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

 - Class of 1950

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1950 volume:

iti ,;„ ,; ■ :-■ ' ; ' ■ . " 1,1;-,: , ... .. ; ' It.-. ■ mm ' ■.■,.;,■ During your years of study at the University of California, you have become a mennber of a great family of distinguished scholars and promising students resident on eight campuses and at numerous research stations. As a student at Santa Barbara, you are sure that there is the best campus of the University, and this is as it should be. The Gaucho stronghold, high on the hillside overlooking the Pacific Ocean, with its friendly faculty and its select curriculum, rightly deserves your affection. But your greatest pride should lie in the knowledge that you are a part of the Statewide University of California, an institution the excellence of which is attested both by its research achievements and by the quality of its graduates. Soon you will come to the close of a period of formal education, and the commencement of the life for which the University has attempted to prepare you. Whether or not you are well prepared will depend not so much on the facts you may have at your finger tips, as upon what you have acquired here of the capacity to think, and thus to approach intelligently solutions of the problems of the world in which you are to live. As these problems arise, I hope you will always measure up to the traditional standards of the host of trained men and women who constitute the far-flung University of California family, and that you will come to look upon this book not only as a souvenir of happy years, but also as a symbol of the spirit of an institution which exists to serve mankind. ROBERT GORDON S P R O U L I P U B L s Hfo »-.ii ' ' rtiiirii " " , UMBRE l SBARA COLLEGE ONTENTS ACADEMIC . . . Page 20 SPORTS . . Page 124 ty«fr-m ;• • Jgmt - WHt ti • ' 1 . r w% CLASSES . Page 30 STUDENTS . Page 58 LIFE . Page 98 SOCIAL ORGANIZATIONS Page 160 ADVERTISING Page 202 % ' . » V • Ik •II !1!1 M ' iL. ' - ■ " «■■■ -v_-. ■ - r ' k ' ■ Mi ' ' - i ■ " ' ■- ;:: v?Sl- ' -m mlf ■ ' imm ■ « ' ;■■ i ' MAm:ti ■ « I • ! I I li •• • III • • I I « • IT. Bk! t ■ :x E. " " ' : Ri r ■ ™ :...„zj ARCHING FORWARD " t::::::: : :.... ' .; ; ■: In keeping with the increasing academic and physical growth of Santa Barbara College as an important part of the University of California, the Board of Regents this year approved the allot- ment of funds which set in motion action for the development of the new Goleta Mesa campus. According to the Master Plan, the eastern portion of the breath- taking 408-acre site will be developed into the academic area. Three axes radi- ate from the central court surrounded by library, science, and classroom buildings. The eastern axis provides classrooms and laboratories and an auditorium building. The northwest axis buildings will be for social science, physical education and military use, terminated by the gym- nasium and athletic fields. The south axis provided for life sciences, physical sci- ences and general classrooms. The build- ings in the western portion of the campus around the scenic lagoon are the resi- dence halls for men and women. The most easterly buildinq of the group is planned to house the faculty center and the student union. i rt: EDICATION 4 because he, in his person and in his achievennents, represents the epitome ot everything for which the University stands . . . because he has a record of performance In the fields of education, administration, diplomacy, literature and military service which can be equaled by few . . . because he has worked long and tirelessly to promote understanding among nations and among peoples . . . because he has devoted his life to in- stilling in young men and women the appreciation and practice of the virtues of understanding, self-evaluation and ad- herence to ideals which he himself so ad mirably illustrates in his own life . . . because his kindness and wisdom have endeared him to the student body of this college, as well as of the entire University, and to the world in general . . . to DR. PAUL PERIGORD, with affection and gratitude, we dedicate this thirtieth edition of La Cumbre . . . - J- te i 3 i- »% ONOR AWARDS EVELYN SCHALLIS An honor copy of the La Cumbre is given annually by the Associated Students of the College to a Senior for outstand ing service, for character, for leadership, and for scholarship over a four year period. It is the highest honor to be bestowed by the Santa Barbara campus of the University. For this year of 1 950, the honor is given to Evelyn Schallis, who justly deserves it. In her four years on the campus, Evelyn has continually been outstanding in academic endeavors, shown leadership and character of highest standards, and has been active in many phases of campus activities. In these, she has been one of the main workers behind the scenes, always giving her helping hand. For these reasons, she has been chosen to be honored in this manner. WARD ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS MARY ANN ZANE To Mary Ann Zane is presented the award for the outstanding woman in leadership, character, schol- arship, and service during the one year of 1950. As president of the AWS, Mary Ann has shown her ability to fill these qualifications. She has been active in all phases of campus life. WARD ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS BOB HARTZELL Student Body President Bob Hartzell is presented with the men ' s award. In his capacity as president. Bob has been a go-getter, and shown his ability to get things done. He has led the student body through perhaps the greatest year since the col- lege became a part of the state university. 18 Student body secretary JANE ANDERSON was chosen for Honorable Mention in the AWS awards. In her work during the year, Jane has been continually outstanding. HHead of the newly created " Coordinator of Student Affairs " for the Associated Stu- dents, ELAINE STROBEL has been present- ed with AWS Honorable Mention. KEN TREVEY received Honorable Mention in the AMS standings. As Representative- at-large during the year, Ken has shown his capabilities for organization and lead = ' -=hio. GEORGE RODEARMEL received the other Honorable Mention award. His main achievements during the past year were as head of the increasingly important Inter- fraternity Council. 19 ADMINISTRATION FACULTY CADEMIC ADMINISTRATION Board of Regents In the experienced hands of the Regents of the University of California rests the duty of making all decisions pertaining to the many problems arising every year with regard to University policy, staffing, and physical growth. With the constant increase in size and prestige of the University, appointment by the state government to this vital board involves more and more responsibility. Distinguished men from various fields are chosen to serve in this capacity. 22 ROBERT GORDON SPROUL As the guiding light for twenty years as president of the University of Califor- nia, Robert Gordon Sproul has brought the university to the pinnacle of the educational world. Genial " Bob " Sproul is always finding time to listen to his stu- dents and to stick around for " All hHaii " on his all too infrequent visits to Santa Barbara. Always a dynamic speaker, Dr. Sproul has won the hearts of all who have heard him. Provost Behind the scenes in all activities at Santa Bar- bara College is Provost J. Harold Williams. As long as things go smoothly, the provost guides the administration of this branch of the Univer- sity in a quiet, efficient way. When the need arises he is prepared to handle any crisis. As a result of the particular requirements of his office he comes less in every-day contact with the average student than do most of the other administrative officers. However, he Is always available to individuals and groups of students, as well as University officials. The simple act of making an appointment puts at the disposal of any person with a problem the background of experience and the understanding ear of Provost Williams. Dean of Women Gracious and resourceful Dean of Women Helen E. Sweet has handled capably the nnany and varied problems which come under her jurisdiction, hler biggest job this year was helping seven local sorori- ties to establish national affiliations and to adjust themselves to national Panhellenic regulations. Dean of Men The responsibilities of Dean of Men have been capably discharged this year by William E. hiayes, Ed. D. They included counseling men students and serving as sponsor to the Inter-Fraternity Council. A graduate of Columbia University, Dr. hiayes has been at Santa Barbara College since 1945. Dean of Applied Arts Dean of Applied Arts Lester B. Sands successfully guided his division through a period of alteration and development. During his years on the Santa Barbara College campus Sands has also served in the position of Registrar and as Associate Professor in the Education Department. Dean of Liberal Arts Dr. George Hand was appointed Dean of Liberal Arts in 1949. Instrumental in the original organiza- tion of the division, he succeeded Dr. Russell A. Buchanan. Since then Hand has managed to fulfill his many duties as dean In addition to maintaining his position as a prominent English Professor. 25 DR. JERRY H. CLARK, first man in the col- lege life of every UCSB student, continued in the position of registrar. His office con- trolled the admission of all entering students. Although veteran enrollment declined sub- stantially this year, coordination of veterans ' affairs was still a complicated job. It was suc- cessfully accomplished by DR ROBERT W. WEBB and his office staff. Business supervision of the cafeteria was among the many duties of college Business Manager J. A. DUANE MUNCY which brought him into almost daily contact with every student and made him one of the best- known members of the administration. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds WILLIAM F. MADDEN provided for the up- keep of the college buildings, the beautifica- tion of the grounds and the many improve- ments executed this year. Teaching positions in the California school systems are found for students who complete studies for Junior High, Primary, or Early Childhood Education credentials by PAUL A. JONES, placement director. HAROLD M. COLE again supervised the efficient college bookstore which offered stu- dents everything from shoelaces to Greek letter stickers in addition to textbooks and supplies for all courses. The Student Health Center cared for the aches and pains of 2200 Gauchos under the supervision of DR. WILFRED T. ROBBINS. X-rays and cold shots -were special services offered this year. GEORGE OBERN succeeded Gordon P. Hagberg in the Office of Public Information. The office continued to turn out excellent news releases on all University events for local papers and radio stations. DR. DONALD C. DAVIDSON guided the college library through a program of expan- sion, reorganization and service to students. The Library of Congress catalogue system v as started and a total of 45,000 books reached. Gaucho housing problems were solved by MISS VELMA MORRELL, whose Quad office was always busy locating and assigning rooms and compiling the annual Santa Bar- bara College housing survey for the Uni- vejfs-ity administration. ifcteii i.y FACULTY Indicative of the growth of Santa Barbara College in recent years is the correspond- ing growth of its faculty. Now numbering over one hundred and sixty members, it has drawn upon the finest institutions in the world to obtain a group of outstanding educators equipped to teach a constantly increasing variety of subjects. Men and women from all sections of the country and from many parts of the world have worked on the two campuses and in the divisions of Liberal and Applied Arts to build the reputation and scholastic standing of this college into one of the finest in the state of California. In addition to their contribution to Santa Barbara College as an educational center, the members of the faculty have taken their place in the civic life of the community. Names familiar in the classroom have become equally familiar to the citizens of Santa Barbara as they appear with increasing frequency among the number participating in all phases of community activity. In this manner the members of the faculty have earned the deserved respect of the students whom they teach and of the citizens with whom they come in contact. An oufstanding professor and constant pro- motor of student interest, the ranking faculty member in point of service is DR. HAZEL W. SEVERY. In her thirty-six years at Santa Bar- bara College, which Included a term as chair- man of her department, she has constantly demonstrated her interest in the students by her activities in their behalf which included membership on the Board of Athletic Control and on the Finance Committee. Genial DR. STEPHEN GOODSPEED gained popularity as a political science professor and Cal Club sponsor. Renowned as a geologist, ■ MR. C. DOUGLAS WOODHOUSE was also a well-known professor on the campus. DR. GWYNNE NETTLER as usual made Sociology I, one of the most popular courses in the cur- riculum. The only red-headed professor on campus, DR. WILLIAM MULLER, was found in the English Department. Students couldn ' t understand how so many facts got sandwiched into lectures between DR. JACOB ' S jokes. 27 DR. FREDERICK HALTERMAN, pro essor of economics, known for helping fo build up his department. DR. WILLARD McRARY, known to all stu- dents taking chemistry classes. One of the most popular professors in the English department is DR. CHESLEY MATHEWS. Philosopher DR. HARRY GIRVETZ taught in the philosophy and sociology fields. Known for his new book which is now used nationally as a text is DR. GARRETT HAR- DIN, biologist. For those fulfilling Applied Art requirements, you cannot miss DR. ELLIOT EVANS and his popular Art 16 class. For PE majors and always a booster of Gaucho athletics is well-known DR. JOSEPH LAN- TAGNE. Industrial Arts majors consider MR. JOSEPH SAYOVITZ one of the best of the Mesa pro- fessors. 28 MR. ROBERT CLARK was noted for his help- fulness to the Speech majors of his classes. DR. HOLTOP of the Industrial Education de- partment was noted for his patience with the IE majors. One of the foremost historians of the campus is former Dean of Liberal Arts DR. RUSSELL BUCHANAN. Teacher of Spanish is DR. PABLO AVILA who can make the Spanish language interesting to everyone. MR. HOWARD FENTON has been able to teach Art well and is known for his History of Oriental Art in particular. Cal Club sponsor and professor of Zoology, DR. ELMER NOBLE has been extremely pop- ular among all his students. HA_ROLD MILLER of the Industrial Education department has always been helpful to his students. Teacher of auto mechanics in the IE Depart- ment is MR. CLYDE KEENER. His courses are exceptionally popular. 29 SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN 1950 SENIORS ALBAGLI, MATILDA Social Science ALBERS PHYLLIS Elemeniary Education ALBERS, WILLIAM Industrial Arts ALLEN, JOYCE Elementary Education ANDERSON, JAMES T. Art ANDERSON, JANE Music ANDERSON, JOYCE Home Economics ANDREWS, RAY Economics ANKROM, RONALD Music ARNOLD, DEAN Speech ASHMORE, WILLIAM Industrial Arts ASMUS, DONALD Junior High AUSTRIA, FLORENCE Home Economics AVILA, ALPHONSE Economics BAGELEY, RAYMOND Sociology M 32 BAILEY, CHARLES Chemistry BAILEY, ROBERT Industrial Arts BAILEY, THOMAS W. Physical Education BALCH, ELEANOR Social Science BALDWIN, CYNTHIA Psychology BARNS, PATRICIA Elementary Education BAUER, WILLIAM Industrial Arts BAYARD, JOHN Industrial Arts BEALASSIO, MARY Mathematics BEATTY, ELEANOR Elementary Education BESUE, PHILIP Industrial Arts BENNING, EVALYN Social Science BENSON, CHRISTINE Chemistry BENSON, RICHARD Mathematics BENTLEY, DAVID Social Science BERGSTEDT, WESLEY Social Science BERTSCHINSER, BARBARA Elementary Education BEU, HARRIET Physical Education BICKMORE, ROBERT Industrial Arts BILLINGS, CHARLES Industrial Arts BINGHAM, DAVID Botany BINGHAM, WILLIAM Mathematics BLACK, WILLIAM J. History BLAKEMORE, ROBERT Zoology 3 CARLSON, HAROLD Mathematics CALOUDES. JEAN Economics CALLOW, ALEC Group BUHERWORTH, THOMAS Psychology BUSHARD, WILLIAM Social Science BUSH, CHARLES Economics BURTCH, WILLIAM Industrial Arts BUCKLER, DONALD Industrial Arts BRUNEMEIER, FAYLON Zoology BRAUN, MARY JANE Elementary Education BROWN, KENNETH Junior High BROWN, DONALD Industrial Arts BROVER, HOWARD Group BROOKS, DONNA Art BROCK, PATRICIA Sociology BOWDEY, PATRICIA Junior High BOTTS, RAY Industrial Arts BONZER, JACQUELINE Social Science BOGEL, JOHN S. Industrial Arts BODE, WILLIAM T. Industrial Arts BLINKENSTAFF, SPENCER Sociology BLANKENSHIP, JOY Home Economics BLAKER, WILLIAM Political Science BLAKER, SARAH JONATHAN Elementary Education 34 CALDWELL, RICHARD Industrial Ar+s CARPENTER, KENNETH English CARROLL, PAMELA Home Econonnics CARTER, THOMAS Social Science CASCADDEN, PATRICIA Spanish CASIER, SHIRLE E.C.E. CASMON, MARY Speech CASSELL, JOAN Home Economics CATHCART, ROYAL Physical Educaflon CATLEH, EARL Industrial Arts CATLEH, THOMAS Industrial Arts CHANNELL, SHIRLEY Zoology CHEATHAM, ROBERT Industrial Arts CIOLLI, ENNIO Zoology CLARK, DONNA Elementary Education CLARK, KNUTE Physical Education COBLEY, CHARLES Group CODEMO, MARIO Industrial Arts COMSTOCK, CLIFTON Physical Education COOPER, JOHN Industrial Arts COPELAND, CHARLES Industrial Arts CORE, GORDON L. Economics CORNTHWAITE, MARIE Physical Education COnON, JAMES E. Zoology 35 CONLON, ROBERT Group COULSON, PEGGY Elementary Education CRAVIOTTO, DAN Industrial Arts CROCKETT, BARBARA English CROOKS, PEGGY Junior High CURNUTT, JOAN Physical Education CURTISS, DENNISON Mathematics and Physics DALBELLO, GUIDO Social Science DAVIES, JEAN Music DAVIS, DAVID Group DAVIS, JEAN Home Economics DEJONEKHERE, J.A. Industrial Arts DENICOLAI, MARCO Physics DENNETT, EDV ARD Economics DESCH, PAUL Group DEVINE, KATHLEEN Physical Education DODDS, JOHN Economics DOTY, LUCY Art DOVv ' LING, KEN Industrial Arts DOWLING, W. LESCHLER Industrial Arts DOWNER, PATRICIA Spanish DRANE, GERALD Industrial Arts DRYDEN, JODY Home Economics DUMM, FRANK Group 36 DUNCAN, FRANK History DUGAN, CORALEE Home Economics DUNN, ROGER Economics DYE, BOYDE Junior High EDICK, RICHARD Economics EHRENFELT, DAVID Social Science EISLEY, IRVING Music ELLINGER, ROBERT Ma+hema+ics ELLIOT, NORMAN Industrial Arts ENGLE, RICHARD Industrial Arts ESCALANTE, ARMAND Spanish ESLINGER, DEAN History ETZELL, HUGH Political Science EVANS, RUTH Sociology FARLEY, JAMES Industrial Arts FASOLA, NICK Economics FILER, HOWARD Industrial Arts FINCH, FRANK Industrial Arts HNE, ALBERT Industrial Arts FINTZELBERG, CAROLYN ■ Home Economics FOWLKES, BEN Economics FRANKENBERGER, NEDRA Biology FRAZIER, LELAND Industrial Arts FREEMAN, NANCY