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

 - Class of 1956

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1956 volume:

CO C r b: TTB jT nnr y o n H- h }- V= CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY STUDENT GOVERNMENT 15 27 GLASSES 39 ACTIVITIES 57 SPORTS 75 ORGANIZATIONS 103 ADS 179 DEDICATION Since 1947. Santa Barbara College students have had the privilege of knowing Dean Lyie Reynolds as a friend, adviser, and instructor. Dean Reynolds has given freely of his time to the Associated Students, and time is important to the extremely busy Dean of Men, Associate Professor of Physical Education, Varsity Tennis Coach, and chairman and member of countless committees. As an adviser to Legislative Council, Dean Reynolds has guided wisely the student governing body during its continuing development. As a small acknowledgment for the many things he has done for Santa Barbara College, the Associated Students respectfully dedicate La Cumbre 1956 to Dr. Lyle Gordon Reynolds. ninmm pimmis • .. J " _ - , AROUND ln.ri.,„« IM.iv :in-n nf I.il.i PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE This is the time of year when yearbooks emerge from tlie cocoons that have been so lovingly nourished by the students of the senior class, and the President of the University is expected to add liis food-for-thought. This I do gladly for the graduating class at Santa Barbara College. The bachelor ' s degree from the University of California represents a distinct honor, not alone because it is proof of long hours of study through many years, but also because it is proof that the holder iias measured up to high academic standards. Life does not end with Commencement, however, and the degree therefore means also that each recipient, in effect, has promised to continue his learning throughout the remainder of his adult life. To some people this conception of the educated man or woman as being the adult who con- tinues his education to the day he dies is difficult to grasp, in part, because because they can liardly think of tlieniselves as continuing to learn when there are no rules to force them to learn; in part, because they liave always thought of learning as something to be done on-the- job, rather than as something to be accomplished in-addition-to-the-job. However, unless the requirements and responsibilities of the diploma displayed upon the wall impinge upon the mind, it will not be worth the paper it it printed on, for knowledge quickly loses its savor if it is not constantly created and re-processed. This is why the University of California believes it has a continuing responsibility to be of assistance after Commencement in your intellectual growth and the intellectual growth of your community. This is why, through University Extension and otlier agencies, it seeks to make its resources continuously available especially to those who have earned the degree that is the seal of its approval. Craihiation from the University does not mean tliat we have bid you farewell. Rather, it means that you lia e assumed a new position in the University family. While you can no longer be held to any re(|uirements, and what you achieve hereafter will necessarily be a result, in largest pari, of your own initiative and industry, nevertheless the Univ-ersity will always be held in part responsible for your success or failure, and for its sake as well as yours will always be available for wiiatever assistance it can grant you. Robert G. Spkoul. 10 HONOR COPY AWARD In keeping with the tradition of presenting the Honor Copy of La Cumbre to an out- standing graduate in recognition of excellent achievements in the last your years at UCSBC, this year ' s Honor Copy goes to Donna Pat Wolf. Donna has served the Associated Stu- dents in many ways during her college career. She has participated in speech activities, is a member and past president of Chi Omega, has been a member of Legislative Council for the past two years. During her junior year. Donna was a Women ' s Rep-at-large, chairman of Homecoming and Easter Relays Queen Contest, and Board of Athletic Control secre- tary. In her senior year, she was Rally Com- mittee chairman. Colonel ' s Coeds ' president. Cal Club member, Barbary Coast Judging chairman, and chairman of All School Steak Fry. HONOR AWARDS Honor Copy Award is the highest award presented by the Associated Students of L CSBC to the student whose service, scholarship, character, and leadership have been outstanding during four years of college. The Associated Women Students and the Associated Men Students present annual awards to a woman and man for one year of outstanding service, scholarship, character, and leadership. Honor Keys are presented to graduating seniors in recognition of outstanding service to students. All are significant awards to students who have participated actively and effectively in campus affairs. AWS AWARD AMS AWARD Judged upon one year of service, scliolarsliip. cliaracter, and leader- ship, Donald Petterson was pre- sented the AMS Award. During his senior year, Don served on Legis- lative Council as chairman of the Board of Athletic Control. He was also Khie Key president. Chairman of Easter Relays Queen ' s Contest, mcmher of Homecoming and Harhary (loast Committees, member of Delta Tau Delta, and California Club. Patricia Dominis Woodward was recipient of the 19.56 AWS Award for one year of service to UCSBC. During this past school year, Pat was chairman of the Legislative Council Retreat in Ojai, co-chair- man of Homecoming, chairman of Barbary Coast, and Spring Sing. She was also a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. Colonel ' s Coeds, California Club, and Legislative Council. 12 HONOR KEY WINNERS JACK CHRISTOFFERSON Freshman Class president, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Squires, Special Events co-chairman, Pi Sigma Alpha. Alpha Phi Gamma, La Cumbre Organization Editor, Blue Key, Cal Club, Associated Students president. RUTH FARSTRUP Forensics team. Tom Keene . ward. Best Actress Award, 1954; Speech Tournaments, Chimes, Delta Sigma Epsilon president; Tau Kappa Alpha vice- president ; Theta Alpha Phi treasurer ; Speech Control Board, Speech Award, Excellence in acting. TOM FITZPATRICK Sigma Tau Gamma, Junior Class president. Legisla- tive Council, Elections Committee, Scabbard and Blade, chairman Home-Coming, 1955; treasurer Blue Key, Cal Club, Residence Hall assistant. NIKKI LIATAS Chi Omega, Alpha Phi Gamma secretary-treasurer. Student Directory Editor, chairman Press Control Board, Legislative Council, Library Committee chair- man, Election Committee, La Cumbre Editor, Cal Club. MARIAM McFARLAND Kappa Alpha Theta, vice-president and president of Panhellenic. Recreation Control Board, Activities Control Board. Physical Education Club, AWS presi- dent. Legislative Council, Cal Club. DON PEITERSON Delta Tau Delta, chairman Board of Athletic Control. 2 years: Men ' s representative-at-large: Blue Key president, Easter Relays Committee, Legislative Council, Special Events Committee, Cal Club. JIM PITCHER Siprna Alpha Epsilon treasurer, vice-president Alpha Phi Gamni ative-at-large. Legislative Coun Blade, Cal ' Club, president Bb photographer. La Cumbre Editor, a, Men ' s represent- il. Scabbard and e Key, EI Gaucho TERRY TISDALE Kappa Alpha Theta Editor and president. Spurs. Associated Student Secretary, Election Committee, Chimes, Cal Club chairman. Awards Committee chair- man. Senior Class secretary. Homecoming Princess, Crown and Scepter, Legislative Council. DONNA PAT WOLF Forensics team, Chi Omega social chairman and president, representative-at-large. Colonel ' s Coeds president, Chimes, Pi Sigma Alpha, Special Events Committee, Rally Committee chairman. Legislative Council, Cal Cluh. PAT WOODWARD Kappa Alpha Theta vice-president; Colonel ' s Coeds vice-president and president; Psychology Club, Wom- en ' s representative-al-larg. Legislative Council, chair- man 1956 Barbary Coast and Spring Sing, chairman 1955 Council Workshop, Cal Club, Chairman Special Events Committee. - 13 REGENTS Distinguished citizens serve as Regents of the University of California. The development of the Santa Harhara ranipus is the concern of this administrative hody as well as affairs of the other se eri campuses of the University. Regents are. seated (from left): Edwin W. Pauley. Edward A. Dickson, chainnan; Earl J. Eenston. jMrs. Dorothy H. Chandler. Edward W. Carter, Dr. Howard C. Naffziger, Victor R Hansen. Standing: Thomas M. .Storke, Cyril Nigg, Jesse H. Steinhart, Edward H. Heller, Donald H. McLaughlin, Cornelius .1. Haggerty, Gerald H. Hagar. Gus Olson. Roy E. .Simpson. A. J. McEadden. Brodie E. Ahlport, Edwin L. Harbach. 16 • ' •.l« ' B» V " m9 PRESIDENT ACTING PROVOST • Dr. John C Snidecor was appointed Acting Provost at Santa Barbara College and as such is head administrative officer of this campus under President Sproul. Dr. Snidecor has also served as Dean of Applied Arts. A professor of speech. Dr. Snidecor is also well known as a research scholar. President Robert G. Sproul, head of the Uni- versity of California for 25 years, was honored on all eight campuses of the University this year. The week-long Festival of Fine Arts held in the spring was the highlight of his annivers- ary celebration on the Santa Barbara campus. President Sproul has served the university through a period of great development. He is actively aware of student activities through such organizations as California Club which he founded to unite representative students on all campuses. 17 Dean Helen Keener has the interest of all college women in her charge. As Dean of Women, she handles personnel prohlenis and guides the careers and activities of coeds. ' A ..1. Santa Barbara College men are advised by Dean of Men, Lyle G. Reynolds. Dean Reynolds is known to all students through his work on students ' com- mittees and as tennis coach. DEANS Dr. Lewis F. Walton, as acting Dean of the Division of Letters and Science, determines the general education pro- gram and reviews programs for majors in the division. Dean Walton is also a professor of mathematics. Dr. Donald (]. Davidson, appointed this year as acting Dean of the Di ision of Applied Arts, has liantllcd all affairs in this division. Dr. Davidson has also served the college as librarian. FACULTY Rowl. mI ' nifa™ Roh ba h ' M " " h- P f " ' r. Howard C. Fen.on, Mrs. Ruth M. Ellison. Hansen. Rohrbach. Mr. Howard S ' arshaw, Mr. Robert Thomas, Mr. Jacob Lindberg- ART l«c BIOLOGICAL ' ; SCIENCE 19 Row 1, left to right: Miss Elsie A. Pond. Dr. Lester B. Sands, Dr. Glenn D. Durflinger, Miss Edith M. Leonard. Row 2: Miss Norabelje Curran. Dr. Mildred Hoyt, Dr. John A. R. Wilson, Miss Dorolhv ' an Denian. Dr. Loretta Bvcrs. Dr. Elizabeth lri.=h. EDUCATION Row 1, left to right: Dr. W. Hugh Kenncr, Mrs. Genevieve W. Haight, Dr. J. Chesley Mathews, chairman; Dr. Elsie Leach, Dr. Joseph Foladare. Row 2: Dr. D. Lawrence Willson, Dr. Donald Smilli, Dr. Kenneth H. Lendon, Mr. Robert Henson, Dr. Robert Robinson. ENGLISH Left to right: Mr. William Reynolds, Dr. Edmond Masson, Dr. Robert Beachboard, Dr. Pablo Avila, Dr. Rolf Linn, chairman; Dr. William Aggcler, Dr. Andres Ramon. FOREIGN LANGUAGES HOME ECONOMICS •s " ' A i V C f WnO h 1 ili jj ! ' V W ' Sealed, left to riL-hl: Dr. Edna Meslike. Mi-. |., i; ., chairman: Mrs. Marie R. ' ilson. Dr. Ruth Maiui. li. v, J: h,, Hendrick. Mrs. Barbara Bentlev. Dr. Charlotte Blester, .Mrs. Mar Jo .Mo P. . lv INDUSTRIAL ARTS (Alphabetical order) : Mr. Burnham Dunlon, Mr. Theodore Ellenwood, Mr. Enranuel Ericson, Mr. John Groebli, Dr. William F. Holtrop, Mr. Clvde Keener. Mr. Edward Kincaid, Dr. William Knife, Dr. John McClurc. Dr. Robert McCoy, Mr. Harold Miller, Dr. Lynne Monroe, Dr. Ralph Nair. Dr. Maurice Richards, Mr. Joseph SayoWtz, Dr. Paul Scherer, Dr. Kermit Seefeld, Mr. Roy Soules, Dr. Louie Taylor, Dr. Thomas Weir. r S: if5: MATHEMATICS I (Alphabetical order) Dr Paul Kellei, Dr Stanley Rauch, Dr. Richard Stonchaiu, Dr. Le Walton. 21 Seated, left to right: Capt. Phillip Dunn, Lt. Col. Harold H. Haines, Major James V. Ausan, Capt. Joseph Loftus. Standing: Master Sgls. John Klasinsky, ' John Frederick, Duane Bagley, John Best, Ralph Stumbaugh. i M I LI TAR Y SCIENCE MUSIC Row 1, lefl 1., righl: Mr. Carl Zylowski, Miss Louise Turner, Dr. John E. Gillespie, ehairnian; Miss Shirley Hunger, Mr. Stefan Krayk, Dr. Roger Chapman. Row 2: Mr. Davis Michell, Dr. Maurice Faulkner, Dr. Van Christy, Mr. Clayton Wilson, Mr. Lloyd Browning. Row 1, left to right: Mr. Ernest N. Carter, Dr. Terry Dearborn, Dr. Theodore Harder, chairman; Dr. Ernest D. Michael, Mr. Stanley Williamson. Row 2: Mr. Jack Fernandez, Dr. Joseph Lantagne, Mr. Rene Rochelle, Mr. M. S. Kelliher. MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION I .illMl.-, . In, k«l-. . Di. Eh Marilyn Flint. -ki.l.:, . Miss Elizabeth Stitt. Mis- Kri,n,a Lull 0 ' la Half, Miss Frances Colville. Dr. Jean Hods 3rien. Mrs. kins, Miss PHYSICAL SCIENCE Row 1, left to right: Dr. William C. Walker. Dr. Leonard Hall. Dr. Robert W. Webb Dr Willard McRary. Row 2: Dr. Charles Miller. Dr. Allan Williams. Mr. Riehard Fisher Dr Robert Norris. Row 3: Dr. James Curry, Dr. Andrew Recsei. Dr. Glenn Miller Row 4- Mr C. D. Woodhouse, Dr. Paul Barrett. Row 5: Dr. Ernest Birkerdikp, Dr. Robert DeWolfe. PSYCHOLOGY Seated, left to right: Dr. Robert Gottsdanker, Dr. Alma Beaver. Standing: Mr. T. W. Jeffer- son, Dr. Jerry Clark. 23 Left to ripht: Dr. Rollin V. Quiniby. Dr Mr. Hugh Park. Ur. Uptim Palmer. Dr. The vin Schoell. Dr. J.. Hutlen. eph C. .St„fk lale, .1r SPEECH SOCIAL SCIENCE Seated, from left to right: Dr. Pliillip W. Powell, Dr. Frederick Halterraan, Dr. Mackenzie Brown, Dr. H. Edward Nettles, Dr. A. Russell Buchanan, chairman ; Dr. Herbert Fingarette, Dr. Harry Gii elz. Standing: Dr. Charles B. Spaulding, Dr. Mortimer Andron, Dr. William F. Kennedy, Dr. Harold J. Pious, Dr. Robert H. Billigmeier, Dr. Wilbur Jacobs, Dr. R. L. Kelley. 