39 Bothner, Robert— 158-1 33-152 Bowdey, Palricia-236-89-65-139 266 congratulations to the of 49! Class 915 STATE STREET — aIIIi majorina in Amcirt ctollieS tor the u. c. crowd! JORDANOS ' INC. QUALITY MEATS FINE GROCERIES FARM-FRESH PRODUCE Telephone 3961 35 West Canon Perdido 267 INDEX Bowdey, Richard— 248-89-85 Bowen, Richard— 133-205 Bowman, Marlin — 134 Boxing— 182 Brockett, Patricia- 138 Bradley, Alice V.— 33-26 Bragg, Elizabeth— 39 Brandt, Carol— 226-39 Botts, Van Ray-239-242-286 Brehme, Ruth— 39 Briskin, Robert— 260 Brock, Gerald-134 Brock, Patricia— 222 Broderick, Thomas— 39 Broidy, Shermon— 239-260-39 Broome ' s-288 Brotherton, Robert— 242 Brover, Howard— 239-260-201 Brown, Dr.— 29 Brown, Barbara— 22S193-40-141 Brown, Betty— 40 Brown, Bruce— 258-40 Brown, Corinne — 20 Brown, Floyd — 40 Brown, William Hcirr:son-242-243 Brown, William Henry— 119 Browning — 28 Brownell, David-252-40 Brozoeosky, WMIiam— 1541 47 Brudine, John— 157-252 Brumbaugh, Harry- 40-74 Brunet, James— 250 Bruns, Donald — 251 Bruns, Robert-256-40 Brusel, Barbara— 40 Bryans, Virgil — 245 Bryer, Bruce— 21 Buchanan, A. Russell— 19-29 Buchanan, Walter-74-28 Buchen, Lois— 230-40 Backer, Donald— 256 Budd, Barbara— 228-40 Builders of the Book— 282 Burden — 133 Bullock, Kent-286 Burkhart, Dr. — 25 Burler, Lucille-236 Burris, Ernest— 23 Burrows, Jack— 140-40 Burrows, Evelyn — 20 Burtch, William— 206 Burton, Joseph— 183-40 Bush, David-192-40133 Bush, Virginia— 192 Bushard, William-242 Butcher, Roscoe— 255-40 Butchers, Barbara— 139 Butler, Shirley— 230 Byers, Loretta — 25 Cabot, Jack— 244 Cabot, Jacqueline-224. 197-40 Caldwell, John-68-72-73-74-75-209-201-40- 109 83 Caldwell, Maurine— 40 Caldwell, Richard-133-258 California Student Teachers ' Association — 214 Colkins, J. V.-17 Caloudes, Jean— 184 Comera-Shy Graduates— 59 Cameron, Blair— 22 Campbell, Cathrine— 24 Campbell, Shirley- 233 California Art Engraving — 282 Callow, Alec— 240 Cameron, Don — 250 Campus — 67 Canter, Louise — 20 Capps, Raymond— 253-40 Cardd Laurence — 41 Corjolo, Solly- 228 Carlisle, Eugene-239-258 Corlson, Harold-1 85-244 Carnivol — 185 Corr, Mothew — 22 Carroll, Allan-259 Corler, Nick-1 82-28-173-168-182 Carter, Tom-252-241 -203 Casale, Angelo- 23 Cascadden, Patricia — 232-76 Cosier, Robert-74166- 194-240- 199 201 -41-65- 163-166 Casmon, Mary-1 19-1 1 8-1 16 Casselberry, William — 240 Cassell, S. Joanne— 1 98-202 Cathcort, Royal-1 46- 154-1 50 248- 153-89- 154- 155-156-150 Cathcort, Sam-152-133-41. 153-91 -971 54-155- 148149-168 Catlett, Thomas-242-183 Caulkins— 139 Caulson, W. L.-41 Coulson, Peggy— 192 Cavanogh, Jack-245-1 83-41 Coyce, Robert— 41 Celse, Norman — 244 Chackel, Candid-255-205 Chopmon, Robert— 180167-157 Chord, Arthur— 133 Cheothan, Robert-252-1 82 Chenowith, Lawrence— Dedication Poge Chesley, Marvin— 41 -125 Chi D elta Chi-224 Childs, Jeon-41 Chimil, Walter-251 Chimilowski, Nancy— 224- 1 1 2 Christiansen, Meredylh— 229-109 Christofferson, Robert— 133-252-65 Church, Richord-256-125-126 Ciccoti, Ben— 246 Clark, Charles-1 80-41 Clark, Donno — 236 Clark, Elizabeth-222 Clark, Fred-28 Clark, Jan-229 Clark, Jerry— 21 Clark, Leone — 236 Clark, Robert-34 Clork, Sheldon-41 Classes — 37 Class Officers — 64 Cootes, John — 41 Cobbe, Alon-180-252181 Cobley, Charles— 248 Coca-Cola— 285 Codemo, Mario — 253 Cohen, Dorothy — 22 Cohen, Herberl-41 -79-199-1 20-121 Colby, Dorothy--230-41-139 Cole, George — 182-41 Cole, Wolly-170 Cole, Harold-22 College Recreation Associaton — 187 Collins, Alan— 138 Collins, Ben-138-139-182 Colton, Arthur— 241 Compogiannis, Chris — 134 Concert Band — 123 Conlon, Robert-253-203 Connolly, Bill-133 Conrad, Mr. -29 Conradi, Glen — 41 Constantino, Joseph — 256-71-83 Conte, Eleanor— 222 Contents— 5 Cooney, Bob — 21 Cooper, John- 170-239-255 203-77-41-168 Cooper, William— 134-251 Copeland, Charles-259-79.124 Cordero, Dave— 21-113 Corley, J. H.-17 Cormack, May-198-204 Cornthwoite, F. Marie-234-1 19-138-139 Costontino, Eugene— 136 Costontino, Gene— 139-205 Cotton, James — 197 Cotton, Joy— 182 Coulson, Betty— 20 Covey, Diane — 65 Craig, John-259 Craviotto, Daniel — 244 Crilley, George-74-140-209 41 151 -148 154-1 10 Criss, Le Roy-150-152-246 85 154146 Crisly- 28 Crockett, Barb3ra-229-286 Crooks, Martha— 237 Cross, Corolyn— 229 Cross Country— 173 Cross Country Intramural — 185 Cross, Minerva — 22-30 Crotty-279-282 Cummings, Hugh — 22 Cummings, Lloyd — 27 Cummings, Stello— 20 Cunningham, William — 133-185 Curry, Joyce— 210 Cushing, John — 24 Cuthbert, Marjorie- 226 Cutter, Shirley-136-139 Dae, Bill-168 Dahl-126 Dailey, Tom-245-176-174-184 Dal Bello, Guido-253-1 99 Dallo Valla, James— 23 Dancer, Wilfred- 168-169-172 Daniel, Lucille— 20 Daniels, John — 144 Dooutis, Anatostia — 42 Doree— 135 Dasor, Louis — 173 Dash, Dorothy-232-42 Dovee, Jim— 134-242 268 For Par-Form, Jantzen and Mabs Swim Suits, the place to go is the Play-Deck of The Hughes, 917 State Street, " The Growing Store. " Gauchitas always go to The Hughes when they ' re looking for the best in wearing apparel. For the finest in music, whether it be recordings, instruments or sheet music, Gauchos always go to the Santa Barbara Music Com- pany, located at 20 East Carrillo Street. Santa Barbara Music has one of the largest selections of records in the Tri-County area. 269 INDEX Davenport, Demarest— 31 -24 Davidson, D. C— 22 Davidson, Junemarie-- 69-72-74 229 1 96-209. 200-42 138 139 Davies, Jean— 198 Davis, Bernord — 42 Davis, Ethellyn-n2 Davis, Joseph — 23 Davis, Nancy— 227 Davis, K- Patricia— 42 Davis, Richard — 42 Dawe, Marjorie- 194-200-42 Dawson, Jesse -183 Day, Earl-245-42 Day, Roland— 253 Deaiy, Diane— 107 Deoly, Gloria-138-139 196 Dealy, John — 242 Dean, Jack— 173 Dean of Women — 19 Deardorf, R. -140-286 Dearborn, T. — 28 DeBra, Carol— 197 December — 94 Dec! er, Oren— 132-27 DeField, Joy-223 DeHospodar, Virgin ' a-230 Deitz, Frank— 251 Dellins, Alan — 173 Delta Sigma Epsilon — 226 Delta Tau Delta— 244 Delta Zeta Delta -228-229 Delwich, John-135 Denholm, Elinor-228-104 Dennison, Dorothy — 58 De Nicolai, Marco- 253 Denton, Hugh— 80 Deckle, Don-245-n3 128 DeRamus, Jeanne — 286 Derwin, Bill— 245 Dickson, E. A.— 17 Dimas, Sam-249-209-201 1 53 42-79 85 1 47 148-149 Diamond, Max— 42 173 Dodd, Dorothy— 204 Dodson, Roberta-194-230 192 200 42 Doeer, Patricio- 2 27 Donegan, Joe-1 19-118 Donnellan, Bonnie — 21 Doolitlle, Mrs. Ruth-24 Dorsey, George — 138 Dorward, Pat— 234 Doty, Chorles— 42 Doty, Lucy— 225 Douglas, Donna— 229 209 42 65-87 Dcjwiing, Kenneth— 183 Dowling, Walter-183 Downtown — 263 Drake, Barbara— 229-109 Drake, G. W.