Elementary Education 37 FREET, JOSEPH L Industrial Arts FRENCH, BILL Group FUERST, HUGO Industrial Arts FUGATE, LEONARD Industrial Arts FUKUZAMA, FRANK M. Industrial Arts GARMSHAUSEN, ERIC Junior High GARTRELL, CHARLES Industrial Arts GAYMAN, MARY LOU Home Economics GEBHARDT, PAT E.C.E. GESING, EUNICE E.C.E. GIBBONS, ROBERT Economics GIFFIN, DON Political Science GILLES, LAMBERT L Junior High GMUR, BEN C. Physical Education GMUR, LORRAINE J. Psychology GOGGIA, IRMA Junior High GOODBAN, DALE English GRABAST, ED Physical Education GRAHAM, DICKIE Speech GRANT, PETER Physics GRASER, MARY Elementary Education GRAY, KENNETH Industrial Arts GREEN, W.O. Industrial Arts GREGORY, ERLAINE Physical Education 38 GRISSBY, PAUL Industrial Arts GROENINK, RUTH ANNE Group GROFF, RUSSELL Industrial Arts GROSSMAN, MILTON Industrial Arts GROTH, DON Industrial Arts GUIDINSER. WILLIAM A. Industrial Arts GULLAHEE, LATINEE English GUNDERSON, ROBERT Econonnics HAGAR, PERRY, JR. Economics HAIGHT. CONSTANCE Social Science HAINES, MARC Economics HALLER, DOREEN English HAMILTON, BILL Speech HAMMERSTROM, ARTHUR Economics HAMMOND, HARRY R. Junior High HAMMOND, JEAN Elementary Education HANAPEL, BETTY Junior High HARDY, ALBERT C. Economics HARGIS, ARNOLD Group HARRIS, CHARLES R. Industrial Arts HARRIS, EDWARD Music HARRIS, SHIRLEY Physical Education HARRISON, GLORIA NYSARD Music HARTZELL, ROBERT Political Science 39 HARVEY, KENNETH J. Social Science HEINSOHN, MARVIN Physical Education HENTSCHKE, CARL Industrial Arts HEV ES, JACKIE Junior High HODGE, ROBERT Industrial Arts HOFFMAN, CAROL E.C.E. HOGAN, JODY Sociology HORNE, GILBERT Junior High HOV ELL, BILLY Zoology HOYT, NANCY Junior High HUFFMAN, JAMES Political Science HUMPHREYS, DORIS Psychology HUNT, YVONNE Elementary Education HUNTER, MARILYN Home Economics HUNTSINGER, JACK Physical Education HURV ITZ, BARBARA Home Economics HYLTON, LEONARD Physics ISBELL, CHARLOTTE Social Science JACKS, PHIL C, JR. Group JACKSON, WILLIAM Mathematics JACKSON, LELAND Industrial Arts JACKSON, RICHARD Industrial Arts JAHRAUS, J. R. Economics JENNINGS, V ALTER Music 40 JENSEN, VIGSO Industrial Arts JOHNSON, BOYD Mathematics JOHNSON, DICK Economics JOHNSON, JOYCE Art JOLLY, ROBERT English JONES, ERWIN Physical Education JONES, GEORGE Zoology KAMPMANN, DICK Physical Education KAUFMAN, HOLLISTER Industrial Arts KELLY, WILLIAM Art KENISON, HARRY Sociology KERN, RICHARD Industrial Arts KERSH, BURT Psychology KINMOND, DOROTHY Sociology KIELING, EDITH Home Economics KIMBALL, BYRON Economics KING. CHARLES Social Science KING, JUDGE Industrial Arfs KING, KEATON Indus+rial Arts KNEASS. JEANNE Social Science KRAMER, PHYLLIS Junior High KYLE, DAVID Political Science LAGOMARSINO, MAXINE Art LAGOMARSINO, ROBERT Economics 41 LAJOIE, ELMA E.C.E. LANE, LORRAINE Home Economics LANGSTAFF, DOROTHY Home Economics LASSWELL, HUGH Industrial Arts LASWELL, JACK Mathematics LATASA, MARGARET Physical Education LEASK, JANET Elementary Education LEE, BONN ETTA History LEHNER, A. C. Elementary Education LENFESTY, LA VERNE English LESSLER, RICHARD Education LISON.LOU ANN Economics LIHLE, CHARLES Economic LOCKE, WILLIAM Social Science LOERO, ALBERTA Art LOERO, DOMINGO Zoology LOGAN, BEVERLEE E.C.E. LOOMIS, HELEN Physical Education LOWE, JOANNE Home Economics LUNDBERG, MARY E.C.E. LUTHY, JOHN Industrial Arts Macadam, ALAN Art MAIER, DONALD Social Science MAUCORD, JEANNE Spanish 42 MARK, JOHN Physics MARSHALL, YVONNE Home Economics MARTIN, ALBERTA. Botany MARTIN, ROBYN Sociology MANGAN,TOM Economics MARTINEZ, GLORIA Junior High MATHEW, FRANK Physical Education MATIJETZ, PAUL Industrial Arts MAXFIELD, TOM Industrial Arts MAY, HELEN Political Science McCARTY, HAROLD Art McCREA, GORDON Mathematics McCULLEY, WALTER Industrial Arts McFARLAND, DAN Social Science McFEE, JACK Political Science McGARY, JOANNE Art McGEE, MEREDITH Physical Education McGINLEY, ROBERT Economics MclNERERY, PAT Group McLaughlin, bill Social Science McLEAN, JOHN D. Phvsics McNAUGHTON, JOHNNIE MAE Junior High MELROSE, MARGARET Spanish METCALF, CHARLES Industrial Arts 43 MICHELS, MARY FRANCES Group MILES, HERBERT!. Physical Education MILLEN, JACK Industrial Arts MILLER, LELIN Zoology MISSON. BARBARA Sociology MITCHELL, GEORGE Economics MITCHELL, THOMAS Art MITSCHLER, LORNA Home Economics MOFFETT, JOHN English MOFFITT, MILDRED Political Science MONTGOMERY, ART Economics MOORE, IRIS Elementary Education MOORING, DONAL Group MOORING, JOHN Botany MORENO, MARION Music MORUN, CHARLES Psychology MOROPOULOS, NICK Industrial Arts MORRIS, EDWARD Economics MOSALY, DORIS Home Economics MOSTACHETTI, ADELAIDE Elementary Education MUGGLI, HELEN Elementary Education MULLANEY, GLENN Physical Education MURPHY, KATHLEEN Speech MURRELL, BRUCE Group 44 MYERS, LAWRENCE Sociology MYERS, RALPH Social Science NAMMACK, GEORGIANA Junior High NEAL, WILLIAM Chemistry NEIKIRK, GLEN Zoology NELSON, LLOYD Industrial Arts NERGORD, DON Industrial Arts NEWHOUSE, JEANNE Group NEWHOUSE, MARJORIE E.C.E. NIKOLAKOPULOS, ALEX Industrial Arts NOBLE, GERALD Group NOLTON, STEWART Group OGDEN, GEORGE Mathematics OGERT, ROBERT Junior High OGILLBY, BRUCE Junior High ORR, FRED Industrial Arts ORR, GLORIA Elementary Education OSTERBERG, HELEN Elementary Education PALMER, DEL JEANNE Speech PANNOR, HAROLD Social Science PAP WORTH, LOLA Physical Education PARKER, SHIRLEE Art PARR, ROBERT Speech PATRU, ANTHONY Junior High 45 PATTEE, BARBARA Home Economics PAXTON, JAY Social Science PIERSON, NANCY Physical Education PEDVIN, MELVIN Industrial Arts PETRASEK, LUMIR Industrial Arts PETRASEK, VIRGINIA Elementary Education PIANTONI, WILDA Elementary Education PICKARTS, MAX Industrial Arts PLAUM, HAROLD Social Science PRATINI, ROBERT Junior High PROUD, PATRICIA Elementary Education RAMSEY, KIRBY Industrial Arts RANDALL, MARION Elementary Education REED, WILLIS Physical Education REES, RALPH Industrial Arts REICHENBACH, SHIRLEY Elementary Education REID, PETER Economics REISS, MARY Music RESSLER, EDWARD Economics RICE, DONALD Economics RICHARDSON, RALPH Psychology RICHTER, DORIS Home Economics RITTER, WAYNE Political Science ROBERSON, CHARLES Junior High 46 ROBERTS, EDWARD Industrial Arts ROBERTSON, MERIUE Chemistry ROBINSON, FRANKLIN Philosophy RODEARMEL, GEORGE Psychology RODRIGUEZ, TEO Physical Education ROGERS, DOROTHY Elementary Education ROAMIN, PHILLIP Social Science ROSE, GERALD SYLVAN Group ROSSI, JOSEPH Industrial Arts ROWBOTTOM, MARGARET Physical Education RUIZ, MARCOS Industrial Arts RUNDE, DOROTHY Physical Education RUSSELL, DAVID Physical Education RYDER, ALISON Home Economics SANDERS, CHARLIE Industrial Arts SEARS, ROSS Junior High SELBY, MARGARET Psychology SCHAB, ALLEN Industrial Arts SCHAFER, RUDOLPH Junior High SCHALLIS, EVELYN E.C.E. SCHLAGEL, JOAN Junior High SCHLUETER, JAMES Physical Education SCHROEDER, KARIN E.C.E. SCHROER, CHARLES Industrial Arts 47 SCOFIELD, MARY Art scon, AUDREY Speech scon, HUDSON Physical Education SHANK, THEODORE Speech SHARER, JAMES Group SHARP, HARRY Junior High SHAVER, DALE Music SHAW, WILLIAM J. Industrial Arts SHINE, PAT Social Science SIMON, BEVERLY Physical Education SIMONS, SAM J. Music SIMPSON, RICHARD B. Industrial Arts SMITH, ARVIN Physical Education SMITH, BETTY Music SIvilTH, GEORGE Industrial Arts SMITH, LOIS Elementary Education SMITH, RICHARD C. Industrial Arts SNYDER, EUGENE Physical Education SNYDER, MILDRED E.C.E. SNYDER, RONALD Industrial Arts SPALDING, GAIL Social Science STABLER, WILLIAM Group STARKE, PAUL Economics STAFFANSON, FORREST Physics 48 STAVE, RODNEY Zoology STEERS, GLORIA Sociology STEPHENS, WILLIAM Economics STERRETT, JOHN Industrial Arts STEVENS, BRADLEY Economics STEVENSON, GEORGE Group STEWART, PAUL Junior High STONE, JACK Art STONE, MARGE WOOD Elementary Education STONE, WALTER Economics STRING, JOSEPH Economics STROMBERG, CONSTANCE Elementary Education SUGDEN, JOHN Junior High SULLIVAN, ROBERT Industrial Arts SWENSON, CRAIG Economics SWIFT, GERALD Phys ical Education SWIFT, HAROLD Physical Education TANAKA, ELEANOR Home Economics TAYLOR, BARBARA Junior High TAYLOR, JAMES Junior High TAUCHEN, DONALD Junior High TEMPLETON, WAYNE Physical Education TERRES, GERONIMO Zoology TERRY, KENNETH L. Mathematics 49 TEWELL, JOY Art THOMAS, ATHOLINE English THOMAS, WILLIAM Industrial Arts THOMPSON, REX Music THORPE, ANDREW Social Science TIBERTI, ROSINA Group TILGHMAN, RICHARD Social Science TIMME, RICHARD Mathematics TOOKER, RICHARD Psychology TROUDY, CHESTER Industrial Arts TURNER, JOAN Junior High TRUNER, PAUL Junior High TYE, EDWARD J. Chemistry UMBER, WALLACE Music UNTERSEHER, LESTER Industrial Arts UPSON, BARBARA Psychology URNER, PEGGYROSE Art USE, HENRY Music UYEHARA, NIKKY Music VANDENBERG, LEE Industrial Arts VARNER, LOREN Chemistry VROMAN, ROBERT Industrial Arts WALKER, WILLIAM Physics WALLACE, DONN Junior High WARE, HAROLD Mathematics WARREN, DOLORES Junior High WATKINS, PATRICIA Elementary Education WATKINS, PHILIP History 50 WEBB, MARY E.C.E. WEBER, EDWARD Industrial Arts WEINHEIMER, IRENE Physical Education WELCH, DONNA Home Economics WELDON, GERALDINE E.C.E. WELSH, CHARLES Physical Education WESTBERe,ALMA Elementary Education WESTBROOK, BETTY LYLE Physical Education WETZLER, ROBERT Industrial Arts WHITE, JOSEPH Elementary Education WHITE, NORINE Speech WHITE, THOMAS Physical Education WICKAM, DANIEL Junior High WIDLE, MARILYN Junior High WILLIAMS, FREDA Elementary Education WILLIAMS, VINCENT Industrial Arts WILSON, HAROLDS. Industrial Arts WILSON, HAROLD L. Zoology WILSON, JOAN Psychology WILSON, MARK Social Science WILSON, MARY LOU Home Economics WILSON, WINIFRED Home Economics WOODRUFF, LAURIN Junior High WOLL, LELAND Industrial Arts WOOLDRIDSE, ROBERT Physical Education WOO LD RIDGE, PAH! Art WRIGHTSON, VERNON Physical Education ZINK, BARBARA Junior High 51 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Class activities during the Fall semester were highlighted by the " Basket Ball, " an All- College dance presented by the Seniors at the Mar Monte hlotel in January. As the title suggests, the dance carried a basketball theme, and a number of dancing contests were staged during the evening. Naming all future classes, and inscribing plaques to hang in the Quad was suggested by Fall President Frank Warren, and recommenda- tions were made to each of the class councils. In March, Bob Wooldridge was elected to fill the vacancy of president, and plans for the Senior Class picnic, an All-College beach affair were disclosed. The Seniors held their customary banquet prior to the Junior-Senior Prom in May, and closed out their undergraduate careers with com- mencement In June. Pictured at the left is Bob Wooldridge, Spring Senior Class president who succeeded Fall President Franit Warren. Below are class officers Wooldridge, Bobby Mission, Audrey Scott, Jody Dryden and Ray Andrews, Spring vice- president. 52 SENIOR FACES Pair ' V ' j fi. r " l ' lo g always popular in skits. 2. AM5 prexy and Sig Pi Walt Stone. 3. Speecli and drama take up led Shanks time. 4. Hard worker Gloria Steers, co-ciiairman of Homecoming parade. 5. Kappa Sig Al Hardy found in all campus affairs. 4. SAE Huddy Scott worked hard for all athletics being player and trainer 7 Always seen working in library is Tillie Albagli. 8. Known to everyone as B. Ware, popular Harold Ware is a familiar race. 1. lau Ep Howard Brover can always be found working for school. 10. Kappa Sig Ray Andrews managed track team. II. DG Katie Murphy known for part in " Circle of Chalk. " 53 r 1 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS The " Basket Ball " opened the Junior Class activities for the year, following the Fresno State-UCSBC game in January. This dance, presented by the Juniors and Seniors for the Student Body, was held at the Mar Monte Hotel. Following class nneetings in February, President Dick Bowdey appointed Latty Whitehead and Pat Henon to de- sign a perpetual plaque for the Quad to be inscribed each year with the Junior Class name. In March, a beautiful Intramural Perpetual Volleyball trophy was presented by the class to Intramural Sports Director Richard Kaywood with the purpose in mind to enliven the Fall Volleyball league play. Closing out the Spring semester, the Juniors and Seniors again combined talents for both the Beach Picnic on May 14, and the Junior-Senior Prom on May 26 at the Mar Monte hlotel. President Dick Bowdey is in the cut above while other officers of the Junior Class, from left to right, are: Peggy Crcol s, Jack Todd, and Peggy Ward. 54 JUNIOR FACES 55 f SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS ite- »aBr f Besides the customary " Big Brother " attitude toward the Class of ' 53, the Sophomore Class sponsored one of the most successful dances of the Fall semester — the Goleta Opener affair following the Tribunal. Outstanding music by Jean Carroll and his orchestra, and the low price of 25 cents per person drew a large crowd Into the auditorium at the new campus site. In December, a class party was held at the Cabrillo Pavilion featuring dancing, billiards, ping-pong, and even television! Following the Spring registration, the Sophs sponsored the first All-College picnic of the semester at Oak Park, with volleyball and baseball in the afternoon, and dancing to a Sig Tau combo in the evening. Movies were also shown at this Sunday holiday. Other plans included a joint dance with the Freshman Class, and a swimming party at Los Banos Plunge in May. Bob Christofferson, shown at the left, was Sophomore president for the entire year. Other officers (below) included Beret Armer, secretary; Marie Allen, vice-president; and Jim Stanley, treasurer. 56 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS The Class of ' 53, adorned with beanies and ribbons and carrying Frosh Bibles, added nnuch color to the campus during the first weeks of the Fall semester — the traditional hiell Month. The Frosh were Indoctrinated with many University traditions including the bonfire and the Soph-Frosh Mud Brawl, the Frosh losing the latter event 1-6 to the Sophomores despite an excellent turn-out and the desire to win. " Fixed " Sopho- more referees seemed to have control of the situation. A half-time stunt at the UCSBC- Whittier game, an entry In the All-College Sing during Homecoming, and the con- struction of the beautiful queen ' s float for the FHomecoming parade were outstanding achievements of the Yearlings, who topped off the Fall semester with the All-College " Final Fling " during finals. Ted Troy was elected in the Spring to succeed Jerry Mydland as president, and Spring activities included an All-Frosh beach party and a Frosh-Soph prom. Elected to fill the vacancy left by Jerry Mydland, Ted Troy (left) served as Freshman Class president in the Spring. Jere Barlow, vice-president; Barbara York, secretary; and Bill Drake, treasurer, the other officers, are pictured belov . 57 GOVERNMENT A. W. S. 7 •.-; m A. M. S. HONORARIES STUDENT OFFICERS [- mrm i. Above is Student Body President Bob Hartiell. To the side — Vice-president Stiirle Casier Secretary Jane Anderson and Head Yell Leader Vic McCarty. The Student Council, operating under the nev Constitution written in 1948, consists of eleven voting nnembers: president, vice-presi- dent, four class presidents, AMS and AWS presidents and three representatives-at-large. A more compact group, the Council ad- ministered the Student Committees and Boards with some notice- able improvements. Most obvious was the change in spirit about the campus, with Color Days, rallies, All-College picnics and out- ings, such as the Goleta Opener in the Fall semester, and the song- before-class program. Activities were planned far in advance to assure both adequate presentation and an evenly distributed calen- dar of events. Standard celebrations such as Homecoming and the Santa Barbary Coast were managed on a larger, more successful scale, and new traditions such as the College Tribunal and Spring Rally were firmly established. Services for the student were in- creased with initiation of a part-time employment service. Cooper- ation between campus organizations was gained with the introduc- tion of the Coordinator of Student Affairs and the strengthening of the Activities Control Board. Planning for the future was embodied in the establishment of a Student Library Committee to consolidate student interests with the Goleta campus library requirements, and observance of the past was celebrated with the traditional Charter Day ceremonies. The Star Committee was established in the Spring semester with the aim of promoting policies to guarantee the ath- letic future of the College. Scroll " C, " an organization whose mem- bership includes all past and present undergraduate Student Body officers, was also Introduced in the Spring to act as an advisory group for the Legislative Council and to give recognition to past council members. The policy of the student administration was to utilize every leader on campus to work toward a common good — that of the Associated Students. By maintaining this policy, the college year 1949-50 has been one of more genuine All-College participation in the present as well as one of preparation for the future. GRADUATE MANAGERS Above are Graduate Managers Bill Russell (Fall) and Russ Erickson (Spring). To the side are Publicity Director Chuck Francis. Advertising Manager Bob Lo rden and Secre- taries Martha Fukuzawa. Betty Smith, and Greeta Gates. Anything but the status quo was maintained in the Office of the Graduate Manager during the past year. First Williann W. Russell, after nine years as Graduate Manager, resigned to become Assist- ant Commissioner for Athletics of the California Interscholastic Federation, Southern Section — a big step up. Bill, as he is better known, had the welfare of the student body in his hands and de- livered to his successor, Russell Erickson, a healthy and solvent organization. Bill was a sponsor for Blue Key and the Associated Men Students in addition to serving in an advisory capacity to Student Council and all of the ASB committees and boards. Russ Erickson, our new Graduate Manager, received his degree from Santa Barbara State College and served in the Navy before estab- lishing his own business in Santa Barbara after the war. Russ has done a good job of learning the intricacies of his office routine. Change number two came when George Obern, Publicity Director for the Associated Students, stepped up to be appointed as Direc- tor of Publicity for the University of California in the Santa Bar- bara area. Taking over for George was Charles Francis. Chuck was a former editor of the Daily Bruin at UCLA and came here from the United Press office in Los Angeles. The positions of Advertising Manager and Athletics Production Manager were held down by Bob Lorden. Bob stepped into his double job immediately follow- ing his graduation in 1949. Keeping things moving smoothly and efficiently were Greeta Gates, full time secretary, Martha Fukasawa and Betty Smith, part time helpers. 