24 FACULTY INFORMALS 25 ,W»«BMr-a.HB »»U.WH. JACK CHRISTOFFERSON Preside n I ASSOCIATED Now more firmly established on the Goleta campus, the Associated Students were led by President Jack Christofferson. Serving with him were vice-president Margaret Hupp and secre- tary Pat Kennedy. Elected representatives-at- large and committee and board chairmen served on Legislative (louncil. the central organizing body for all stu lent activities. Homecoming, Harbary (loast. Spring, spring and winter I ' ormals, and an all-school Cree steak fry were among acti ities enjoyed by all Santa Barbara College students. Operating on a large but well spent budget (contributed to by each student in inci- dental fee) Associated Students planned a variety (if successful e ents. with each committee and board handling business of a particular phase. Publications. asseml)lies. athletic decisions, oper- ation of llu- student union were but a few of slu lenl planned matters. MAHCAHKT liri ' l ' ■-Tfl DICK GOODE .ILLIE lONKS STUDENTS ROBERTA REDELL DARREL VINCENT ?TA KKIFEL Mesa Representativ Associated Women Students, the organization enfolding all women on campus, saw a very full year under president Mariam McFarland. A most successful Big and Little Sister program opened the Fall Semester for AWS. Following this was the Doll Contest sponsored by AWS for the Council of Christmas Cheer. The traditional Christmas Assembly was again an inspiring event under AWS care. In the Spring, AWS continued the Big-Little Sister program for new girls. The semester was filled out with a Fashion Show and Elecitons in March, the International Associated Women Students ' convention in Colorado in April attended by two Santa Barbara delegates, and the annual AWS Banquet in May for the installation of new officers and honorary tapping. MARIAM McFARLAND Airs President ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Nancy Bill E. J. Gonzal Annabelle Ri Fall president Dick Love and spring president Ron Jacks served to unite all men on campus under the Associated Men Students. Activities included a smoker and bean feed. Members of AMS participated in weekly drawings for merchandise gifts. The president of AMS serves as a voting member of Legislative Council representing students in general and men students in particular. DICK LOVE Fall President MEN STUDENTS JUll.N MaiLELLAN y ice-President ACTI ITIES CONTROL BOARD Seated, left to right: Mariani McKarland. Marparel Ilurp. Tila Kelly. Shirley Campbell. Carol Fellman, chairman. Row 2: John Wilhand. Jack Christolferson. .Stan Reifel. Dran I.vle Reynolds. Miss Kllen Bowers. AWARDS COMMITTEE Left to right: Lyle Reynolds, .lark ( :hi islolf.rsol • Rob Lorden, Terry Tisdale. chairman; Miss Kile i% r e ■ ASSEMBLE COMMinEE Left to rijiht: Bob Silverman. Janet Allen. Carolvn Clark, chairman: Jerry Perry. Dr. Ernest Bickerdike. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL Seated, left to right: Phil Jacks, Dr. Paul Schercr. Dr. Theodore Harder. Dawn Bloom, Don Petterson, chairman: Bob Lorden. Russ Young, Colonel HaroM CHARITIES COMMITTEE Sally Phillips, chairman; Nancy Tafel. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Seated, left to right: Jerry Perry, Carol™ Jones. Margaret Hupp, chairman: Donna Wolf, Carol Fell- man, Nikki Liatas. Row 2: Bill Thomas. John Wil- band. Jack Christofferson, Stan Reifel, Dean Lyle Reynolds, Miss Ellen Bowers. COMMITTEES AND BOARDS! 33 r FINANCE COMMITTEE l.pfl to right: Jack Adler, chairman: Dr. Haiel Severy. Carol FHhiian, Jack Christoffersnn. MUSIC CONTROL BOARD I.pft to richt: Rolihie Brapp, chairman: Betty Ruth Rodda, Carol HoRan, Claudelle Davis. Row 2: Bill Coburn, Dick Ruth, Dr. John Gillespie. PRESS CONTROL BOARD Left to right: Jerry Perry. George Oliern. Nikki l.iatas. chairman: Jack Christofferson, Mrs. Elsie I.earli, I ' liil Jacks. Bob Lorden. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Seated, left lo right: Fay Tvsell. Ann Howard, Carolyn Jones, chairman: Nancv Tafel. Row 2: Boh l .rden, .Mary Diihy. Pat .Snilh. Barbara Alvord, " .eorge Obern. 34 RALLY COMMITTEE Seated. left to right: Tita Kellv, Fran Weston, Donna Pat Wolf, chairman; Carolyn Jones, Judy Owen. Row 2: Bill Thomas, Jack Adler. RECREATION CONTROL BOARD Seated, left to right: Pat Bishop, chairman; Shirley Torigiani, Pat Kelly, Barbara Balkam. Row 2: Duane Lewis, Vanna Rae Dove, Mary Leigh Porter, Dr. Ernest Michael. SECRETARIAT Penny Cutting, De ' Biggar, office manager. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Seated, left to right: Miss Elvira Skuljic. Svlvia Noble, chairman; Cynthia St. Clair. Lee Gilkey. Row 2: Sandi Barth, Barbara Hecht, Pat Williams Nancy Roff. 33 SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE Seated, left to right: Janet Allen, Julie Jones, Tita Kelly, Pat Crane. Row 2: Jack Christofferson, Larry Higbey, Don Petterson, Pat Woodward, chairman; Tom Fitzpatricli, Bob Lorden, Carl Wallen. SPEECH CONTROL BOARD Left to right: Dr. RoUin Quimby. Bob Highbee, Cy Epstein, chairman; Ted Scott. i A ' VS ' STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE Seated, left to right: Pat Bishop, Dean Helen Keener, Dick Goode, chairman; Marcia Goode. Row 2: Sedge Thompson, Bob Lorden, Jack Christofferson, Lyle Reynolds. 36 BOB LORDEN Graduate Manager STUDENT ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR Representing the Associated Students in business matters, Graduate Manager Bob Lordon comes in touch with just about every student activity. Bob acts as spokesman in associated students ' legal matters such as signing of contracts. He also served on many committees and boards and was a member of Legis- lative Council. Recognized campus organizations handle their accounts through the graduate manager ' s office which also serves students by cashing checks and providing student loans. Other familiar members of the office are Florence Fong, bookkeeper and Margaret Begg, cashier. Phil Jacks, director of publi- city and advertising manager of La Cumbre and El Gaucho also carries out business through the graduate manager ' s office. 37 ■» SENIORS OF 19S6 ' t ' e } MARY ALEXANDER Physical Education GEORGE AMES History VERNON LEE ASHBROOK Speech AUDREY ARNOLD Early Childhood Education DL NE AIME Home Econon JEANETTE ANSLINGER Physical Education JACKIE BACIU Home Economic DWIGHT BAIRD Industrial Arts JUDITH BALDWIN Eurly Childhood Education DONALD BARNES Art FRANK BATTY English MERRITT BAUER Elementary Education ROBERT BEARDSLEE Physical Education DIANE BENTON Elementary Education WILLIAM BERCER Physical Education KENNETH BERNARD Physical Education RUTH BILLUPS Physical Education I.EM BISHOP Political Science ELIZABETH BLOOM Elementary Education WILLIAM Bl.YTHE Speech 40 f ' w- -g " RICHARD BOUFFORD Economics EDWARD BO EN Industrial Arts ROMOLO BRACONE Elementary Education EMILIA BRADEN Elementary Education MERRITT BRADLEY Economics RUTH BRADSBERRY Junior High Education BARBARA ROLFE BRACi LINDA BRAILO Elementary Educatio ALLEN W. BRYSON CHARLES BUCHANAN History JOAN BUNKER Elementary Education KATHLEEN CALDWELL Elementary Education JAMES CAMERON History JEAN CARBERRY Elementary Education MARY CARDOZA English NORMADALE CARLSON English ROBERT CARR Junior High Education KELLEY CARTWRIGHT Political Science HOMBERT CAVALLI Music MARY CAZALY Elementary Education fc t fci fc d mm GLENDA CHAPMAN Home Economics NORMA CHAPMAN Physical Education GEORGE CHEUNl Junior High Education JOHN R. CHRISTOFFERSON Political Science BROOKS COLEMAN Music EDWARD CONWAY Industrial Arts DIANE CORAY Early Childhood Education ROBERT COSSAREK History MARY CROTHER Early Childhood Education ELINOR CRUZ Zoology RENA DAVIDSON Elementary Education CAROLYN DEITSCHMAN JOHN De la ROSA Elementary Education JOHN De PONCE JOSEPH DIEHL Industrial Arts RICHARD DOUGLASS Spanish PEGGY DOWNING Elementary Education SHIRLEY BRYANT DOWNING Elementary Education MALOA EBELING Home Economics SHIRLEY ELLERMAN Physical Education MARGARET ENGLAND Art VIRGINIA EYRE Elementary Education EDITH KAGERBOURG Elementary Education RUTH FARSTRUP Speech MICHAKI. KEITH BARBARA I ' MNK TIIONLVS KlT .l ' ATRICK RICHARD FLETCHER JAMES FLOOD Sociology RONALD FONTAINE History BARBARA FOSTER Elementary Education ROBERT FRAUNDORF Biology ANN MARIE GARDES Elementary Education FRED GARDNER History BEVERLY GASTON Elementary Education PR1SCILL. GIBSON French EDRESS GILBERT Physical Education BETTY GLENN Elementary Educatiol JEROME GOODELL Industrial Arts KENNETH GOLDEN Social Science BARBARA GORDON Home Economics LARRY GOUGH Industrial Arts ELAINE GRAVES Elementary Education BARBARA GREELEY Art THEA GREER French MARTHA GRIFFIN Elementary Educatic NORMAN GRIM Zoology JOYCE GUIVER Mathematics ALYCE GULLATTEE Zoology RZA HAKIMI Economics RUTH HALSEY Physical Education JOAN HAMANN History CHARLES HANAWALT Industrial Arts DAVID HAND Speech LELAND HANSEN Physical Education BEVERLY HARPER Early Childhood Educatit £ t iiii r itf tf ii WILBUR HAWKINS Elementary Education MARY S. HEARON Elementary Education DONALD HECK Industrial Arts JEAN HELGREN English JERRE HEWITT Spanish DAVID HICKS Psychology PATRICIA HICKS Elementary Education STEVEN HICKS Economics ROBERT HIGBEE Speech SUSAN HILL Elementary Education RODGER HOFF Speech MARTHA HOPKINS Political Science EDWARD HUGHES Industrial Arts CAROL INGLESON Elementary Educatio HERBERT ISEMAN Economics MAX JAMIESSON Indwitrial Arts DANNY JELDUM Industrial Arts JULIA JONES PHYLLIS KAUFMAN Home Economics ALVAR KAUTI Physical Education DAVID KAY inquiry JOAN KELLOGG Physical Education MARY ANN KELLOGG Early Childhood Educatio RICHARD KIEDING Political Science LOUIS KLEINMAN Political Science LORNA KLUSS Psychology THEODORA KNAPHURST Junior High Education NORMA KIIIM Elementary Education dt S ■ « Wl »J 71 ifci ' i ' iJ if - ' - JULIANA KNIGHTON Elementary Education FRANCES LACH Elementary Education EDWARD LAMBERT Physics RLITH LANDAY REES LEACH Economics JANET LEASE Home Economi COLOMBE LEINAU RUSSELL LEVA History lOSEPH LEWIN Economics NIKKI LIATAS Political Science MARY LIMON Sociology JOSEPH LINGREY Industrial Arts LARJORIE LINTON Elementary Education ANNA LEE LOCKE Home Economics WILLIAM LUNT Biology PATRICIA MACAULEY Elementary Education GENEVA MALLEHAN Elementary Education GEORGE MacKENZIE History BARBARA MARSH Home Economics DONALD MARTIN Industrial Arts LOIS MAXWELL Home Economics MARVIN MAXWELL Industrial Arts JOAN MIARS Home Economics JOELLEN MILBURN Elementary Education )oANNE MILLS An JUDITH MILLS Speech MARILYN MOORE Elementary Education ANITA MORENO Elementary Education ROSCOE MORRIS Physical Education ELIZABETH MULKEY Zoology WINIFRED MUNSON Physical Education KENDALL MURPHY Mathematics CAROLYN McCarthy Elementary Education BEVERLY McCOY Physical Education MARIAM McFARLAND Physical Education DENNIS McGREW Social Science MARILYN McNeill Elementary Education ALFRED NASH RUTH NICOLSON Elementary Education CAROL NORRIS Home Economics JAMES O ' HARA Physical Education PATRICIA OLDHAM Elementary Education SUSAN OLIVER Junior High Education SANDER OLSEN Industrial Arts CAROLYN OLSON Home Economics MILDRED ORR RACHEL ORTEGON Elementary Education DAIKI OTSUKA Economics EILEEN PACE Home Economi SANDRA PEDLAR Psychology BYRON PEEBLES Music MICHAEL PERRErr Economics DONALD PETTERSON Physical Education MARY PIERCE Soiiohgv JAMES PITCHER Junior High Education SHEILA POLAND Zoology WILLIAM POOLE Industrial Arts CLAIRE POPE Physical Education ELVIN PORTER Industrial Arts PATRICIA PRICE Elementary Educatio GEORGE PUGSLEY Elementary Education ROBERT PURVIS ROGER PYLE Industrial Art CAROL RADER Elementary Education VIDA RATZLAFF Art CARL READ Industrial Arts ROBERT REASON Industrial Arts KURT REDWITZ Spanish GAYNA RICE Elementary Education FAY RICHARDSON Zoology HERBERT RIGONI Psychology KATHLEEN RIORDAN Junior High Education JAMES RIPLEY Industrial Arts DAVID ROBINSON Speech JOAN ROELLICK Elementary Education BIRGIT ROMASANTA Elementary Education PAUL SAGE Psychology ELEANOR SAXE Early Childhood Education ANNAMARIE SCHAEFFER Elementary Education MARLENE SCHILDMEYER Elementary Education VIRGINIA SEARL Home Economics JoANN SISSON Home Economii PATRICIA ANNE SMITH Elementary Educutinu BYRON THAD SMllH Economics ARNOLDO SOLIS Zoology NEPHTALI SOUS Zoology- ALBERT SOUTHWOirni Phvsiciil Education FRANK SPITTLE ElementutY Education DON SPRINGER Physics AI. STEWART GLENN STILL Industrial Arts FRED STILWELL Physical Education MARILYN STODAKT MARILYN SWIFT Industrial Arts ARLIE TATUM Sociology DONALD TAYLOR EVERETT TAYLOR Physical Education FAY TAYLOR Elementary Educutinu LAWRENCE TAYLOR Political Science JOHANNA TEMPLE Elementary Education KENNETH TERHUNE Industrial Arts I ERKY TISDALE Elementary Education MARCIA TYLER BARBARA UNDERVlddl) MARY VAN DK WAI.kKH llorne Economics PALL vi(;i s Geolopy ANN WADSWOKTII Elementary Education WILLIAM WAGNKR Industrial Arts ■ii tfi r ifii MERNA WALLACE Home Economics CARL WALL EN Elementary Education JOY WARD Home Economics RONALD WARD DL NE WELDER Elementary Education ROBERT WESTLUND Physical Education ELEANOR WHEELER Home Economics KARL WIEBE Physical Science JACOB WIESINGER Sociology EDWARD WILEY Physical Education DAVID WILKINS lOAN WILLIAMS Early Childiwod Education JUDITH WILSON Home Economics IKIXW PAT WOLF ' TKIi lA DOMINIS WOODWARD Psychology RICHARD WOOD S ARD Social Science CHARLOTTE YAMADA Zoology ROBERT YOUEL History HARLEY BRAGG Zoology JACK O ' CAIN Physical Education ARTHUR OVEREEM Industrial Arts JAMES ROBERTS Elementary Education NORMAN STEELE Physical Education LA CUMBRE Editor Copy Editor Sports Editor Nikki Liatas Clara Morf Glenn Dickey Photography Danny Jelduni Tony Joseph Joe Lingrey Darrell Vincent Pete Vozimer Staff Marie Ann Dargatz Jane Pittman Ann Shonstroni Koselie Waller 50 EL GAUCHO Editor Jerry Perry Assistant Editors Beth Klasson Sylvia Klasson Sports Editor . . Glenn Dickey Advertising Manager . . Phil Jacks Staff Writers Diana Clark Janet Adanieck Kelly Cartwright Noel McGinn George Hart Barbara Connelly 51 TKKin TISDALE Vice-president GENEVA MALLEHAN Secretary SENIOR CLASS Santa Barbara College seniors of 1956 num- bering almost 400 stood as seniors every- where on tlie day of graduation — to receive a diploma for four years of successful col- lege work. Four years of college life is best exemplified by each graduating senior ' s memory of college classes, activities, social life, and perhaps college problems. A career at Santa Barbara College whether for one or four years will always remain a vital and influential factor in each student ' s life. Representing seniors and serving to organ- ize senior week acti ities were secretary Geneva IVlalU-han. ice president Terry Tis- dale, and president Bob Carr. .52 Vice-president Gloria Mark Secretary Nancy Billman JUNIOR CLASS The class of ' 57 was the last freshman class on the " old " Riviera campus, but after two years at Goleta the old campus is but a hazy memory of good tunes in the past. Activity-wise tlie Junior class again won the interclass track meet. To build up a treasury and to introduce the fresh- men to the " UCSBC way of life, " Juniors iielped sponsor the Freshman Queen Contest and the Frosh Tribunal. The class, in general of course, is looking forward to its last year in college — perhaps with a little regret. BILL THOMAS Junior Class president " A council spokesman ' ' JiMM Davies. Suzie ( ' .i.