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

 - Class of 1957

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1957 volume:

121 I new school yeor begins on o sandy shore of Soma Barbaras compus PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, SANTA BARBARA COLLEGE, GOLETA, CALIF. JAN BARTLETT, EDITOR (frnf mw 4 DEDICATION 6 HONORS 12 ADMINISTRATION 18 FACULTY 28 SENIORS 46 ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY 64 CLASS GOVERNMENT 70 PUBLICATIONS 78 ACTIVITIES 80 ROYALTY 92 EXPANSION 100 SPECIAL EVENTS 132 ATHLETICS 134 FOOTBALL 150 BASKETBALL 160 BASEBALL 166 TRACK 176 MINOR SPORTS 184 ORGANIZATIONS 186 CLUBS 214 RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 234 SORORITIES 252 FRATERNITIES 270 ADVERTISEMENTS DEDIC WILLIE WILTON The highest honor that the Associated Students can confer upon year the Associated Students depart from their usual procedure Barbara, because they felt that there were two faculty members dents, were equally worthy of the honor. Because of this, the Associated Students of the University of Cali Cumbre to ex-head basketball coach Willie Wilton, and ex-head Willie first came to Santa Barbara in 1936 as freshman basketba Since that time he has compiled an enviable record, and when h quired the status of dean of West Coast basketball coaches in th years that he has been connected with basketball here at Santa his own and opposing players, as well as his fellow basketball a member of the faculty is the Dedication of the La Cumbre. This of dedicating the La Cumbre to one deserving individual at Santa who, through their outstanding service to the Associated Stu- fornia, Santa Barbara College, respectfully dedicate the 1957 La football coach Stan Williamson. II coach, and took over the coaching reins the following year e recently announced his retirement as head coach, he had ac- e number of years of continuous service at one college. In the 19 Barbara College, " Wee Willie " has gained the respect of both coaches. ATION STAN WILLIAMSON Stan, the -Great White Father ' to his players, took over the head football coaching job in 1941, and with the exception of two ietours via the United States Navy, remained with the Gaucho grid teams as head coach until he asked to be relieved of the position late last spring. With his typical desire to continue to serve the Associated Students through his excellent coaching ability, Stan agreed to remain with the staff as head line coach, a position which members of the student body and the football team hope that he will keep for a long time. So the Associated Students say ' thank you ' to Willie and Stan. The things that you have done for them in the post will not be forgotten, and the things that you will do for them in the future will be gratefully appreciated. Your pride in your teams, and the qualities of leadership which you have instilled in your athletes, symbolize the highest ideals of American athletics. HONORS DICK GOODE Recipieni of Ihe 1957 Honor Copy of La Cuml Honor Copy Award Dick Goode has been awarded the Honor Copy of the 1957 La Cumbre for four years of outstanding service, scholarship, character and leadership at Santa Barbara College. Dick, a Zoology major, has maintained a high grade average in addition to being one of the more active students on campus. The many and varied duties of President of the Associated Students have taken the bulk of his time this year. Dick is a member of Delta Tou Delta and Cal Club. He has been a Men ' s Representative at Large, Chairman of the Student Union Committee, Sophomore Class President, Chairman of Frosh Indoctrination, member of Squires, member of the Sailing Club and had tv o years experience on Legislative Council preced- ing his term as Associated Students ' President. Dick has also been on the Dean ' s List for his scholarship achievements. Congratulations Dick, on a job well done. ANNABELLE REA - A.W.S. AWARD - 1957 Theta. She has also been a member of the International Students Club, Women Students and recipient of Third Year Highest Scholarship Award. The A.W.S. and A. M.S. awards are based upon one year of service, scholarship, character and leadership to Santa Bar- bara College, A.W.S. Aw Annabelle Rea in receiving this award has been attributed as the most outstanding woman student at Santa Barbara Col- lege this year. During the post school year, Annabelle has been President of the Associated Women Students, member of Crown and Scepter, le Cercle Francois, Activities Coutrol Board, Legislative Council, Alpha Mu Gamma and Kappa Alpha Chimes, Publicity chairman for Associated HONORABLE MENTION FOR ONE YEAR OF OUTSTANDING SERVICE, SCHOLARSHIP, CHARACTER AND LEADERSHIP TO; CAROL FELLMAN AND JACKIE NEWBY. The highest honor that the Associated Men Students can bestow on a graduating senior is the A.M.S. award. The 1957 award was presented to Bill Thomas. This year Bill served as President of the Santa Barbara Cal Club chapter, as well as chairman of the Standards Committee and member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He has also served as Junior Class President, Secretary of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary-Treasures of Squires, and as member of Legislative Council, Cal Club, Election Committee, Social Committee, Squires and Student Union Committee. Other awards he has received are the First Year Highest Scholarship Award and the Delta Tau Delta Scholarship