61 i STUDENT COUNCIL Members of the Student Council above are: FIRST ROW, left to right: Walt Stone, Mary Ann Zane. Jane Anderson, Ted Troy, Ted Knudsen. SECOND ROW: Ken Trevey, Bob Christofferson, Bob Hartzell, and Dick Bowdey. COMMITTEES ACTIVITIES CONTROL BOARD ACB members pictured are. left to right: Jean Klstler (chairman), Walt Stone. Pat Johnson, Bob Hartzell, and Shirle Casier. ARTIST SERIES LEFT TO RIGHT: Jane Anderson, Bob Cheatham (chair- man). Miss Bellinger. Russ Erickson and Bob Hartzell. 62 COMMITTEES ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE In charge of all student assemblies are, left to right: Bill Hardison (chairman), Ted Troy, Jean Tahajian, and Pat Welch. AWARDS COMMITTEE Awards committee, left to right, are: Jim Stanley, Frank Goodall, Maxine Lagamarsino (chairman), Bob Hartzell, and Gloria Steers. BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL Athletics are handled by, left to right: Russ Erlckson, Spud Harder, Bud Gmur, Frank Goodall (chairman), Joe Rossi, and Ray Andrews, 63 CRA FIRST ROW. left to riqht: Wary Mott. Betty Jones, M. Hunter, Barbara Houlihan, Miss Whitaker. SECOND ROW: Dick Roth (chairman). Bob Smith, and George Mitchell. ELECTION COMMITTEE Election Commlttse members shown are, left to right: Bob Christofferson, Gloria Steers. Frank Goodall, Shirle Casier (chairman), and Al Hardy. FINANCE COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT: Erickson, Use, Stitt, Celse, Martin, Wat- kins (chairman), Hartlell, Severy, and Davee. 64 JUDICIAL COMMIHEE LEFT TO RIGHT: May, Farr, Killouqh, van Reese, Miller, and Ogert (chairman). NOT IN PICTURE: Wise (secre- tary) and Neal. MUSIC CONTROL BOARD LEFT TO RIGHT; Jensen, Umber. Greewell (chairman). Kittenring. Carrel!, Ankron, Use, Moreno and Shaver. PRESS CONTROL BOARD SEATED, left to right: Maggie Mueller and Ken Terry. STANDING: Bob Lorden, Bill Jackson, Mr. Warren Schutt, Russ Erickson and Doris Spotts (chairman). 65 PUBLICITY COMMITTEE IIIh. " h Y; ' ' .1? ' ' 9ht: Whitehead, Welch. Lathy, ipofts, Halsteen, Missman (chairman). SECOND ROW- Moore. Armer. THIRD ROW: Jackson. Muli, ' ' Negus. Richardson. Knudsen Hartzell Mills. Terry. Chackel. RALLY COMMITTEE Ca ' ' lk[ns ' ' °mi ' " ' f ' 9ht: Grant (Fall chairman), Covey Calkins Hillman, Lean. Edwards. Chackel (Sprinq chair CaTkns ' 1ri7ta„ ' ' L° ' ' ? " 3 - ' f- ' ' ' ° ' =b ' cCabe. V L w ?, " " . Morns. Missman, Trowbridge Welles w:;ds W her ' " . ' h° ' ' °Y . ' " " = ' " " " =. Johnson Edl wards. Weber. Schager Lattier, De Lory, Johnson. Lang- horn. Harris, Patterson. SECRETARIAT AnwJrso?Y ' J ' - ' ° " " X ' ' ' " ' ' Grossman. Trowbridge H.rZ (chairman). George. SECOND ROW: Purdur ' Harmon, Morris Hawkes. THIRD ROW: Hart, Williams ' Welles, Ringel, Tompkins. 66 SOCIAL COMMITTEE FIRST ROW, left to right: Whithead, Shedd, Tirreli, Hum- phrey (chairman), Smith, String. SECOND ROW; Love, Welch, Moore, Kandor, Kearns, Knudsen. THIRD ROW: Loomis, Fullerton. SPECIAL EVENTS Co-chairmen of the new Special Events committee were Ken Trevey and Beverly Purdum. Other members included Jim Stanley, Jim Mulick, Gloria Steers, Jerry M yd land and Eleanor Conte. SPEECH CONTROL Pictured members of the Speech Control Board are, left to right: Art Petsch, Bob McColm. Twila Berkeley, Cecil Forbes, and Dickie Graham (chairman). 67 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Orienting women students to the campus and helping all activities of the college wom- en Is the function of the AWS Board. ADAIR, LOUIELEE Treasurer BALLARD, GWEN Program CHMILOWSKI, NANCY Secretary ENGEL, JANE Clubroom HEWITT, LUCILLE Publicity MOTT, MARY WAA LEASK, JANET Panhellenic QUINTERO, ELENITA Spurs ROBERTSON, MERILIE Phrateres SCHALLIS, EVELYN Second Vice-President SHARER, MARY Publicity STEERS, GLORIA Election TAHAJIAN, JEAN First Vice-President VARNER, CAROLYN Key and Scroll WEIS. HELEN Clubroom ZANE, MARY ANN President ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS Sponsors of semi-annual steak fries, and an organization to include all men students of the campus are the Associated Men ' s Stu- dents. tsi :t m iSkdf CLARK, KNUTE Historian HARDISON, BILL Secretary HARDY, AL Vice-President JACKS, PHIL Publicity MAIER, DON Member-at-Large REID, PETE Fall President SCHAEFER, DICK Treasurer STONE, WALT Spring President WILTON, WILLIE Sponsor 69 R. O. T. C In the Fall of 1947 Santa Barbara College added a new department. Military Science and Tactics became a required course for lower division men who had not served in the armed forces. Upper division students who had completed a year in any one of the armed forces or who had completed two years of lower division ROTC at some other college were eligible to enroll in advanced courses in Military Science and Tactics. These men would receive a commission as Second Lieutenant, In- fantry Reserve, upon completion of the course and graduation. The ROTC made a slow start on this campus. There was a natural antipathy toward a required course by the lower division students and a profound disinterest among the veterans, many of whom had been discharged only a short time before coming to Santa Barbara. Enrollment figures for September, 1947, show that there were I I I lower division students and 10 upper division men taking the course. Present enrollment fig- ures are an ample indication of how the department has grown. There are now 162 lower division students In ROTC classes and 36 upper division students. The better than 300 per cent increase in upper division enrollment Is Indicative of the increased stature the department has gained on campus. Men now want to take ROTC. Thirteen will have received commissions from the course by the end of this semester. The progress made by the Department of Military Science and Tactics is the result of the diligent work and sincere interest of Col. Richard G. McKee, head of the depart- ment. Surmounting student and faculty antipathy Colonel McKee has built his department Into one of importance at Santa Barbara College. New ROTC Band marches before the Colonel ' s Co-ed Auxiliary. Provost Williams and Colonel Richard McKee reviewed the ROTC during the Spring semester. 70 UCSB ROTC color guard. Flags were new this year, and the University of California, Santa Barbara College flag was made specially for Colonel McKee. ■- .- -- ' Two of the companies of ROTC students. During the Spring semester all drilling was done on the new Mesa Field located on the Mesa cam- pus of the college. " " • " .-. . -|b-x SV- J«L CAL CLUB Cal Club is an honorary or- ganization on five of ffie cam- puses of the University for the purpose of promoting inter- campus harmony. They were sponsors of the All-Cal week end, Charter Day, and Presi- dent Sproul ' s Reception. ANDERSON, JANE CASIER, SHIRLE CHMILOWSKI, NANCY CHRISTOFFERSON, BOB DEALEY, GLORIA SOODALL, FRANK GREENWELL, BOB GROENINK, RUTH HARDISON, BILL HARDY, AL, Chairman HARTZELL, BOB HEITFELD, HELEN MILLS, DON MISSON, BARBARA MORRIS, BETTY MORRIS, ED MULICK, JIM ROBERSON, CHARLES ROSE, JERRY SCHALLIS, EVELYN SPOnS, DORIS STONE, WALT STOBEL, ELAINE TREVEY, KEN USE, HENRY WATHEY, LARRY ZANE, MARY ANN 72 BLOCK " C " Block " C " is an organization for any member of the student body who has been awarded a varsity " C " for athletic achievements. Its purpose is to help further ath- letics and to organize the athletes in Santa Barbara Col- lege. Besides Joe Rossi, spring president in the insert and Mike Moropoulos being welcomed into the club by Joe, other members pictured in the group are: front, Talley, Robinson, Kelly, Duddridge, Sorrie, Fredericksen, Noonan, French, Boethner, Johnson, Schaefer, Vinton, Mullaney, Moropoulos, Brice, Adams, Scruggs, Deer, Limb, and Starkey. Seated are: Welsh, Francisco, Casida, Paulson, Bowdey, Reynolds, Dominguez, Rossi, Lantagne, Scott, Criss, Wooldridge, Grabast, Deline, Moore, Templeton, Brozowsky, Staffanson, and Gorrie. Standing are: Smith, Pickarts, Dancer, Huntsinger, Kutch, Clark, Gmur, Dailey, Bassler, Brittingham, hHardy, Bynum, Ternquist, Cravens, and Padilla. 0A r J ' J BLUE KEY National Senior Men ' s Honorary on cam- pus which sponsors nnany successful smokers for the men students is Blue Key. ANDREWS, RAY BROVER, HOWARD CHEATHAM, BOB GRANT, PETE GREENWELL, BOB Spring President GOODALL, FRANK HARDY, AL JACKS, PHIL KELLOGG, KEN KEHENRING, NORMAN MATHEW, FRANK MORRIS, ED REID, PETE RODEARMEL, GEORGE ROBERSON, CHARLES Fall President SHAVER, DALE STONE, JACK STONE, WALT TERRY, KEN TERRES, JERRY USE, HENRY r ' o ' cr- ' ' ' tiL SL d Md , •sSx 5 4«l„ •» flf w C gU JAS J f-Slfc BC » % j iitA jM j ii 74 CROWN AND SCEPTER Senior Women ' s honorary organization for the college campus is Crown and Scepter. ANDERSON, JANE CASCADDEN, PATRICIA CASIER, SHIRLE CASMON, MARY CASSELL, JOAN GRAHAM, DICKIE GROENINK, RUTH President LEASK, JANET LOOMIS, HELEN MAY, BETTY MORRIS, BETTY PAPWORTH, LOLA REISS, MARY SCHALLIS, EVELYN WHELDON, GERRY 75 KNIGHTS Junior Men ' s Honorary Members above: Missman, Chackel, Azcona, Swenson, Bonilla, Jardine, Schafer, B. Norton. Not shown: Presidents Bill Hardison (spring) and Ray Andrews (fall). SCROLL " C " Members of Scroll " C " above are: FIRST ROW: Watkins (oresident). Roth, Lagomarsino, Zane, Mills, Goodall. SECOND ROW: Christofferson. Anderson. Andrews, Stone, Spotts, Missman, Purdum, Hartzell. THIRD ROW: War- ren, Ogert, Erickson, Krstler, Chackel, Barlow, Grpenwell Steers, Troy. FOURTH ROW: Cheatham, Bowdey, Knud- sen, Humphries, Hardison. 76 KEY AND SCROLL Junior Women ' s honorary now associating with national Chimes organization is Key and Scroll. CARPENTER, JAN CORMACK, MAY Secretary DANIELSON, MARTHAANN ERRO, ELIZABETH Treasurer FORD, LURENE FREEMAN, PAULINE GOODMAN, MARY LOUISE HALSTEEN, ELIZABETH JONES, JAN KENT, DORIS KISTLER, JEAN NEECE, MARY NOEL, MARY FRANCIS RADDATZ, BETHANY ROHE, BETTY SPOnS, DORIS Publicity STROBEL, ELAINE Vice-President TAHAJIAN, JEAN TATA M, TANYA URNER, PEGGY Historian VARNER, CAROLYN President WARD, MARGARET WILLETS, EVELYN ZANE, MARY ANN r 77 SQUIRES Active in initiating Fresiinnen students to the campus is the Sophomore Men ' s hon- orary — Squires. ANDERSON, BILL BEACOM, JIM BORTZ, LOUIS BOWEN, RICHARD CALDWELL, JERRY CANTLAY, EARL CHRISTOFFERSON, BOB CUNNINGHAM, BILL DUNN, BILL FREDERICKSEN, DON HARDEY, GORDON HOWE, ROSS JACOBS, ALLAN JOHNSON, RICHARD McAFEE, BOB McCOLM, BOB MILLS, DON MULICK, JIM President NEAL, WILLIAM STANLEY, JIM THORNBURGH, FRANK TIERNEY, BILL M % f S f 1 »5 ■ Mr..-- «a»(i 4B V -«; — i 78 SPURS Spurs a national service honorary for Sophonnore women, pictured above are: FIRST ROW, left to right: Allen, Ashley. Schmiti. SECOND ROW: Mueller, Padgett, Stone Carjola, pulntero. THIRD ROW: Doty, Goodman, Sipher ' d, Mitchell. FOURTH ROW: Armer, Brooks, Bacon, Nelson, Smith. These girls serve the school by ushering and orienting Freshmen v omen. as v ell as other activities. HISTORY CLUB For the purpose of furthering interest in history and to investigate further the fields of history, the History Club of Santa Barbara College is formed under the sponsorship of Dr. Henry Adams. Members above are: FIRST ROW, left to right; Bonnie, Johnnie Mae McNaughton. Helen May. SECOND ROW: Ridgely Muller, Alex Callow, Alan Collins, Larry Meyers, and Dr. Henry Adams. 79 FIVE FOOTERS Five Footers Club for girls five feel and under is planning installation of a club on the Berkeley campus. They have also been very active on this campus. HAIDER, MARIE Sponsor POWELL, MARIA Sponsor BUNENS, MARY CHUNG, ROSIE BARNUM.ANN DURGIN, DERVA GRIFFITH, BARBARA GRACIANA, ERLINDA SCHALLIS, EVELYN SCHMITZ, VIVIAN President SNYDER, MILDRED TERKSILDSEN, ILA V ILLIAMS, CAROL 80 PHRATERES Phra+eres membership is drawn from the women students of the campus and its purpose Is to promote friendliness, particularly among the younger women students. Activities for the year included: the Spring and Fall teas, many informal get-togethers of the sub-chapters, and co-sponsoring of the May Dance with Alpha Phi Omeqo. Pictured abovQ are, left to right: Merilie Robertson, president; Doris Kent, vice-president; Vivian Schmitz, treasurer; Lucille Hewitt, secretary. Presidents of sub-chapters of Phraferes are, left to right: Tous Les Temps — Virginia Nash; Gnomes — Fall, Joy Riiter, Spring, Marilyn Mahan; SFS— Fall, Mary Collins, Spring, Rosemarie Gareau; Nani Leilani— -Fall, Twila Berkeley, Spring, Lurene Ford. 81 ALPHA PHI GAMMA Holding of the Western Section Conven- tion during the fall highlighted the year of Alpha Phi Gamma, national coeducational journalism fraternity. ALLEN, MARIE DEALEY, GLORIA GROENINK, RUTH HEITFELD, HELEN JACKS, PHIL JACKSON, BILL MILLS, DON MUELLER, MARGARET SCHAFER, RUDOLPH President SHARER, MARY SPOTTS, DORIS TERRY, KEN SCHUTT, WARREN Sponsor 82 FIRST ROW, left to right: Gibbs, J. Taylor, W. Taylor, Pianfon!, Hendricks, Hooyer, Boqel, SECOND ROW; Larson, King, Sayoyitz, Mr, Schricker, Sterritt, Zellmeyer, Barber. THIRD ROW: Burtch, Maxfield, Kelly, Use. FOURTH ROW: Andrews, La Fontaine, Mr. Haight, tyletcalf, Pederson, Teubner, Vellis. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a national honorary fraternity for men in college who were formerly members of the Boy Scouts of America. They are for service to the college. Psi chapter, located at Santa Barbara College, has done much this past year in the way of service. Annually they work on the college cabin which is in the Santa Ynez mountains and the property of the Associated Students. They clean and keep it in shape for the various campus organizations using it. They have some social functions, but are mainly organized for service. 83 CHI ALPHA DELTA For Elementary Education majors is Chi Alpha Delta — national honorary fraternity. ALBERS, PHYLLIS ALLEN, JOYCE BERTSCHINGER, BARBARA BRAUN, MARY JANE BUTTERWORTH, BEVERLY COFFEY, GLYNN GRASER, MARY JANSEN, JOYCE HEWITT, LUCILLE HUFFMAN, DOROTHY KENT, DORIS LEASK, JANET LEHNER, ALFRED MENARD, MILDRED MOSTACHETTI, ADELAIDE MUGGLI, HELEN PIANTANI.WILDA PROUD, PAT RANDALL, MARIAN REICHENBACH, SHIRLEY THIELE, MARGARET WHITE, JOSEPH WILLIAMS, FREDA WEATHERY, ALMA WATKINS, PATRICIA 84 DELTA PHI DELTA K Wi For outstanding students in the Art Department is Delta Phi Delta, national Art fraternity. Members who are pictured above are: FIRST ROW, left to right: Shirley Parker, Robert Thomas, Susan Haggott, Louielee Adair, Shirley VoMers, Roger de Cloutier, Mrs. Helvey (sponsor). SECOND ROW: Frank Warren, Joy Tewell, Patricia Wooldrldge. Wally Jonason, Donna Brooks. Joanne McGarry, Peggy Rose Varner, Ruth de Resales, Thelma Tirrill, Geraldine Bate Those not present are: Murlal Padilla, Kathleen Bain, Virginia Wassner, Paul Kluth, Irma Harris, and John Jancar. DELTA PHI UPSILON Members of a small group of Early Childhood Education majors form their honorary fraternity — Delta Phi Upsilon. T s CASIER, SHIRLE SCHALLIS, EVELYN WHELDON, GERRY 85 EPSILON PI TAU FIRST ROW, left to right: Dr. W. Holtrop, R. Cheatham, J. Millen, G. Smith, Mr. R. Na!r, C. Metcalf, D. Groth, E. Pedersen, D. Pickarts, N. Elliott, W. McCulley, L. Dowling, T. Maxfield. SECOND ROW: J. Shelton R. Groff ' , H. Kaufman, C. Troudy, F. Finch, D. Brubaker. R. Killough, H. Raincy, D. Bell, W. Love, R. Burkc. THIRD ROW: Mr. H. Ormsby, T. Atkinson, J. Gaffney. T. Catlcft, H. Barber, P. Grigsby. J. King, D. Andrews, Mr. A. Schricker, J. Bayard, H. Gorton, J. Bogel, R. Smith, Mr. H. Miller, H. Lasswell, Mr. T. Ellenwood, N. Pedvin, Dr. L. Monroe. Alpha Beta chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau, national honorary Industrial Arts fraternity, has the distinction of being the largest chapter in the United States with the initiation of some 50 new members in the Fall and Spring semesters. The efforts of the organization are to strive for and to promote: character development, professional advancement, high scholarship, social efficiency, skill, and research. Membership is open to all men in the field of Industrial Arts and Industrial-Vocational Education and qualifications are based on high scholarship, professionalism, and leadership. Officers are: Fall semester — President Frank Finch, Vice-President Chester Troudy, Secretary Robert Cheatham, Treasurer Donald Sroth, hiistorian Kenneth Dowling; Spring semester — President Donald Groth, Vice-President Thomas Maxfield, Secretary William Love, Treasurer Roger Burke, Historian Charles Metcalf. Trustee is Dr. Lynn Monroe and faculty advisor is Mr. Clyde Keener. 86 FIRST ROW, left to right: A. Fine, W. Bode, W. Burtcti, W. Greer, E. Lanning, H. Lockwood, 1 . Codemo. SECOND ROW: W. Brozowsky, J. Luthy, R. Caldwell, C. Voortiees, W. Ran ' dleman, H. Fuerst. THIRD ROW: P. Bcgue, D. Rey- nolds, C. Gartrell, J. Georgeou, L. Untersetier, W. Astimore, t r. R. tvlcCoy. Members of the organization not shown in the picture are: R. Abegglen, G. Elmgren, R. Kern, P. Matijtz, J. Minech, B. tvtonson, L. Petrasek, K. Sweetman, H. Wiking, J. Waidelich, W. Albers, R. Boaden, K. Dowling, l r. E. Ericson, J. Farley, tvlr. F. Griffin, Mr. J. Groebli, Mr. F. Haight, Mr. C. Keener, N. Lefmann, J. Lopez, J. Sayovitz, Dr. K. Seefeld, Mr. R. Soules, Mrs. W. Knife, R. Smith. Those of the organization who graduated in the Fall semester were: B. Cicatti, J. Cotton, W. Gibbs, F. Howard, J. Hull, F. Lee, F. Low, D. Oswald, C. Rovvie. R. Snyder, H. Herman, C. White. Pictured to the right are: Fall President Frank Finch and Spring President Don Groth. 87 KAPPA DELTA PI An honorary fraternity for Education majors is Kappa Delta Pi. ALBERS, WILLIAM BUTTERWORTH, BEVERLY COFFEY, GLYNN GAUCHO, JOE FINCH, FRANK FINE, ALBERT FUERST, HUGO GAREAU, ROSEMARIE GOGGIA, IRMA GRASER, MARY HAMMOND, HARRY President HORNE, GILBERT KENT, DORIS NAMMACK, GEORGIANA PATRUS, ANTHONY PIANTONI, WILDA RANDALL, MARION STROBEL, ELAINE WATKINS, PATRICIA KAPPA OMICRON PHI National honorary fraternity for Home Economics majors is Kappa Omicron Phi. ANDERSON, JOYCE AUSTRIA, FLORENCE BLANKENSHIP, JOY Treasurer CASSELL, JOAN CORMACK, MAY President DAVIS, JEAN FREEMAN, PAULINE GAYMAN. MARY LOU HELMICK, RAMONA HUNTER, MARILYN HURWITZ, BARBARA MEREDITH, FLORENCE Sponsor MITSCHLER, LORNA MOSALY, DORIS MUELLER, MARGARET TAHAJIAN, JEAN Vv ' EIS, HELEN Vice-President WELCH, DONNA BELLE WILLIAMS, CAROL WILSON, MARY LOU WILSON, WINIFRED ZANE, MARY ANN PHI BETA Active in the musical field, Phi Beta, na- tional music fraternity for women students, honors women of the music department. ANDERSON, JANE DAVIES, JEAN ERRO, ELIZABETH GREENWELL, ILA GRIFFITH, BARBARA HANLON, MIRIAM JENSEN, ELSA LANG, BETH MAHER, CLAIRE NEWLIN, SHIRLEY REISS, MARY UYEHARA, NIKKY XI OMICRON PI Xi Omicron Pi is a national honorary frater- nity for printers. Men in this organization are made up of people from the Mesa campus. FIRST ROW, left to right; Mr. Carleseor, faculty sponsor; Charlie Sanders, president; Frank Fulcuiawa, vice-president; Howard Filer secretary Robert Trogman, treasurer; Lloyd Wilson, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Gregg Wisdon, Don Reynolds, John Cooper, Joseph La Fontaine, Robert Murray, Allen Phelps, Paul Strader. THIRD ROW: Richard Smith, Foster Stanfield, Robert Funjii, Donald Vance, James Hahns, Leonard Torres, Frank Miller. 