-eii SOPHOMORE CLASS The Sophomore Class began tlie year by taking on the chore of sophomores every- where, that of supervising and overseeing incoming freslimen. The first job assigned to freshmen was the building of the Big " ' C " on the liill overlooking the campus. Fresli- men perhaps outbrawled sophomores at the annual Mud Brawl. The Frosh tribunal organized by the sophomore class was the climax of a hectic but exciting first week of school. Other events planned by the sophomore class included a class entry in Barbary Coast and a successful picnic held in conjimction with the Frosh in the spring. IKliK ' i (.() 1I).S President 54 TED ZUNDEL Spring President FRESHMAN CLASS At tlie beginning of the fall semester new freshmen were introduced to Santa Barbara College activities by being subjected to Frosh Indoctrina- tion. Sophomores ruled the campus during this time but freslmien organized and met the requirements of all tests. Following the weeks of Frosh Indoctrination and the Freshman Tribunal and Dance, a Home- coming project descended upon the new frosh. Many hours of hard work and twice as many hours of fun finally produced the queen ' s float for Homecoming. In the spring the freshmen and sophomores joined once again; this time at Manning Park for Frosli-Sophomore picnic. Volleyball, football, food and a large crowd made the event a big success. Freshmen - - 1— H5. « " ° look forward to their " ' ' " ' iMJ Ji i H next year of college as sopho- mores. lOE RANK I ' lill President V. Wll Mo I erretary f ♦ I K s c H O O L OF ' W CALIFORNIA % SANTA BARBARA COLLEGE F R E S H M A N W E E K H O M E C o M I N G H O M E C o M I N G A W A R D W I N N E R S H O M E C O M I N G C o u R T A L L C A L t - ■ 1 , ' •- • t - «l f W E E K E N D " ' rawm - D R A M A A N D s p E E C H M U S I c A C T I V I T I E S .x, c A M P U s L I F E B A R B A R Y J m-. t -J] c o A S T « a • " . ZP-- ' f . ( . : _ f C-. i Bob Beardslee Al Kauti Bud Ashbrook Bob Jones The 1955 football season was a disappointing one to most Gaucho fans who had expected much more than the 3-6 record the Gauchos possessed at the end of the festivities. Previous to the season opener, there had been a great deal of optimism, largely because of a national magazine prediction that the Blue and Gold would go undefeated. With 16 lettermen on hand, along with some promising newcomers, it looked like Coach Stan Williamson would finally have the material to work with. Lost in the clamor of optimistic predictions was Williamson ' s statement that the Gauchos lacked depth in key positions and injuries in these positions could hurt Blue and Gold eleven immeasurably. As it turned out, injuries in those positions, especially tackle, did hurt the Gauchos. making Williamson look good as a prophet, however embarrassing the injuries were to him as a coach. Probably the biggest reason for the Gaucho ' s lack of success, however, was not an injury but an ineligibility declaration. Transfer Don Trauthen had been coiuited on to carry the load in the all-important quarterback post. The day before the first game, Trauthen was declared ineligible because he bad not been in school for a co!nplele year since his transfer from a four-year school. This loss threw the burden on transfer Pat Mills and sophomore John Coutts, both of whom became strong later in the season. (Jn the credit side was a very stout defense which didn ' t allow an opponent to score more than 20 points in any game until the Long Beach State 49ers scored 27 in the last game. Much of the credit for the fine defensive record goes to the rugged Gaucho forward wall. Holding down the end spots were Al Southworth, v ' ' J c k ' it I., r ' Ed Bowen Rill) Cossarek Pat Mills John Morris Sut Puailoa Jim Pullman .Al Southworth Will .Slensland Ed Wiley Charl. ' s William Bud Ashbrook, Herb Williamson, and Ed Bowen. Tackles were Kuss Young. Will Slensland, Leonard McGabe, and Dick O ' Day. Roscoe Morris, probably GAUCHO John Coutts Howard Fink Roscoe Morris Eugene Muir Rod Riehl Jerry Sconce James Sylvia Bruce Varner Jerl) Williamson Russ Young the best Gaucho lineman although he weighed only 170 pounds, led the guards corps which included Chuck Williams. Harold Fink. Jim Pullman, and Jim Sylvia. . " r: V - Jack Garrett Ron McGuire f ' - ' 1 %, Irrrx llinnnyh.,,,-,- JohiiO-Rrit-n STAN WILLIAMSON Head Coach Phil Johnso Dick O ' Day Sut Puailoa and Dick Julian were the best of many fine running backs. Other outstanding backs were Jerry Humrighouse, Jerry Sconce. Jack Garrett, and Phil Johnson. FOOTBALL GAUCHOS 7 . . POETS 20 The Gauchos got off to a dismal start as a much under-rated Whittier team upset them 20-7 at La Playa Stadium in the season opener. Led by star lailbaek Carl Palmer, the Poets moved 6. ' yards to score the first time they got their hands on the ball. The Gauchos only score was set up by Sut Puailoa " s 51-yard kickoff return in the second half which put the ball on the Whittier M. Pat Mills then passed for ' SO yards to Bud Ashbrook and Dick .luliano scored from four yards out. GRADUATING GAUCHO SENIORS— Row 1. left to riphi: Jerry Sconce, Bob Cossareck. Coach Stan Wil- liamson. Buck Baird, Roscoe Morris, Bob Beardslee. Row 2: Rusii Young, Al Southworth, Will .Slensland. Don Petlerson. Bud Ashbrook, Ed Bowen, Ed Wiley. GAUCHOS . . TIGERS .... 13 The second game of the season was another bad showing for the Gauchos as they lost their second straight, this time to Occidenta ' by a l.S-0 score. ITie Gauchos badly outgained the Tigers but couldn ' t seem to click with the right combination when they approached the | GAUCHOS 6 MUSTANGS Although they lost their third straight game to Gal Polv, the 19-6 loss was one of the best- played games by the Gauchos all season. The Mustangs were prohibitive favorites going into the fray but were lucky to emerge wilh their s alps. Only a defensive letdown in tlic third quarter kept the Gauchos who led at ludftime. from pulling a major upset. ; GAUCHOS 14 DIABLOS Homecoming proved to be lucky for the Gauchos as they finally hit the winning trail with a 14-7 victory over the Los Angeles State Diablos. Dick Juliano scored the winning touchdown in the fourth quarter as he broke over tackle for 27 yards. Bud Ashbrook. No. 18. and unidentifierl Gaucbo tackier bring Cal Polv man bark-lo-i-arth after short flight. Harold Fink. No. 50. is also in on the play. GAUCHOS 15 . . HORNETS ... 7 .Star halfback Sut Puailoa played his best game of the year as the Gauchos won their second game by tripping the Sacramento State Hornets 15-7 at Sacramento. Sut romped for 101 yards in two carries and had two sparkling punt returns of 52 and 87 yards called back because of penalties. Jerry Humrighouse. on an 18-yard run. and Kucky Baird. on a 5-yard plunge scored the touchdowns while Russ oung booted a field goal for the Gaucbo scoring. Kauti, and Will Stensland, .No. 91. short gain. Rushing up to help are Sut Puailoa. behind )ccidental tackier tries to put headlock o break Sut Puailoa as Sut Ir Gaucho right half Bucky Baird is brought down after long run by Cal Poly tackier. Barely visible in background is Dick Juliano, No. 3B. w.l GAUCHOS . . AGGIES 7 John Coiitts brings down Cal Agpie runne Garrett, No. 33, and Bob Cossarek, No. 37, i assist Coutts. as .lork sh up to The Blue and Gold eleven played another fine game against the Cal Aggies at All-Cal Week- end although they finally lost 7-0. Tlie power- ful Aggies were rated by Gautho coach Stan Williamson as one of the two best teams the Gauchos faced all year, Cal Poly being the other team. A much-disputed ruling may have cost the Gauchos a tie. Since the UCLA-Cal game was scheduled to start at 1:15, the Gaucho-Aggie game had to be over before then. As the end of the game approached, it became obvious that, under normal circumstances, this would not happen. So the game was shortened bv having the cl ock run continually, even on time-outs. ( II Wn.l.lK WILTON For tlie second season in a row, Coacli Willie Wilton ' s cagers swept to a very successful season as they wound up with an 18-8 record. The mark slightly surpasses the previous year ' s record. The Gauchos proved a very surprising team as tlipy maintained their excellent play right down to the wire, despite losing a total of seven men during the season for one reason or another. At season ' s end, Wilton had only seven men with game experience available. This season will also he remembered as the " Tommy Williams season. " The great Gaucho forward, called the best in .SRC history by Wilton, had many onlslanding performances to his credit before bowing out at the end of the first semester with six games left on llw schedule. GAUCHO BASKETBALL Williams started out the season by being named the Most Valuable Player in the Redlands Invitational Tournament. He was selected unani- mously, reportedly the first to be so chosen in the tourney ' s history. In bis last home game, against Occidental. Williams was given a wrist watch by the Associated Students in recognition of his great play over two seasons. In between Tommy was also selected to the All-Tourna- ment team in the Holiday Tournament at San Luis Obispo. Williams was on his way to breaking every SBC scoring record on the book before his eligibility ran out. At the time he was averaging 20 points per game, a pace which would have broken the season total scoring record of 447, held by Bob McCutcheon. and the per-game mark of 17.2, held by Jim O ' Hara. Varsity basketball squad. Jumping Johnny Osborne sinks a two- pointer against Westmont. Warriors ' Dan Heinrich. No. 15, Chuck Smith, No, 16, liohliv Cannon, No. 10, George Terzian, hesi.le n.sl.orne, anri Caueho forward Charley Dunn walrh the aetion. •|(( l n W1I.I.1, M,S IIIAHI.KV DUNN DrliTiiiiriol to piove thai ihey were as good as ]ast year ' s tt-aiii, the (iauchos got olT to a roaring start as they swept to an easy triumph in the Rediands Invitational Tourna- inenl. defeating Cal Tech 62-S9, Whiltier 68-55. and Pasadena Nazarene 61-47. The Whillier win was the sweetest since the Poets had unceremoniously dumped the Blue and Gold five out of last year ' s tourney. Captain Tommy Wil- liams paced the Cauchos " win. scoring S2 points against Whittier for a new school game scoring record and being named the tournament s Most Valuable Player, A Westmont team that was eager to atone for the two lopsided losses thev had suffered at the hands of the 1954-55 Santa Barbara College five was next for the happy Gauchos, but they gave them more of the same treatment as they whipped the Warriors 95-62, The game was close in the first half but the Gauchos ran awav from ihem in the second half. The College All-Stars. i(imp(iscd of ex-Gaucho stars, proved no match for the hot Gauchos as they bowed 75-41, Long Beach State also fell before the .SBC five by a 65-54 score as the winning streak reached six straight. A revenge-minded Pasadena Nazarene five gave the Gauchos all they could handle but the Gauchos maintained their poise and chalked up victory No. 7, The Crusaders had the services of star center Jim Bond, who was sidelined 84 Anyone for a piggy-liack rideV Lerov Merrick rides on the liuek of Col Poly forward Jim Gilhert to score again l the Mustangs, Also in the picture is Mustang guard Mike .Sinuncuis, No. ;«. and C.auchos Ralph Rarkey, No, M, and Don Duncan, by basket. in the Redlands " Tourney, but it wasn ' t enough to beat llie fire-up Gauchos. The Gaucho winning streak reached eight straight with- out a loss as the SBC five defeated a weak University of Redlands squad, 79-59. at the National Guard Armory. The next game was a real shocker, though, as an under- dog, Pepperdine five, led by center Ermine Zappa ' s 23 points, upset the Gauchos ,67-60, on the Waves ' home court. The win was all the more shocking because it was admit- tedly the worst Pepperdine team in years. The Gauchos got back on the winning trail in the Gal Poly Holiday Tournament as thev scored a narrow 74-72 victory over Fresno State. The ne.xt night, however, the tired Gauchos fell before arch-rival Gal Poly 68-64 in the finals. Tonuny Williams added more laurels to his record by being named on the All-Tournament team. After the tourney, the Gauchos had a well-deser ed week rest before tackling the Santa Maria Elks at the National Guard Armory. The Gauchos lost the game 72-71 because of a very questionable referee ' s ruling. With the Gauchos leading b) one point. 