-22 Drama— 1 16 Drew, Beverly — 42 Ducey, Mary — 227-42 Du Champ, Eluera — 42 Duddridge, Kenny-85-146 149 Duncan, Frank — 255 Dunn, Barbara — 227 Dunn, Lawrence — 134 Dunn, Roger— 134 Durdy, Gordon — 42-125 Durflinger, Dr.— 25 DuVoll, Louonn — 126 Dysinger, Glen — 206 Eakin, Donald-167-157 Eaton, Malcolm — 58 Eckles, Ralph-42 Eckrote, Dole- 256-43 Eckrote, Richard— 43 Edwards, Lucia — 229 Ehrenfelt, David— 257 Ehrman, S. M. — 17 El Capiton— 281 Elder, Fulton-140-240-141-139 Electro- 116 Elections Committee— 74 Ellenwood, Thomas — 183-32 Ellison, William H.-34 Elliott, Dorothy— 233-43 Ellison, Dr. -29 Emmons, William 183 Engle, Doris— 233-43 Engle, Richard-242 Engleking, Margaret — 43 Engmon, Earl- 170-85-1 51 -1 52-1 47 1 48 1 49 168-172 Ensembles — 126 , Erickson, Donald — 24 Erickson, Jeanne — 43 Erickson, John-255-195-201 -43 Eriksen, Lola- 194-2 14.200-76-43 74 Erickson, Mary— 24-20 Erro, Elizabeth— 204 Eskeline, Judith-1 41 -229 Eskilson, Richard-240-43-193 Etzell, Hugh-249 Evans, Borbora- 237-43 Evans, Elliott- 24 Ewing Printing Co.— 282-287-286 Faces— 78 Faculty — 24 Fair, Dorothy-231. 214-43 Fairchild, Richard- 125 Follis, Charles— 26 Farley, Diana— 233-1 19 Fosolo, Nichola5-165.166 Faulkner — 28 Fauquier — 135 Fayman, Jody — 22 Faulkner, Maurice--126 February — 102 Fedaleo, Orlando — 253 Fence, Renzo — 24-31 Fencing — 182 Fennel, Marie — 234-43 Fenston, E. J. — 17 Fenfon, Howard — 24 Fenwick, Ronald — 133 Field, Walter-180-43-181 Figueroo Bo wl— 277 Finance Committee— 74 Finch, Fronk-194-lB2 Findlay, Helen -231 Fingorette, Mr.— 29 Finn, Robert— 183 Fintzelberg, Carolyn — 225 Firestone, Gerold — 241-43 Five Footers — 210 Fix, Jo-229 Flake, David-123 Fletcher, Chalmers— 23 Fletcher, William-23 Fletcher, Robert-225 43 Flint, Harold-23 Flick, Elizabeth-223 Floyd, Robert— 21 Foladore, Joseph — 25 Foot, Kendrick— 23 Forbes, Cecil-119 Forcell, Gene— 95 Ford, Frank— 21 Forslund, Robert-182 Forsyth, Charles— 23 Foster, Roy— 1 12 Fox, Bernell — 162 Eraser, George — 43 Froternities— 238 Fredericks— 267 Fredericksen, Don— 134-157 Fredlund, Herbert— 43 123 French, William-85 176-175 Freshman — 65 Fritts, Paul — 43 Frye, Joan — 223-43 Frye, Winifred M -34 Fugu, R — 135 Fukuzowo, Martha — 43-71 Funoi, Arnold-180-243-181 Furoy, Barbara — 44 Furu, Howard — 253-44 Goble, Dr. -29 GoFFney, John — 182 Gallert, Mark— 74 Gamma Delta Chi— 230-231 Garcia, Doria — 196 Gorcia, Lindora— 44 Garcia, Louisa— 44 Gardner, Peter- 247 Garmshavsen, Eric — 183 Gortrell, Chorles— 259 Gortrell, Gregory — 133 Gass-135 Gates, Cecil — 251-44 Gates, Dorothy— 233-44 Gotes, Greeto— 71 Gebb, Juonita- 237 Gebhordt, George — 44 Gebhordt, Patricia- 223 Geib, Marie-223 44 George, Grace — 144 Gibbs, Willord-206 Gibbs, William-206 Gibson, James— 241 Giffin, Donald- 135 Gill, Don-158-149 Gill, Philip-135 Gillette, Gail— 44 Gillson, Hilda-20 Gilmor, Patricio — 126 Gilmour— 206 Gin, Quong- 44 Girvetz— 29 Gise, Sadorus — 44 Glass Bookbinding — 282 Gleove ' s — 279 270 FOR MORE THAN 26 YEARS . . . . FAULTLESS FUNERAL SERVICE — APPROVED BY THOUSANDS OF FAMILIES " One of California ' s Finer Mortuaries " M. LOUISE HAIDER — HAROLD M HAIDER — VINCENT H. C.ROCOTT 1312 Anacapa Street Telephone 7828 I icior ine lori si La Cumbre ' s Larry Sanchez seems to be having a difficult time deciding which of these lovely flowers he should buy for " Robin " at Victor the Florist ' s, whose place of business is to be found at 135 East Anopamu. To telegraph flowers, call 2-1451. 271 INDEX Glushenko, Irvin — 251 Gmur, Bud-176-179 Gnomes — 217 Goodhord, Neil-253-239- 199-201 -44- 78-176-175 178-179 Golf-183 Gonzdies, Poncho — 22 Goodoll, Frank-249-205 Goodbon, Dole— 119 Goodrow, Bob — 105 GoodseH, Henry — 44 Goodspeed, Steven— 29-1 31 Gorboe, Martha— 1 98-44 Gorrie, Rlchord-l 33-153-1 51 -147 Gortom, Howard — 133-259 Goslin, James — 255-44 Goslin, John— 251 Gott, Grace— 198-126 Gozzio— 231 Grade, Edward— 44 Graduates — 37 Graduate Manager ' s Office — 71 Graham, Claire Marie — 231 Graham, Dickie-229-1 19 Granat, James -1 92-259-44 Granoto, Russell— 241 -45 Grant, Peter— 243 Grate, Robert- 245 Gray, Gercldlne-195-237-45 Gray, Wesley — 45 Green man— 184 Green Grow the Lilacs — 119 Greenwell, lla-198-126 Greenwell, Robert-73-1 25-1 23 Gregory, Erioine— 223 Griffin, Donald-199 Griffin, Fred-183 Griffith, Barbara— 210 Griffith, F. P. -17 Grime, James- 194-182-45 Groebli, Betty-195-116 Groebli, John-251-182-190 Groebli, Morty-103 Groenink, Ruth Anne- 1 41 -229-209-202-81 - 141-139-196 Groetzinger, Robert — 45 Groff, Russell-183 Groom, Patricio — 45 Groom, Ralph— 23 Grossenbacher, Karl — 24 Groth, Donold— 183 Groves, Mr. — 25 Guarno, Angelo — 21 Guess, Francis-201-45-187-110 Guisness, Bert— 162 245 Gullottee, Lotinee— 247 Gummere, Keith— 182-45 Gunderson, Jo— 237 Gustofson, Dale— 255-182-45 Hcbel, Joy— 45 Hackett, John- 176 Hodley- 134 Hagor, Perry— 134 Hagberg, Gordon — 21 Hage, Elaine — 107 Hogglond, Carol — 233 Haggott, Suson— 136-229- 109 Hoider-271 Hoight, Fletcher-206-182 Haight, Genevieve— 25 Haines, Marcus — 245 Hall, Leonord-29 Holtermon— 75 29 Halverson, Arthur— 206, 282 Hombly, Edward— 259-45 Hamilton, James — 23 Hamilton, Susan- 75-138 Homilton, William-255-1 19 Hammerstrom, Barboro- 20 Hommerstrom, Arthur — 255 Hommond, Horry- 194-1 35 Hammond, Richard — 259 Hancock — 134 Hansen, Anna— 227-198 Hansen, Jacob — 24-32 Hansen, V. R — 17 Hordey, Gordon — 133 Hardin, Gonett- 24-32 Hordison, Bill-79-205 Hardy, Albert-74-249-209-203-79-65 Hordy, Leroy-257-45-157 Horgis, Arnold-253-87-104 Harnden, George— 1 57-87-97-1 49-147 Horootunion, Borboro — 136 Harris, John-247-45 Horris, Ray — 23 Harris, Shirley-225 Harris, Vincent— 1 82-45 Hart, Joy-237-58 Hart, Thomas — 245 Hort, William-253-205 Hartzell, Robert— 245 Norwood, Dorothy — 45 Hatch, Helen-227-126 Hocther, James— 1 33-286 Hothoway, Ann — 110 Hotten, Isodore— 28-33-116 Hourihon, Elise — 22 Hovlicek, Anne— 229-109 Hoy, Gertrude — 20 Hay, Morris— 255-45 Hoys, Dr. -25 Hayes, Will-75-19 Hoyhog, Violet— 45 Headley-28 Heoly, WilIiam-251-58 Heothmon, Philip-1 34-249-205 Hedda Gabler-118 Heinsohn, Marvin — 184 Heitfeld, Helen-73- 1 36- 138 1 39-209- 46-81 -196-286 Heller, E. H.-17 Helman, Jon — 1 1 1 Helvey, Mrs. Enid B— 24 Hendricks, Arthur — 134 Hendricks, Raymond — 134 Hendrickson, Robert— 243 Henon, Pal— 223 Henry, Jomes — 241 Henry, Ruth — 20 Hcntschke, Carl-249 Herd, Jim-134-185 Hergert, Annette— 204 Herman, Doris — 231 Hernandez, Emilio — 123 Hernandez, Norman— 245 Hess, Richard— 134 Heustis-134 Hewes, Geraldine — 46 Hewes, Jacqueline — 231 Hewitt, Helen-233-216 Hewlett, Potricio-20 Heymon, Adele — 138 Heymon, Edward — 138 Higginson, Barbara— 223-74 Hill, Palrick-163-164-165 Hillis, Shirley-237-209. 