89 THETA ALPHA PHI For the purpose of furthering speech activ- ities and honoring Speech majors, Theta Alpha Phi is composed of Speech students and is a national honorary fraternity. CASMON, MARY Treasurer GROEBLI. BETTY Secretary JGNASON, WALLY Publicity PALMER, DELJEANNE Vice-President ■ :ilt !• ' ; ' ■■ ;....-.; ' .i:j;fe||»S| ' " . ' .{ ' .liiid PARR, ROBERT Historian SHANK, TED President New members shown above are: KEEN, TOM MURPHY, KATHLEEN WILLETT, MARIE McCOLM, BOB 90 ELEMED Elemed is a club for Elementary Education maiors whose purpose is to bring together those students interested in the field. Pictured to the left are: Nellie Hart, Chuck McNeai, Lucille Hewitt, Shirley Davis, 0. Doty, Mary Hawkes, and Joe White. President of Elemed is John Craig (far left), and pictured next to him is Margaret Thiel, vice-presi- dent. Other officers are: Colleen Meyers, Alma Bailey, and Freddye Nation. On one of the club picnics are: Freddye Nation, Nellie Hart, Al Barlow, Gwen Whitney, Mary Wood , and Bruce Rewoldt. 91 Pictured above are officers: FIRST ROW. left to right: Ed Roberts, Fall president; Howard Gorton, Spring secretary; Judge King, Fall secretary and Spring vice-president; Charlie Allen. Fall treasurer. SECOND ROW: Lee Vandenberg, Fall vice-president; John Groebli. sponsor; Charlie Sanders, Spring treasurer; Tom Maxfield, Spring president. A club which is for all Industrial Arts majors is the lA Club. Besides other activities, they are responsible for the volleyball court on the Mesa campus. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB PRE-SOCIAL WORKERS CLUB , " » ' ir i 1 " J Members of the student body interested in social work and discovering possibilities in the field for the Pre-Social Workers Club of the college. They do research work and have discussion groups about various interesting topics. Faculty sponsor of the group is Mr. Walter Conrad of the sociology department. 92 MUSIC DEPARTMENT CLUB For Music majors who are Interested in an organi- zation for their own benefit is the Music Department Ciub. It Is made up strictly of members of the depart- ment. Informal concerts and get-togethers are the things that are encouraged by the group. Many of the musical organizations such as the football band, concert band, brass choir, men ' s glee club, a cap- pella choir, treble ensemble, woodwind ensemble, modern madrigals, and the string ensembles all are made up of members of this organization. Pictured in the group are officers, left to right, Ed Harris, Patti Gllmore, and Wally Umber. The Music Department Club is truly one of the most active of all campus organizations. 93 WOMEN ' S P.E. CLUB Men aren ' t the only ones on the cannpus who have athletic ability. Women planning to do work in the field of teaching physical education to high school girls or to work as recreation directors at playgrounds and cannps, all register in the Women ' s Physical Education Department. Miss Gladys Van Fossen is chairman of the department and her assistants are: Marian Anderson, Jean Bellinger, Winifred Hodgins, Jean Hodgkins, Dorothy Robarge, and Pat Whittaker. Under this staff, the girls in the department learn how to plan for their further course of study. 94 Girls in the department are pictured on these two pages. They were at one of their departmental meetings when the pictures were taken. Courses and types of things offered for these girls are: archery, bowling, horseback riding, fencing, tennis, social dancing, folk dancing, basketball, softball, hockey, soccer, speedball, camp leadership, and other games leading up to either a credential or a good background in recreational activities. It is interesting to note that there are so many courses in the department which are offered and required, that girls in the department usually have fewer electives than the rest of the students in the college. 95 PI SIGMA Campus Honorary Fraternity for Political Science majors is Pi Sigma. ALBAGLI, TILLIE ETZELL, HUGH HART2ELL, ROBERT President KYLE, DAVID MAY, BETTY MOFFITT, MILDRED BETA BETA BETA Members of the national biological science honorary pictured above are; FIRST ROW, left to right: Feylon Brunemeir. Barbara Childs, Billie Padqet. Lois Herron, Jean Dobson, Nora McCabe. Elizabeth Erro corresponding secretary. SECOND ROW: Charles Allen, William Rhoades, Pete Hales, Morris Ingle, vice-president. THIRD ROW: Jim Stanley, Bob Moller, recording secretary; Tom Ogden, historian; David Bingham, Tadeo Saiuki, Eugene Sheller. FOU RTH ROW: Bill Howell, Rod Stave, Dr. Wooton, sponsor; Alan Cole, Dalton Merkel, James Cotton, Bob Blakemore. President Irwin Perlis is standing. 9 SKI CLUB For the purposes of furthering an interest in skiing, the Santa Barbara College Ski Club is formed for any interested student. Trips to various ski resorts throughout the state are taken over vacation periods. This year ' s big trip was to the Big Bear Lake area. Mem- bers pictured to the right are, first row: Betty Austin, Betty Braden, Marilyn Brooks, Mary hiawkes, Babs Bernard, Gwen Haygood. Standing: Beret Armer, Dick Timme, Don Loomis, Dale Duffy, Al Tahti, Tom Carter, Mark Wilson, Jack Jardine, Larry Schecter, George Mitchell. Officers are pictured be- low. BROOKS, BEE Secretary HOELSCHER, BARRY Trip Chairman HUMPHREYS, DORIS Social Chairman JARDINE, JACK Treasurer THACKER, CAL Transportation Chairman WEBER, ED President Not Shown: TIMME, DICK Vice-President 97 HOMECOMING DANCES •c l ' -y r - . s ' i.-:. hw i« .i • - f iiiT m -ji- ' .i ♦1 PLAYS MUSIC PUBLICATIONS tA j-A ' i : ' " - ifc i - • ' ' • j ' l:?: %u 2267 students registered at Santa Barbara College for the Fall 1 949 semester and 2143 paid their fees for Spring 1950. This expected drop of about 250 students fronn the 1948 to 1949 numbers was officially attributed to the decline in vete ran enrollment and un- officially to tightened scholastic standards. Even though the stu- dent body was smaller, it seemed as large as ever when assembled in the usual route of registration lines — from the Men ' s gym through North hiall and the bookstore. Seniors missed this rush by being allowed to enroll in classes and buy their books a day earlier than underclassmen. A new feature of registration week was the testing 100 of Juniors for achievement and aptitude. Freshmen had the worry of remembering to wear their green beanies and learning the in- formation contained in the new " Frosh Bible " added to the strain of Subject A and Psychological tests, meeting new people, and getting used to college life. Their problems were lessened by a broad and successful welcome and orientation program, hfowdy dances, the all-college picnic, big sisters, and an information booth were the physical signs of a general friendly and helpful attitude on the part of old students. All this activity and confusion soon cleared away and Gauchos discovered that registration weeks, the time of fun and friendliness, were gone and classes had begun. " X Z " Biggest and Best Event of the Year " was the title for President Robert Gordon Sproul ' s annual reception agreed upon by all those who attended. Invitations to the affair, which was held on October I 0th after having been postponed to allow the President to attend an important meeting of the Regents, were issued only to new stu- dents and their husbands and wives. Arrangements were made by the faculty committee on public ceremonies, with the cooperation of the California Club. The President and Mrs. Sproul were assisted in welcoming the new students by Provost and Mrs. J. hHaroid Williams, college administrative heads, and various department chairmen. The reception line formed in the Quad, where music was furnished by Jimmie Campiglla ' s strolling troubadors. The new stu- dents were escorted from the Quad to the cafeteria by formally dressed members of the California Club and a group of twenty other outstanding students selected for the occasion. In the cafe- teria a second orchestra, the Stardusters, played for dancing. Re- freshments were served on the Roof Garden of Ebbett ' s hiall. The entire area used for the reception was lavishly decorated in the traditional blue and gold by Art Department members. Center of the decorative theme was a large portrait of President Sproul In the cafeteria. The purpose of the reception was to acquaint new- comers with the administration and spirit of the University. 101 DANCES - " F • Wi BK -■- m. ' ■ fl 4 V 1 1 » L B. " bT- N xL All-college dances were a major source of entertainment during the Fall and Spring semesters. They were held, as in other years, at Cabrillo Pavillion, Carillo Auditorium, the Recreation Center, and the National Guard Armory. The Goleta Campus Gymnasium was also used for the Bond Fire Bounce and " Calico Capers, " an old-fashioned square dance. Other Informal affairs were howdy dances at the beginning of both semesters, the Delta Gamma-spon- sored " Seaweed Tangle, " Alpha Phi Gamma ' s " Fifth Quarter Stomp, " the homecoming dances for alumni and students. Delta Sigma Phi ' s annual " Sadie hHawkins Dance, " and the Freshman and Sophomore Classes ' all-college dances. The " Disc Jockey Jump " was considered the most unusual affair of its kind — recorded music t02 was u.sed instead of the customary live musicians. Bands heard most often at college dances were the Stardusters, the Men in Blue, and Gene Carroll and his Orchestra. Semiformal dances were " King of Diamonds Ball, " Lambda Chi Alpha ' s annual " April Showers Dance, " and the May Dance sponsored jointly by Alpha Phi Omega and Phrateres. Long skirts and stiff shirts were donned by Sauchos for several occasions. Among these were the Christmas and Spring formal dances sponsored annually by the Associated Students Social Committee, the Junior-Senior Prom, and the Panhellenic Presentation Ball. Many campus organizations also held closed formal dances. 103 ALL-CAL School or no school about two thousand Gauchos traveled into the deep south on October 28 and 29 for the " Southern Celebration " and the second annual All-University week end. Several thousand students from Berkeley, Davis, Los Angeles and Santa Barbara crowded into UCLA ' s Quad at I I a.m. Friday morning to be present at the convocation and coronation of the UCLA Homecoming Queen. President Sproul acted as master of ceremonies with the assistance of the bands of the four university campuses. In addition, all cheer leaders and student body presidents were in attendance. In the afternoon, the UCLA and Cal frosh teams squared off on Spaulding Field and in the early evening the Cal clubs with some distinguished faculty and administrative personnel attended a din- ner honoring President and Mrs. Sproul. Friday night the big Home- coming parade with eighty floats and ten bands worked its way through Westwood Village and onto the campus. Among the floats was one from Santa Barbara that had Pattie Wooldridge dressed as a Southern Belle in front of a replica of the Santa Barbara Mission. The float carried the banner " Thank U-AII for Your Southern Hos- pitality. " After the parade, fifteen thousand students gathered for a bonfire and rally on Joe E. Brown Field. Here the yells and songs 104 ' ' of each campus were given and sung by all present. It was here also that ASUCl-A ' s student body president Sherrill Luke started the now fannous " Zum Solly Solly. " Following the rally, a large " C " was lighted while the Royce hlall chinnes played significant UC music. As a fittinq climax to the entire event the combined Men ' s Slee Clubs from the four campuses sang " All Hail Blue and Sold, " the Alma Mater. Besides the many fraternity, sorority and private parties attended by Santa Barbarans, numerous Sauchos were seen at the Rally dance after the parade and rally. This was held in the Women ' s Sym and boasted two bands. Saturday morning started off with the Cal Club breakfast before the beginning of football festivities. The double header in the Coliseum saw UCSB top the Aggies 40-6 and the California Bears nudge the Bruins 35-21. Special activities included the bands and card stunts which repre- sented all of the University. The four bands together formed a " U-AII, " signifying the theme of the week end, and then formed " All-U " in honor of the entire University. Traditionally, President Sproul sat on one side for one half and the other for the conclusion of the family battle. Sauchos gathered at various parties for a last fling before returning to Santa Barbara and prohibition. 105 " The Campus with the CAL-ossal Future " was the theme of the 26th annual hlomecoming celebration, which commenced with the All-College Sing on Thursday, November 3, and concluded with organization breakfasts on Sunday, November 6. The Riviera Auditorium was the site of the All-College Sing, which featured the Men ' s Glee Club, in addition to the organization entries of Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Cal Club, Beta Sigma Tau, Keener ' s Kuties, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and the Freshman Class. Delta Tau Delta won the first place trophy, and second and third place awards went to Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Sigma Phi. The new activity of house decorations — judged on Friday afternoon, saw the first place trophy awarded to the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity with their " Joe Gaucho Spills Pepper-dine. " Second place in the house decorations went to the Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority and thir d place was taken by Delta Tau Delta. On Friday evening, the colorful and mystical Oxy tiger was con- veyed back to the limelight by a safari of Delts, following its seclusion In Mission Canyon for over a month, and was presented to a representative of Occidental College in a fitting ceremony on the Riviera stage. Revue skits were excellently presented by 106 the competing organizations. Sigma Phi Epsilon scored first with their clever rendition of " Listen and Be Saved. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Theta Alpha Phi, honorary dramatics fraternity, won second and third in the balloting for the Revue trophies. Pete Grant, chairman of the Rally committee topped off his Revue with the Coronation of the Homecoming ' 49 Queen and the intro- duction of her Court. Queen Joy Ritter, nineteen year old Sophomore beauty from Lancaster, was crowned by AMS President Pete Raid in a colorful ceremony. Queen Joy was sponsored jointly by the Industrial Arts Club and Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. Princesses Shirley Davalle (Sigma Pi), Claire Maher (Pi Beta Phi), Shirley Lerner (Kappa Alpha Theta), and Helene hHonore (Alpha Delta Pi) were presented to reign with Queen Joy in the Homecoming festivities. The Revue was further sparked by the singing of " Zoom Golly Golly " by Sherrill Luke, ASUCLA president, who attended all the homecoming activities as a guest of the Student Body and Bob Hartzell. The longest and most spectacular Homecoming parade in the history of the College wound its way up State Street Saturday afternoon, featuring a galaxy of beautiful floats, many adorned with equally beautiful girls. The entire 107 parade route was crowded by eager throngs of students and townspeople. Twenty-eight floats, four bands, and numerous digni- taries were included in the affair, with o ver fifty separate entries participating. Judging of the floats by a connmittee of seven outstanding Santa Barbarans netted Sigma Alpha Epsilon the Sweepstakes trophy for the best theme float, " Joe Gaucho Stepping from Old Campus to New. " The Greek division trophy, awarded to the best Greek letter organization entry, was claimed by Sigma PI fraternity, with their colorful and glamour-lovely float, appropriately titled, " Cal-ossal Campus of the Future. " Second place In the Greek division was awarded to the Pi Beta Phi sorority, and third place went to Sigma Tau Gamma. The Industrial Arts Club annexed the organization division trophy with their splendid miniature of the " Campus of the Future, " reflecting a great deal of planning. Second place In this division went to the Stray Greeks and third place to the Five Footers. The Most Unique trophy was awarded to the Kappa Sigma fraternity for their humorous rendition of the typical UCSBC beach classroom of the future. Second prize in the Most Unique went to the ill-fated Kappa Alpha Theta entry, which later burned in a post-parade tragedy, and third 108 place was taken by the clever Delta Sigma Phi float depicting the University of California as being world-wide in scope. The judges of the parade commented that it was very difficult to evaluate the various divisions, and were impressed with the close adher- ance to the theme of Homecoming. Following the parade, a gigantic rally was held In the Courthouse Sunken Gardens, featuring the yell leaders of both UCSBC and Pepperdine. Head Yell Leader Vic McCarty led the Gauchos In a spirited demonstration that paved the way for the game later that evening at La Playa Stadium. Sunday morning, with the organizational breakfasts at the various restaurants and hotels, brought the most successful Homecoming In years at Santa Barbara College to a fitting end. Homecoming committee co-chairmen Beverly Purdum and Ken Trevey did more than an excellent job, with assistants Jim Stanley handling the All-College Sing; Eleanor Conte managing the Queen election; Jerry Mydland organizing the Queen float group; Gloria Steers and Jim Mulick directing the massive Homecoming parade; and Willie Wilton serving capably as faculty advisor. 109 ROADRUNNER The 1950 Roadrunner Review, titled " Music Through the Years, " played to capacity audiences on the nights of March 17, 18, and I 9 in the Riviera Auditorium. Directed by Jack Stone and Bob Conlan, the production presented the American scene in 1890 and 1920, Indian and Russian sequences, and an array of specialty numbers and sketches. Tunes of the Gay 90 ' s featured the Gay 90 ' 5 Chorus with Bob McColm, Rhealee Hebert, and Fern Merrifield, assisted by the Fourflushers, Bill MacGeorge, Bill Kindel, Bruce Stewart, and hierb Bulen. An instrumental arrangement of " South " by the Stardusters introduced the Roaring 20 ' s with Charleston Chorus and " uke " specialties, and Barbara York ' s rendition of " It hHad To be You. " Ken Kellog ' s " Tipsy Mail " solo was cleverly executed, as was the " Trio " dancing of Nancy Ashley and Shirley Lathey in " Struttin ' s the Straw. " Claire Maher and Carolyn Steiner received the acclaim of the audience for their splendid numbers. Rocky Goodrow and Norm Willis combined clarinet and snare drum in a lively specialty titled " Skins and Licorice Stick. " The singing of Claire Maher and Dave Swain, blended with the fine dancing of Arlene Mohs, made the Indian interlude one of the most colorful numbers in the show. A finale by the entire cast in " Thanks for the Memory " closed the 1950 presentation in which the production staff and the directors maintained the fine Roadrunner tradition. 