71-70. the gun went off. ostensiblv ending the game. However, referee Bob Wilson ruled that a foul had been called with two seconds to go and gave Tony Nunes one free throw. Nunes missed the free throw but ex-Gaucho great Lee Hansen tipped it in for the Leroy Hrrrirk strains to [jut in a layup shot n rr the guard of Warrior center Dan n.inn.ks. Warriors Georse Terzian " . ■). and Chuck Smith, No. 16, and (.aucho Charley Dun, No. 16, anxiously walch the play. JOHNNY OSBOURNE LEROY HERRICK Boxing, anyone? With a quick right ' , Gaucho center Dick Acres punches the basketball to Johnny Osborne, No. 12, as Cal Poly men Jim Crockom, No. 44, Mike Simmons, No. 33, and No. 42 look on frustrated. winning margin. Since there was no way to appeal Wilson ' s decision, the game went on the book as a Gaucho loss. Kirby Shoes also whipped the Gauchos 77-65. The Gauchos next played host to Pepperdine and this time came away with an 87-78 revenge win. Hot shooting was mainly responsible as the Gauchos hit on 52 per cent of their shots from the floor. After a two-and-one-half week layoff for finals, the Gauchos traveled to San Luis Obispo, the lair of hated Cal Poly, and came away with a nice 76-67 victory. The next night the Blue and Gold returned home to defeat the Occidental Tigers. SCIAC champions, 68-62. Following the Occidental win, the Gauchos went on a two-day road trip through New Mexico and Arizona and lost two games, to New Mexico A M by a 57-48 score, and to the University of Arizona by 68-53 when they suddenly went stale. Tommy Williams played his last game in a Gaucho uniform as the SBC quintet once again beat Occidental, this time 66-64 on the Tigers ' court. The Oxy win set the stage for the return battle with the Westmont Warriors. The Warriors had been pointing for this one since their early season loss to the Gauchos but it did them no good as the Gauchos squeezed out a thrilling 57-56 win. It was their tight zone defense that won the F.x-Gaucho sreat Lee Hansen unleashes his famous hook shot as Charley Dunn tries in vain to hlock it. Watching the action, which occurred in the Gaucho- Elks game, are Leroy Herrick. No. , ' il. Don Duncan, No. 25, and Dick Hammer. No. 15 for the Elks. DICK ACRES R.ALPH BARKEY 86 Tommy Williams, great Gaucho forward, accepts the trophy for being selected as Ihe Most Valuable Player in the Red- lands Invitational Tournament. game for the Gauchos as they completely nullified the scoring threat of George Terzian. If the Gauchos had been hitting on their free throws it would have been an easy win. A two-day road trip through the Southland gave the Gauchos two easy victories as they triumphed over the University of California at Riverside Highlanders and the Long Beach State 49ers by scores of 71-4o and 86-65. respectively. Hated Gal Poly was the next rival for the Gauchos and the Gauchos ran their winning streak to five straight with a surprisingly easy 84-72 win. The game was more of a rout than the score would indicate as the SBC five led by as much as 22 points in the second half. A phenomenal field goal shooting percentage of 60 per cent was the main reason for the Gauchos ' win. A disastrous road trip put two losses on the Gauchos ' blotter as they bowed to Pasadena Nazarene 73-59 and Los Angeles State 64-59 on successive nights. The absence of Leroy Herrick was probably the biggest factor in the Gauchos ' loss to LA State, but they were whipped soundly by the Crusaders on the first night. The Gauchos got revenge on LA State the next weekend as they closed their season with an easy 74-56 triumph over the Diablos. Great Gaucho forwar.l T„iMmy illiams sink two for tlii- Gauchos against the Elks. Teammate Dick Acres, No. 28, is ready to tip it iir if Williams misses. Elks Dick Hammer, No. 15, No. 11, and No. 14 watch the action. ED BOWEN WAYNE SCHOLL Johnny Osborne goes up for a jump shot in second Westmont game as Dick Acres, No. 28, cuts toward basket for possible rebound. Westmonters Dan Heinrichs. No. 15, Ben Luce, No. 11, and George Terzian, No. 9. and Gaucho guard Ralph Barkey, No. 14. watch the action. ■ 4 TRACK AND lALH NlLK CARTER The track season was one of somewliat disappointing team performances and scintillating individual efforts. The team was weaker than antici- pated; individual marks were terrific. Gordon McClenathen was perhaps the outstanding Gaucho track man. The tireless McClenathen worked continually on his running and brought his mile down to 4:15 in the Easter Relays and ran an excellent 9:1.5.8 two mile in a triangular meet against the University of Arizona and Los Angeles State. McClenathan ' s time was the third-fastest two mile in the country. Gordy is regarded as a potential Olympic distance runner. Another ace distance runner. Bill Collins, is excellent in both the mile and two-mile. Collins was ineligible this year because of transfer from University of Arizona, yet impressed observers as having great potential. Sprinter Ed Scott was another Gaucho track star. He could almost always be depended upon to win both the 100 and 220. In one meet he picked up 16 ' 4 points when he won both sprints, the broad jump, and ran an anchor lap on the winning mile relay team. High point of the season was the triangular meet with Westmont and Long Beach State when the Gauchos rolled up 115 points, almost three- fourths of the entire point total. Nicest thing about the team from Carter ' s viewpoint was the fact that most of the trackmen, including Scott. Collins, and Mc( .lenathen, will be back next year. The Gauchos should be much stronger next year. FIELD John Anderson Ed Austin Jim Black Tony Bramhilla John Chanipeny John Coutts Boh Holtel m- Larry Smith Ron Drake Jack O ' Cain Jrilin Patcha John Morris Jerry Quintana Lew Kummer Rob Foss. No. 1 Gai.ilio pole vaulter, clears bar in Easter Kehiys. TRACK AND FIELD Gordon McClenaiheii. ace Gauoho .li la Ed Scott, star Gaucho sprinter. , sets new school records in both mile and two-mile. Ed Austin. Gaucho high-jumper, goes up and over bar. ' ' ■ f l% EASTER RELAYS The Easter Relays, fast becoming one of the most important track carnivals in the nation, was bigg«r and better than ever this year. Some 1500 high school, junior college, college, and unattached athletes were watched by 7700 spec- tators. Both numbers are new records for the carnival. These three lovely coeds were selerteil to rei n over the 1Q56 Easter Relays. Joy West, renter, was voted queen un.l Jnarin.- Taylor. Irll. and Mary -Stewart. rit:fit. were • mm Wi Jaek iJavis, ol the .Naval Iraiiiiii- (.enter, how his heels to the other runners as he easily win the 120-varH hi|;h hurdles in an Faster RelayN record lime of l.S.R. Dean Cromwell, famed " Maker of Chani- llion " and ex-l . ' l track ....i.h. shows Trojan pole vault. i Wall Irv.iik, ripht, and Ron Morri,- lu.w if- d.me at the Raster Relays. Levack look Cromwell ' s advice and vaulted 14 ft. 6y, in. lo tie for first in the pole vault. Tlie quality was tliere. also, as well as the t(uantity. Some 21 high school records were shattered in the morning high school competi- tion. I ' rohablv the best mark was that of Homer Robertson, high school shot-putter, who got off a put of better than 60 feet. A shot-putter also dominated the Open competition. This time it was Olympic champion Parry O ' Brien. ex-USC athlete, who ran off the best track-and-field " weight double " in the history of the sport. O ' Brien put the shot 59 ft. 9-5 8 in. to set a new Easter Relays mark (he held the old record ) and came back with a discus throw of 184 ft. 10 in. to win that event also. A highlight of the carnival was the appearance of Dean Cromwell, famed " Maker of Cham- pions " as use track coach for many years. Cromwell, now retired, was on hand to give advice to manv of his ' " bovs. " Bob Gutowski, ace Occidental pole vaulter. knifes over tlie bar at 14 ft. 6 in. to tie for first in the pole vault division. bout a fter the Easter I illle Max Truex of USC looks like lir ' s about to get strangled by the tape j he wins the special Nick Carter mile in the Easter Relays. Gordon McClena- then, shown over Truex " shoulder, fin- ished third. Truex set a new Easter Relays record of 4:14.4 for the mile. McClenathen was clocked in 4:15. BASE D A 1 1 J BALL K.l Couller Ken Rayhurn 1 1 ■i ' " .f! 1 C ' J { r c ll Darrel Chausow Johnny Osborne « , I ' ele Wakki Boh Pope f ® 1 1 ' 91 One lliilfiehl, MiiniiniT Khno K. ' rniri , flP ' ' 0 W! 1 1 mB,f lrt M C S i 52! ' «%■ Bob Montgomery Al McLeod Bruce Varner Fidenzio Brunello Neil Wright Duane Anderson Wayne Scholl Pat Mills Jim Hezlep r. -Ca. iC Sb .re Defensive mistakes kept the Gauchos from enjoying a better baseball season than they did. Their record stood at 8-9 at press-time with their conference mark 4-3. The Gauchos got excellent hitting from such as Pete Walski, Johnny Osborne, Duane Anderson, Pat Mills and Neil Wright. Walski, with five home runs in the first 15 games and Fidenzio Brunello supplied most of the power. The Gauchos also got good pitching most of the time from southpaw Bob Pope, righthander Jim Hezlep, and Walski. Pope and Hezlep were both pleasant surprises to Gaucho mentor Rene Rochelle since both were newcomers. Pope, a sophomore, devel- oped into the ace of the staff. He turned out to be that rare bird, a lefthander with control. Hezlep, only a freshman, showed a beautiful curve but had trouble with his control. When he could get his curve over the plate, he was extremely hard to hit. Walski continued his fine work in relief, sealing many a victor y with two, three, or four innings of relief. COACH RENE ROCHELLE r C uaup Anderson watches as All-CCAA com! baseman Eddie Couher raps out single for the Gauchos. Slow afield, the Gauchos compounded this weakness by committing errors in bunches. Just when it seemed they had settled down, they would break out in a rash of errors. High point of the season for the Gauchos was a double-lieader win over Cal Poly, April 13. The Gauchos walloped their arch rivals 6-1 and 10-,5. The Gauchos ' starting lineup for most of the games was: Elmo Ferrari or Al McLeod. catcher; Wright, first base; Ed Coulter, second base; Osborne, shortstop; Walski. third base; Mills, left field; Fidenzio Brunello, center field; and Anderson, ristiit field. Happy Gauchos surround slugger Pete Walski as Pete crosses plate after hil- ling home run. Left to right: Roscoe Morris, Russ Young and Sut Puailoa hold football trophies awarded to them. Morris was named the Oustanding Lineman. Puailoa the Out- standing Back, and Young was selected as the Most Valuable Player. ATHLETIC AWARD WINNERS Left to right: Tommy Williams, Coach Willie Wilton, and Dick Acres hold trophies awarded to them by Sigma Alpha Epsilon president Kird Ward. Williams was given the Dick Rider Memorial Trophy as Most Valuable Player, and Acres received the Harvey Huheler award for high scorer. Wilton is holding a plaque given him by the team. K. PPA SIG TRACK TEAM Kneeling, left to right. Jon Champeny. Bob Beardslee, Bruce Vamer. Standing: Leighton Hazlehurst, Bill Conway, Tony Brambilla, Herb Williamson. IN TRAM URALS FOOTBALL TEAM— Kneeling, left to iijihl: Dick Seiberl, E d Copley, Tony lir:.ii.l)illa, Jon Champeny, Jim Sylvia. Sl iiiilinc: Koger Keller, Larry Smith. Inhn Lewis. John Mays. Norris Tomli- son, Leichton Hazelhurst, Bill Smith. INTRA: IL!RAL sports COUNCIl Siitinfi. l.-ft tn riplit: Duffy Walker, I Ed Copley, Gil Romoff. Standing: John Henderson, Harry einberg, Duane Lewis. Intramural sports again proved very popular this year. Winners in the bowling league, probably the most popular of any of the intramural activities were the Faculty in the fall and the Odd Balls in the spring. Sequoia Hall was touch football champion, Fire-House Five won the basketball league, Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the volleyball league and the Beach Rats won the track meet. FACULTY INTRAMURAL BOWLING TEAM— Kneeling, left to right: John Klasinski, Elmer - ' Cholly " ChallHerg. Standing: Duane Bagley, Lester Sands, Larry Jacobs, .John Frederick. 99 TENNIS The Gaucho tennis team enjoyed another extremely successful year as they won CCAA title for the third straight year, winning 18 out of a possible 20 points. George Lederer and John Aliern were selected as the top first doubles team; Ron Green was the best number two singles player: and Dan Campbell and John Zellhoefer were selected as tlie top second doubles combination in the tourney. The Gaiu ' ho golf team Iiad to overcome a numlver of obstacles to even compete in the CCAA tournament. They got a late start because of lack of appro- priation and also due to lack of home course on which to prac- tice. The newly organized golf team did well despite their handicaps. Left to right; Sam Pescatello, Ralph Barkey, Bob Boaz, Sut Pauiloa. Steve Hicks. Coach Duane Bagley. Not pic- tured are Frank Van Leamen and Ed Copley. GOLF WRESTLING The Gauclio wrestlers, under the coaching of Jack Fernandes. showed the nucleus of a fine squad in the limited competi- tion they had. It was the first year in some time that Santa Barbara College was able to field a wrestling team. With most of the team coming back, a successful season should be enjoyed next year. Left to right: Mike Kahn. Dave Slagle. John Leal and Chuck Forsythe. Not pictured are Coach Jack Fernandes. Harry Batlin and Fred Rutherg. a M- % i i 7 •fy« t! y Members of Blue, in order lo afliliate witJi the national senior men ' s lionorary fraternity, have proved them- selves capable student leaders, both in aetivities and scholarship -Members this year served individually in many capacities. As a {;roup Blue Key functioned mainly for reorganization and served in campus activities. BLUE KEY Georpe Chelini Toin Fiizpalrick Slluirl SclilcKi-1 Dick Kieding Dirk Wnnilwar.l r i Cj f j •▼- C Zl To fulfill its purpose of inaintainin arul furthering high standards of conduct, unquestionable character, scholar- ship, willing service, leadership, cooperation and college loyalty, Crown and Scepter requires its members to have completed ninety units of work with a grade average of 1.8 or above. Candidates of this senior women ' s honorary must have attended the university for one year and have good character and a record of service to the university. During the year Cro vn and Scepter had a discussion meeting with freshmen students and new upperclass students to discuss their problems, entered a car in the Homecoming parade, and provided leadership for the annual Torchlight Farewell. CROWN L SCEPTER Diane Benton Theo Knaphurst Merna Wallace Connie Buttita Mary Limon Charlotte Yamada Phyllis Case Carolyn Olson V ( " .Iiiiiies. the junior women ' s lionorary service organi- zation, is composed of women who are active in campus affairs and whose cumulative grade average is above that of the average undergraduate student. Members of Cliinies have served the college by ushering at Charter Day Celebration, running election booths, and aiding new students during registration. New members were tapped at the annual AWS Banquet and were initiated in the spring. CHIMES i Donna Anderson Barbara Gav lanice Reid Nancy Billman Arvilla Haves H.