46-65-75 Hirtensteiner, Goynel— 229-87- 109 Hobbs, William-249-201 46 Hodgens, Hugh — 251 Hodgins-28 Hodgkins-28 Hoelscher, Albert-157 Hogan, Joanne — 223 Ho gon, Robert— 138 Hoge, Lawrence — 243 Hoge, Stuarl-253 Holland, John — 46 Holly, Beth-46 Holmon, Bernie — 129 Honor Awards — 61 Honor Copy— 61 Hoover, Samuel — 206 Hopkins, Barbara — 234-46 Home, Gilbert— T16 Hotel Clark— 205 Houck, Howard — 257 Houser, Nancy— 233 Houtz, Walter-1 85-73 Howard, Frank — 183 Howott, Barbara— 138 Howe, Ross-133 Howell, James— 183 Howell, Lowrence — 253 Hoyet, Noncy — 231 Hubler, Harvey-253-77-46-87-89- 162-163-164-165-104-286 Huffman, Dorothy — 235 Huffman, James — 241 Hughes, The— 269 Hughes, J. Carol-237 Hughes, Pomelo- 227 Hughes, Williom-182-46 Hull, Jomes-183 Hullo, Oliver-241 Hummell, Elizabeth— 20 Humphrey, Thomas — 197-46 Humphreys, Donald- 139-239-251 139-174 Humphreys, Doris — 223-74 Hunt, Yvonne — 210 Hunter, Barbara — 187 Huntsinger, Jock— 176-174 Huscher. Patricio — 229-46 Husung, W;lliam-206 182-45 Hutchinson, P. R — 17 lliff, Betty-229-65 Index — 264 Ingle, Morris — 134 Inter-Fraternity Counc;l-228-239 Irish, Dr. -25 Irvine, Bell-183 Irvine, Ann — 237 Isaacs, Alvin — 21 Isbell, Jeanne— 233 Isberg, Carlo — 23 Iverson, Donold — 245 Ivey, Joseph— 1 82-46 Jacks, Phil- 138-201 -77-78-92 88-139-138 Jackson, Lelond-239 251 Jockson, Richard — 251 Jockson, Williom-136 137-138-286 Jacobs, Dr. — 25 Jacobs, Allan-134-167-173 Jocobs, Charles — 34 Jacobs, Lawrence- 22 Jocobs, Rolph— 135-46 Jocobsen, Robert — 22 Joffe, Joseph-260 Homes, Elizabeth— 187 James, Evelyn — 58 James, Morion — 229-1 37 James, Marian — 46 Janewoy, Miriam — 227-198-46 Janich, George — 133 Januory — 98 Jardine, John-1 84-255-203-205 Jenks, Robert-247-239 Jennings, V( olter — 125 Jensen, Alfred— 133 Jensen, Viggo— 133 Jenson, Else-198 Jevos, Angeline— 46 Johndrew, John — 241 Johnson, Bruce— 125 Johnson, Eugene — 46 Johnson, Everett — 47 Johnson, Glenn — 253-203 Johnson, Joyce — 231 Johnson, Marion — 47 Johnson, Potricio — 47 Johnson, Richord- 1 70 168 Johnston, Gerry -231 • 198-47 Johnston, Robert- 1 76 175 1 84 Johnston, Gill-79-1 19 1 1 7 Johnston, Thomos— 23 Johnstone, Jim— 47 Joice, Donald — 21 Jolly, Robert-241 Jonap, Lone- 245, 47 Jonoson, Wallace — 251 Jonalhon, Solly- 224 192 Jones, Bernice— 198 272 If it ' s only a cup of chocolate, or an entire meal, the place to go is Kid Kerry ' s at 1230 State Street. There is also Kerry ' s Res- taurant for that " special " date, and the fine Kerry ' s Bake Shop and Candi-Bar. All three businesses are at 1230 State. there ' s a brand new sparkling store in Santa Miarbara to serrv you and it s ehoek fuii of eiothes for a campus wardroife. So bring your trunks baek EMPTY! ou o e 1309 STATE STREET • SANTA BARBARA • CALIFORNIA 273 INDEX Jones, Bettye— 187 Jones, Edwin— 28-124 126 Jones, Erwin — 245 Jones, George— 255 Jones, Jon — 227 Jordan, David — 135 Jordano ' s— 267 Julian, Daniel — 47 Junior — 64 Kahn, James — 247 Kallman, Roberl-241 Kander, Leona — 111 Kappa Alpha Psi — 246 Kappa Omicron Phi — 198 Korpe, Francis— 223-47 Katich, Alvin— 249-47-92-148-147 Kan, Mike— 261 Kaufman, Hollister — 183 Koywood, Dick-)84-185-183-205 Kearney — 135 Keen, Thomas-1 18-1 16-195 Keener, Donald— 239-243 Keener, Max-257-183-47 Kelly, William-136 Kelliher, Mayville — 144 Kellogg, Kenneth-255-88-177- 175 Kellogg, Oliver-119 Kelly, Tom-247-153-155-U7 151-168 Kelly, William-150 247-153 Kelso, W;iliom-245 184-183 Kendall, Pat-227 Kennedy, Dr.— 29 Kent, Doris-231-219 Kennesson, Dr. Evelyn— 28- 1 99 Kerry ' s— 273 Kersh, Bert-253-141 Ketlenring, Norman-255- 1 25-1 23 Key, Doris-192-47 Kidd, Carol-227,-197 47 Kidder, James-132-27 Kieling, Edith- 100 Kiggens, Joseph-239-255-88- 107 Killough, Robert— 251 Kimball, Byron-239-257 King, Donna — 22-33 King, Judge— 183 King, Jules-251 King, Wilma-218 123 Kinloch, Velma-235-47 Kinzy, John-249 Kirk, Wendell-253 201 47 79 Kirkemo, Phyllis-227-216 Kirkland, Frank- 1 57- 16M62 92 1 52 1 53- 154-147-165 166 150 163 Kingston, Elaine -26 Kistler, Jean-72-223 Kline, Frances -227-198-47 Klingnall, Nils-241 Kluth, Paul-136 137 286 Knapp, Don-259 Kneass, Jeanne — 245 Kneeland, Charles 133-249 Knife, Mr. -27. 190 Kni9hts-203 Knudsen, Wenton— 257-47 Knudson, Mory — 245-47 Knutsen, Gloria- 109-1 25 Kohn, Chorles-23 Kopp, Maurice— 183 Kotorski, Stephen— 47 Kramer, Herbert— 33 25 Kramer, Lois — 21 Kretschmer, Ann— 47 Kretschmer, Jean— 237 Krupp, Richard- 134243 Kurtz, Charlene — 204 Kurze, Elaine- 1 92-21 4 4 7 Kutch, Danny— 177 174 Lo Cumbre 1949-3 lackow, Pauline — 79 Lagomarsino, Maxine- 227 Logomorsino, Robert — 243 La Joie, Elmo 223 lambda Chi Alpha — 256-257 Landry, Margaret — 117 Landry, Paul-183 Lane, D Joe— 48 Long, Beth— 198 Longer, Raymond — 135 Langhorne, John— 206-1 33-65 Langstaff, Dorothy— 225 Lantogne, Joe— 174-28-175 Larson, Gerard— 1 40-1 1 8 1 16-195 Larson, Louis — 206 Larson, Ann — 223 las Minios — 217 Lass, Horry- 251 loswell, Jock-253-201 lotoso, Margaret— 225 Lovering, Robert — 251 Low, M. Ann — 194 Lawler, Joe— 133-167-65 93 Lear, Louise— 1 17 leask, Janet-192-223-214-65 Le Cercle, Gaulois — 215 Lee, Frederick— 1 83 Lee, George — 167 Lee, Hording— 241 Lee, Stephen — 48 lehmonn, Muriel— 227-48-1 11 Lenger, Eleanor — 48 Lennon, Bell— 282-286 Leonard, Miss — 25 Lerner, Shirley-223-1 97-202-76-79 Lessler, Richord-l 80-261 -1 85-181 Lentz, Shirley-196 Lewis, Alton-205 Lewis, Gene— 241-48 Lewis, Jean— 198-48 ley, Harry— 251 leyVo, George— 255-48 Limb, Frank-168 Link, Loretto— 283 Linn, Rolf. N -26 Lison, Lou Arn-233 little, Charles— 255 Lloyd, Fred-85 154-149-147 Lobeski, Johanna — 119 Locke, William-245 Lodge, Fred -48 Loero, Alberto — 225 Loero, Domingo— 253-203-113 logon, Beverlee— 235 Lombard, La Nor— 73-48-1 19-1 18 117 195 Long, John— 243-48 Lonsdale, Robert- 194-239-259-182-48 loomis, Helen-225 Lopez, James— 183 Lopez, Mike— 48 lord, June-194-198 200-48 Lorden, Robert-69 74-249-209-201 48-75-81 - 83-104 Love, Jean-223-126 Love, Mary Anne — 223-48 low, Arthur— 21 Low, Dolores— 233-48 Low, Fred- 183 low, Henry— 241 Low, Miriam— 183 Lowell, Elmer-206 Lowery, Joe— 21 Lowrie, Charles— 23 Luero, Barbara— 22 Lugo, John — 1 35 lunde, Beverly— 235 Luthy, John-259 lyding, Jean - 48 lynch, Leilo — 204 Mochodo, George— 257 Modden, Supt.