110 BONDFIRE BOUNCE with the tragedy of Kappa Alpha Theta ' s float loss from h ome- coming fresh in its mind, the student body presented the Bond Fire Bounce on Friday, November 18. The purpose of the event, staged at the Goleta Campus, was to raise funds for the Thetas to aid them in their attempt to pay damages on the rented truck which was severely damaged in the Homecoming disaster. Under the skilled direction of its originators, Bud Thorpe and Chuck Missman, the Bounce incorporated a host of entertainment ideas, a dance and good times for all, as well as a chance for many stu- dents to view the Cal-ossal Campus of the Future. The site of the dance was the Goleta Gymnasium. Dancing was to the music of the well-known Stardusters. Concessions lined the walls of the huge building — the money taken in being contributed to the Theta ' s cause, since prizes were donated by the Retail Merchants. Out- standing among these booths were Kappa Alpha Theta ' s " Kissing the Donkey, " Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s artists, and Delta Gamma ' s ring toss. Other Greek organizations also had concessions or manned the doors and coat room. The evening was climaxed by a snake- dance from the gymnasium to the field, location of a huge bon- fire built by Kappa Sigma fraternity. The burning of the bond necessary to pay for the burned float was symbolized by the fire. Ill SCENES ABOUT CAMPUS Besides all the big events that happen around the campus, there always are the little things that make us all remember our college days and Its everyday occurrences. Just think back to the many hours spent in the cat drinking coffee and trying to wade throu gh the smoke — or perhaps you were one of those outdoor individuals who ate out by the snack shack. Meeting friends between classes on the Mens ' Gym lawn or in the Quad was a daily habit for practically every Gaucho. For the studious type, the library was the place and everyone had to use It once In a while. Mid-terms and finals that were being prepared for always found the place overflowing. Then too, think of all the times when you couldn ' t find a place to park or when someone just beat you to that favorite spot. For those who had cars — and when you were trying to find a place you could have sworn that everyone did — the " Give A Gaucho A Lift " policy was traditional. A variety of publicity schemes were strewn over the campus. Every classroom had its inevitable notice written up In the corner of the blackboard and posters literally cluttered the lawns. Election time made even more uproar when banners, pictures, cookies, candy, and most anything was used to back the favorite candidate. Perhaps the Queen ' s contests were the most Interesting 112 with donkeys or " I ' m not Sweet Helena " and the like, but we also had our publicity for such things as WSSF and it was these that made us think twice about how lucky we were to be in such a place. Big events, too, were all a part of the scene. The annual " Santa Barbary Coast " carnival was its usual success and with the growth of importance of Santa Barbara College as part of the University of California, Charter Day added significance. This past year, Dr. Dykstra, provost of UCLA was the featured speaker. Silly things, too, entered the picture with the fraternities and sororities gaining fame here. Things such as silver in the Quad Pool or shoes in the Quad Arches, or even toothbrushes in the caf always caused no end of commotion. Who will ever forget the ROTC marching on the Gym Field and up the road past the Ad Building? And speak- ing of the gym field, how about the famous archers? Did they ever hit the target? An institution within an institution was the perennial favorite " Tappie. " How could we overlook him? Turning more to the serious side of things, the Provost ' s Lecture Series always was well attended and very informative, and the constant meetings which were scheduled kept many busy. Yes, there are these many things that we remember. They are not the biggest things, but they, too, count as a part of our college life. 113 " OF THEE I SING " The most ambitious production ever attempted on this campus was the musical comedy, " Of Thee I Sing, " given in December. This gigantic undertaking called forth the best efforts of both the Music and the Speech departments with notable assistance from the Art and Dance groups. Because the play had a four night run, the principal roles were double-cast with Dave Swain and Shirley Newiin, Bob Parr and Claire Maher dividing honors as the White hlouse couple in alternate performances. Barbara York and Dolores Dahl shared the role of Diana Devereaux, the trouble-making beauty contest winner. Probably the most unforgettable performance of the show was that of Tom Keen as Alexander Throttlebottom, the meek, bewildered Vice-Presidential candidate. Outstanding sup- porting performances were given by Ted Shank, Bob McColm, Caroline Steiner, Bob Bush and Elaine Meena. In all almost one hundred and thirty students took part in this smash success. Special mention mus t be made of the faculty directors. Dr. Van Christy, music; Mr. Ted hiatlen, staging; Mr. E. G. Theros, assistant director; Miss Jean Bellinger, dance; and Mr. Robert Clark, technician, as well as of the stage crew who constructed, painted and shifted the thirteen sets required for the mammoth production. UCSBC ' s con- tribution to the new program of exchange plays with the other UC branches was " Circle of Chalk, " a fourteenth Century Chinese play. The aptness and moderninity of the classic, rigidly conven- tionalized characters and situations delighted and surprised the CIRCLE OF CHALK " appreciative audience. Santa Barbara showed great originality in presenting such a unique and difficult play, but the challenge was well met as was evidenced by the enthusiastic reception accorded the touring group at Berkeley, Davis, and UCLA, as well as at home. Eleanor Eby, Bob McColm, Tony hlobrook, and Bob Parr created memorable characters in their principal roles and were ably aided by a fine supporting cast including Ken Kellogg, Wally Jonason, Mary Casmon, Katie Murphy, Marie Willlett, Scharii Lyon, Al Jen- sen and hloward Morrow. Much credit for the success of " Circle of Chalk " goes to the directors, Mr. Ted hiatlen and Mr. Fred hlunter, and to the technical director, Mr. Robert Clark. Special mention should be made of the beautiful costumes designed by Roger Cloutier and executed by Ann Jackson. The make-up and head- dresses, created by George Stuart, were masterfully done, and the set designed by Wally Jonason complimented the production In every detail. The second major production of the Spring semester was Eugene O ' NeiH ' s Pulitzer Prize winning drama, " Beyond the hlorlzon. " In addition to the interest this production created as a play. It was an outstanding departure in the history of college dramatics since It was the first production of this kind on the Santa Barbara campus to be directed by a student. Senior Speech major Ted Shank was director aided by Robert Parr, technical director; George Stuart, set designer. This play appeared too late to be photographed for La Cumbre. - . MUSIC - j! i 1 T fl|l ' IH J Activities of the Music Department of Santa Barbara College now include eleven of the finest performing groups in Southern Cali- fornia, many of which have received outstanding critical praise and several of which are unusual in character. The Brass Choir en- deavored to present to its audiences music from all periods, par- ticularly that written especially for brasses. This group, one of the few of its kind on this coast, thrilled listeners with its organ-like quality. It included in its repertoire works ranging from Bach to contemporary composers like hHindemith, Adier, and King. This year the group, composed of eighteen men under the direction of Maurice Faulkner, made its annual Spring tour with appearances 116 at various Southern California high schools and colleges. The Wood- wind Ensemble was unique in that it brought together instruments of widely divergent tone colors. Although this fact posed a prob- lem of timbre blending not present to the same degree in other ensembles, it also made more varied effects possible. Led by Clay- ton Wilson, the Ensemble emphasized such literature as the Sere- nades of Mozart which are not transcriptions, but original compo- sitions for this medium. The group endeavored to perform each composition in the authentic style of the composer and his cultural milieu. The Modern Madrigal Singers, another distinctive organi- zation, directed by Van A. Christy, is made up of soloists rather than ensemble singers. The group has disproved the saying that soloists spoil a choral ensemble because they cannot subordinate themselves to the group. The singers performed not only the ancient madrigals, but also modern, popular and dramatic music chosen for its suitability to a small ensemble with greater flexibility and finesse than is possible in a large A Cappella choir. Violin and vocal liter- ature was also available to the group this year since one of the tenors was an accomplished violin soloist. The A Cappella choir, another organization directed by Dr. Christy, was at its best this year. Completing an active season which included contributions to the musical production " Of Thee I Sing " in the Fall and a suc- cessful tour in the Spring, it kept its place as one of the major functions of the Music Department, providing enjoyment for its listeners and excellent publicity for this branch of the University. Many Seniors, including the members of the popular " Cleff Dwellers " quartet, graduated from the Men ' s Glee Club this year, some after four years of active participation. Under the direction of Dr. Walter Buchanan they have sung numbers by such diverse composers as Palestrina, Arcadelt, Orlando di Lasso, and Robert MacGinsey. High local praise was echoed by critics, including 117 MUSIC Herreshoff of San Diego and by Dr. Harry R. Wilson of Columbia University. The Treble Ensemble is a select group of specially trained women under the direction of Mrs. Helen Barnett. Each year this organization has toured various sections of California giving concerts made up from its large repertoire. The group is also well known in Santa Barbara where it has appeared in concerts in such places as the Museum of Art and various churches in addition to its College performances. The String Ensemble, one of the small instrumental groups, has grown steadily in both personnel and activ- ity. This year the organization contributed to the observation of 118 the 200th anniversary of Johan Sebastian Bach ' s death by perform- ing some of his outstanding works. The group was not limited to music of the garly period in its repertoire. Directed by Edwin Jones, the String Ensemble is well known as a performing group. Its activ- ities have included concerts at the Art Museum, the local senior and junior high schools and several Southern California cities. The String Quartet, one of the most select musical groups on campus, Is an ensemble devoted to the study and performance of the stan- dard string quartet literature. The members of this group have worked together for three years, and during that time have par- ticipated In several department recitals and In the performance of r V quintets with various pianists in the Music Department. The reper- toire of the quartet included selections representative of nearly every musical period, including works by hHaydn, Mozart, Beethoven, Borodin, Debussy, and W. - . Reed, and piano quintets of Frank, Dvorak, and Ernest Dohnanyi. The Gaucho Band, led by drum major Henry Use and supervised by Clayton Wilson, completed another successful Fall season of rallies, assemblies, half-time stunts and parades. Many critics said the Band with its clear musical precision, was the best one at the All-Cal Week End — and most Gauchos agreed. In the Spring the group became a Symphonic Band, per- forming original band music rather than orchestral transcriptions for concert. Emphasis was placed on music of the twentieth cen- tury as evidenced by works of Vaughn Williams ' and Mllhaud con- ducted by Mr. Wilson during the Spring concert In the Riviera Auditorium. The Orchestra, under the direction of Edwin Jones, afforded students an opportunity to play symphonic music of almost every cultural era. Works by modern composers such as Burrlll Phil- lips ' " Dance Overture " and Howard Hanson ' s " Romantic Sym- phony " were played throughout the year. There were also standard classical works and a performance of Wienlawski ' s " Legende " with Desmond KIncald as violin soloist. 119 LA CUMBRE Up the right side of the Administration Building steps, opposite the Library, was the comparatively little known office of La Cumbre. The six by eight room which housed a staff of sixteen — plus friends — was the only o ne on campus boasting a second story — combination storage room and auxiliary study hall to accommodate the overflow from the lower floor. The copius office files were always filled with yarn — the property of the Lady Argyl Knitters Association — while the bulletin board was covered with the knitters ' check lists and anti-cigarette league literature — mute protest against the ash strewn floors. Work on the book began even before the start of the Fall semester with all plans made for the basic content and layout 120 before the school year to be covered got under way. Co-editors Bill Jackson and Ken Terry conferred with printers, engravers, fac- ulty advisors and student leaders to collect ideas which were used as reference material in making final decisions. The comparative calm of the Fall, which had Included plenty of party time and gab sessions in addition to actual work, disappeared with the arrival of the more frequent Spring deadlines. Photographers ' schedules re- placed nonsense on the bulletin board keeping Terry, Paul Kluth and Zane ' s Studios constantly busy. Typewriter pounding drowned out the talking as Copy Editor h elen Heitfeld, under the eagle eye of Jackson, filled in the gaps and checked the copy turned in by Al hiardy and Bud Gmur, who wrote sports, and Jim Mulick and Doris Spotts, who covered special events and organizations. The capable secretarial staff, headed by Marie Allen and including Beverly Looper, Susie Haggott, Mary hiawkes and Marjean van Blaircom, devoted their time to arranging interviews and picture appointments, handling correspondence and compiling files of special information needed by the editors in various phases of pro- duction. The fine business staff, Gloria Dealey, manager — super- vised by Bill Jackson — and her assistants Diane deLory and Carole Leete, combed the town for ads. Somehow out of chaos came order — lot ' s of it as the result of the efforts of (an innovation for year- books) Staff Janitor Louise h-leltfeld, who with broom in hand and a look of dedication In her eye kept things straight enough so the editors didn ' t quite go insane before the final deadline came. When it was all done the staff sat back with a sigh of relief, a feeling of accomplishment and crossed fingers — and then headed for El Capitan for the long promised party before they began to cram for finals. A one hundred and ten page student handbook was compiled this year under the direction of Editor Margaret Mueller. It contained directories of students and faculty and pertinent in- formation on UCSBC history, government and regulations. School songs and the Associated Students Constitution were also included. The unusual cover was designed by Gaucho Cartoonist Stan Becker. Section editors were Mary Collins, ' Vivian Schmitz and Pat Toole. Jim Stanley was sales manager. 121 EL GAUCHO El Gaucho started the Fall semester with a controversy reflecting the pros and cons of the new " school spirit " program which excited the interest of the various factions of student opinion. Views voiced by means of news story, editorial and letters to the editors filled many of the issues during the early part of the semester. The press argumentation came to a climax at the time of the Oxy Tiger steal. When the smoke cleared from the little office in Elm hiall editorial position was at last clearly defined, several of the feature writers had resigned and managing editorship had changed hands. From this point on the co-editorship of Don Mills and Doris Spotts, which had been confirmed by Student Council in the first weeks after the beginning of classes, continued to put out the paper which devoted much space to pulicizing the many University, College and athletic events of the Fall. The managing editorship for the Fall proved the least stable position, shifting from Helen hieitfeld to Jerry Noble to Mary Sharer as the months went by. Don hlumphreys did an ad- mirable job as Sports Editor, a position he had held since he suc- ceeded Phil Jacks in the middle of the previous semester. Jan Jones held the society editorship for the first half of the semester, when she resigned and was replaced by the " Watchbirds. " Reporters included in the large Fall staff box were Judy Cook, Nellie Hart, Mary Hawkes, Marianne Hillman, Kay Kakimoto, Marilyn Morris, Claudia Park, Robert Tomlinson, Owen Wayman, Shirley Welnland, Ron Wes+erman, Dick Doctor, Beret Armer, Marie Cornthwaite, Bill Brashier, and Ken Dowling. In the Spring El Gaucho was under the first single editorship in four semesters. Doris Spotts took over the corner desk in the office between Mrs. hialght and the ROTC. As usual the office was noisy, if perhaps a little calmer as the sun got warmer. And as usual there was a controversy with an exchange of letters by the conflicting sides. The big issue for the Spring was the hIartzell-Block C Rooting Section incident. Dozens of inches of copy were devoted to the challenges and replies of the two sides before the short-lived discussion ended. The staff worked with Cal Club to produce the All-California supplement for Charter Day as they had done for hlomecoming in the Fall. Outstanding issue of the Spring was the gag edition which proclaimed that " SOROR- ITIES WERE REVOLTING " in a six inch banner and exposed the Frank Goodall political machine. The reorganized Spring editorial staff featured assistant editors to take charge of the Tuesday and the Friday issues. These were Mary Sharer and Ken Trevey. Bob Tomlinson was News Editor and Phil Jacks, assisted by Owen Way- man, was Sports Editor. Helen Heitfeld and Ted Troy served as editorial assistants. Society was handled by Jean Kneass and Lucia Edwards. Spring reporters included Judy Cook, Marianne h illman, Sally Shedd, Claudia Park, Peggy Theis, Dorothy Bristow, Ferrin Talley, and Mike Noonan. Paul Kluth was staff photographer for both semesters. 