-itv Ruih Rnd.la Miriam Birch Beth Klasson ( fliaShiffler Carolyn Clark Beth Klasson Shirley S opher Carol Fellman Ruth Lewin Cvnlhia Thonia ll v « Seated, left to right: Sharon Gardner, Debby Goodell, Eleanor Dito, Carole Phillips, Pat Crane, Clara Morf, Janet Adameck, Standing: Doris Holve, Karen Pettker, Suzie Green, Nancy Tafel, Mary Stewart, Marti Isenberg, Laurel Millman, Jean Cook, Jackie Newby, Pal Collie, Marcia Goode, Elaine Greening, Jody Steven- son, Diane Morris, Patti Eder. " At your service " is the motto of Spurs, national honorary service organization for sophomore women. Members are chosen on scholastic standards, citizen- ship, and interest in school activities. Besides partici- pating in events such as Homecoming, Barbary Coast and college day. Spurs ' staff election booths, usher at important school events, serve at coffee hours and perform other special services. SCABBARD AND BLADE SPURS Members of Scabbard and Blade, honorary mili- tary society, are chosen from students in the advanced courses of military science. Among the purposes of the group are to encourage qualities of efficient officers and to unite military depart- ments of American universities and colleges. Cal Club, an honorary organization whose niembers are chosen by President Sproiil. exists lor the purpose of maintaining harmonious relationsiiips and unity among the several campuses of the University. Members partici- pated in All-Cal events, welcomed several groups of the University to the Goleta campus, attended the annual Cal Club convention held at Davis, and suggested and supported activities held on Charter Day. CALIFORNIA CLUB m%, i 4 COLONEL ' S COEDS Colonel ' s Coeds is an honorary group chosen by R.O.T.C. Five freshmen girls are elected each year for a term of membership extending through four years of college. The purpose of the organization is to coordinate activities of the R.O.T.C. and the Associated Students. Activities for this past year included military reviews, participation in the Veterans ' Day Parade and selling refreshments at football games. The members were identified on campus by their bright red jumpers. Diane AUingham Marcia Goode Ann Schlegel Pat Woodward Joan Davies Gretchen Fate Betty Gaebel Margaret Hupp Pegpv Marsh Karen Pettke, rvntliia Thnma= nn ' ,i,|-worth Donna Wolf 109 Company " A " JOHN NOKMAN GRIM C„n,i,n„y (:„n,ma„,ler Company " B " JAMES CRUZ Company Commander Company " C " RICHARD LOVE Company Commander Company " ' D " lidCKR I ' VI.K (:.„„i„„n C.,.,„n„„uh: COMPANY COMANDERS— Left to right: Richard Simpkins, Rodger Hoff. Battalion Commander; Robert Foss, John MacLellan. ROTC This year saw the activation of many new programs in the Military Science Department at UCSBC. Of great importance were the first group of Cadets graduating in General Military Science being commissioned in five different branches of the Army. A new drill team started its activities with an out- standing performance at the Annual Military Ball. Colonel ' s Coeds and the entire Battalion participated in the Santa Barbara Veterans ' Parade. The Rifle Team made tremendous strides in its climb to top standing in the western college league. The unit was visited by Lt. Gen. Yoimg who was impressed with the new facilities. R.O.T.c. COLOR ra r R.O.T.C. BAND Dale Hendry. Director Kneeling, left to right: Dr. Joe Lan- tagne, adviser; Johnny Osborne, Don Hay. Bruce Varner, John Coutis, Hilly Ryan. Chuck Williams, Dan I .uiiphell. Dick Juliano. Ed Coulter. I;mw 2: Dr. Lyle Reynolds, adviser; Inhn Anderson, Ken Rayburn, Pete W dski. Ed Wiley. Al Kauti, Don mith. Jerry Humrighouse, Dick Acres. Harold Fink, Russ Young, Jack O ' Cain, Bob Jones. BLOCK C The purpose of Block ' " C " is to act as a service club in the best interest of the college and to promote fellowship among students who have earned a letter in a major sport. Their activities included coke concessions for home basketball games, a Barbary Coast booth, car washes on campus, Olympic Games Fund collections, annual steak fry and spring dinner and dance for its members. Block " C " members were influencial in informing student body members of the athletic program as it has been in this campus. Suggestions were formulated by Block " C " and presented to Legislative Council in tlie late spring for action to be taken concerning financial and general support of the athletic program. A program to increase attendance at college sports has already been initiated and will continue next year luider the direc- tion of members of Block " C. " Al riphi is Bubbles, star of Blntk ■ ( ! " Barbary Coast booth. 112 Seated, left to right: Carol Atk: son. Miss Dorothy an Deman Miss Edith Leonard. Jeanette Oversloot. Gerry Smith. Roi Eleanor Saxe. Jody Stephenson Beverly Harper. Judy Baldwin, Juliene Ferguson, Donna Mo son, Marilyn Camp, Gloria Mark, Margaret Chapman. All early childhood education majors are eligible to be members of ECE Club whose purpose is to foster friendship and professional interest among majors locally and nationally. With more than 90 members in the group m any activities were held including lectures with guest speakers, panel discussions, movies, a spring picnic, and exhibits. ECE CLUB DELTA PHI UPSILON Delta I ' hi Upsilon is a national honorary frater- nity of earlv childhood education majors. It serves to promote professional attainments. Members are chosen for professional interest in the field, scholarship, attitudes and appreci- ations, responsibility, and leadership. Left to right: Miss Dorothy Van Deman, Beverly Harper. Judy Baldwin, presi- dent; Nancy Billman. Eleanor Saxe, Mary Crother, Gloria Mark, Jeanette Oversloot, Miss Edith Leonard, Joan Williams. lA MKMBERS INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB All Industrial Arts majors are eligible for membership in the lA club, which promotes friendship among students and faculty and works toward advancing understanding in community and national living. The organiz- ation extends student recognition through the annual project contest, aids in the annual professional progress conference and sponsors inter- organizational social activities. lA club participated in Barbary Coast and Homecoming and took first honors in both activities. lA CLUB OFFICER.S I,efl lo rifjlii: Marilyn Swift, Ed Conway, Bill Poole. Standing: Bill Wagner, president. S Seated, left to right: Ann Lank, Dr. Carl Schuler, Dick Fletcher, Henry Van Leewen, Susie Hood. Row 2: Dr. Robert Kelly, Dr. Henry Adams, four unidentified members. Dr. Russell Buchanan, Dr. Cedric Cowing. HISTORY CLUB Open to all majors in the department, the Industrial Management Club helps to acquaint members with people and problems in the field. To aid in its pro- gram, speakers from manufacturing firms have been heard. Field trips have been taken to manufacturing companies in the Los Angeles area. Phi Alpha Theta. national history honorary, and the History Club had an active year which included monthly meetings featuring lectures by noted his- torians, color slides and student panels. Highlight of I he group ' s activity was the annual faculty-student dinner party. INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT CLUB Seated, left to right: Paul Beiiii. - Bob Reason, Dr. John McChn. . Dr. Ralph Nair, Kirk Ward. R,.« 2: Jim Arthurs, Dwight Saun.i.r- Jim Riplev. Terrel Richard-.m Ed Hagen, Nea! Rasniussen. R..« 3: Ron Johnson, Stan Reifel, Don Magill, Bill Ritter. George Stock- ton, Carl Read, Tom Swigpnm, Norman Yokovama. f o f A .Q V A . - » « v Q d iM Kathleen Caldwe .1 5- i f if Kena Davidson Petrpy Downinj; Jean Estabrook X ' itfrinia Eyre Kditli Ka erl)our|r Ann Marie Gardes Elaine Graves Wilbur Hawkins May Hearon Sus I Hi ' CHI ALPHA DELTA Chi Alplia Delta is an honorary education fraternity composed of student teachers in elementary education. The purpose of the organization is to further achieve- ment in the field of education, by recognizing accom- plishment in educational pursuits and to serve its standards through service and self-progress. Activities included an initiation banquet, a tea for supervising teachers, and the making of toys for crippled children at Christmas. Margaret Hupp Frances Each I ' at Macauley Ruth Nicolson Rachel Orte(:on George Pupsley Joan Roellick Birpil Romasunla nnainarie Schaeffe Marlcne Srhildnieyc-i Joan Sinclair Patricia Smith Frank Spittle .larilyn Sloddurt Terry Tisdale Diane Welder Ann Wadswortli Carl Wallen Seated, left to rifjil: Eleanor Saxe, Beverly Muir. Shirley Sopher, Mary Lee Van de Walker, Dr. Truman L. Kelley, Founder, Dr. Francis Bacon., Annamarie Schaeffer. Maloa Ebeling, Nancy Billman, Clarie Pope. Row 2: Carol Pittnian. Ruth Bradsberry, Sona MacMillan, Carol Ingelson, - r illa Hayes. Diane Benton, Marlene Schildmeyer, Byron Peebles. Robert Karser. Row 3: Joseph Diehl. Alan McGregor, Jerry Humrighouse. Dr. J. A. R. Wilson, George Guta, Edward Conway, Paul ille , Jack O ' Cain. Robert Long, Dr. Paul Jones. Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary society in education, designed to honor those who qualify for membership and indicate to them metliods and benefits of serving the cause of universal education. There are over two hundred chapters in colleges in this country. Alpha Rao chapter activities include a sponsored lecture for all college students, two banquets with an address by an honorary member, panels and discussions upon cur- rent topics not covered in college courses. KAPPA DELTA PI PHI B E T A Members of Phi Beta, women ' s national music and speech fraternity, participated in musical and theatrical activities. Phi Beta served the campus and comnuinity by usher- ing at musical events and assisting " (vith the All-California Symphony. Betty Allen Suzanne Bates Barbara Bragg Claudelle Davis Judy Grant Lois Harding Carol Hogan Shirley Laidiaw Janice Reed Betty Ruth Rodda Eleanor Saxe Violet Shellabargei 117 Sealed, left to right: Claudelle Davis. Clara Briones, Gunhild Swanson, Ruth Vacin. Row 2: Donna Beeler, Mary Leigh Porter, Dr. Elvira Skubic, Miss Eliza- heth Stitt, Pauline Paulin, Vickie WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION Women ' s Recreation Association served to provide fun, friendship, and recreation for all women students. With emphasis on Intramurals, volleyball and basketball teams were organized in tiie fall and spring. Activities also included games with Westmont, a hockey playday with Los Angeles City College, and second place in intercollegiate basketball tournament. Santa Barbara College was elected secretary school of California Athletic Federation of College Women with delegates of WRA attending the annual conference at Asilomar. CSTA California Student Teachers ' Association is a pre- professi(»nal group open to all students who are interested in the teaching profession; it is a voluntary state-wide association of all student teachers. Monthly meetings included speakers, panels, movies, and discussions. Professional problems ' conferences and coffee hours for education instructors and students were also held. The organization stimulates profes- sional attitudes among student teachers and others interested in any phase of teaching. Kuw I, led to right: Merritt Bauer, Edna Bauer, Carol Riley, Bill Riley, Bob Van Kirk, vice- president. Row 2: Cynthia Wise, I ' at O ' Reilly, Anita Moreno, Jane Smith. Sue Gaul, Joanne Filip- pini. Row .1: (Visitors, first four), Julie Knighton, Rena Callaway, Jean F.stabrook. Row 4: Miss Elsie Pond, Dr. Leland Stier, Jack Smith, president: others: visitors in fielrl of education. Diane Aime Donna Andersc; Ann Marie Bos Clencia Chapnu Janet Lease Anna Lee Locke Carol Olson Virginia Searl Cynthia Thomas Barbara Underwood Mary Lee Van De Walke Merna Wallace KAPPA OMICRON PHI Furthering the interests of Home Economics in four- year colleges, the members of Kappa Omicron Phi must have completed a minor in Home Economics with a superior grade average in all subjects. Santa Barbara chapter held joint meetings with the home economics club and participated in departmental activities. BETA BETA BETA Beta B«ta Beta, national biological society empha- sizes stimulation of sound scholarship, dissemination of scientific knowledge and promotion of biological research. Activities of the year included monthly meetings, movie of deep-sea dredging. Christmas party, field trips and an annual spring banquet in honor of graduating members and presentation of Tri Beta plaque. Row 1, left to right: Lynn Bos- well, Judy Bay. Vickie Pierce. Sally Moore. Donna Beeler, Sandy Morris. Row 2: Margaret Ham- rii:ir. Billie J. Lavedock, Mary Kllrii 11,1, k,-nauer, Margery Tink- l.r. Miss Colville, Mrs. P. Hale. Row 3: Carol Willis. Trudy Leedke. Carol Rehbock. Janice Troutman. Martha Sutcliffe. Melinda Robertson. Blythe Gen- try. Barbara Gleruni. Ann Parton. Toni Haynes, Marie Dargutz. Among the purposes of the Women ' s Pliysical Education Chib are to further the best interests of women ' s physical education by developing an appreciation of culture, creating an interest in professional organi- zations and encouraging high standards of leadership. Activities of this group included a Christmas party, the sponsorship and organization of the Annual Tri-County playday for high schools and junior colleges, a spring banquet in honor of graduating seniors, and organization of Santa Barbara College women ' s physical education activities. Monthly meetings brought speakers active in the field of physical education. WOMEN ' S Kn.nt row. left to right: Connie Kaliricant. Mrs. K. L. O ' Brian. Barbara Balkam. Miss E. Skubic. Mrs. M. Anderson. Row 2: Vanna Rae Dove. Pal Stovall, Doris lloKe, Martha Isenberg. Elaine R.ed. Mary I.eigh Porter. Front row, left to right Diane Winchester, Pat Elliott, Miss M Flint, Miss M. Dietz, Miss E. Stitt, Clara Bnones, Pat Bishop. Row 2: Ellen Passick, Beverly Connors, Gunhild Swanson, Beverly Kinney, Margery Chock, Claire Lang, Pat Bowden, Shirley McCool, Martha Jewett. PE CLUB Front row, left to right: Wini- fred Munson, Sh irley Ellerman, Miss J. Hodgkins, Miriam Mc- Farland, Claire Pope, Carolyn Deilschnian. Row 2: Jeanette Anslinger. Joanne Kellogg. Kath- rvri Maluckv. Edly Day. Ruth Billui.s Miss G. Van Fossen. Ruth Halsev. Beverly McCoy. Norma Chapman. l fl 1.. ri 4I1I; SlaTi Lenf-enbeck. Miss ;rla Ramelli, Stan Tinkle. Rarliara ' I uir. ' ll. Dick Douglass, M;uN ( ' as illo. Donato Venture, Ii- V,1, le. .lini Worrell, Donna l;l,.. l.i, in Lewis. Dick Canada, 1 l.iU HI ...m. .Sylvia Klasson, lirll, Klas on, Kurt Redwitz, Dr. Roll Litin , Judy Bradley, Ann IJavi . Mr s. Linn, Pat Collie. ALPHA MU GAMMA Xi chapter of Alpha Mu Gaiiima, national honorary foreign language fraternity stimulates interest in foreign languages and fosters international goodwill. Projects and social activities included fund-raising car-washes for the purpose of contributing financial aid to a war orphan, a cosmopolitan Christmas party, a piano concert, and an oral reading by faculty members given in French, German, and Spanish which was for the public. Le Cercle Francais, (»peii to any stiulent taking a French course or who speaks French, serves to bring together, on a social basis, people who are interested in the language and cuitm-e of France. The club held a French dinner, illustrated talks on France and Paris, and fund-raising projects held in conjunction with Alpha Mu Gamma for the support of foreign war orphans. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Left to right: Dr. Robert Beacb- board. Penny Gray, Kurt Redwitz. Faith Jackson, Annabelle Rea. Beth Klasson. John Nigra. Syhia Klasson, Barry Osborn, Jerr. Hewitt. Elemeds enjoy one of the monthly meetings. Elemeds is a social organization composed of all elemen- tary education majors, numbering over 150. Their purpose is to promote fellowship and professional interest among its members. Activities include social gatherings, parties, and speakers from the field of education. Highlight of the spring semester was a panel of recent graduates who told of their elementary teach- ing experiences in Santa Barbara. Kathleen Caldwel Edith Fagerliorp Wilbur Hawkins Ruth Nicolson Carl Wallen Diane Welder 123 H,. v 1. 1 1 lo rifiht; Heck Bur- iiker. V.,i l ' v .iik. Piiul Mill.T, Don H.ck, Ken Ward. Bob Long. Ed Ciriwav. Row 2: Burky Baird, Man in Maxwell. John Boos. Jim Mowers, Hellene Knipp. Kofier I ' vle. Alvin Kellv, K..vle Kent, Knssell Foole. Epsilon Pi Tail is an honorary industrial arts frater- nity based upon higli, liigli standards of scholarship. Activities included sponsoring " Man of the Year " award to the outstanding Industrial arts student, assisting in the annual Industrial Arts Professional Progress Conference, and aiding in the annual Cali- fornia Industrial Education Association Convention. Monthly meeting programs included outstanding speakers in the field of education. EPSILON PI TAU Gamma Epsilon Tau is an international honorary graphic arts fraternity which serves to establish brotherhood among those working toward the preservation and furtherance of the graphic arts. Activities included the semi-annual initiation banquet and the annual alumni picnic. The annual Confer- ence of Printing Education, to be held in the sununer, will be hosted by the .Santa Barbara chapter of Ganuna Epsilon Tau. GAMMA EPSILON TAU Seated, left lo richt: Mar MilN. Wilfred .Silva. Mr. Burnhani Dunlnn. Don Browne, An Overeern. Kow 2: CIvde Max.ii. Karl Meyer. Paul Cil lespie, Charles Kirk. Alfred I ' erez. Bruel, Washhish, William K.lwards. 121. Sailing Club members hear some advice on seamanship from skip- per Bill Irvine, aboard schooner " Rejoice. " SAILING CLUB Many students joined in the activities of tlie Sailing Club. In addition to day sailing, weekend trips to the Channel Island, and moonlight cruises, members gained practical sailing experience, learned how to handle and repair boats and the basic fundamentals of seamanship. Reorganized this year. Junior Panhellenic included representatives from each sorority pledge class. It functioned to cooperate with the Panhellenic Council and carried out its own activities. Jimior Panhellenic sponsored, for the first year, a trophy for the pledge class with the highest scholarship which was awarded to Chi Omega. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC Barbara Ev, Marjorie Fit Grelchen Cause Lola McFarland Judi Reid Meredith Ritchie Gweii Tench Pegpy Wood RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION As a representative body of nearly ' - " " stiulenls li ing on campus, the Residence Hall Association was reorganized this year and succeeded in carrying out an active program. Through council workshops held in fall and spring, a program fitting the needs and interests of students on campus was studied and outlined. Among activities was the Sweepstakes Winning award for the GGR skit of Birch and Madrona: RHA entries were also seen in Barbary Coast and Spring Sing. Successful record dances were held monthly in Santa Rosa Hall. A Christmas party, spring and fall formals, volleyball and tennis tournaments, open houses, and teas added to the list of events. RHA was well represented by students serving on College Day and during the Festival of Fine Arts. As out- standing ■example of the success with which the Residence Hall Associ- ation functioned were the student faculty discussions held each week in Santa Rosa lounge. Through these popular " bull sessions. " students became acquainted with faculty members in areas other than classroom lectures. 136 ii Dona Ahlenslager Barbara Balkam Harn- Batlin Edith Beck Diane Benton James Cameron Jackie Dunning Natalie Forbes Barbara Foudy Janet Carat Janet Hammeras Luanne Hebner Art Herman Carolyn Jones Karen Korsinen Robert Linebarm l.yn.Ja I.nufle Ma Sandra l.■ e Elizabeth Iulke JoAnn McFadde Jane Pittman Nancv Powell Jan Prebensen Nan Roemisch David Slagle Murray Smith Jack Taylor Shirley Whittle John Silband ACACIA Sealed, left la rijiht: Stan Greenspan. Don Jacobs, Marvin Alexander, James Kline, Jerry Lalle fall president. Row 2: Rick Buxton, Salvatore Sanchez, Bruce Castle, Tom Tnnni.son. TO YON 128 toyonTiall 1 3i .i 3 X H..W 1. left 1.. richl: John W illiand. spring president: Mike Andrews, Hob I ' helps. Don Hurlian-. (JuH-k Korsvlhe. Darrell (Jlauson, John Gowan. Row 2; Dave Klasson. Jin. Neu, Carl W alien, Dan I ' herson, Ron Drake, Harrv Kl.elini;, Al MeI.eo.l. John War.l. Hoh Rogers. Duanr Lewis. l.,-iinart Gille. Mike Wood. Bob Je-up. Seated, left to right: Mary Jo Madden, Gloria Lange, Shelly Shapiro, Elizabeth Schilling, Sandra Stone Carol Piper. Row 2: Donna Beane. Margaret Hammar. Roberta Arkush. Lynne Luther, Mrs. M Nekon Jan Prehen fn. fall presiilenr: Diane Winchester. Sallv Gerrarii. Barbara Kent. Row 3: Ann Shonstrom. F.ib-n, li,, I. ■,„■,. I ' .il firl.l, l,,,l-.- finir,. s,„„. s,,|„., l ' .i . linKx l.o.kliarl. Mii.-va Moreno Donna Smilli i|.ii.- XnlmU h,,,, I,,,,h-. l:,■l[ 11, mi.-, K.lnli ll.rk. -,,IK M .,li.-. Bonnie Corser. i:l.ll lliii.-. M.hiIm, I " iii,i„ mi, Kn« I l.n.lJuH i,, -H.. l;,nlMi,i [iMrr. Marlha Sul.-liffc. I ' at l!,,,.ll. |n „„ filirrn,,,. |n;ni lin.ui.i. fi.nir,- Klani. Miiilri llniuily. I ' at William- i..i,a I ' ,. — nail. ii;;i,iia (In. in mI. II ,ia-liillh. ,-H,- (.illni-, l.ili K.illl. CYPRESS Seated, left to right; .Mary Pvle, Peggie Aberg, Nancy Powell, president: Ruth Nicolson, Marilyn Gross, Jan Meyers, Donna Adair. Row 2: Kay Kratz, Mary Ann Walker, Pat McKenney, Susan Letchworth. Mary Bucklen. Jane Snyder, Barbara Spencer. Row 3: Neila Wiersema, Judy Wiesberg, Lynn Logsdon, Peggy Lehfeldt, Gail Herr. JUNIPER LAUREL Seated, lell U, ,i,ht: Juanita Terrebonne. Jane Markhan,. Mary Jo Ellabar er Mrs K. Lloy,! Karen Korsinen, fall [.resident : Maureen Muhoney. Kay Harriss. Row 2: Barbara Connelly, Ann Parton. Ruth Neufeld, Nora Sxarkowicz. Martie Musick, Barbara trailey, Barbara Uickinson. Kov Jacobucei. Pamela Dake. .Shirley Cann. Marilyn Roberts, Nancy Ewinp, I.luy .Alexander, Rita Seated, left to ri(ihl: Paula Roth, Barbara K --. Bechlold, spriuB presi.lenl; I ' al Mellen. Gay Bender, Row 2: Kb Naney Bull, Ann Worrell, Laurie LnuRworthy, Carol Spencer. .Sally M Groth, Carol Derinp, Row ,1: Virginia Barnes, Joan Zurcher, (, Kianier, Sandra Morris, Barbara Saper. Donna Heeler. . W. I.lovd beth Keats. Gladys McClu „ni Phillips. Nar •lie Ih.arl. Je.in hn-.nKin. Jan LAUREL 130 MADRONA 1. lefl m right: Lynn Raridon. Sandra U ■r. IiiiI.n W liiitle. Colombe Leinau, Kippy Specktor, Kni-hton. Judy Wepner. Row 2: Elavnr 11 ,, ■. I ' ,i Harding. Sydney Ullnian. Trudi Ralph, Bramel. Joyce Enfield. Joyce Tarro. N jiu knli., Freda Welch. Row 3: Bev Duvoisin, Mar- =h. Marion Beers. Jane Diddle. Char lei. e .-.an.lness, Linda Jnhnslon. Rosemarie Miller, yn Berger. Merrie Pearce. ed. left to right: Joyce Robello. president: Natalie Forbes, Dorothy Savage, Connie Hooper, Thekla Chambers, Merry Rieniets. Doris Koehler. Catherine Mullis, Judy Cohn. Row 2: ene Thacker. Beth Slaybaugh. Julia Goolsby. Cyril Hoot. Hermine Saks, Gerry O ' Donnell, ,ne Fouch, Jean Kelso, Janet Austin. Meredith Clark, Cynthia Soth, Barbara Quier, Barbara ihart, Barbara Cushman. Row 3: Diane Maloney, Dagmar Cleavinger, Nancy Stewart, Priscilla ;ner, Judy Coleman, Carol Martin, Barbara Kudrna. Dianne Ferrill, Marcia Bookhout, Penelope MANZANITA OAK PALM Seated, left to right: Joan Heist, Jane Pittman. Frances Kniss, Norma Kihm, Carolyn Claris, Carol Cunningham. Row 2: Kathy Manion. Nita Jo Stockham. Ann Kuhl, Gwen Holman, Blythe Gentry, Ellen Melzer, Annetta Loffswold, Mary Triplett. Row 3: Zo Mason, Nancy Smith, Carolyn Jones, Librada Solza, Lynn Boswell. j % j| " r% Sciteri. left tn right: Gilhcrt Honu.fr. l!.-n Oaviv, Miinay Smith, fall |Mesi,lenl; Sal Tesoro, George Franzman Row 2- Karl Cartc-r. Dniig Kcllv. laik (rlinrv. Holi Ward. John Rhind, Dave Klasson. Row .-!■ Hoh S,|,aeli-r Morlan I. -wi . D.in l)iiida|.. J.rr. ' ll i;li ' nn. Art Herman, . iiring president. 132 PINE Seated, left to right: J..lm Hav, John Olson. Steve Hicks. Jack Taylor, Dean Jerpenson. Row 2: Ed Crern. Bill I o.,Ml..ll, loe i;,i,r ,de . Fredrir Arnesen. Keith Redman, Peter Burke, Daniel Pinkard, llril, ,lli,,,n.,,n. Max l{r.-e. Seated, left to right: Frank Burchtield, Bruce Butzbach. Howard Reichner, Barry Osborne, fall president: Bob Siegler, Jim Daeschner. Row 2: John Duncan, Peter Burrell, Norman Montague, Calvin See Hoc, Bernard Oesch, Doug Cool, YUCCA 133 SEQUOIA Seated, left to ripht: Dnnnie Mupil. Tom Whiltincslow, Bob Pope. Willy Schn.idl. Cvaii; Kensler, George Hart. Stamiiiiti: Nnrnian Pripfie. Joe Slehle. John Gruljie. George Nuckton, Roger Gerlmenian. Sealed left lo right: I.aramie lioyd, Frank liailev. llirk Juliano. liohhy Carr. Dirk Kreeland. Paul Dunham Kd Hugh.-. .Standing: Ken Teihune. l.i-nnert Gille. Krank .Sanchez, spring president: Dallas .Smith. Hoy Kr..l.ir. De.nii- Salerh.-y, Jhonias Tissue. Hill .Sleere, Al Seham, Francis Magee, Dave .Slagic, lall president. SEQUOIA 134 SYCAMORE Residents of Sycamore Hall (names not in ( Sal Tesoro, Ron Green. Everett Jolinslon. To Art Miller, Joe Rank. Ted Zundel, Gary Parks, .Audel 1); Tom Sawyer, Frank Batty, Don, McMillen Richard Ron Tom Potter, Harold Biggers, Brian Hansen, Ron Tyle William McCaleb, Stan Lengenheck, Russ Hoyt, Denni Souter, Ron Colman, Bob Otterness. John Hestenes, Ja Moon. er) : Richard Atkinson, Harry Batlin. Sa,„ H u umi. McMahon. Bruce Morgan. Tim Moo.e. Tom Russell, is. Dick Major. Stan McGinlp . Tom Fox, . Fred Strange. Les Franklin. Tom Allin, Roy Hutts. Bill Wikholm, Dave Pascal, Dean, Bob Highbee, James Goode, Scott es Keefe. Joe Fox. William Perry, Gerry 135 BIRCH HALL Kieil AlTiesej, Jan Batchclor Wall Burt Jim Cameron Bob Carmack Chuck Forsyth Kelly Hoover Bob Jessup Charlie Johnsi Bob Jordan Mike Lewis Jim Mau Roscoe Morris Sam Pescatello Russ Peschke Bob Porter George Pujisley Mike Vaile Boh Van Kirk Pete Vorzimer Carl Wallen Rnccr Wells Kii Zimmermai Lenny Mr( ah( SOUTH WING UNIT T Seated, left to ripht: .loan Hodges, Muriel Prislin. Bobbie Brapg, Pat Kelly. Bohbe Foudy, presi- dent: Mrs. Amelia Kroiiey. Mary Henderson, Barbara Rowe, Clara Briones, Norma Donahue, Betsy Crosher. Row 2: Katherinc Barber, Ginger Polley. Nina Napier, Pauline Hobhs, Gretchen Cause, Donna Hanmore, Bonnie Klees. Margie .Setzler, Cynthia Wi. e, Maureen McCartney. Debhy Boswell. Row 3: Fran Chamberlain, Judy Dean, Barbara Trappe, .Shary Baymiller, Ruth Bidgood, Judy Spindler. Ann Osborne, Sylvia House, Sandy Vaniman, Mary Jo Leonard. Row 4: Barbara Alvord, Diane Dunn. Ginny Rentchler. Eulimma Miller, Dotti Sullivan. Carol George, Kathy Hamilton, Beverly Doss, Bobbie Breeding, spring president. Row 1, left to right: Kara Barber, Marilyn I ami.. |.,....ll,. (luKik,;,,,. IM.vllis (.:ase. Jackie Dunning (all president; Jo Ann McFadden, spring president: Judy H,.lde„. Marlen,- Gillett. Row 2: (Jiarlott. Bruce, Margy Mors, Chris Crawford. Jeanne Williams, Margaret BenlMiiy. N:,mv LaM-hnber. f.mcly Judy Mohr, Vicky Pierce. Row .3: Ann Lewis, Irene Aspel. Ella i:iavvf,)rd Cray. Faith Jackson, Gretchen Davis, Nancy Cramer. Jean Pilcher. ani- Ilendriksoii. Kalliv Hamilton. Lou Kucn ly. Maureen Thor, " K.il„rl .,li, Indv WiitllK. LonIm- Hawkins. handler. l!nw 1: Judy loan John. Barbara Wells, Melinda SOUTH WING UNIT 2 133 SOUTH WING UNIT 3 Seated left to right: Pat Pratt, Vida Ratzlaff, Mary Jo McPherson, Lynda Louden, president; Colombe Allen Mary Dilley, Charlene Gant, Doris Seeley, Phyllis Coldren, Kay Milton. Row 2: Barbara White. Barbara Turrell, Carol Harvev, Evie Kley, Luanne Hebner. Carol Phillips, Penny Lyon, Janet Mains, Judy Bay, Vanna Rae Dove, Thelma Jean Tinker, Sylvia Mosbae . Row 3: Rose- marv- Marble, Gretchen Wilhelm, Nancy Mulkey. Fern Harris. Robin Pyburn, Barbara Gehlke, Martha Michaelis, Barbara Conard, Diane Farrincton, Diane Morris, Jeanette Dick. Row 4: Diana Schacht, Barbara Leith, Jackie Frank, Sandi Barth, .Adele Manning. Pat Collie, Jane Elliot, Judy Bradley, Sharon Bostrom. Marilyn Weitekamp, Carol Rule. Joanne Smith, ' Seated, left to right: Clara Morf. Shirley Bennett, Natalie Newsome, Jean Myers, president; Linda Brailo, Rebecca Byrd, Sharon Gardner, Toni Saadi. Row 2: Roberta D ' Aloia, Marjorie Voigt, Shirley Savage, Sharon Karren, Jane Isom. Row 3: Janet Lease, Joan Greenspan, Mary Lou Spitsnaugle, Judi Reid, Joan Tillman, Judith Edelman, Jan Wilson, Jeanne Flath. Row 4: Shirley Kaufman, Margaret Becker, Margaret England, Elaine Evers, Gwen Tench, Dona Ahlenslager, Bemice Suding, Shirley Waskey. SOUTH WING UNIT 4 139 NORTH WING UNIT 1 Sealed, left to right: Carol Hartsuck, Marilyn Mills .laiift Haiii.neras, Merry Wilson. Mrs. Mary Northrup. Leonora Won(;. Barbara Butow. Pat Camphell, Shirley Carlson. Row 2: Kosealie Watler, Janice Troulnian. Barhara Hecht. Sally Siniison, Marie . nn Dargatz, Lee Gilkey. Helen Garben, Cynthia Wise. Pat Oberg, Robin Drake. Diana Kingham. Row 3: Marge Tickler. Pat Williams, Marilyn McLeod. Wilma Alexanian, Linda .Adair, Joan Jarrell, LeNetta Richardson. Gail Lane, Benita Francis, Mary Etta Hunsaker, Alice Dorr. Row 4: Judy Hendrickson, Betsy Sundblad. Nancy Rod, Sally Felps, Mary Boyer, Virginia Renichler. Kathy Chappelear, Nancy Roth. Ann Rondol. Marjorie Poche. Sharla Songer. .Seated, left to right Ro Shirley Ste Row 3: Bariu Carol Johnsoi joAnn Walh- ;ch. president; J ra Bin Erick Gwen Rindell. Fran Weston. Marlene Schihlnieyer. Nan 1, Anita Moreno. Margaret Meader. Row 2: Ilaiel Lewis, ,.