— 23 Mogennis, Bernard — 23 Moher, Claire-229-109-125 Moier, Donald— 253 Major, Jacquelin — 138 Major, Ruth-26 Molicord, Jeanne-223-74-87-196 Molone, Jim — 251 Mongon, Thomas— 253 Morcelletti, Albert- 1 33-251 -49-101 March- 106 Marching Bond- 122 Morcum, Harold-255-203 Mark, Jack-185 Morkthaler, Edward — 21 Morilley, Loretta 49 Morquort, Donald-239-257-209-201 -49-81 -83 March, Jerry — 241 Marshall, Lester— 183 Morston, Pat--89.169 Mortello, William-135 Martin, Alfred— 251 Martin, George — 257 Martin, Phyllis-231 Martineau— 1 35 Mosson Edmund — 26 Mather, Dr.— 25 Molheri, Robert— 125 Mathew, Frank-253-65 Mathew, Robert— 253 168 Mathews, J. Chesley — 25 Mathews, Nancy — 225 Mothis, Eugene-I32-27-168 Motousek, Edward — 25 Mourer, Kenneth--185 Moxfield, Tom— 206 May— 1 14 May, Betty-202-74 McAdam-139 McAfee, Bob-157-173 MocMillon, Marjorie— 216-123 MocMillon, Carol-227 194-49 McCarty, Harold-255 McCorty, Victor — 249 McCarthy, Catherine— 20 McClintic, W. -259 50 McColm, Bob-134-119 McComas, W. -182-50 McCoy, Robert-183-190 McCurdy, Bill-249-239 201 McCutcheon, Bob- 162- 1 59- 163- 166-50- 164-165 McClelond, Charies-23 McDaniel-135 McDermott, Jas— 253-50 McDonald, E. -193-50 McDonald, V. -255-49 McDonald, Doris— 48 McDevitt— 125 McFodden, A.J. -17 McFate, Glendon— 241 McGorry, Joonne— 229-109 McGee, Meredith — 253 McGonigle-125 Mclnerney, Pat-235-139 McKelvie, Marion— 101 McKee, Richard- 132-33 27 McKenna, Mary — 20 McKnight, Bill-123 McMahon, Harold-23 McManus, Moc-225-107 McMillan, lois-198-50 McNobb, Katherine-22 McNeol, Samuel- 183-50 McNoll, Charles-71 McPherson, C. -201 77-50 McRory, Willard-29-130 Meoders, William— 49 Meeder, Ted — 134-259 Meek, Delia— 194-49 MehoFFey, Graham— 1 84 257 MehofFey, Velio— 23 Meisterfeld, AI-23 Meller, Beverly— 49 Melone, Donald-249-201 -49-65 Melone, Phyllis-223-49 Melrose, Morgoret— 223 Melvin, Marilyn— 72-49 Mendozo, Henry— 133 Men ' s Glee Club- 125 Merget, Barbara— 227 Meroney, Robert — 241 Meredith, Florence— 26 274 Miss Wesley Marie Tackitt models a gaily flowered quilted skirt while shopping for a Koret of California blouse at Andera ' s Sportswear Department. ANDERA ' S 1 105 State Street Gaucho footballers prepare to take ofF for the Whiftier game in a modern Santa Barbara Transit Company bus. The comfortable cream and green busses, in the hands of capable and courteous drivers, have carried Gauchos " up the hill " for many years. 275 INDEX Mermod, Jack— 50 Merrill, Jared— 119 Mersereau, Elizabeth — 50 Meshke, Dr. Edna-33-26 Metcalf, Charles— 206 Methven, Phyllis— 58 Metz, William— 183 Metz, Charles-74-253-201-50 Meuller, Maggie — 139 Meyer, Gloria — 231 Meyer, Raymond-241 - 1 82-50 Michaelson, Bruce — 134 Michaelson, Robert — 124 Michels, Mary-229 Middleton, C— 241 Miles, Herbert— 173 Military Sc ' ence — 132 Miller, Charles— 29 Miller, Eeverly-229-209-200-141 Miller, Harold-183 Miller, Jack — 144 Mills, Donald-73-139-209-125-138 Mission Art Point- 283 Misson, Barbara — 225 Mitchell, Agatha— 23 Mitchell, George— 253 Mitchell, Thomas— 255 Mitschler, Frederick— 245-50 Mitzner, Keith— 133 Moline, John — 134 Monroe, lynne — 183-32 Montgomery, Arthur— 255 Moore, Bettie— 229 Moore, Florence — 21 Moore, Holmes-243-50 Moore, lr!s — 227 Moore, Jack — 162-166 Moore, Marilyn — 237 Moore, William— 50 Mooring, Donald — 255 Moreno, Marion — 134-73-125 Morey, June-229-101 Morgan, William— 23 Morgan, William— 1 17 Moropoulos, Nickolos- 251 Morrill, Jared— 1 20-1 21 Morris, Betty— 229-209 Morris, Eugene — 134 Morris, Marjorie — 50 Morrison, Wayne — 255 Morrow, Marcus — 253 Mortensen, Adolph— 183 Morton, Edward— 1 83-58 Mosaly, Doris— 187 Mosher, Glen — 21 Mosle, Elizabeth — 24 Mossinger, Dorothy — 235-111 Mostachetti, Adelaide— 231 Mueller, William-25-24 Mueller, Margaret — 227 Mudgett, Charles-1 32-27 Mulford, Stanley— 167 Mulick, James-257-157-205-286 Mulioney, Donald— 1 36-71 Mullaney, Glenn-97-153 155-149 Muller, Walter-133-251-182 Muncy, J. A. D. -75-21 Munson, lou — 245-177 Murphy, Kathleen-225-1 17-141 Murphy, Ruth— 69-237-50 Murrell, Bruce- 1 85-253 Music and Art— 123 Mydland, Marilyn— 225 Myers, Joyce — 50 Naidis, Robert-241. 182-50 Nair, Ralph-183-32 Nokanisi, May— 209-200 76-50- 109- 105 Nance, John— 243-50 Nani, Leloni- 218 Nonnestod, Verno- 223 Napier, Robert— 50 Nash, Virginia-216 Nason, Alan — 249-205 Neal, Malcolm— 146 % Neal, William— 251 Neary, James — 245 Negus, Richard— 1 57-1 39 Neiger, Gerallyn-229-109 Neir, Rolph-259 Nelson, Hilding — 50 Nelson, Jock-l 52-170-50-168 Nelson, Jacquelino — 1 1 1 Nergord, Donald — 183 Nettler, Dr. — 29 Neustadt, Robert- 1 35-241 -201 -51 -81 1 99 Nettles, Ed. -131 Newlin. Shirley— 198 Newman, Jack — 245 Newman, Leo — 261 Nichols, Fatricio-225 N coloy, Sue-109-137 Nicolson, Allison — 125 Nielson, Carolyn — 227 Nikola , Suzanne — 229 Noble, Elmer-130 Noble, Gerald-135 Noel, Francis — 183 Noel. Marguerite — 198-210-51 Noel, Mary — 231 Nolton, Stewart— 255 Noonon, Anthony — 251 Norman, Arch. — 23 Norsworthy, Phyllis-231 1 92-51 Norton, Richard — 241 -74 Norton, William-255-203 November — 90 Nysewondo, Amy — 20 Obern, George — 73-71 O ' Connor, Sheila— 1 41 -1 39-1 96 October— 86 O ' Fcrrell, Loris-225-1 99-51 O ' Forrell, Marcus— 249 OFF Guard-20 Ogden, Thomas- 129 O ' Gorman, Dr. John— 34-29 130 O ' Leary, John — 241 Olson, James— 251 Orahood, H.-257 Orchestra — 124 O ' Reilly, Potrick-208 Organizations— 189 Ormondroyd, Hal — 167 Ormsby, Edward-206-51 -125 Orr, Fred-249 Osborne, Lawrence — 51 Oswald, Donald — 182 Ott ' s-265 Outland, George-73- 136-247 239- 137- 133- 196-286 Overos, Oscar— 23 Overman, John — 21 OviatI, Charlotte— 51 Padillo, Angolo— 173 Paine, Janet— 235-51 Polio, John-257-203 Palmer, Del-119118 Palmer, Ruth— 117 Palmer, Upton-28 Palmquist, Pat— 139 Panchesson, Peter— 131 PangChing, Bernard— 185-241-78 182 Pan-Hellenic Council— 221 Pankrotz, Melvern— 183 Pannor, Harry-247-1 99-1 20- 1 21 Parado, Ernest — 251 Parker, Diane— 20 Porker, ShirLee — 225 Parson, Laura— 51 Pasman, Annie-192-218 216-76-51 Patsch, Art— 247 Patterson, Velmo — 22 Potton, Mel-169-85147 168 172 Paulson, Bernard— 85-153-154 Poxton, Joy- 251 Peacock, Joan-225-51 Peoirs, Mary — 22 Pederson, Elmer— 206-1 83 Penney ' s— 285 Penoyor, Ralph— 243 Percivol, Ruth— 20 Perigord, Paul— 26 Perkins, Carolyn — 51 Perkins, Richard— 126 Perkins, William-259-51 -105 Perry, Alan — 243 Perry, George— 1 36-286 Perry, Wilfred-253- 1 82-51 Pertica, Albert— 23 Pertini— 123 Petsch, Art-120-121 Petersen, Mary — 225-51 Pete ' s-277 Petre, Robert— 51 Peugh, Conn;e-225 221 197 20976 51 Pezzi, lleana— 138 139 Pezzi, Ugo-136-138-139-182-196 Pfister, Elaine— 233 Phi Kappa Gamma — 232 Phillips, Leonard— 241 Phroteres Board — 216 Physical Science — 130 Piantoni, Leo— 206 Picciano, Anthony — 251-58 Pickorts, Delt-152-169-168 Pickarts, Max ?