123 FOOTBALL — BASKETBALL — TRACK BASEBALL— TENNIS --MINOR SPORTS Ports ••» ; i 4 r ' a ik ' ' i ' V t " «N V Md Wttf » « " «h« V .7»i »» L « I ' . ' $1 ' 4 JSf irl| »V -: U a ddm % ' ' » - ! f i .JK ' Pi ? » 1 0% r p ' i)KM %« - . .3K ' . $c a4 - 1 ■ TieMef ' fii ' i - % iMkitc r . ' :- :- ' ' ' ' ' fm m if% Oxy claws Gauchos for win. I Head Coach Roy Engle spent his first season at Santa Barbara after leaving USC to take the position. Strong Whittier eleven scores victory NON-CONFERENCE Showing a powerful running attack that ripped a thin Santa Barbara line to shreds, Whittier College had an easy time subduing the Gauchos. A Dick Gorrle to Fred Lloyd passing com- bination that worked for 73 yards In I I plays was the only bright spot as UCSB fell before the Poets 20-6. Traveling to Claremont, the Gauchos played inspired football to completely stop the potent Sagehen offensive. Pass interceptions and long runs stopped Santa Barbara when they got down into scoring territory. The first pass Interception on the second play of the game spelled defeat for the Gauchos as Pomona took a 21-13 victory. Returning to meet their third South- ern California Conference opponent the blue and gold was clawed into submission by a rough, tough Occidental Tiger. The Gauchos were outclassed in every department of the game. Doug and Dick Gorrie accounted for Santa Barbara ' s 12 points in a 31-12 rout. The only bright spot was the tigernapping of the Oxy Mascot which seemed only to make Oxy players more ferocious. Playing their first game In the LA Memorial Coliseum, the Gauchos ran up their biggest score of FOOTBALL 128 ...will Pomona ekes victory from Santa Barbara. OPPONENTS the year against an outclassed brother from Davis. The blue and gold could do no wrong and the Aggies no right. Dick Johnson, Dick Gorrie, Bob Baker, Tom Kelley, and Ron Ternquist all played inspired ball in the backfield. On the line, Frank Dominguez played particularly fine ball and big Bill Starkey got one of linesman ' s infrequent scoring thrills when he Intercepted a pass and ran I 6 yards to a touchdown. The Aggies fi nally scored, but It was the final 40-6 score which was impressive. With the rest of the games in the conference, the Gauchos came up with a I -3 record outside the CCAA. For the coming season, more small colleges have been scheduled out- side the conference and Spring practice showed that Santa Barbara Is going to be a team to be reckoned with come next Fall. Cal Tech, Whittier, Pomona, Occidental, Arizona State, Idaho State and again the Aggies all will be opponents for the I 950 season. With the dropping of San Jose State from the football conference for CCAA, the Gauchos are able to schedule more teams from the Pacific Coast area that are In their class. 129 i . m x - j Bulldogs defeated M-7. Gauchos score first CCAA win. Line Coach Cy Williams taught linemen after having graduated the previous year. FRESNO STATE For the first time in the history of the rivalry between Santa Barbara and Fresno State, the Gauchos nnanaged to win over the Bulldogs 14-7 at La Playa Stadium. A thrilling 9 I -yard punt runback by left halfback Dick Johnson midway in the fourth period gave the team its triumph. Bernie Paulson and Warren Vinton both laid key blocks for the run which set up the winning margin after the Bulldogs had just tied it up at seven points apiece. Many fumbles and a large quantity of penalties made the contest slow moving during the first half, but the second half was an entirely different affair. Glenn Mullaney piloted the Gauchos to a 48-yard sustained drive in ten plays for a touchdown, mainly on the strength of Mullaney ' s four straight pass completions. Not to be denied, the Bulldogs came right back and eight plays later had seven points to knot the score. It was right after this that Johnson took off on his run which was to be the winning margin. The celebration for Coach Engle ' s first victory as head coach showed how much the team wanted to win the game. FOOTBALL 130 Trainer Hudson Scott showed his versatility by helping foofballers as well as playing basketball. UCSB takes it on the chin again. SAN JOSE STATE Ouf-manned but never out-fought, the Sauchos came back in the fourth quarter to score fourteen points and avert a shutout. 2C2A Champion San Jose had too much ail- around depth and ability for the Gauchos to overcome. Dick Johnson continued his distance running by going ninety yards for six points. Clyde Francisco pulled a Dillinger act by stealing the ball from a Spartan and going over for a touchdown. He also kicked the extra points. The score: Santa Barbara 14, San Jose 55. 131 Pepperdine spoils Homecoming game End Fred Lloyd was chosen co-captain for the season by his teammates. He was always known for his hard play. PEPPERDINE Pepperdine, the newest addition to the 2C2A Conference, came to Santa Barbara with a tall and hard-hitting team that took the Gauchos to the tune of 32- 1 2. Only Dick " All the Way " Johnson kept Santa Barbara from complete humiliation by punt returns of seventy-nine and eighty yards with perfect blocking to clear the way. The big red team from Inglewood gave plenty of promise of being tough conference competition in the future. 4 I FOOTBALL 132 ' ■ 1 Wi .; i. ' S . ;9 Poly scores hard win. Tackle Wavne Templeton named co-captain and also given CCAA awards for his outstanding play. Mustangs win horsehide for first time. CAL-POLY For once the Gauchos looked like a reasonable facsimile of a football team. Although going down to defeat 7 to 0, the Blue and Gold pushed the Mustangs of Cal Poly all over the greensward. Brilliant power smashes by Fullback Rollie Brice and the hard- charging Gaucho forward wall ripped the Poly line to shreds. When the Gauchos arrived inside the Mustangs ' 15-yard stripe, they got off the touchdown special and watched Cal Poly take over. Bob Wooldridge, Dick Johnson, Doug Gorrie, and Wayne Templeton played outstanding ball, but to no avail. 133 Aztec power too mucti. «» ' San Diego scores conference win Head Football Manager George Outlan ' d capably assisted team for the 1949 season. SAN DIEGO STATE Bowing to superior reserve strength, the Gauchos took their traditional game on the chin from San Diego State Aztecs. Bob Baker kept the Aztecs at bay with his kicking, but by half time the Staters were out in front zero to seven. In the third quarter the boys from San Diego pushed across seven more points as the Gauchos began to tire. As the game neared the final gun, the Aztecs added a six pointer and a safety to complete the scoring for the day. The score was San Diego State 22 and UCSBC 0,. FOOTBALL 134 i ? Members of the Junior Varsity football team above are: FIRST ROW. left to right: Poppers, Klndel, Hall, Mulick. falley, McConnauqhy, Brashrer, Barlow, Freed, Ramirez. SECOND ROW: Rogeil, Henricks, Koga, Soldevlla, Cory. Noonan, Coates, Zivelonghl, Buechler, Weston. THIRD ROW: Cole, Baragona, Hazeltine, Borland, Allen, Roots, Pickett, Padilla, Bottoms, Coach Grabast. Gaucho Junior Varsity loses tough one to Oxnard AC 2-0. JUNIOR VARSITY Hampered by a late start, the 1949 Junior Varsity football squad managed to play a three-game schedule during its six-week session. Forced to change over the squad, originally set up as Freshman football, with but four days to go before meeting San Luis Obispo at Paso Robles, Coach Ed Grabast attempted to shape together a ball club. Lack of practice and of depth in key positions put the JV ' s on the short end of a 46-6 trouncing by the Northerners, who were playing the fifth game of their season. Following a period of practice broken by the All-Cal and hlomecoming week ends, the JV ' s moved to Ventura to face the Pirates of Ventura JC in an afternoon game. The score was again a one-sided affair; Ventura 31, Santa Barbara 0. Back on their own field for the first home game on Nov. 17, the crew lost a heart-breaker to the Oxnard Athletic Club, 0-2, in a game in which the JV ' s consistently outplayed their opponents in every quarter. Special thanks of the team went to Coach Grabast for trying to make a ball club despite many handicaps. 135 faj ami « ' V Tie tHieT OiJU y 6iu (jUA -JiWtMi 5 4 %d» Stott i A Wtmwm t)Ull 1 1 ' Coach Willie Wilton again continued his success as head basketball mentor. Bob McCutcheon was unanimous choice for all-conference honors. Up to the last week of the season the title of the CCAA was in doubt, and it was the Sauchos that held the key to the entire race. They started off the conference play by defeating Fresno State 58-42 on the home court. Santa Barbara could do no wrong and stopped Fresno ' s fast- breaking club in their tracks. Playing in Fresno the next week, the Bulldogs turned the tables with a 49-41 victory. The nnuch debated two minute rule proved to be crucial in the San Diego State and Pepperdine games. Huddy Scott turned in an unequaled performance against San Diego in the close 51-48 game. I I BASKETBALL 138 Capable replacement Paddy H?ll saw much action during season. Gene Snyder copped third In conference scoring race. Low scoring marked the Gaucho-Wave game, but In the final two minutes the Waves managed a 36-28 win. San Jose State became the next victim of the Gaucho home court. UCSB upset the strong Spartan team 50-44. Playing Cal Poly on the home court, the Gauchos found a for- midable opponent in the Mustangs who defeated them 36-35 for the first time in the history of their rivalry. A rough game all the way, a final foul shot after the game ' s end determined the outcome. On the road, the Gauchos became victims of Cal Poiy ' s home court 54-42 and lost to San Diego 58-56 when two foul shots were made in the last few seconds for an Aztec win. Re- turning to Los Angeles, the team lost to champion Pepperdine. They couldn ' t manage to hold a slim lead toward the end of the game and lost 52-49. Last conference game of the season was played in San Jose where a hot Spartan team defeated the Gauchos 79-46, but Bob McCutcheon managed to win the conference scoring race by one slim point. The hectic season ended with a three win, seven loss record. This placed UCSB in a tie with Cal Poly for the cellar. 139 Hudson Scott — key man in setting up slow breaking offense. Jack Moore — outstanding rebound and de- fensive man. Outside the CCAA, the Gauchos managed to be one of the strongest quintets in the Southern California small college class. They began the season with a 37-33 victory over the Occidental Tigers in a game played as a benefit in Ventura. With but one victory under their belts, the team was asked to participate in the third annual Redlands University Tournament. They first defeated Balboa University of San Diego 49-39, and then the host Redlands 45-43. This put Santa Barbara Into the finals against Pasadena Nazarene College whom they managed to defeat 46-40. BASKETBALL 140 Otey Scruggs often was the sparkplug of the team. Bernie Fox contributed his share of points to the total. For his performance there Bob McCutcheon was named outstanding player of the tourney. By winning the Redlands tournament the Gauchos won a berth in the Los Angeles Invitational Tour- nament. Play in Los Angeles ' Pan Pacific Auditorium found Santa Barbara ice cold and they went down to defeat at the hands of eventual tourney winner Pepperdine by a 55-47 margin. A strong alumni quintet which was composed of many members of the Santa Maria Dukes team managed to hang a 45-39 defeat on the varsity. During the Christmas holidays the Gauchos defeated Los Angeles State 53-47, Pomona 48- 1 8 and Redlands 52-49 in a thrilling overtime contest. Still play- ing in the home court, the team had what was perhaps its hottest night of the season when it de- feated a strong Loyola of Los Angeles 61-31. Another thriller was seen when Occidental came to Santa Barbara. The Tigers led most of the way and it took a last second shot by Gene Snyder to send the game into an overtime where the Gauchos managed to win 5 I -49. Undefeated Santa Maria Dukes of the Western AAU Conference became the next victim of the Gaucho home court. With Santa Barbara holding its own all the way and hanging on at the end the Dukes lost 38-36. 141 Jack Aldrlch played his only year on the Gaucho varsity. Jim Schuleter, also graduating, was known for his long shots. Brother Bruin showed little family love when UCLA defeated UCSB 67-43. Playing Red- lands on their home court, Santa Barbara claimed a 46-39 victory. Loyola made up for its previous defeat by beating a cold Gaucho team 74-51. Tired after three games on successive days, UCSB was defeated the next night by LA State 56-52. The Santa Maria Dukes also gained revenge by taking the Gauchos in hand 70-44. Last home game was, played against Beloit College of Wisconsin. The sharp shooting Midwesterners managed a 57-45 win. The season ended with a .500 average — the Gauchos had won 14 and lost 14 games. BASKETBALL 142 PE major Tom Bailey formed Frosh basket- ball squad and coached it throughout the season. Squad picture to right— FIRST ROW, left to right: Defiori, Koga, Arbogast, Limas, Huqiin. SECOND ROW: Bailey (coach), Rabkin, Chauvel, Weston, Davis, Foster, Twitchell. Frosh basketballers were greeted with an eleven game schedule for 1949-50. Coached by Tom Bailey, ' 50, the Frosh played eight home games, winning two by margins and dropping several by close scores. Santa Maria Junior College was the first game away with the Sauchos losing by 8 points. Quinton Davis of the Gauchos dropped in 12 points to be high point man. In other games away from home, the Gauchos lost an overtime game to San Luis Obispo Junior College, and were beaten by Ventura Junior Varsity by a sizable score in an " off-night " game for the local ball-hawks. Back on their own home court, the Gauchos scored an impressive win over Camp Cooke 47-41, with Tony Limas racking up high scoring honors with 14 points. After dropping a close game to Santa Maria Junior College, the Frosh were stopped by Port Hueneme Naval Base 53-38, and by Northrup Aviation by a 20-point margin. Losses to Santa Barbara Re- treaders, National Guard, and Ventura JV ended the Gauchos ' losing streak and the overtime duel with San Luis Obispo Junior College was annexed for the Gauchos with Tony Limas making the final set shot. The winning score of the final game was 53-47 with center Jean Chauvel and Chuck Foster each making 16 points for scoring honors. 143 ?JU ' OwCoiji ftfixiam ixkl mm »« i«tf .: Mi cMi 7(WtKc% __ 4 iWs • Hu : 7i Vici " 8 u -— - ' .-PI I , »i , J. s ? Z ' -VifertMfW SWWW ' " . pUBW-W J ■ SmM. K Still combating that age-old problem of depth, the Gaucho thinclads took on a suicidal schedule during the Spring. Meeting such Southern California powerhouses as Occi- dental, Pepperdlne, UCLA, San Diego State, Redlands, and Fresno State, the Gauchos played second fiddle on most every Saturday afternoon. Top men for the blue and gold were Del Pickarts in the javelin, Willie Dancer in the high jump, and Otey Scruggs in the quarter mile. Del, last year, was picked on the All-America track and field team, the first athlete in Santa Ba rbara history to make the first team on any All-American squad. Last summer Del took a tour of Europe with the AAL) and tossed the spear 228 ' 9l 2 " for the ninth best throw in the world. The Track and Field News ranks Del as the eighth most consistent javelin thrower in the world. This past Spring, Del has been hampered by a bad ankle, but has rapidly come back to his old form. Against Oxy and Redlands in a triangular meet, Del placed first with a heave of 201 ' 10 " and two weeks later in a triangular meet with UCLA and Cal Poly, he placed second to the Bruin ' s Cy Young with a heave of 2 I 8 ' 6 " . The cancelling of the Santa Barbara Relays TRACK 146 Coach Nick Carter was again seen working with his track men in an effort to have an- other outstanding team. in April also saw the cancelling of a javelin battle between Del and his former teacher, Dr. Steve Seymour. Del also was honored by his teammates by being elected captain of the Saucho track team for the year of 1950. Star number two for Santa Barbara College was Willie Dancer, high jumper deluxe. In his first meet of the year against Occidental and Redlands Willie cleared the bar at b ' b ' 2 " to set a new meet record and tie his own school record set in I 949. Last year, he had a jump of b ' b j " which was ranked ninth best in the world. He was continually outstanding in all meets at which he participated. In his first appearance of 1950, Otey Scruggs, against UCLA and Cal Poly, broke the college record for the quarter mile run. The old record, held jointly by Otey and Wells Gibson, was 50.1 seconds, but Otey ' s new time and record was 50 seconds flat. Coach Nick Carter expected that before the season was over, Otey would be running the oval in under 49 seconds. In addition to the 440. Otey was tried in the 880 yard run. Other outstanding men on the Gaucho team were Don Crie in the mile run, Walter Houtz in the two mile run, Forrest Staffanson, who received his third varsity 147 letter, and John Cooper, who was awarded his fourth varsity track letter for his pole vaulting. The managerial staff, headed by Senior Manager Al hHardy and his assistants Walt Stone and Ray Andrews, was, according to Coach Nick Carter, the best ever assembled in any sport. The managers were charged with the responsibility of seeing that the track and field event areas were in the best conditions possible and that all equipment and uniforms were kept I n usable condition. In addition to those dual and triangular meets, the track team was entered in the Long Beach Relays against com- petition which Is the country ' s finest. They also took part In the CCAA conference meet held this year at Cal Poly in San Luis Obispo. The annual Fresno Relays and the Los Angeles Coliseum Relays were also attended. Sponsoring of the 13th annual relays for Santa Barbara had to be cancelled after rain. Under the leadership of " Doc " Kelllher, I 100 athletes had been assembed and were ready to run from both high schools and colleges. Gaucho thinclads had individual stars, but little depth to cop any of these relays. TRACK 148 Track managers for all track and field events pictured above are A! Hardy, Walt Stone, and Ray Andrev s. They all capably handled the track team to the sati sfaction of the team and Coach Carter. Under the capable leadership of Dick Kampmann, the Freshman track team was the