„ v,„.ol Mueller. Lorraine Walker. Marjorie Schultz. Carol Moline, Judy Webb. 1 Evans. Pat Johns, Cretrhen Davis, Janella Seaberry, Pauline Paulin. Carol Miller. Alice McAduni. Carol Logan, Row 4: Jo McAllister. Christy Lord. Jeane Helgren, Joan llaniann. Robbie Sloan. Naomi Loefer, Jan Carat, Donna Metcalf, Jean NORTH WING UNIT 2 140 NORTH WING UNIT 3 Seated, left to right: Jean Popovich, Joyce Rode, Mary Belle Barr, Helen Dodds, Julia Jones, Mary Lou Sass. Janet Pelersi Coop, Mal Ali.v Kn.iulr- Las: Tori H.IMlr-. I , .OUIIM. Ilr Row 4: I laiir l!.nl« 1. Kutli Pat Dver, Maarie Kurihara. Row 2: Madeline Vandenberg, Cecelii nn. , r,.Alr KpIiI, Rovida Nesbit, ' ■nil,,. lii.K I ,11. Joan Hudson, Pat Stoval, M -.. IP r I l,ii-ha Dralie, Martha Young, .vlia.uii Wull... Juan Kellogg, Doris Holve, Seated, left to right: Emily Novatnev, Jackie Newbv, Sally Arnold. Shirley Downing, Diane Benton, president: Miriam Birch, Peg Gaston. Row 2: Bebe Shute. Mary Johns. Louise Dittmar, Sue Simcock, Roxanna Stokes, Esther June Gonzales. Alice Acquilin. Row 3: Marcia Mali. Donna Fuller, Jane Silver, Mary Stewart. Nikki Liatas, Diane DeRollin, Jackie Estes. Jeanette Anslinger. Row 4: Carol Todd. Cynthia Colby, Marjorie Nielsen, May Hearon. Connie Thompson, Sue Salveson, Clarice Culhani, Elaine Greening, Mary Leigh Porter. NORTH WING UNIT 4 141 Seated, lefl to ri(;ht; Stella Martinez, Fern Harris, Mary Castillo, Pat O ' Reilly, Diane Morris, Phyllis Lapsley, Dolores Aniici, president. Row 2: Ruth Bidpood, Joellen Milhurn, Claire Lang, Joan Hamann, Donna Smith, Arlene Nichols, r.wen Rindell, Mar ■ Limon. ' - Ikift P H RAT E R E S Phrateres, women ' s social service organization, exemplifies its purpose through the motto, " famous for friendliness. " Activities for the year inchuled ushering at school functions, an entry in the Homecoming parade, a benefit Christmas party for children, a Barbary Coast booth, and dinner-dances in the fall and spring. Drilores Aniici, president Mary June Anderson. Phnitrri K. J, Gonzales, ,ice-prcsi,h-nl M ' .) 1-i ' ■. lra.s,ncr Siclla Martinez, .secretary RcTriicr Siidinp, pledge captain Diane Alliiiphani Nancy Billman Pat Bishop Shirley Campbell Rarhara Gav I ' al Ki-niir.jv KlI.TI, l ' .„v Nin.jra Pe.lh C " ' ,f u, , fi 4 PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL Fan-Hellenic Council includes two delegates from each sorority on campus. The Council serves as a forum for discussion and decisions for questions of interest to Greek organizations. This year the annual " Presents " dance at the Miramar Hotel marked the end of a rush season. New pledges, wearing white formals and carrying flowers symbolic of their sororities were introduced. The Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Trophy was awarded to Chi Omega for the highest scholarship average. A Fashion Show-Aquacade. " Fanta-Sea in Fashion, ' ' ' was presented by Pan-Hellenic on Mother ' s Day. Pan-Hellenic, in conjunction with Inter-fraternity Council, contributed to the Santa Barbara Christmas Fund. Sally Phillips Care I Smith Fav Richardson Adelma Seavey (hervl S.-,lni,i Joar Sinclair 1 arul Kader Shirley Sopher Donna An,lei ,.n ArdelU rrasniith Barbara Binger Pat Bishui, Robin Bostick Marilyn Camp Jean Carberry Mere.lilh Clark (arolvn DeiNrhnu Jean Estabrook Marpie Eubank Barbara C.ib .. Patricia Ann Me Mauri-en McCartn (.arolinr Rehhork June Roripauch fi 1 ALPHA DELTA PHI Alpha Delta Phi figured prominently in Homecoming weekend. Donna Yount was a princess, their skit took second place in Galloping Gaucho Review, and their float placed third in the parade. They also took first place in the Dave Russell Memorial Swim ]Meet. In the spring AD Pi spon- sored an all-college dance. The King of Diamond Dance. Their spring formal climaxed an exciting semester. 145 IW Anni IVArcy A hiiiai. I ' aula Ballaiilyn J. -an Bethkc Ann Marie Hos. Joan Briano (iarolyn C herrie Dianne (!oray Diana Coye Marsha Drake (;ynelle Dysart (!onnie Fabricant Patricia Field Marjorie Fit Penny Gray I ' al Hatcl. nne Hayson, Faith Jackson lietly Jamieson Liz Keats Kugenia Lalapie Betsy U-avitI Marcol I.rnke J..an l.ul.cke A. Ma...n Di.inne layir M ir(:e Melvin Lee Mohr Nance Robinsor Virginia Orion Sandra Owens Mary Jocelyn Ross Nancy Strobridg ALPHA PHI Gamma Betta Chapter of Alplia Phi began an active year with partici- pation in Homecoming and tlie choosing of Bev Annis as Homecoming princess. Barbary Coast and Spring Sing were among the year ' s activities as was the spring drive for the Heart Fund and Community Chest. Alpha Phi mothers were entertained at the annual Mother ' s Day breakfast. Closing a busy year, the Sorority Sweetheart formal was held in the late spring. Barliaia Ahi.nJ Jud BaMwin Karon Birkenliaoli Emilia Braden Carol Bredsleen Jean Cook r.iniiy F.yrc Carol Fpllniaii Julienr Kerpil«.n Barbara Krailfv Barbara Gay Toni Haynes Coletta Heberl ( arol Hogan Connie Hooper Marilvn Hinnni Carol Inpelson Can. James Tila Kelly Ihei. Knapbur-l Anne Lank Mkki Liatas Shirley Lockharl Joan Miars Ellen Passick Claire Pope Pat Price Carol Rader Sylvia Kea.l Betiy Riilh Kod.la _ Joan Roellirk ' " 7 Marlene Schildmeyei Ann Shon.Hlrom Pat Smith Mary Stewart Joan Strand Ann Wadsworth Nciinia Weldon Fian Weston Sue Williams D.inna Pat Wolf iVcsy Wood CHI OMEGA Delta Delta chapter of Chi Omega started the year by participating in Homecoming and winning third place in the Galloping Gaucho Revue. One of the big events of the fall semester was the presentation to Chi Omega of the Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy for the highest grade average. Christmas was celebrated with a dance at the Biltmore and a party with the alumnae. In the spring Chi Omega participated in Spring Sing and sponsored the annual Carnation Ring, at which Santa Barbara college coeds announced their engagements. The spring formal at the Ojai Valley Inn and a luncheon honoring graduating seniors ended the year ' s activities for Chi Omega. Janet Adumeck Sally Arnold :arolyn Barnes Ju,ly Ban ley Nanrv Billiiian Lvnn tiarllun I ' at Davidson Eleanor Dito Nanry Kawcett Kathryn Goodcell Deborah Goodell Pall Hardiiifi Pat Hicks Susan Hill Suzanne Lake Gail Lane Sally I ellanc Pat Macauley Geneva Mallehan Frances Meredith Carol Mueller Can.lyn McCarthy Martha Netzley Sylvia Noble Marilyn Nollac Sandra Ostnian Roberta Kedell Judi Reid Eleanor Soxe Julie Schain-Jein Marilyn Sharp Celia Shinier . - Cynlhia St. Gait Manila Sutcliff.- Marilyn Swift Susan Trent Margaret Walley Rnbin Walsh Joan Warrington Winifred Wyche DELTA GAMMA Delta Ganuiia started the fall semester by winning first place in the sorority division for their float in the Homecoming Parade. The many activities of the semester were climaxed by the sorority ' s annual Christmas party given with Sigma Pi and Lambda Chi Alpha. During the spring semester Delta Gamma entered into the festive activities of Barbary Coast and the Spring Sing. The DG " s formal dance was the highlight of the spring semester. r Tl ' 4 , -J " .y DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Delta Sigma Epsilon had a busy year highlighted in the fall bv Home- coming weekend, and the annual Christmas party and dance at the Mar Monte in December. In the spring, DSE participated in Barbary Coast and Spring Sing. Filling out the year ' s schedule were joints. Mothers ' Weekend, open house, engaged girls ' tea and a senior breakfast. The annual Spring Formal, held at the Biltmore. brought the year ' s activities to a close. bonna Thomas Janice Tolotti Barbara Trappe Merna Wallace Lillian ilder • nole A hli. k iiginia Barnes llarl.ara Rolfe Braps Bixerly Bulz Niinry Cramer Joan Davies C.relchen Davi- Mary Ellen Deutern.ai Beverly Duvoisin I ' aiti K ler Nancy Ewinj.. BellN Vn.lden Caehel Klinnr Cruze Gass Crelchen (iause Marsha l.loy.l (;on(le Klaine Graves Barbara Greeley Suzanne (ireen I Kay Lynn Man 1 Martha Hopkii I Margaret Murrlork Hn|.| I ' al Kennedy Gloria Mark Shirley McCool Beverly McCoy Mariani McFarlan.l Barbara N..«linM 1 Susan Oliver I Karen I ' ettker I Sally Phillips I Joan Price I Annabelle Rea I Marilyn Reason Nancy Tafel Terry Tisdale Diilce Wilmot Judith Wilson Pat Woodward KAPPA ALPHA THETA With the reign of President Terry Tisdale as Homecoming Princess, Kappa Alplia Theta began another year of wholeliearted participation in campus events. In October, an Open House was hekl to welcome all on campus to the Tlieta ' s new home. The Christmas season was highlighted by the annual semi-formal dance. Along with numerous " joints, " Kappa Alpha Theta ' s spring semester was filled with Barbary Coast. Spring Sing, Scholarship Banquet, and Dad ' s Day. The Spring formal late in April rounded off a successful and happy year for Gamma Rho chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. Harl.ura l.rilli Mar) Ali.i Le«i Marjori,- l.u,ll.m- Alicc MrA.la.n I.ola MrKallan.l Ann Moltl.n. li Anndle Mu Pal I ' rall Il.l,-n IVinr.. Kalhi.- Itinr.la Son-lra San.l.-r- Dorolhy Suvai!. ' Riirl}ara Sh Muriunnu Sum ,l„.ly T.-ni|.l.- ' Si PHI BETA PHI Zeta Cliapter of Pi Beta Phi began tlie year with participation in Homecoming events and a first place trophy in the sorority division of Galloping Gauclio Review. Pi Phi Kathy Riordan reigned over events as Homecoming Queen. Among the " joints " ' of the year was one with the Delta Tau Delta ' s of UCLA. Pi Heta Phi won first place in the booth division of Barbary Coast. Follow- ing Spring Sing, the year was climaxed by the Bean and Arrow Ball held at the Ojai Coimtry Club. San.lrii Vanima Judy Ward Jacelyn West .|..an Williams I ' alli William- Ann VSnrrel Jiuly Wrifht Betty Young Owen Zinnifipr Joan Zurcher Nanry Bayrr irs;iniii Bprrpllii Sylvia Brown i:nnnie Biillilla JM.Iy (.ill CWn.h Chai.niai Norma Chapnia.! Jan, " Klliot Biiiila .lean Francis Charlotlt- Jaeccr Bi-verly Kinney Marlene Kinney Frances Lach J and Mains Carol Nnrris I ' alricia Olrlhan Carol Olson (iayna Kice Fay Kichardson Mcr.-.lilh Kitchi, MariKii Honlcau Coiniic Sanlrv hrna Scliafer ( li.ryl S,■ li a lar;;ai.-l Sinilli 1ar,ia Tyler Karhara Wells Beta Chi chapter of Sigma Kappa began a memorable year of activities with the capture of the sorority division ' s second place trophy in the Homecoming parade. Sigma Kappa ' s joined members of Delta Sigma Phi in sponsoring the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance. During the Christmas season an open house was held for parents and alumnae. Spring initiation for the sorority was followed by a banquet at the Montecito Country Club. With the spring semester also came a Sigma Kappa entry in Barbary Coast and participation in Spring Sing. Climaxing the semester was the annual Violet Ball and the Senior Breakfast held in honor of graduating seniors in tlie sorority. SIGMA KAPPA SORORITY FRATERNITY ACTIVITIES full year of activity hioufslit tojiftlier sinoiity and fraternity luenihcrs in l() or anizatioiis. I ' liolof raplis above represent a small portion of tlie year ' s social e%enls. Hal Bendle Bill Caraway Boh Cossarek INTER F RAT E R N I T Y COUNCIL Interfraternity Council is composed of the president and one representative from each of the eight national fratern- ities on this campus. Interfraternity Council is the legislative body which promotes, assists, and strengthens rela- tions between fraternities and coordin- ates with Panhellinic Council to achieve over-all harmony among the Greeks on campus. Fred Slihvell Rob Walker Kirk Ward Not pictured: Thad Smith Bol) Rolpli S--)- T J - Jim Flood Ib Gene Hatfield P ' w »% li PSfe ' yo Merviii Johnson -5- ' f- John Lewis • " Marlen Mailes David Robinso Bill Smith Norm Stelle Larry A.Jai... Bill Caraway Douglas Cool Andy Fitlincer Holi Kiauniloi-f -7 Ichn H.-nilers Marlin Maile ¥ Bill Nance Robert I ' enibleton - . T, f : • ih 162 V 4f William Wellman DELTA SIGMA PHI Beta Xi Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi started the fall semester by moving into a new house conveniently located near the campus. Delta Sig was awarded third place for their entry in the Homecoming Parade. In November. Delta Sigma Phi sponsored the seventh annual Sadie Hawkins Day Dance, complete with Dogpatch style marriages. Beach parties, joints, serenades, and a Founders ' Day Ball, held at the Ojai Valley Inn in December, were among the many Delta Sig fall activities. The spring activities included intramurals. Spring Sing, and the annual Delta Sig Luau. Dirk Barlholonii-» Crny Bask.TviU.