—l 52-1 47-154 Pickett-135 Pierce, Donald-253 Pierce, John — 51 Pierson, Nancy — 225 Pike, Albert-192-51 Pilgrim, Amos — 23 Pinkerton, Frank— 241 PInkerton, Sam-Pearce-24 1 ■ 1 99-8 1 ■ 1 38-1 39 Pi Sigma— 199 Pitchford, Ruth— 223 PittrofF, Phyllis- 140-204 Plessmon, John — 255-51 Podger, Joy-202 Podolor, Don-134-239-261-173 Pomatto, Margaret— 52 Pomeroy, Mary — 22 Pond, Elsie-25 Poore, Marilyn — 233 Popovich, Youan — 134 Porter, Esther— 208 Por ' er, Joanne-229- 1 09 1 19-133 Powell, Dr. — 29 Powell. Margaret- 21 Powers ' -283 Powers, Margaret- 21 Powers, Willard-257-52 Powers, Von Phillip-52 Proire, Kenneth — 206 Pre-Audit Committee — 75 President— 68 Press Control Board — 73 Price, Marjorie— 223 Prigge, Wallace— 52 Primbs, Charles — 133 Primbs, George — 133 Proctor, William— 257 Profont, John 182 Professors Emeritus— 34 Proud, Patricio- 192 Proulx, Eva — 26 32 Pu Ko How-218 Purcell, Lionel-162164 Purdum, Beverly— 2231 41 Purdum. Lyie — 245 Quoglino, Mary — 233-52 Quinn, Thomas — 21 Quintero, Elenito- 223 RoFFetto, Robert-245 Rainey, Harold— 251 Rally Committee — 212 Ralph, Dolores-230-192-52 Radley, Thomas— 23 Romelli, Eda-26 Ramon, Andres — 26 Randall, Marion— 231 Randolph, Samoel—1 34-183 Ropp, Nancy-199-200-52 276 The place to enjoy on evening ' s entertainment is the Figueroa Bowl, 14 East Figueroa Street, the home of bowling in Santa Barbara. For the better-than- average bowler, there are regu- lar bowling leagues which you may enter at the Figueroa Bowl. Whether it ' s an after-game or after-show snack, or a fine, full meal, the place you ' re looking for is Pete ' s Restaurant, next to the Granada Theatre. Pete Cos- tas, long a Gaucho fan, special- izes in satisfying UCSB students 277 INDEX RasimuiSen, Allen — 58 Ratcliff-135 Raupoch, Kenneth — 245 Rooch, Stanley— 32 Record, Deborah— 223 Reed, Ernie — 183 Reed, Bill-U7-149.184 Rees, Ralph-206-185-168173 Reeves, Harold-lU-l 28 Reichenboch, Shirley— 225 Reid, Kenyon— 233 Reid, Pete-183 Reiss, Mary-198-123 Remick, Merrill-243-52 Retchin, Bill-282-286 Reves, George— 245-52 Reverdy, Richard— 183 Reynolds, Lyie- 180-203-65.28 Rhodoborger, Corol— 119 Rice, Donald — 253 Rice, Robert-255-52 Rich, Dorothy— 22 Richard:on, Carol— 229-75 Richardson, Lloyd— 52 Richelt, Bertram— 183 Richter, Doris— 229 Rippel, Lois- 136- 194- 197-200-76-52 Rittenburg, Eugene — 52 Rittenburg, M— 233-52 Robbe, Carl-182 Robbins, Dr. Wilfred-1 44-21 Roberson, Charles-257-209-79 Roberts, Charles- 52 Roberts, Don — 119 Roberts, Edward-259 Roberts, Ruth— 20 Robertson, Charles — 93 Robertson, Jessica— 20 Robertson, Merilie— 202 216 Rodeormel, George — 239-243 • Robinson, Franklin — 78 Robinson, Hurley— 241-125 Robinson, Dr. Robert— 25 Robinson, Ron— 177-174 Rodriguez, F — 253 Rodriguez, Teo— 253 Rogers, Donald-251 Roland, Stephen— 125 Rosoles- 134 Rose, Gerald-249-239-197-209-75 Rose, Jock— 281 Rose, Lou — 273 Rosenthal, Isodore— 261 -1 82-52 Rosin, Shirley-194-193 52-74 Rossi, Joseph-152-148-149 Roth, Richard-135-257-187 Rowe, Howard— 243-52 Rowley, Cecil— 183 Royse, Frank — 135 Ruiz, Marcos-259 Rulofson, Charles— 21 Runde, Dorothy— 187 RuskoufF, George— 255 Russell, Don— 1 16 Russell, W. W. -74-71 Ryan, Donald-253 Sadler, Jack-53 125 123 Sadler, Potsy— 233 Sail, John-241-53 Sonchez, Laurence— 73-1 36-259-53-1 96-81 • 137-53 286 Sondberg, Sibyl-53 Sondoval, Jess— 185 Sands, Dr. -25 Santa Barbara Music— 269 Sont, Walter-255 Saunders, William — 53 Sovoge, Leslie— 53 Soverud, Doris— 20 Sayonitz, Arthur— 183106 Schab, Allen-257-106 Schaefer, Richard-1 57-133 Schofer, Rudolf— 139-243-138 Schaiiis, Evelyn-197-210-202 Schechter, Lorry R. — 133 Schell, Richard-183 Schilling, Louise — 233-53 Schilt, James-133-241-75-205-196 Schimandle, Frank- 162- 163-255-53-164-165 Schjerven, Irene — 198 Schlegel, Joan — 237 Schlueter, Jimmie— 162-165 Schmitz, Vivian-227-210 Schotz, Robert— 251-183 Schutt, Mr. Warren — 73 Schricker— 206 Schricker, Arthur— 183 Schroeder, Ed— 21 Schuler, George — 133-253 Schultey, James — 245 Schutt, W. E. -33-286 Schwartz, Rosslyn — 53 Schwartz, Stanley— 241 Sciences— 128 Scofield, Mary— 227 ScoTield, Norman — 53 Scott, Audrey, 223-75-117 Scott, Hudson— 162 Scott, James — 1 16 Scott, Paul — 21 Scruggs, Otey-1 33-1 70- 171 -241 -65-168 Scudder, Cedric— 183 Sears, Richard— 140 Seovey, Marilyn — 237 Secretary — 69 Seed, Harris-159-253-239-53 Sehon-28 Selby, Margaret — 233 Senior— 64 September— 83 Severy, Hazel-32-29-208-286-74 Severy, Hazel-32-29-208-286 Shank, Patricia— 139-1 38 Shank, Theodore-119-116-117 Shannon, Joanne— 233 Sharer, Mary-225-125-139 Shaver, Dale— 241-125 Shedd, Charle5-206 Shedd, Sally-223 Sheehon, Eugene-239-255-209-53-201 Sheehy, Anne— 229-109 Sheldon, Ruth-214-53 Shelton, James— 259183 Shepard, Clair— 243 Shepherd, Sally-111 Sherwin, Dorothy— 229-141 Shippey, Charles— 253-53 Shrode, Ethel-21 Shue, Violet-22 Siegel, Howord — 53 Sigma Delto Phi-234-235 Sigma Phi Epsilon-254-255 Sigma Pi-256 257 Sigma Tau Gamma — 258-259 Sigmon, John— 206 Sigmund, Alfred-182-53 Simison, Rowland — 53 Simons, Som — 73 Simpson, Jane— 119-120-121 Simpson, Kenneth— 29 Sims, Quenlin-1 59- 163- 166-255 54-162-158 Sipherd, Sally-223 Sir Kegion, Janette — 235 Skeith, Oren-54-177 Ski Club-213 Sly, Bonnie-225-54-187 Small, Beverly-225-76-54 Small, David-134-135 Smith, Arvin— 144-255 Smith, Betty-231 Smith, Donald— 259 Smith, George— 259 Smith, Glenn— 173 Smith, James — 23 Smith, Lawrence — 174 Smith, Lois— 231 Smith, Olive— 22 Smith, S. K. -287-282 Smith, Stuort— 251 Smith, Suzanne— 223-65 Snidecor, John C— 19-28 Snyder, Eugene-255- 162-163-164-165 Snyder, Ronald— 183 Social Science — 131 Soils, Juan-180-257 Sophomore — 65 Soreng, Gedo — 23 Sororities— 220 Soules, Roy— 183 Sparrow, Patricia— 235-54-1 1 2 Specht, Richard— 184-54 Speech Control Board— 73 Spencer, Eugene— 249-54 Spike, Frances — 26 Spitzer, Raymond— 183 Sponheim, Robert — 54 Sports— 143 Spotts, Doris— 227 Sproul, Robert— 17-83 Spurgeori, Kenneth— 73-245-239-54 Sruve- 134 Stabler, Laird-133-241 -65-1 35 Stabler, William— 241 Staffanson, Forrrst— 170-168 StafFs-20 Staggs, Edwin — 135 Stoley, Lois-125 Stalker, Don— 54 Storkey, Bill-133-253 Stoudenrous, Cormel- 235-54 Stanford, Roy — 54 Stanley, Elso-I 36-229-54 Stanley, James— 206-133 Starke, Paul-255 Starling, Richord— 132-27 Stearnes, Jeannette — 26 Sleen, Stephen — 54-138-1 82 Stephens, William— 249 Sterrett, John— 206 Stevens, De Weese-183-54 Stevens, Roberl-257-54 Stevenson, George— 239-255 Stewart, Freddie — 54 Stinson, Jomes — 255-54 Stinson, Martin — 21 Stockwell, Muriel-227-192-55 Stockwell, Natalie-227-192-55 Stoddard, Elgin-17 Stomel, Mildred— 