only Frosh team for the year in Santa Barbara College sports besides basketball. They ran against such teams as Carpinteria High School, and also ran in some meets against Junior Colleges throughout the Southern California area. The idea of the team is to give Freshmen experience so that they can make a better varsity team in the coming years. FROSH TRACK J__ Wm i jt f t T minuHL I MVcurO W $HiUA mi u ■- 3» fTSSiW i.i (8|£-i- V F% tw«, -8 ; " Playing the most representative season in the annals of Santa Barbara College baseball, the Gauchos entered the final weeks of the 1950 campaign with a .571 win, loss percentage. Trends of local baseball advancement were noted as the Gauchos scheduled more games with CIBA opponents than they did with CCAA nines, the confer- ence that Santa Barbara is presently in. Administrative de- tail was the only factor which kept the Gauchos from participating In the California Intercollegiate Baseball Association during 1950. Next year should inaugurate the first conference competition for Santa Barbara College with the big colleges and universities of the state. An abundance of new faces as well as a recently finished new playing surface — Mesa Field — welcomed mentor Theodore " Spud " hiarder back from a year at graduate school. Ten lettermen reported along with 25 newcomers when hiarder Issued the Initial call. Out of these athletes was assembled a ball club that jumped off to a four-game win streak, and a ball team which has remained on the win side of the ledger thus far in the season. The Gauchos opened with every position seeming secure with the exception of the all-Important pitching staff. Left-handed veteran Bobby Johnston was depended on to carry the brunt of the pitch- ing, and this he carried out very well. At this point he has garnered five victories against three defeats. Most Im- pressive of these wins were shutouts against Stanford and Pepperdlne. Three newcomers rounded out the mounc corps, hlusky right-hander Corky Johnson was generally considered the number two man on the staff. Southpaw Thad Pickett, a Sophomore, and basketball transfer Paddv hllll were Impressive in starts against Whittler and South- ern California, respectively. John Bassler, two-year letter- man, and John Craven done the backstopping tools. The two work-horses have been dividing the catching dutie? with the veteran Bassler getting the more starting calls. The Gauchos had little trouble finding their starting Infield. Tom Dailey, a three-year man, was set at third, hlard- hitting Dan Kutch moved to second base from his 1949 spot at short, and played the new position brilliantly. Let- terman first baseman Vern Wrightson and Ron Robinson 152 Coach Spud Harder returned after a year ' s leave to take over v tiere tie tiad left off in producing out- standing baseball teams. shared the duties at the initial sack. Junior College trans- fer Bill Davis won the shortstop responsibilities. Inserted number four In the batting order, Davis ' timely hitting con- tributed greatly to the Gaucho attack. Lettermen Jack Huntsinger and Bud Gmur were used as utility inflelders. Only two lettermen returned for outfielding chores. Two transfers and two players with limited Gaucho experience completed the outfield roster. Alan Cox from LACC, Gil Rayburn from Orange Coast, and veteran hlarold Swift composed the starters. Rayburn and Swift contributed much with their hitting prowess, while Cox supplied the locals with excellent fielding in the pasture. Returnee Bob Talley, Gerald Swift, and Larry Smith were on hand for utility roles. This club christened Mesa Field with a double- header win over the Alumni late in February. Jay Swifts ' two home runs paced the Gauchos third victory over Camp Cooke. Shortstop Bill Davis homered as Corky Johnson won his first start impressively over LA State — the Gauchos ' fourth in a row. Bobby Johnston lost a tough I 0-9 decision to brother Bruin as Harold Swift and Tom Dailey paced the onslaught against UCLA with homers. After going I 1 innings to darkness, UCSB and Whittier were halted 3-3 by the arbiters. The Gauchos then moved into their first conference play. Johnston shut out Pepperdlne I 1-0 in the opener of a double-header, but the Waves rolled back to capture an 11-2 win in the nightcap. Dan Kutch homered for the Gauchos in the first game. Stanford Invaded La- guna Park but were silenced by a masterful shutout by Johnston, 4-0. A two-game series at Bovard Field proved disastrous to Santa Barbara. USC won the first game 10-2 and Jupe Pluvis halted the second game In the second Inning. A 5-4 victory over the Bruins avenged the earlier UCLA success at Westwood and evened the 1950 series between the two clubs. The El Tore Marines took the wind out of the sails of this victory with a 9-7 triumph at Mesa Field. Southern California then made an unwelcome visit to the Channel City and took 8-7 and I I -I decisions. Lastly, the Gauchos took two victories from the Medford, Oregon professional team. At this writing the Gauchos hold a ten won and six loss record with 13 games left. 153 DicL iii ' i li ' it Su«u u t. ■ ' ' i sm fmWaXu «? d t lWoi TENNIS Because of the loss of men like Bob Wright and Alan Cobbe, Coach Lyie Reynolds ' racketmen toned down their schedule for the 1950 season. Instead of playing the large Pacific Coast Conference schools steadily, as in the past, smaller Southern California col- leges were concentrated upon. These, in addition to their regular confer- ence matches, provided the complete- ly new tennis squad with more than ample opposition. The conference was divided into northern and southern sections as in baseball, so much travel and expense was eliminated. In the Southern Division were Santa Barbara College, George Pepperdine College, and San Diego State College. Other schools the Gauchos met were Cal Tech, Occidental, Redlands, Los An- geles State, and Cal Poly. Individual teams such as the Camp Pendleton Marines were also met, and the annual Ojai Tournament was entered. Among the outstanding men on the team were Dick Lessler, who played in the first three positions during the entire sea- son, and Don Tully, captain of the squad who also ranked among the top three in tennis. Other top players were hlerbert Lee, Bill Swain, Cal Cory, and Arnold Funai. These men also teamed up for doubles. Funai and Tully played first doubles. Bill Lessler and Bill Swain second doubles, and Cory and Lee third doubles. LyIe Rey- nolds furnished his usual excellent coaching for the Gaucho tennis squad. Coach Reynolds with manager and one of his boys. Don Tully. Bill Swain, and Dick Lessler. Arnold Funai, Pee Wee Lee, and Cal Cory. 156 GOLF Members of the Santa Barbara Col- lege golf team to the right are: front, Bill Emmons, Jess Dawson, Pete Reld; back, Dave Bingham, Don Nergood, Bill Bingham, Ernie Reid. The team had a fairly successful season against small Southern California college teams. Below is Coach Bill Irvine who has con- tinued to help the team at the Monte- cito Country Club. Different members of the team had low scores at various times throughout the season. FENCING The Santa Barbara College fencing team, which was led this season by Bernie Pang Ching, was one of the most outstanding among Southern California circles. Always having a strong team, Coach Nick Carte r has been able to train his men in the art of fencing to such an extent that the fencing team has always been highly regarded as a college team. BILL IRVINE Golf NICK CARTER Fencing 157 First of the intramural sporting events for the year was football. Nine fraternity and six club teams were entered for the season which lasted from October 4th to November 1 0th. Under the capable direction of Dick Kaywood, the sports program again was extremely successful. Winners of the football league were the Delta Tau Delta " A " team first and the Delta Tau Delta " B " team second. Other tourneys besides those covered here were in badminton, golf, boxing, wrestling and fencing. These t.ocA place during the Spring semester. Coming ' into its own, volleyball again was very popular. From the nine fraternity teams and two club teams which were entered in the tourney, twenty-seven games v ere played. The tournamicnt was con ducted from November 15th to January 5th. Sigma Alpha Epsllon won the event and Sigma Tau Gamma was second. After vol ' eybaH came a swimming tournament. Sigma Phi Epsilon wen with Den Too ' ;er being the outstanding star. Shirley Cutter- of Pi Beta Phi was out- standing In the Avomen ' s events. Most popular of the intramural sports is always basketba!!. mis year fourteen fraternity and ten club teams were entered and forty-seven games were played. This long season lasted fronn February 27th to April 6th when the Dogger House five defeated the Sigma Alpha Epsilon " A " for the championship. Tennis too was entered. For a tour- ney of twenty-six players, Bill Anderson came out on top and Bill Swain finished in second place. During the Spring, seventeen teams entered the Softball tourney, it started April 1 0th and keen competition was seen among the various groups. A track meet was held for the first timeat La Playa Stadium. Sigma Pi fraternity won the event with Jim Beacom being the leading scorer. The Sig Pi ' s won the 440-yard run, the 880-yard relay, the broad jump, and the pole vault to take the meet over Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The last event for intramurals was archery which was won by Gar Witherspoon and Frank Warren was second. This program during just the Fall semester had 4 1 3 men and women playing and I 22 games and matches played. SORORITIES ' M ' ' ' Oi ■ f tii. . ijP ' r -US FRATERNITIES DCIAL ORGANIZATIONS ORORITIES . ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 162 I PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL r T ' , ADAIR, LOUIELIE Pi Beta Phi BOWDEY, PAT Alpha Ph! BRADLEY, JO Chi Omega CHIMILOWSKI, NANCY Delta Gamma ETTER, CARLENE Alpha Phi GRAHAM, CLAIRE Alpha Delta PI HUFFMAN, DOROTHY Sigma Kappa LEASK, JANET Kappa Alpha Theta President MURPHY, KATHLEEN Delta Gamma NOEL, MARY FRANCES Alpha Delta Pi PROUD, PAT Delta Sigma Epsilon TAFHAM, BARBARA Chi Omega WELSH, DONNA BELLE Sigma Kappa 163 ■Sd! =i.i3 ALPHA DELTA PI 0 BABICH, BARBARA BALDWIN. CYNTHIA BARR, KATHY BEU. HARRIET BUTLER, SHIRLEY CALKIN, JOYCE CORMACK, MAY FINDLAY, HELEN Fall President GAREAU, ROSEMARIE GOGGIA, IRMA GRAHAM, CLAIRE Spring President HANCOCK, BARBARA HEWES, JACKIE HONORE, HELENE HOSPADAR, VIRGINIA 164 Gamma Xi chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was formed from local Gamma Delta Chi soror- ty. In addition to being active on campus, the ADPi ' s sponsored the highly successful " King of hjearts " dance during the Spring semester. Their house is located at 1814 Prospect. HOYT, NANCY JOHNSON, JOYCE KENT, DORIS MYERS, COLLEEN NASH, VIRGINIA NOEL, MARY FRANCES POLIN, PAMELA RADDATZ, BETH RANDALL, MARIAN SMITH, BEHY SMITH, LOIS ST. JOHN, PHYLLIS TAYLOR, BARBARA TRIPP, ELEANOR 165 x _ _ -- . ALPHA PHI ' .4 ! BISSITT, JOYCE BOWDEY, PAT President CLARK, DONNA COLLINS, MARILYN CRAMER, NANCY CROOKS, PEGGY DREW, ELAINE DRYDEN, JODY ELLIS. BARBARA ETTER, CARLENE FERGUSON, PAT FORESMAN, JEAN GEBB, JUANITA GEORGE, MARTY HILL, WANDA HALSTEEN, ELIZABETH IRVIN, ANN MOORE, MARILYN 166 In addifion to changing from Tau Gamma Sigma local sorority to Gamma Beta chap- ter of Alpha Phi, outstanding events for the year were the sponsoring of a fashion show and also that of an All-Greek Open House during the Spring semester. NATION, FREDDYE PETERS, ANNA PUINN, SHIRLEY RINGEL, MARILYN SALMON, MARILYN SCHLAGEL, JOAN STROBEL, ELAINE TOMPKINS, CLAIRE TROWBRIDGE, NANCY WALKER, CHARLENE WALKER, PAT WARD, MARGARET WELLES, ANN WILLIAMS, MARILYN YOUNG, PAT 167 CHI OMEGA BENSON, RUTH BOONE, MARLENE BRADLEY, JO Spring President BROWN, EDITH :ASCADDEN, PATRICIA Fall President 168 CHANNELL. SHIRLEY COE, ROYNA MAE COOK, JUDY COX, CATHERINE GOODMAN, MARYLOUISE HANSON, JOYCE HEWITT, LUCILLE HOLMES, SUE HOULIHAN, BARBARA HOUSER, NANCY JARAL, GLORIA LISON, LOU ANN This year Delta Delta chapter of Chi Omega was established at Santa Barbara College from the local sorority, Phi Kappa Gamma. Besides being active in many campus or- ganizations, they are noted for their new picturesque house with the view at 1704 Grand. MASON, MARGARET McMAHAN, CARMALYTA MURPHY, PEGGY MYERS, JEAN POWELL, BETTY JANE gUlNAGLINO, MARY JANE RIBBANY, YVONNE RYAN, KAY SADLER, PAT SELBY, MARGARET SHANNON, JOANNE THOMPSON, PATRICIA TOPHAM, BARBARA WIDLE, MARILYN WILLETS, EVELYN 169 DELTA GAMMA ALLEN, MARIE ARMER, BERET BALLARD, GWEN BEAMISH, DIANA ADRIAN, GLORIA CARTER, SALLY CHMILOWSKI, NANCY President DOTY, LUCY DURGIN, DEVRA EVERETT, BERTANNE FINTZELBERG, CAROLYN FRICK, DONNA HARRIS, SHIRLEY HAVEKORST, PEGGY HAWKINS, ELIZABETH JOHNSON, IRENE KNEASS, JEANNE LATASA, MARGARET LENFESTY, MARILYN LOERO, ALBERTA LOOMIS, HELEN 170 Many joint meetings with fraternities nnarlced the successful Delta Gamma year. Their installation as Gamma Kappa chapter and their " Seaweed Tangle " in the Fall se- mester provided highlights for all DG ' s. MAYNARD, JO McMANUS, MACLYN McQueen, joyce misson, barbara mott, mary MURPHY, KATHLEEN NELSON, SHARLEE NICHOLS, PAT PARKER. SHIRLEE PEIRCE, BARBARA PEARSON, NANCY POPE, GRACE REICHENBACH, SHIRLEY SAXE, KATHLEEN SHARER, MARY WALL, MARY WESTBROOK, BETTY WOOLSEY, SALLY ZANE, MARY ANN 171 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON ' H, ' --- v = ' -- AUSTRIA, FLORENCE BACON, MARTHA BEHNKE, GERRY CARROLL, PAMELA DAVIS, NANCY DUNGAN, CORALIE DUNN, BARBARA HATCH, HELEN JONES, JAN KIRKEMO, PHYLLIS LAGOMARSINO, MAXINE MARCH, MARIAN MOORE, IRIS MITCHELL, BONITA MUELLER, MARGARET NIEL, BETTY-DAWN 172 Pi chapfer celebrated Its twenty-fifth anni- versary as a part of Delta Sigma Epsilon. Their beautiful house at I 567 Oramus Road and their many campus activities make the Delta Sigs an outstanding campus sorority. NIELSEN, CAROLYN PROUD, PAT Spring President REEVES, MURIEL SCHMITZ, VIVIAN SCOFIELD, MARY SPOTTS, DORIS TAHAJIAN, JEAN Fall President TRAPP, JO ANNE UNDERWOOD, PAT UPSON, BARBARA VARNER, CAROLYN V EIS, HELEN WRIGHT, MARGARET WRIGHT, ANITA WILKINSON, MARIAN 173 w il KAPPA ALPHA THETA i . ANDERSON, NORMA ASHLEY, NANCY BARGONES, CAROL BAUHAUS, BARBARA BLAKEMAN, MARVEL BRADEN, BETTY BROCK, PAT CLARK, ELIZABETH CONTE, ELEANOR COVEY, DIANE DE FIELD, JOY FLICK, BETTY GEBHARDT, PAT GREGORY, ERLAINE HERON, PAT HOGAN, JODY HUMPHREYS, DORIS HUSBAND, JOANNE JOHNSON, PAT KISTLER, JEAN LA JOIE, ELMA LANDELL, NILA LATHY, SHIRLEY 174 At I 72 I Prospect live the sisters of Gamma Rho chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. Going national from Alpha Theta Chi local sorority, the Thetas have always been active in cam- pus affairs. LEASK, JANET President LOVE, JEAN MALICORD, JEANNE MANNING, JANE McCABE, NORA MELROSE, MARGARET MOHS, ARLENE MORGAN, MARILYN NANNESTAD, VERNA PRICE, MARJORIE PURDUM, BEVERLY PUINTERO, ELENITA SCOTT, AUDREY SHEDD, SALLY SIPHERD, SALLY SMITH, SUZANNE TAYLOR, MARGARET WEBER, DENISE WHELDON, GERRY WHITEHEAD, LATTY WILSON, JOAN WOOLDRIDGE, PATTI 175 " " : 1 PI BETA PHI %.. ABRAHAM, BEVERLY ADAIR, LOUIELEE Spring President ALDEN, PHYLLIS ANDERSON, JANE Fall President VAN BLARICOM, MARJEAN BRITTAIN, GLORIA CARJOLA, SALLY CHRISTIANSEN, MEREDYTH CLARK. JANET CROCKET, BARBARA DAVIS, BARBARA DAVIS, DOROTHY DE NAULT, BOBBIE DENHOLM, ELINOR DOSHIER, LOLA EDWARDS, LUCIA ERICKSON, SHIRLEY GRAHAM, DICKIE GROENINK, RUTH ANNE HAGGOTT, SUSAN HEBERT, RHEALEE 176 From Delta Zeta Delta to California Zeta chapter of Pi Beta Phi came what is now one of the most outstanding sororities on the campus. Active in campus affairs and in Greek affairs also, the Pi Phi ' s proudly wear their Golden Arrow. HOISINGTON, NANCY MAHER, CLAIRE MARTIN, ROBYN McGARRY, JOANN MERRIFIELD, FERN MICHELS, MARY FRANCES MOREY, JUNE MORRIS, BETTY MORRIS, MARILYN NICOLSON, ALLISON NIKOLAY, SUE ORR, GLORIA PORTER, JOANN POWELL, PAT RICHARDSON, CAROL RICHTER, DORIS SHERWIN, DOROTHY STONE, CAROLYN TATOM, TANYA TEWELL, JOY 177 SIGMA KAPPA . V: ' ' = - w CASKEY, JANICE COLLINS, MARY CORNTHWAITE, MARIE DOTY, BEVERLY DORWARD, PAT SROEBLI, BETTY MAE HART, PAT HUFFMAN, DOROTHY IRBY, MARY KINSSLEY, DOREEN 178 In typical Santa Barbara spirit, an open house was given for Cal Poly students after the game here by Beta Chi chapter of Sig- ma Kappa. Their sorority house is located at 33 E. Valerio. LOGAN, BEVERLEE LUNDE, BEVERLY MclNERERY, PAT Fall President McNAUGHTON, JOHNNIE MAE MOSSINGER, DOROTHY PUSSELL, MARJORIE SMITH, CORNELIA SPIER, RENATE THOMAS, LORRAINE WAKEHAM, ANN WELCH, DONNA Spring President J 79 F RATERNITIES 180 . . . INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL AZCONA, MIKE Sigma Phi Epsilon BROTHERTON, BOB Delta Sigma Phi BROVER, HOWARD Tau Epsilon Phi CHURCH, DICK Sigma Pi CHRISTOFFERSON, BOB Sigma Alpha Epsilon COBLEY, CHARLES Kappa Sigma COOPER, JOHN Sigma Phi Epsilon DALBELLO, GUIDO Sigma Alpha Epsilon HAMMERSTROM, ARTHUR Sigma Phi Epsilon KOBZEFF, WILLIAM Beta Sigma Tau McFEE, JACK Lambda Chi Alpha MISSMAN, CHARLES Sigma Pi MITCHELL, GEORGE Sigma Alpha Epsilon NORTON, BILL Sigma Phi Epsilon OGERT, ROBERT Beta Sigma Tau SMITH, DON Sigma Tau Gamma SMITH, GEORGE Sigma Tau Gamma RAINEY, HAL Lambda Chi Alpha RODEARMEL, GEORGE Delta Sigma Phi President THORNBURGH, FRANK Delta Sigma Phi 181 C p W . ' BETA SIGMA TAU V v, BASELY, RAYMOND CALLOW, ALEC EDICK, RICHARD JENNINGS, WALTER JOLLY, ROBERT KELLOGG, OLIVER KOBZEFF, WILLIAM MILLER, LELIN MYERS, LAWRENCE OSERT, ROBERT JaI A 182 Formed as an interracial fra- ternity, Beta Delta chapter of Beta Sigma Tau is one of the original chapters of the fra- ternity. They annually sponsor a bridge tourney for mem- bers of the student body. PINKERTON, FRANK SHAVER, DALE SIMPSON. RICHARD STABLER, BILL VANDENBERG, LEE WALLACE. DON WICKHAM, DAN YEE, HERBERT . 