- loin Ei.-llo Bill Blyllu- |„e BraMim I Dan Burliali- Jnsepl, Dirbl Ji-rry Furrt-y Jack Cei e R,.j:rr CrlMK I . uV ' r! S .4t - Dirk tHH.ilr Tr,l Har.ler Don Hrrk rl Hrniian (■ St wd f 1! . y fc. f - " -c;. Janu- llrzlrp J Krilh Lraburn Bob Maclnnrs Jark Mi.l.llrwoo,! ) f Sum MrC.i.il.y Dun I ' rilerson n.ib Pope Tnm PrrslriM Bill Kriclr jnbii Rhinii R„l«rl Koli.li Jcihn Rosr ' i .t - " • VI f i %. - «? ' — i w - ? c: Wayne Scholl That! Smith Glenn Still Art Sues J Everett Tavlor Mark TruehlooJ Gary Walker Robert Westlund Tom Whittingslow DELTA TAU DELTA The annual Sweetheart Formal held at the Montecito Country Club climaxed an active year for Delta Psi chapter of Delta Tail Delta. One highlight of the Spring semester was the annual Delt Luau. The fall social calendar featured the Christmas Formal at the Mar Monte Hotel. Throughout the year parties and " joints " were held at the Delt ' s ocean- side estate. The chapter house was the scene of the building of their homecoming float which won them second place in the homecoming parade. A Barbary Coast Magic Show and the Spring Sing culminated the year ' s activities. Kill Andrrniun Duane Bagley Bob Beardslee Tony Branibilla Ed Copley ' 1 i Jdlin Champeiiy linl) Cools Rnhert Curniack John Coutis 1 . fV " I m James SyUia Norris Tuiiilintcn Bruce Variier Dick Woodward Herbert Williams KAPPA SIGMA One of the oldest fraternities on campus. Kappa Sigma has again completed a successful year of activities with participation in the Home- coming Parade. Galloping Gaucho Revue, and Barbary Coast. Kappa Sig ' s were first in football and track in intramural sports. Highlight of the spring semester was the successful all-school dance, the Beachcomber ' s Ball sponsored by Kappa Sigma. K.I AiiMiii Huh Bruuclier ( Jiarles Cuclianiin Aiidel Oavis Merle Dickerson yh .. Dick n.nl(;las Gforjir Fisher Fred Ganlti.T .Si,l (;arrett Lawrenee (; ,U!..h Jerre I.ee llewill Jerry HiciiKin Darrell Kru i Til.le.i l,alh:iiM lire. I.M.I, Kiissell Leva Jark Monl(. ' OMie Gary Parks John Palcha Mike IVrretl William Perry Hoherl F ' elersiin KKin Purler Kncer Pyle Gharle- Railiey - 1 .-f L=-l 3 ' -n rti 3 p. r Larry Reiiner Sid RipB- JfllneM Ripiey Nephlali Snlin Dick Stunlry i .n I k ♦ ) t - 1 1. CI A 1 .- ; ; -::: =V v 1 V. Zeta-Eta Cliapter of Lambda Chi Alpha took an active part in all areas of campus life this last year, student government, social life, and civic affairs. The intramural sports program for the house was a success and it was a bright year for the collection of trophies, with first place trophy for the Homecoming float, and another first place trophy in the Galloping Gaucho Review. Lambda Chi ' s third trophy came during Barbary Coast weekend when the fraternity received award for " Best Booth. " The chapter closed another academic-social year with their annual Spring Formal, held this year in Ensenada. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA T SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon celebrated its centennial with a very successful year. Again ranking first in sciiolarship the SAE ' s took part in Homecoming and Spring Sing, and placed first in the intramural basketball and swimming. As is done each year, SAE presented the Dick Rider Memorial Trophy and the Harvey Humbler IWem- orial basketball award. Tiiis year found the chapter very active in student govern- ment with several members holding offices. The year was brought to a close with the highlight of the social calendar, the Spring Formal, held at the Coral Casino. Wl, ( - - f j vVr,..- George Ames James Bell Ed Bowen Robert Carr Jack Christ offer son George Clough Jerry Combs Jim Daeschner Robert Foss Joseph Fox George Franzman Tim Garthwaite Larry Highey Dan Hon Max Jamieson James Keefe Dick Kieding Bruce Marsh .■Ufred Nash Lee Sinelser Murray Smith Bert StuU Bill Thomas Kirk Ward Karl Wiebe Edward WiUiams SIGMA PHI EPSILON Homecoming brought another sweepstake for best float to members of Sigma l lii Epsilon. A large booth and popular show was presented during Rarbary Coast and a first place in novelty and second place in men ' s divi- sion was won in Spring Sing by Sig Eps. Parties during the year included a twin party. Arabian nights party, annual Christmas party and spring formal held at Ojai Valley Inn and Queen of Heart dance held at the Los Angeles Statler. A new house close to campus was bought by Sig Ep early in the year. In every phase of college life. Sigma Phi Epsilon was active under fall president Hal Brendle and spring president Bob Raleigh. o o warn " ■ % I _ . i»M ' 3 r ' t5t:!7 ' f ' - %. ' ■ . ■» e - 5. • " " • , - ilb. Don Fairl.anks James Flood Richard Frank Allen Green Dan Green Edward G. Green Jerry Goodell Bob Hampel David Hicks ; Iervin Johnson Tony Joseph Tnni Lehr Joe Lingrey John MacLellan Bernie Metzper Richard Noonan Robert M. Norris Dennis Paulazzo Dick Pahland Tom Phelan Bob Raleish Rnl ert Randolph Stan Reifel Thad Roberts Tim Salincer Stuart Schlepel Frank Spittle Kenneth Terhune Tim Thornton Anthony Townsend Darryl Vincent Dave Wilkins Ted Zundel 173 Ralph Fisher Andrew Guy Ro,l|.er HnIT . « rVir Hnvenier David Jones Donald Martin Ik. 174 W J Georpe Stockto Larry Taylo SIGMA PI Alpha-Omicron chapter of Sigma Pi fraternity, the second oldest male Greek letter organization on campus, opened its ninth year with initi- ations, then moved on to traditional social events of the Fall semester ending with its annual co-sponsorship of the All-School Christmas Party, which was held in the Gold Room of EI Paseo Restaurant. The bowling team was a source of pride; not champions, they still closed the Fall season with a string of 21 straight points raising hopes for a Spring triumph. Barbary Coast saw Sigma Pi presenting a humorous-photo salon. Ojai Valley Inn was again scheduled to be the scene of the annual Orchid Formal in mid-May. 175 K:mI Hi. ' ,w, e. 1 Ki.he il Cissarck Jil Drnilis DtMII Mikl- Feilh Jack Frinan.lfZ, «, i .t liii T,„„ Kil patiirk - 1-ssp iwf ««»i t Gholi Chasphai Kenneth Golden M « (hail.-s llaninvall 9 r- Cj ' ? Kuf:pne Halhclil Joseph Lewin ..l,„all larlil, 5 - (. " . •Ov l).-inii- MrCi.w Hi-n Srararnnzza i J 176 SIGMA TAU GAMMA Led by presidents iNorm Stelle and Bob Cossarek. Alpha Gamma Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma completed its thirteenth year on the Santa Barbara campus. The year ' s activities were highlighted by Homecoming, the annual Hawaiian party, a spectacular Barbary Coast show, a top bowling team, the Interfraternity Council Scholarship Award and the White Rose Formal held in the Spring. Plans are now being made for the construction of a new fraternity house near the Goleta campus. S d-k Richard Simpkins Norman Stelle Richard Williams 177 JwB%itm SlJb-xM Ccwprinf 20 E ST C IRRILLO STREET PHOftE S76S7 We invite you to visit the LARGEST RECORD DEPARTMENT in Santa Barbara Home of the STEINWAY Hi-Fi Headquarters Your home of Everything Fine In Music 180 distinctive clothes on a campus budget for over 31 years. (mm} iSk ' the college shop for college men ' STATE STREET NEAR CARRILLO Home for the Holidays? Summer Session in Hawaii? Student Tour to Europe? Summer Sciiool in Mexico? SEE AMERICAN TRAVEL SERVICE Inc El Pasco, Studio 4A • Phone 2-9189 WHEREVER YOU WANT TO GO VIA . . . AIR - SEA - RAIL We can advise you on Best Routes • Lowest Fares • Latest Information Our purpose is to help you with your travel plans at no obligation or extra cost to you. 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SUCH AS: Cole of California • Rose Marie Reid • David Crystal • Vanity Fair Lingerie • Susan Thomas Co-Ordinates • Bernard Altman Cashmeres Joyce Shoes Ship and Shore Blouses Wondermere Sweaters Pat Hartley A SALUTE TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF ' 56 from AMBROSE MILL AND LUMBER COMPANY 5920 Hollister Avenue • Goleta Thank You, Gauchos . . . • Thank you also for the wonderful friends we have made at the college • Thank you also fo rthe wonderful friends we have made at the college. . We hope to see you all again next year. GOLETA PHARMACY C. V. Eckert, Jr. 5860 Hollister Avenue 184 Telephones: 8-2211 ■8-2131 FINE . PORTRAITS designed fo spotlight YOU GILBERTS OF GOLETA Official La Cumbre Photographers Moving fo our new sfudlos at 5727 Hollister Avenue Telephone 8-4444 185 Bring refreshment into play have a Coke " Cole " i o rtgiiltmd hadtmart. oHi.d Under Authority of tK« Coca-CoU Company by COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO OF SANTA BARBARA 109 C. Anopamu Tclcphan 2-7195 Sonta Barboro CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS OF 1956 GOLETA ' S FOOD CENTER Sends Congratulations to the Graduating Class of Santa Barbara College Returning students are Invited to drop in whenever they need anything in the Grocery line . . . We have everything for a snack or a large party CRISMON ' S GOLETA MARKET 5836 Hollister Avenue Telephone 8-3592 OUTSTANDING IN SPORTSWEAR FASHIONS FOR MEN AND WOMEN We carry a complete line of Athletic Equipment for every sport Olts Best Wishes FROM The College Store " t ' s To four Advanfaqe " «« Text Books • Novelties School Supplies • Gifts Candy • Cigarettes and Tobacco Plus many other items useful to Gaucho Students! 188 Santa Barbara ' s Locally Owned SERVING YOU WITH FINE FOODS AND MEATS Call Woodland 3961 The Welcome Mat Is Always Out Here is an intimate, cozy little jewel shop, yet with the largest available stocks of diamond engagement rings, wedding rings, jewelry, watches, clocks and silver in Santa Barbara. Whether you seek a treasure or a trifle, the welcome mat is always out at Howes. B.D. HOWES and SON HARRY L. HARRIS Residenf Manager SANTA BARBARA BILTMORE other stores: Wilshlre at Westmoreland, Los Angeles 5, CalHorna • 336 South Lake Avenue. Pasade Sheratlon Hotel, Pasadena, California • Beverly Hilton, Beverly Hills, California. r MOST STUDENTS HAVING CHEVROLETS . . . Are interested in taking particularly good care of them . . . they also want the finest service • Our Chevrolet-trained mechanics have only the finest tools and equipment • Your Chevrolet will be treated with the greatest i care. " COME IN ANY TIME " GEORGE YOUNG, INC. Chevrolet Sales and Service PHONE: 2-8151 614 CHAPALA STREET SANTA BARBARA, CALIF. l i Hunt ' s China Shop Cordially invites you to come in and browse in Santa Barbara ' s oldest established and nnost up-to-date China and Gift Shop in California. The gifts displayed here are so perfect you ' ll want to keep thenn yourself . . . things in copper, brass and pewter . . . linens . . . guest books . . . pictures ... as well as a large Greeting Card departnnent where you can find cards for all occasions. Sincerely yours, LeRoy and Mildred Hunt VISITORS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT HUNT ' S 12 EAST CARRILLO STREET SANTA BARBARA COME BACK SOON Our association with you has been nnost pleasant, and we are looking forward to your speedy return . . . Goleta Valley offers opportunities for new businesses and Industries . . . Write us for maps and literature. GOLETA VALLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE GOLETA, CALIFORNIA 190 WE ' RE FLYING HIGH . . . Because you have been so nice to us this past year. Thank you for coming in to try our broiler specialties . . . STEAKS CHOPS SEAFOOD Don ' t forget . . . ne feature a Special Buffet Dinner every Sunday evening CHOICE BEVERAGES SERVED IN THE INTIMATE KITTY HAWK LOUNGE The Flight Line ON THE RAMP AT THE SANTA BARBARA AIRPORT IT HAS BEEN A PLEASURE . . . Serving you during this past school year. Best of luck to you who graduating, and to the returning students . . . see you next Fall! Joe Minihan • Lee Bailey GOLETA (TEXACO) SERVICE Your Friendly Photographic Center NDERSON PHOTO SERVICE 1224 STATE STREET PHONE 2-9153 THE GAUCHO ROOM SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1956 We have enjoyed serving you all during this past year, and look forward to another fine year beginning in the Fall. We shall continue our endeavor to improve the facilities in the Gaucho Room so that we can better serve you in the future. THE GAUCHO ROOM YOU NEVER OUTGROW YOUR NEED FOR MILK ARDEN DAIRY FARMS CO. Featuring Flavor-Freshness . . . with Locally Produced Milk from Local Herds 831 E. Canon Perdido, Santa Barbara woodland 5-1081 Compliments of a Friend WE TOOK YOU TO THE CLEANERS . . . We ' re proud of it, too. The many, many college students who came to use with their cleaning problems justified our faith in our idea that nothing can replace quality work. Have a good Summer . . . and we ' ll see you again next Fall MARINE DRY CLEANERS " Just off the Campus " 5877 Hollister Avenue Telephone: 8-4152 (Bjmm Congratulates the Graduates and a reminder to you returning students to visit our new and enlarged Delicatessen Counter IMPORTED FOODS... CHEESES... LUNCH MEATS AND MANY OTHER DELICIOUS FOODS TO TEMPT THE APPETITE Beverages - Ice Cream - Tobaccos - Ice Cubes 5858 Hollister Avenue Telephone: 8-2381 CampliBn €»ft is o Channel Paper and Supply Co. 194 Headquarters For Men ' s and Wotnen ' s P. E. Equipment IT PAYS TO PLAY THE ALL-AMERICAN WAY " j nie Sporting GooJs Compan ' 1025 Chapala Street fj. Telephone: 2-1805 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF ' 56 SILVERWOODS BREAKFAST . LUNCH • DINNER 101 Highway at Castillo Street Santa Barbara Telephone: 4759 YOUR HOST . . . BENNY BRAY Children ' s Portions Free Pari ing 101 CAFE r " Ike. Thmje, o JendeA St aJa r


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

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

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

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University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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