55 Stone, Carolyn— 229 Stone, Christopher-241-201 55-65141-110 Stone, George— 55-81 Stone, Jack-253 203-74-65 Stone, Walter-72 239-261 257-203 Stow, Morjorie- 125 Strench, Jeanne— 227-198-55 Strobel, Eloine-237-21 8-204-76- 138- 139-204 Student Administrotion — 68 Student Council — 70 Student Life— 82 Students ' Award — 63 Stull, Joseph— 25 Slurgis, William — 183 Stuurmon, Douwe — 33 Sullivan, Donna May — 55 Sweet, Helen— 72-19 Swehia, Fred-168-173 Swenson, Craig— 257-205 Swift, Gerald-174-184 Swift, Harold-177-174-178184 Swimming — 184 Sylvester, Ralph — 55 Tockitt, Wesley Marie-73-55-81 -1 18 1 17-195-286 Todini, Irma — 196 Tahaiian, Jean— 227-198 Tokano, Yoshiye — 55 Talley, Ferrin-257-157 Tolley, Roberl-177-178 Tapie, Chester— 21-113-105 Tatum, Harold — 55 Toub, Howard — 241 Tau Epsilon Phi-260-261 278 official photographers for La Cumbre 1949 was Crotty Studios, 820 State. For sample of their fine work, flip back through LC. t5 : tlea Arthur Aitken 91 8 State Street Owner Santa Barbara Much of Los Gauchos ' athletic equipment comes from the All- American Sports Goods Co., at 1 5A East Figueroo Street. 279 INDEX Tau Gamma Sigma — 236 Tau Kappa Alpha— 199 Taylor, Baibara — 231 Taylor, James Caswell— 206 Taylor, James Robert — 206 Taylor, Jeon— 55 Taylor, Louie — 183 Taylor, Myrna — 20 Taylor, Wallace-206 Toylor, Walter— 206 Teague, C. C. — 17 Tedini, Norma — 73 Teel, Roy— 241 Templeton, Wayne- 167- 1521 53-1 49 Terres, Geronimo — 134-253-92 Terry, Kenneth-1 36-257-286 Teubner, Richard — 206 Thacker, Cecil-243 Theta Alpha Phi-195 Thomas, Donna — 227-19255 Thomas, Lloyd-t63-286 Thomas, Robert— 259 Thomp:on, Donna — 55 Thompson, Milan — 133 Thompson, Ruth — 231 Thorn, David— 135 Thornburgh, F. -255-56 Thornburgh, Richard — 133-55 Thornburgh, Jean— 56 Thornhill, Raulyne-227-88 Thorpe, Louise— 65 Tierhan — 134 Timme, Richcrd— 251 Titchenal, Glenno — 237-56 Todd, John-249 Tognazzi, Dcnte — 133 Tooker, Donald — 255 Topham, Barbaro— 233 Topping, Dr. — 29 Tous Les Temps — 219 Trabue, Norma — 58-56 Traud, Ed. -259 Traudy, Helen — 22 Trevey, Kenneth-1 39-257-65-80-205 Trojan, Mary Lou — 22 Troudy, Chester— 182 Tucker, Cassell-21 Tudahl, Lee Dorothy— 286 Tucker, Catherine — 20 Tully. Donald-180-181 Turner, Mr. — 29 Twining, Patricia — 237-56 Twilchell, John— 134 Uccello, Edica-57 Umber, June — 22 Umber, Wallace-1 25-1 23 Urner, Peggyrose— 1 26 Use, Henry-206-73-123-126 Uyehora, Nikky-198-73-126 Van Blaricom, Marjean — 136-229-1 19 Van Demon, Miss— 25 Vandenberg, Lee-241-125 Vanderford, Donald— 257 Vanderlinde, Glenn- 157173 Van Gundy, Joseph— 1 16-1 17 Vomer, Carolyn — 227 Varner, Loren— 125 Vellis, Lewis-206-57 Verman, Herbert — 183 Vetter, Mary— 235-57 Victor The Florist- 271 Vice-President— 69 Villard, Angela— 57 Vogel, Russell-57 Vogt-135 Vogel, Virginia — 20 Wade, Edwin — 184 Wahl, Philip-206-183 Waibel, Albert-157 Waite, Phyllis— 57 Woldron, Daryle— 57- 1 16 Woldron, Letha-198-57 Walker, Charlene-233 Walker, Dawn-223-1 33-57 Walker, Earl-24 Wolker, Ruth-20 Walker, Ruth-199-57 Wall, Peggy-231-192.214-57 Wall, Vivian-22 Walters-19 Walton, Lewis — 31 Word, Margaret — 237 Ware, Bud-168 Warfield, Lucille-231 -214-57 Warner, Ann — 216-204 Warren, Donald— 206 Warren, Frank- 1 40-243-80-139 Wathey. Lawrence-74- 1 80-253-203-65 Wough, Robert-138 Weaver, John-133 Webb, Mary-227 Weis, Helen-74-187 Wells, Jack-245 57 Wells, Ebine-235-73 Wells, Harrington-24-31103 Wells, Margaret-194. 223-57 Welsh, Charle;-257-168 Weltin, Hans-29 Wensley, Nancy — 57-116 Wenzel. Lawrence — 247 Werner, Schurer — 183 West, June-223-57 West, Robert-241-102-l:8 Westbrook, Bettelyle— 225 Westenberger, Wilhelmina— 1 26 Weston, James— 135 Westnick-134 Wetzler, Robert-251 Wharton, Luella— 22 Wheeler, Bob-249 Wheeler, William-1 32-27 Wheldon, Gerry-223-197 202-76 White, Augus.a-20 White, Janice-227 57-111 White, Norine-116-117 White, Pauline-204 While, Theodore-253-239-58 White, Thomas-89-65152153147 Whiteh ead, Latty-223 Whitley, Ray-183 Whittier, Patricia — 138 Wienpahl, Dr. -29 Wiesinger, George — 245-58 Wieske, Clarence-21-130 Wiking, Horold-134-249 Wilbert, Earl- 182 Wilde, Marilyn — 233 Wilkinson, Margaret — 58 Willet, Marie-235-119 Williams, Cy-245-77-58-153 85-177154 Williams, Herman — 245-58 Williams, J. Harold-18-83 Williams, F. Ruth-58 Williamson— 28 Williamson, Beverly — 223 Williamson, Dorothy— 233-58 Williamson, Stan— 144 Willie, 158-166-28 Willits. Evelyn-233 Willson, Lawrence— 140-25-32 Wilson, Clayton-3M26 Wilson, Bonnie— 229 Wilson, Marie— 26 Wilson, Janis-117 Wilson, Joan-223 Wilson-28 Wilson, Mary— 198 Wilson, Winifred-198-202 Winder, George-245 194-182-58 Wineman, Marie — 58 Winter, Barbara— 58 Winter, Ray— 182-58 Wishard-28 Witherspoon, John — 185 Wofsy, Samuel — 26 Wolff, Adrian-259-!82-58 Women ' s Glee Club— 125 Women ' s Physical Education — 186 Woodhouse, C. Douglas — 34-86 Woodill, Frank-135 Woodruff, Laurin-251 Wood, Carl-241 Wood, Dorothy — 136 Woods. Margaret-225-192 Woods, Winifred-73-200-216-53-78 199-1 20- 121 Wooldridge, Patricia-223-105 Wooldridge, Robert- 1 53-85- 1 47- 1 48 Woolsey, Sally-225-202-88-1 17-101 Wrestling — 183 Wright, Roberl-180-181 Wrightson, Vern-245 177-184 Wyatt, John-22 Yacht Club-215 Yamada, Robert— 133-247 Yanog ' numa, Frances — 58 Yarwood, Kathryn- 58 Yee, Herbert-134-241 Yee, John — 247 Yee, Kong-241 58 Yell Leader-69 Young, Harold — 23 Yule ' s- 281-286 Yulo, Joan-233. 183-210-58 Zone, Mary Ann — 225-204 Ziliotto, George— 23 Zivelonghi, Vincent — 157 Zmoiek, Herman-245183-58 Zmoiek, Williom-245 Zarovich, Walter-253 Zwainz, Richard— 167 280 A favorite clothing store among Gaucho lovelies is the modern Jack Rose store, located at 1117 State Street, telephone 3931. EL CAPITAN RESORT PICNICS CAMPING TRAILER SPACE FISHING Picnics: 50c per Day SWIMMING HIKING Camping: $1.00 per Day Wsef f 1 For fine Photo Finishing, for " Pic- tures You ' ll Like, " Yule ' s Photo Service, 18 East Canon Perdido. 