183 DELTA SIGMA PHI ■w " - " oi 184 BROTHERTON, BOB Spring President BOTTS, RAY BUSHARD, WILLIAM CATLETT, TOM CONDIT, FILLMORE DAVEE, JIM DAVIDSON, MILLARD DAVIDSON, RICHARD ENGLE, RICHARD FUNAI, ARNOLD GOETKE, BERT GRANT, PETER HENDRICKSON, ROBERT HORN, HARRY KASPRZYK, STANLEY LAGOMARSINO, ROBERT Beta Xi chapter of Delta Sigma Phi high- lighted this year with their annual All-Col- lege Sadie Hawkins Dance. Moving into their new house at I 535 Chapala also added great impetus. matthews, donald McMillan, Robert MITZNER, KEITH MULLER, RIDGE NEAL, MALCOLM NEAL, WILLIAM RODEARMEL, GEORGE Fall President ROSENCPUIST, RICHARD SCHAFER, RUDOLPH SALTY SCHUTT, WARREN Sponsor SHEROD, GUY STUART, GEORGE TATE, RALPH THACKER, CAL THORNBURGH, FRANK TULLY, DON WATKINS, PHIL 185 A DELTA TAU DELTA :6 ' jssik " s ALDRIDGE, JACK BOTTOMS, JAMES BROCK, JERRY CAMBERN, DONN CLARK, KNUTE CRAVIOTTO, DAN DERWIN, BILL HAINES, MARC HACKETT, JOHN LEE HANSON, ED HARTZELL, ROBERT IVERSON, DON JOHNSTON, BOB JONES, ERWIN KINDEL, BILL KING, KEATON 186 ;, , ;- " V, Overlooking Santa Barbara from their Mis- sion Canyon mansion, the men of Delta Tau Delta, Delta Psi chapter, continue their numerous activities. Most famous thing done for the year was the clever stealing of the Oxy Tiger by a group of Delts. LA HEY, BOB LEWIS, JOHN LOCKE, WILLIAM MacGEORGE, BILL President MORRIS, ED NOBLE, JERRY PERRY, GEORGE PHELPS, ALAN PURCELL, LIONEL ROBINSON, RON SMITH, LARRY VERNON, RICHARD WAAYERS, DIRK WRIGHTSON, VERNE 187 KAPPA SIGMA ANDERSON, DOUGLAS ANDREWS, RAY BARR, DICK BONILLA, KEN BOWDEY, DICK BYNUM, EUGENE CASIDA, DON CATHCART, ROYAL Fall President COBLEY, CHARLES CONRAD, WALTER Sponsor CUNNINGHAM, BILL DEETER, ED ETZELL, HUGH FASOLA, NICK FRENCH, BILL GOODALL, FRANK GORRIE, DOUGLAS HARDY, AL HEATHMAN, PHIL HENTSCHKE, CARL JOHNSON, RICHARD KING, DAVID KINZY, JOHN 188 Adopting a Greek orphan was perhaps the greatest thing done by Epsilon Theta chap- ter of Kappa Sigma. In addition to having their house right next to campus, the Kappa Sigs can be found in all types of campu ; activities. KUTCH, DAN LORDEN, BOB Alumnus Advisor MABEE, RICHARD Sponsor McCARTY, VIC McGINLEY, BOB MORLAN, CHARLES ORR, FRED PURTELL, TOM REHWOLDT, BRUCE RITTER, WAYNE ROSE, JERRY SCHAEFER, DICK SMITH, DON STEPHENS, BILL STEWART, DOUGLAS TODD, JACK WHEELER, BOB Spring President WHITE, THOMAS WIKINS, HAL WITHERSPOON, GARLAND WOOLDRIDGE, BOB 189 w A LAMBDA CHI ALPHA , ' An ANDERSON, BILL ARNOLD, DEAN ASUMS, DONALD BEACHBOARD, ROBERT Sponsor CARTER, JOHN CLARK, TED ESLINGER, DEAN HOPKINS, DON HUNTSINGER, JACK JACKSON, LELAND JACKSON, RICHARD JENSEN, VIGGO 190 Finishing their second year on the campus, Zeta Eta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was again famous for its parties. Their house at 201 Cheltenham Road is one of the more outstanding for the campus fraternities. JONASON, WALLY KILLOUGH, ROBERT KINS, JULES McFEE, JACK MOROPOULOS, NICK NEAL, WILLIAM PARRISH, DON PAXTON, JAY RAINEY, HAL Spring President STRING, JOE WOODRUFF, LAURIN I 191 ■. wj :. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ADAMS, ADRAN ADAMSON, HOWARD AINGE, KEN BOTHNER, BOB BOWEN, RICHARD CANTLAY, EARL CARTER, TOM CHEATHAM, ROBERT CHRISTOFFERSON, BOB CODEMO, MARIO CONLAN, ROBERT DEL BELLO, GUIDO Spring President DAY, ROLAND DE NICOLAI, MARCO FOWLKES, BEN GUIDINGER, WILLIAM HARGIS, ARNOLD JACOBS, ALLAN JOHNSON, GLENN KERSH, BURT KLUTH, PAUL LEAN, NORM LOERO, DOMINGO 192 w » ' 1 California Eta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity filled its second year at Santa Barbara College with many honors. They not only won several Homecoming victories, but also placed in many other campus activities. MAIER, DON MANGAN, TOM MATHEW, FRANK MATHEW, ROBERT McCOLM, BOB McCREA, GORDON McGEE, MEREDITH MILLS, DON MITCHELL, GEORGE MOSS, TOM MURRELL, BRUCE NEGUS, DICK RODRIQUEZ, TEO SOLTYS, ROBERT SCHULER, GEORGE SCOTT, HUDSON SMART, HUGH STABLER, LAIRD STANLEY, JIM STARKEY, BILL STONE, JACK TERRES, JERRY WATHEY, LARRY WILLIAMS, JOEL ZOROVICH, WALT SIGMA PHI EPSILON % Xk . st -v. . iif jyf AZCONA, MIKE BERGSTEDT, WESLEY BINGHAM, DAVID BORTZ, LOUIS CALDWELL, JERRY CHACKEL, RENO COOPER, JOHN DUNCAN, FRANK DUNN, BILL DUSEK, BERNARD FOX, BERNIE GRAY, CHARLES GREEN, JACK HARDEY, GORDON HAMILTON, BILL HAMMERSTON, ARTHUR HOGABOOM, RAY HOWE, ROSS JARDINE, JACK JOHNSON, DICK J ' Ofc is f CJ ' S 194 c fe Wearers of the heart, mem- bers of the California Gamma chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon were noted for their skits dur- ing variety shows. Their rendi- tion in the Galloping Gaucho Review will never be forgot- ten. KELLOGG, KEN KETTENRING, NORMAN KING, CHARLES LOKKEN, STAN McCARTY, HAROLD MITCHELL, THOMAS MONTGOMERY, ART MOORING, DONAL NOLTON, STEWART NORTON, WILLIAM Spring President SANT, WALTER SHARER. JIM SMITH, ARVIN SNYDER, GENE STARKE, PAUL STEVENSON, GEORGE THOMAS, RONALD TIERNEY, BILL TOOKER, DON 195 SIGMA PI - . ASTON, JOHN BENTLEY, DAVID BILLINGS, CHARLES BROWN, DON BUCKLER, DON CHURCH, DICK Spring President CURTISS, DENNISON DOMINGUEZ, FRANK EHRENFELT, DAVID ENGLISH, ROBERT FORD, JIM FREDERICKSEN, DON HARDISON, BILL HOELSCHER, BARRY JACKSON, BILL KIMBALL, BYRON LOPEZ, JIM i» « 196 One of the most active campus fraternities is Alpha Omicron chapter of Sigma Pi fra- ternity. Sponsorsof the " Disc Jockey Jump, " the Sig Pi cross always is prominent. ir tfni ij M fiM t McAFEE, BOB MACHADO, GEORGE MILLER, WARREN MISSMAN, CHUCK MULICK, JIM ROBERSON, CHUCK Fall President ROTH, DICK SCHAB, ALLEN STONE, WALTER SWENSON, CRAIG TERRY, KEN THORPE, BUD TREVEY, KEN WELSH, CHARLES ZIVELONGHI, VINCE 197 le : A ' . fc: ' =i5vJ! SIGMA TAU GAMMA ARMSTRONG, FRANK BARNES, GEORGE EEGUE, PHIL BICKMORE, BOB BOTTIANI, CARLO CALDWELL, RICHARD CHRIST, FRED COPELAND, CHARLES GARTRELL, CHARLES GORTON, HOWARD GRAY, KENNETH HAHN, FOREST JONES, LARRY KING, RAYMOND KNUDSEN, TED First national fraternity on the campus was Alpha Gamma chapter of Sigma Tau Gam- a. Noted for their many jazz combos and their Sunday activities, the Sig Taus, were particularly active among the men of the Mesa campus. NIKOLAKOPULOS, ALEX O ' MALLEY, WILLIAM OZENGHAR, RICHARD PEREZ, CHARLES REED, LES ROBERTS, EDWARD RUIZ, MARCOS SHARP, HARRY SMITH, DON Fall President SMITH, GEORGE Spring President THOMAS, ROBERT VROMAN, ROBERT WILLIS, NORMAN 199 STRAY GREEKS Greeks who transfer from other campuses to the Santa Barbara campus where there is no chapter of their former organization form the Stray Greeks organization. CARR, JOAN Pi Befa Phi University of Oregon ELREY, BEVERLI Alpha Chi Omega University of Oregon EVANS, DORiS Alpha Chi Omega University of Oregon FUGATE, LEONARD Acacia University of California, Berkeley HOPKINS, JEAN Sigma Alpha Riverside College OSTERBERG. HELEN Kappa Kappa Gamma University of California at Los Angeles T0MLIN50N, BOB Kappa Sigma Kappa San Jose State TYE, ED Alpha Chi Sigma University of California, Berkeley UTZ, PEGGY Pi Beta Phi University of Oregon WEBER, ED Phi Kappa Sigma University of California a Los Angeles WRIGHT. NED Delta Kappa Epsilon University of Alabama 200 201 ADVERTISERS o N T H E C A M P U S THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE it ' s to your advantage ' ' 204 INDEX Organization Page No. Administration .___ ; 22- 29 Administrators Board of Regents Deans Faculty President Provost " All Cal " 104-105 Associated Men Students. 69 Associated Women Students 68 Baseball 1 50- 1 53 Basketball 1 36- 1 43 Bondfire Bounce 1 I I Dances 1 02 El Gaucho 122-123 Fencing 1 57 Football 1 26- 1 35 Fraternities 1 80 Beta Sigma Tau 182-183 Delta Sigma Phi 1 84- 1 85 Delta Tau Delta 186-187 Inter-Fraternity Council 1 8 1 Kappa Sigma 1 88- 1 89 Lambda Chi Alpha 190-191 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 192-193 Sigma Phi Epsilon 194-195 Sigma Pi 1 96- 1 97 Sigma Tau Gamma -. 198-199 Freshman Class Officers 57 Golf 1 57 Graduate Managers 61 Ftomecoming 1 06- 1 07 Honorary Organizations 72 Alpha Phi Gamma 82 Alpha Phi Omega 83 Beta Beta Beta 96 Block " C " _ .___ 73 Blue Key ..__._ 74 California Club 72 Chi Alpha Delta 84 Crown and Scepter 75 Delta Phi Delta 85 Delta Phi Upsilon 85 Elemed 9 1 Epsilon Pi Tau 86- 87 Five Footers 80 h istory Club 79 Industrial Arts 92 Kappa Delta Pi 88 Kappa Omicron Phi 88 Key and Scroll 77 Knights 76 Music Department.. 93 Phi Beta 89 Phrateres 8 I PI Sigma 96 Pre-Social Workers 92 Page No. Scroll " C " _ :;. 76 Ski Club .-- .- -.- 94 Spanish Club 95 Spurs - :- 79 Squires 78 Theta Alpha Phi 90 Women ' s Physical Education 97 Xi Omicron 89 Intramural - I 58- 1 59 Junior Class Officers -- 54- 55 La Cumbre .- - 120-121 Military Science 70- 71 Music 116-119 Plays -. 114-115 Princesses I 09 Queens I 08 Rallies _ I 03 Reception I I Registration 1 00 Roadrunner — I 10 Scenes About Campus 112-113 Senior Class Officers — 52- 53 Seniors 32- 51 Sophomore Class Officers , 56 Sororities I 62- 1 79 Alpha Delta Pi 164-165 Alpha Phi 166-167 Chi Omega ...- 168-169 Delta Gamma.. 1 70- 1 7 I Delta Sigma Epsilon — 172-173 Kappa Alpha Theta I 74- 1 75 Pan hiellenic Council 163 Pi Beta Phi 176-177 Sigma Kappa I 78- 1 79 Stray Greeks 200 Student Body Officers 60 Student Council Committees 62- 67 Activities Control Board 62 Artist Series 62 Assembly Committee 63 Awards Committee 63 Board of Athletic Control 63 College Recreation Association 64 Election Committee 64 Finance Committee 64 Judicial Committee 65 Music Control Board 65 Press Control Board 65 Publicity Committee 66 Rally Committee 66 Secretariat 66 Social Committee 67 Special Events Committee 67 Speech Control Board — 67 Tennis I 54- 1 56 Track 1 44- 1 49 205 for after the game . . or after the show . . it ' s . . . PETE ' S . . . next to the Granada Theater YOU STRIKE IT RICH in GOLDEN STATE PHONE 5-5 I 54 206 SANTA BARBARA for the finest in w o nn e n ' s clothing 1117 STATE STREET (Formerly Jack Rose) now — more than ever — one of southern California ' s outstanding shops for men ! ROY IS BACK! clothier • haberdasher • hatter 1 • importer • state street near carrillc? 207 It ' s romantic .. . Enjoy a delightful dinner over the blue Pacific with your choice of the finest in Sea Food specialties and Charcoal Broiled Steaks or Chops. Dinner a la carte • • • served from 5 to I I p.m. • • • Sundays I to 1 p.m. at The HARBOR ample parking Phone 4424 Where good ' ' fellas ' ' get together . . . Your " home of everything fine in music " i s the . . . 20i; I6TCdRRJLLO BTMET « PH0nE4l67 campus representative ' Gloria Dea ley ' models sporting clothes from the mezzanine at MICHEAL LEVY ' S 913 STATE STREET • shoes • sportswear • • bags • hosiery • FOR HELP ON ANY TRAVEL PROBLEMS • • • JOE SEARS TRAVELSERVICE 8 I 2 ANACAPA STREET Studio Two Phone 27602 o string of pearls from CLEMENT JEWELERS I 323-A STATE The place to enjoy an afternoon or evening ' s entertainment is the FIGUEROA BOWL 14 E. FIGUEROA the home of bowling in Santa Barbara there ore regular bowling leogues in which you moy participate. 210 Bud and Lorraine Gmur select their patterns -from . . HUNT ' S CHINA SHOP 2 E. CARRILLO bread • • • from oven to you WEBER BAKING COMPANY 12 I E. Mason Phone 7169 this oven operates 24 hours a day baking 1800 loaves per hour. 2li BLUE ONION DRIVE-IN ' S SANTA BARBARA Acclaimed as one of America ' s great dairies a full fleet of all-refri- gerated trucks serves homes and stores with PETAN DAIRY PRODUCTS HEADQUARTERS for SPORTS APPAREL 213 Featuring the worlds finest pipes and Santa Barbara s most complete line of tobaccos, cigars, and high grade smoker ' s articles GARRITYS SANTA BARBARA HENRY GARRITY CO. 127 STATE PHONE 26578 open evenings open Sundays ALL-AMERICAN SPORTING GOODS COMPANY 15-A E. FIGUEROA STREET All types of sporting equipment for any sports event 214 Driven by capable and courteous drivers, cream and green buses have carried Gauchos ' ' up and down the hi IF ' for many years SANTA BARBARA TRANSIT COMPANY ARNOLDI ' S CAFE 600 Olive Phone 25394 " Fine Italian Food ' Spaghetti and Ravioli to take out 215 Students find it ' s a pleasure to be photographed at ZANE ' S — for six years the portrait photographers for the LaCumbre. 7 LA ARCADA COURT AT 1114 STATE STREET 216 Contour-styled skirts and jackets featuring Dan Girtsman and Pendleton other active sportswear includes Spaulding saddle shoes and moccasins, Calidonia sweaters, swim and play suits nationally known at . 727 STATE STREET 217 DRINK The pause that refreshes Two Gaucho Misses Select Some Colorful Scarfs from • • • J. C. PENNEY CO. I I 09 STATE STREET Compliments of a friend ' ' 218 BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF ' 50 How many M. F. labels have YOU seen at U. C? " One of California ' s finer mortuaries " M. LOUISE HAIDER, HAROLD M. HAIDER, VINCENT H. GROCOTT FOR MORE THAN 27 YEARS .... FAULTLESS FUNERAL SERVICE • APPROVED BY THOUSANDS OF FAMILIES 1312 ANACAPA STREET PHONE 7828 219 When redecorating or just retouching your room • • • STANDLEY PAINT COMPANY 213 W. Carrlllo Phone 3583 exclusive dealer for Mason paints, var- nishes and lacquers INVESTIGATE JORDANOS ' WHOLESALE DEPARTMENT Fraternity and Sorority Houses, House Mothers, House-Man- agers and Boarding Houses are invited to investigate Jordanos ' Wholesale Food Division (Wholesale Meat Departnnent, Wholesale Produce Department and Wholesale Grocery De- partment) and Its many advantages . . . You can save money . . . save time . . . and serve the BEST. Do all your shopping under one roof . . . one telephone call . . . one prompt delivery. JORDANOS ' INC. QUALITY MEATS FINE GROCERIES FARM-FRESH PRODUCE Telephone 396 I 35 West Canon Perdido 220 " H ' 4 m ; .• " " « Xjsv- runjL. (jf L a wv - K ' io qXaXsl .... tlun UJjh. jXVtt itiUv t xU K W These advertisers ot this time hove demon- strated their confidence and goodwill by investing in the LA CUMBRE. Let us recom- mend that your constant patronage return to them dividends worthy of their friendship. January Graduates Not Pictured: ART Baker, Blayne Warren, Donald ECONOMICS Davis. Bernard Nulla, Oliver Lochard, Cecil ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Bradley, Lois Bush, Virginia Dennison, Joan Holliday, Lucille Holt, Louise ENGLISH Brown, Clayfon Heyman, Adele Johnston, Gill Larson, Gerard Prince, William Tyner, Charles HISTORY Panchesson, Pau GROUP Brandt, George Cobbe, Alan Freegard, Edward Harbert. Joseph Humphreys, Donald Morrison, Wayne Olson, James INDUSTRIAL ARTS Bailey. Robert Bell, Durward Ciccati, Benjamin Cotton, Joy DaSar. Louis Divine, John Bryan, Virgil Duddridge. Harold Gibbs, William Gomes. Johnnie Hodgens. Hugh Hook, John Howard, Frank Johnson, Waino Kroll, Everett Lee, Frederick Ley, Harry Low, Fred Morris, Herbert Oswald, Donald Pierce, Don Proctor. Donald Raffeto. Robert Robbie, Carl Sharpe, Charles Verman, Herbert Watson, James Wennerholm, Willian Woodward. Ralph Saulsbury, Hobert JUNIOR HIGH EDUCATION Boettner. John Taylor, Walter EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION Abernathy, Gloria Craig, Barbara DeBra, Carol Hodge, Anna MUSIC Hernandez, Em io Thompson, John PHYSICAL EDUCATION Barnes, Marthalee Bynum, Lynne Hansen, Neva Lloyd, Fred Morris. Marjorie Munson. Louis Rudd, Duste POLITICAL SCIENCE Choy, Jimmy Martin, George PSYCHOLOGY Allen, Stanley Bechtel, Charles Kneeland, Charles Moore, Donald Newman. Leo Schlaegel, Paul Smith, Stuart SOCIAL SCIENCE Cohen, Wallace Moore, Roy Weisbart, Martin Whitman, Philip Wiebelt, Frederick SOCIOLOGY Buttee, Joseph Hendricks, Gloria Hill, Earl SPANISH Barr, Mary Brown, Marie SPEECH Booth, Esther Russell, Don ZOOLOGY Ahem, Cecile Byers, LeRoy Dickie, Donald Norton, Richard Summer Graduates ART Fullerton, Frances Kelly, William Warren. Frank Harris, Irma BOTANY Neely. ' William Perils. Irwin Suzuki, Tadao CHEMISTRY Reynard, Oris Stiers. Vernon ECONOMICS Celse, Norman Gayman. Beverly Michaelson, Bruce Record, Deborah Roeser, Warren ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Butterworth. Beverly Craig, John ENGLISH Cleveland, Everette Delling, Alan Hamilton, Mark Hogan, Robert Lisca, Peter O ' Meara, Albert GROUP de Jorio, Stella Lee, Walter McLean, Samuel Paulson, Bernard HISTORY Balch, Eva Bland, Clelland HOME ECONOMICS Grazioso, Helene INDUSTRIAL ARTS Barber, Theodore Carlson, George Carpenter, Callr Gaffney, John Gibbs, Willard Jadriev, Richard Jimenez, John Lefmann, Nermann Shelton, James JUNIOR HIGH EDUCATION Axelson, Harold Bisaccia, Andrew Helvey, Thomas Hendricks, Robert Hewes, Jacqueline KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY EDUCATION Law, Martha Shaw, Evelyn MATHEMATICS Cavanagh, Francois Dawson, Jesse Reid, Ernest White, Benjamin MUSIC Dahl, Dolores PHYSICS Marsh, George PHYSICAL EDUCATION Baker, Robert Balch, John McCutcheon, Robert Moore, Jack POLITICAL SCIENCE McMahon, Timothy Wagner, William PSYCHOLOGY Gandall, Frances Jackson, Ann Kellogg. Marjorie Richart, Donald Sprague. Luclan SOCIAL SCIENCE LIsk. Defevan Taylor, Wallace SOCIOLOGY Derwin, William Graham, Jack Heaton, Mary SPANISH Scott, James Yurkunski, James SPEECH O ' Neal, Glenn ZOOLOGY Douthlt, John Gallup, Betty Merkel, Dalfon Moore, Settle Jane Ogden, Thomas SchofFstall, Robert 222 BROOME ' S RESTAURANT 109 E. Anapamu Phone 2-7195 featuring . . . Broomburger Hot Dog • Pedigreed El Gaucho Special French Fries Chiliburger Cheeseburger Malts and Shakes Chili Beans 223 Acknowledgements Now that the work Is finally completed on this book, we wish to take time out to thank all those who helped us in getting the 1950 LA CUMBRE toget her. First — to Bob Ozias of Lederer, Street Zeus Co., Inc., for his help on printing — to Bill Thurlow and Vic Anderson of California Art and Engraving Company — and to Bill Retchin of the S. K. Smith Company — thanks so much for your patient help and for your ideas which have made this book what it is. Your friendship and your cooperation is a thing that will never be forgotten. Secondly — to Bill Russell and Russ Erickson, thanks for your sage advice and helping us along on the financial standpoint. To Mr. and Mrs. Zane — how can we ever thank you enough for your kind help and your patience with all those that kept hounding you? And how could we ever forget Mr. Warren Schutt? As our advisor he did just that. Whenever we needed help the most, we certainly knew where to go and get it. To Grant Boyd for the cartoon on the end sheets, again thanks. It took a long time, but it ' s there now. Quite naturally there are many others outside the staff whom we need to thank, so just a warm thanks from both of us. As to the staff itself — Helen, we never could have done it without you, and Marie — it was your cooperation that helped, too. Best luck next year. Gloria — you did come through on the ads even though we did worry about them so much. Al, Bud, Jim, and Doris — the copy finally made it, but we ' ll never know how it ever all did get in. Dianne and Carol — your help on the ads finally got them in, too. Bev Looper, Mary, Marjean, and Susie — to you, too, thanks for all your little additions to the work. For the others: Paul — even though there were but two photographers, we finally managed to get all the pictures in. Louise — your janitorial assistance and your pasting with all the rest can never have its full value appreciated. Bev Abraham, Jean, and Greeta, thanks to you three, too, for coming through in that last week just when we needed it most. Don Fredericksen — thanks for the beautiful job on the seal. And lastly, to each other — it ' s finally done and we ' re still friends. Co-editorships don ' t seem to last too long on this campus, but we proved it could. Now, we can hope everyone likes it and that we didn ' t miss anyone. It ' s done and that ' s that. Just thanks to everyone. BILL AND KEN. P.S. — We shouldn ' t forget our folks (all four of them) for what they put up with and they still urged us on. Thanks loads for your encouragement.

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