281 Suddens 0 t o Marvin T. Bonds California Art Engraving Berkeley P. W. Crotty Crotty Studios Santa Borbara Arthur Halverson Ewing Printing Company Los Angeles Thirteen hundred copies of La Cum- bre 1949 were published by the Asso- ciated Students of the University of California, Santo Barbara College in June of 1949. The book was printed on seventy pound Pathfinder and Mountie stock, run on 17x22 Harris Offset Presses of the Ewing Printing Company, 875 North Virgil Avenue, Los Angeles 27. Body type used was 10 point Spartan Medium with Bold, with 6, 8 and 12 point used elsewhere. Headlines were in 30, 48 reversed and 72 point Brush. The covers were produced by the S. K. Smith Company, 2857 North Western Avenue, Chicago 18, with the tip-on print furnished by the California Art and Engraving Company, 2121 Allston Way, Berkeley 4. The Glass Bookbinding Company of 1215 South Los Angeles Street, Los Angeles 15, did the binding. Bill Lennon Bill Retchin Anderson ' s Photo Service S. K. Smith Company Santa Barbara Chicago — Los Angeles Copyright 1949. Associated Students. University of Colifornio. Santo Borbora College. No port of tf is boott may be reproduced without written permission of the publisher. K omplinienls of a friend 282 I k mt 1 For the makin ' s of those argyles and lovely sweaters drop in at the Loretto B . Link shop at 1235 State Street, or telephone 4064. Art students! For the very best in art supplies see the folks at Mission Point and Art Company at 12 East Canon Perdido Street. To improve those theme papers, rent a typewriter from the Frank W. Powers Co., 932 State, or see campus agent, George Outland. 283 BUILDERS OF THE BOOK KEY: B Bill Kelly, staff photographer C— Crotty Studio, official photographers D— From files of Directory of Publicity G — Gene Costantino, staff photographer J— Joe Costantino, staff photographer K— Paul Kluth, staff photographer L— Bill Lennon, Anderson Photo Service M— Don Mullony, Assoc. Student photographer O— George Outland, Co-Editor P — George Perry, staff photographer S— Larry Sanchez, Co-Editor T— Ken Terry, staff photographer Z— Zone Studios, 1948 official photographers ul— upper left uc— upper center ur— upper right ml— middle left mc — middle center mr — middle right II — lower left Ic — lower center Ir — lower right Page 2-3: L Page 4: L Page 6: L Page 7: I Page 8: L Page 9; L Page 10: S Poge 1 1 : L Page 12: L Page 13: L Page 14-15: I Page 16: Associated Students, UC Berkeley Page 17: S Page 18: S Page 19: ul. Gene Garrett Studio; ur, II, Ir, C Page 20: T Page 21: T Page 22: T Page 23: T Poge 24: S Page 25: uc, S; Ic, T Page 26: S Page 27: uc, P, Ic, S Page 28: S Page 29: S Page 30: Unknown, courtesy Industrial Arts Dept. Page 31: ul, ur, Ic, Ir, S; mc, II, T Page 32: ul, mr, II, P; others S Page 33: ul, ml, T; others, S Page 34: uc, ur, P; Ir, T; others S Page 35; Z, courtesy Santa Barbara News-Press Page 36-37: S Pages 38 through 57: C Pages 41, 45, 49, 53, 57, 61: Cartoons by Bob Anderson Page 58: Z Page 60: S Page 62: ur, II, S; ul, ml, K Page 63: II, Ir, S; mr, K; ur, T Page 64; T Page 65; T Page 66-67: S Page 68; S Page 69; ul, mr, S; II, unknown, courtesy Bob Lorden Page 70; S Page 71; S Page 72: K Page 73; ul, S; mc, P, Ir, K Page 74; K Page 75; ul, S; ur, II, Ir, K Page 76; C Page 77; u, C; I, K Page 78; uc, Ir, S; others T Page 79; uc, ur, ml, S; others T Page 80; Ic, S; others T Page 81; uc, S; others T Page 82; ul, J; mr, II, S Poge 83; ur, mr, II, S; ml, J; Ir, G Page 84: ur, ml, II, S; Ir, J Page 85: ur, Ir, S; ml, II, M Page 86: ul, Ir, S; ur, Wault Gault; ml, B; mr, Charles Bates; II, J Page 87: ul, ur, S; ml, Ir, J; II, K Page 88: ul, ur, J; ml, S; Ir, P Page 89: ur, II, K; ul, P; Ir, J Page 90: J Page 91: ur, M; ml, Ir, J Page 92: ul, ur, S; ml, Ir, P Poge 93: ur, II, Ir, J; ul, B Page 94; S Page 95; ur, II, Ir, S; ul, J Page 96; uc, II, Ir, S; mr, B Page 97: ul, ur, M; ml, K; II, S; Ir, J Page 98; S Page 99: ur, Jim Hatcher; ml, Loren Vomer; Ir, R. M. Contillon Page Page Page Poge Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Poge Page Page Page B; fourth row, 1, P; others S Page Poge Page Page Stoi Page Page Poge Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page oth Page Page Stu( Page Page Page Poge Poge Page Pre Page Page Page Page 00; ul, K; ur, S; Ic, P 01; ul, ur, mr, S; II, Ir, J 02; ur, S; ml, Ir, P 03; ul, ur, S; II, J; Ir, B 04: ul, mr, O; II, T 05: S 06; ul, S; ur, B; Ic, P 07; ul, II, S; ur, K; Ir, P 08: S 09; ur, T; II, B 10; ul, ur. If, T; II, P 11; T 12; S 13; ul, T; II, 14: ur, mc, I 15; S 16; G 17; ul, G; ur, 18; ul, J; II, T; 19; J 20: ul, S; Ir, T 21; ul, T; Ir, S 22; ul, mr, II, J; ur, S 23; S 24: ur, mr, ml, S; Ic, K 25; uc, G; Ir, K 26; ur, Ir, S; ul, G; II. K 27; ur, Ir, II, K; ul, S 28; ur, ml, S; Ir, D. Loero 29; ur, II, S; ul, D. Loero 30; ur, II, Ir, S; ur. Bob Neustadt 31; S 32; ul, uc, ur, C; Ir, K 33; K 34; K 35; K 36; uc, P; second row, 3, G; third row, 4, , S; Ir, D. Loero II, Ir, K; ul, T II, ur, Wothey Studios Ir, P 37; ul, mr, S; ur, P; II, T; Ir, Bob Mount 38; S 39; row two, 2, J; row two, 4, P; others S 40; ul, ur, C; mr, S; ml, J; Ic, cartoon by Becker, reproduction by Lourence Westbury 41: ul, ur, II, C; Ir, S 42-143; S 44; ul, ur, mc, II, P; Ir, K 45; K ond S 46; ur, mr, Ir, K and S; ul, M; II, C 47: ul. ml, II, K ond S; ur, J; Ir, M 48: ur, mr, Ir, K and S; ul, P; II, K 49; ul, ml, II, K and S; ur, Ic, Ir, J 50: ur, mr, Ir, K and S; ul, ml, II, Ic, M 51: ml, II, K and S; ul, P; ur, Ir, M 52; ur, mr, Ir, K and S; ui, II, P 53: ul, ml, II, P; ur, Ir, J 54: ur, mr, Ir, K and S; ul, II, M 55: ul, ml, II, D; ur, Ir, J 56; ul, M; Ir, O 57; ul, ur, M; II, K 58; ul, ur, mc, II, P; Ir, K and S 59; ul, K; II, K and S 60; K and S 61: Row one, 2, D; row two, 3, D; rs K and S 62; uc, M; II, O; Ir, P 63; ul, M; ur, P; II, O; lr,Jillson and Teal. lent Photographers, College of the Pacific 64; ul, M; ur, II, K; Ir, O 65; ul, K; II, M; ur, Ir, O 66: ul, ur, M; II, Ir, O 67: ul, II, P; Ic, J; Ir, O; ur, John Balch 68: P 69: ur, II, P; ul, Charles Talley, Long Beach s-Telegram; Ir, J. 70: ul, uc, ur, mr, II, Jim Hatcher; ml, P 71: uc, P; Ic, Jim Hatcher 72; ul, mr, T; II, J 73: ul, ur, P; Ic, K Page 174; P Page 175; P Page 176: P Page 177: P Page 178; Associated Students, UC Berkeley, courtesy UCB " Blue and Gold " Page 179; P Page 180; ul, Ic, K; ur, P Page 181; K Page 182: ul, P; mr, II, S Page 183: ul, mr, II, P; Ir, S Page 184; P Page 185; K Page 186; ul, K and S; mr, S; II, J Page 187; ul, S; mr, II, P Poge 188-189: P Pages 190-261; All portraits, C; except 191, sec- ond row, 3, third row, 4; 198, third row top, 7; 209, fourth row, 1; 237, second row 5, third row, 4; 241, third row, 5; 244, first row, 4; 245. second row, 5; 251, first row, 4; 239, third row, 2. Page 190; ul, B; mr, P Page 193; mi, Ir, K Page 195; ml, P; Ir, K Page 196; S Poge 199; Ic, S Page 202; Ic, P Page 204; ul, ur, mr, S; II, G; Ir, J Page 205; mc, S; II, T; Ir, G Page 206; II, unknown; others AI Sigmund Page 207; ul, mr, K and S; II. Ir, M Page 208; ul, Austin Studios; uc, Z; ur, unknown, courtesy Dr. Hazel Severy; II, Ir, J Page 210: ml, courtesy Five-Footers; Ir, S Page 211; S Poge 212; ul, S; ur, K; Ir, M Page 213; uc, Ashcroft Studios. Big Bcor; ml (4), K; II, If, Lee Tudahl Page 214; ul, ur, C; Ic, P Page 215; ur, S; II, Ir, Bill MacLoughlin Page 216: ml, T; Ir, P Page 217: ul, P Poge 220; ur, unknown, courtesy Delta Zeta Delta Sorority; mc, P; II, S; Ir, T Poge 221; ul, C; Ic, S Poge 222; ul, J; ur, T Page 224; ur, K; ml, G; Ir, P Page 226; ul, P; ur, T Page 228; S Page 230: ul, P; Ic, S Poge 232: ur, P; Ic, S Page 234: ul, J; Ir, P Page 236; ul, S; Ir, P Page 240; ul, ml, Herbie Yee; ur, K; mr, Chris Stone Page 242; ul, G; ur, mc, Ir, J Page 244; unknown Page 246; S Poge 247; mc, B Page 248; ul, mr, P Page 250; ul, J; ur, mr, P Page 252; ul, ur. K Page 254: ul, P; ur, K Page 256; uc, ml, mr, J Page 258; ul, ur, ml, mr, S Page 260; mr, II, Howard Brovcr Page 261: ul, ur, Ir, J; II, S Page 262-263; Albert Andrew Adams Page 265; P and S Poge 267: uc, P and S; Ic, P Page 269; P and S Page 271; Ic, P and S Page 273; uc, S; Ic, P ond S Page 275; uc, P and S; Ic, P Page 277; P and S Page 279: uc, P; mc, Ic, P and S Page 281: uc, P and S; mc, T; Ic, P Page 281: uc, P and S; mc, T; Ic, P Page 283; P and S Page 284; ul, unknown, courtesy Mr. Marvin T. Bonds; uc, C; ur, unknown, courtesy Mr. Arthur Holverson; ml, S; mc, Bresnik Studios, Holly- wood Page 285; P and S Page 288; S Cover photograph: Kodachrome by Bill Lennon and Lorry Sanchez, reproduced by Colifornia Art and Engraving Company, Berkeley. 284 D R I IN K The pause that refreshes THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF SANTA BARBARA A Gaucho miss fries on a pair of sandals from the new enlarged shoe department at J. C. Penney Company at 1109 State Street. Clark hotel LOUNGE . COFFEE SHOP 200 Newly Re-decorated Rooms CENTRALLY LOCATED SUTTER AND MARKET STS., STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA 285 BUILDERS OF THE BOOK M 4 It ' s " 30 " here at the " Crow ' s Nest " and time now to thank the mony persons who so generously assisted me. To the staff, one could not have asked for a finer group to work with; when the going got hot towards the last you guys really buckled down and did a swell job. Thanks, gang! To Dr. Severy I am deeply grateful for the many suggestions and constructive criticisms, which have helped to improve this year ' s edition. To the SAE ' s, my sincere thanks for the used of their dark-room facilities. Your enduring patience while strangers ran in and out of your house with wet drip- ping prints was certainly appreciated. To Ken Terry and Bill Jackson, the Gold-Dust twins of the staff. You both managed in your characteristi- cally quiet way to do a thorough job. To Barbara Crocket my thanks, who as our " invisible staff member " deserves a lot of credit for the fine job she did on scheduling advertising pictures. To Helen Heitfeld, our third unofficial co-editor, no words can express the gratitude owed her. Helen, 1 v ill always remember your amazing capacity to ac- complish so much in so little time. To Bill Lennon, who was responsible for the won- derful campus photographs, I wish to express my par- ticular thanks. You did a swell job which will be hard to surpass in the future. Bill. To George Perry, flash-happy photographer for L.C., I forgive you for the thirty cases of flush-bulbs you used, but, George, " I just can ' t understand it. " Paul Kluth, remembered as La Cumbre ' s jeep-mod photographer, worked longest and hardest of all for us. I really appreciated the long hours you put in the dark-room with me these past few weeks, Paul. To you goes the credit for the remarkable uniformity of photo-reproduction in the book. Finally, to Robin, for the many nights spent alone while I was away on La Cumbre business, thanks. LARRY SANCHEZ, Co-Editor. No one ever reads these squibs, but we must get it off our chest: First of all, to Mr. Warren E. Schutt, a very sincere " thank you. " He can only be described as a true gen- tleman, a friend when a friend was so desperately needed. To Larry and the staff, of course, another fervent " thanks. " Never have so few people put in so many months of work for nothing more than a feeling of satisfaction. Thanks, too, to the boys in the back shop of Ewing Printing Company for their friendly co-operation with a harried editor. To Mr. Marin T. Bonds of California Art and Engraving and Bill Retchin of S. K. Smith Company, whose efforts got a cover around this book —thanks. Thanks, also, to the people who went out of their way to help La Cumbre — both of them. They were George Beotie, whose unsought but thoroughly wel- come help contributed to the Music Sub-Division, and Jim Mulick of the Frosh Football Team. To A. A. Adams and Yule ' s Photo Service go our thanks for getting the photos of Harvey Hubler ' s last game (Pages 104 and 165). Thanks for assistance with the Drama Sub-Division goes to Wesley Marie Tockitt; Inter-Fraternity Council, Roy Botts; Ski Club, Lee Tudahl; Track, Jim Hatcher; and the life-saving baseball shots on Page 178, the Sports Editor of the UCB " Blue and Gold, " Kent Bullock. For a place to sack out on the Fresno-COP basket- ball trip, thanks go to Harvey Hubler and Lefty Thomas. For three weeks accommodations and transportation while in Los Angeles putting this book to bed, thanks to our step-brothers, Harry and Lynn Marshall, and their folks, the Frank Bonetti ' s. Ross and Bill Deardorf will never know how much the emergency rides about Santo Barbara were appre- ciated. Too, neither will the 1001 people who believe in helping hitch-hiking editors. And, of course, a most sincere thanks to Jeanne De Ramus for not inquiring about the lack of letters, but just being her usual friendly self. GEO. F. OUTLAND, Co-Editor. 286 Ewing Printing Company 875 North Virgil Avenue Los Angeles 27, California Distinctive Offset and letterpress Printing yjaiiclios C cil at the BEE- HIVE ' CAF E ■ n aii J iils yJhisno Open Daily from 6:30 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. 887 MONTEREY STREET GOOD BOOKS DESERVE « }ini illicrufteci i overd THE S. K. 332 SMITH COMPANY South La Brea Los Anc jeles 36, California 287 The original " college hangout " in Santa Barbara is Broome ' s Restaurant, 109 East Anapamu Street. Chef Chiq Vomer can make those cheeseburgers, Broomeburgers, " Tops, " and " El Goucho Specials " so cJelicious that you ' ll never want to stop eating. Yes, Sir!, for the best in burgers, it ' s Broome ' s, where you " Sweep Away That Hungry Feeling. " 288


Suggestions in the University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) collection:

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.