Award. HONORABLE MENTION FOR ONE YEAR OF SERVICE, CHARACTER, SCHOLARSHIP, AND LEADERSHIP HAS BEEN AWARDED TO: JACK ADLER AND STAN REIFEL. BILL THOMAS • A.M.S. AWARD - 1957 ard A.M.S. ■ ACK ADLER l estdent Associated Men Students, Ac- tivities Control Board, Col Club, Secretary Pt Sigma Alpha, Legislative Council, Choirmon Finance Committee, Student Kappa Alpha, Menu Committee, All- School Steak Fry Committee, Speech Con- trol Board, Board of Athletic Control, Excellence in Debate Award, Dean ' s List. Honor Key CAROL FELLMAN Vice Presidenl Associated Students, Chair- man Council Workshop Committtee, Stan- dards Committee, Speech Control Board, Chotrman Election Committee, Chairman Activities Control Board, Recreation Con- trol Board, Charities Committee, Crown and Scepter, Legislofive Council, Pi Sigma Alpha, Col Club. Women ' s Represenfa- tive-at-Large, Chimes, Rally Committee, Spurs, Chi Omega, Freshman Class Coun- DICK GOODE President Associated Students, Activities Control Board, Press Control Board, Fi- nance Committee, Awards Committee, Athletic Control Board, Chairman Student Union Committee, Cal Club, Men ' s Repre- sentotive-at-Large, Delta Tou Delta, La Cumbre, Dean ' s List, Sophomore Class President, Squires, Chairman Frosh In- doctrination, Sailing Club. ,: - LARRY HIGBEY President Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chairman Finance Committee, Athletic Control Board, Student Union Committee, Secre- tary and Treasurer Sigma Alpha Eosilon. Men ' s Representative - at - Large. Legisla- tive Council. Barbary Coast Committee, Social Committee, Sales Manager Student Directory. Election Committee. MARGARET MURDOCK HUPP Vice President Associated Students, Chair- man Election Committee, Vice President Chi Alpha Delto, Crown and Scepter, Cal Club, Dean ' s List, Second Vice President and Treasurer Kappa Alpha Theta, Co- Chairman Special Events Committee, Leg- islative Council. Colonel ' s Coeds. Choir- mon Ponhellenic Workshop Awards TITA KELLY Chairman Awards Committee, Cal Club, Vice President and Secretary Chi Omega, Corresponding Secretary Panhellenic, Elec- tions Committee, Secretary Activities Con- trol Board, Rally Committee, Secretary Barbary Coast Committee, Student Di- rectory Staff, Junior Panhellenic, t SALLY PHILLIPS Vice President Senior Class, Chairman Charities Committee, President Kappa Alpha Theta, Chairman Frosh Orientation Committee, Legislative Council, Cal Club, Secretary Av ards Committee, Panhellenic. V :j- HONOR KEY AWARDS The Honor Key Awards are given to graduating Seniors who hove rendered outstanding service to the Associated Stu- dents of Santa Barbara College. STAN RIEFEL Men ' s Representotive-at-Large, Sigma Epsilon, Cal Club, Finance Committ Industrial Management Club, Activil Control Board, Mesa Representative, U Council, Electio Control Board. M BILL THOMAS Chairman Santa Barbara College Chapter Cal Club, Chairman, Standards Commit- tee, Junior Class President, Sigma Alpha Election Committee, Social Committee, Dean ' s List, Squires Secretary-Treosurer, First Year Highest Scholarship Award, Delta Tou Delta, Scholarship Award. ADMINISTRATION ROBERT GORDON SPROUL PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA The 1957 edition of the La Cumhre is a textual and pictorial record of a segment of the life of every graduating senior — a period ot growth and development the memories and influences of v hich v.e hope will never fade Every col- leae and university in the world wonts to be proud of its alumni, and every alumnus rightly hopes thahis Alma £er will o woys ' b; an institution in which he may take similar pride. Graduates of the University of California are extremely fortunate in this regard. Whatever their campus, college or university of their firs allegiance they have the reputation of the University, eighty-nine years old, and respected in every port of the world, to stand back of them in their endeavors To this blessed company of its alumni, the University welcomes you as you go forward ,n your of the people you met, the :ollege or a university is a betterment through individual devel- careers. In years to come you will find that the years you have spent here are memor , , ,, ... professors under whom you studied, and the fellow students with whom you worked. A college or a ;;jn ' versity community of scholars and students working with a common purpose of human betterment through individual d, opment. How well it achieves this purpose depends, of course, upon you and your fellows, upon how deeply it has impressed upon you the meaning of truth and the importance of searching for it. If this yearbook serves to remind you not only of the events of happy days past, but of the transcendent purpose ot those days it will be of great and lasting service both to you and your Alma Mater. n u r- c i ' Robert d. bproul Regents Regents of the University of California — Clockwise from far left, seated around the table — Gus Olson, William G. Merchant, Edward W. Carter, Cyril C. Nigg, Victor R. Hansen, Cornelius J. Haggerty, Gerald H. Hogor, Jesse H. Steinhart, Edwin W. Pauley, Robert G. Sproul, Earl J. Fenston, Donald H. McLaughlin, Edward H. Heller, Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler, Thomas M. Storke, Samuel B. Mosher, Mrs. Catherine C. Hearst. Standing at rear — Chancellor Raymond Allen and Chancellor Clark Kerr, The administration of the University of California is entrusted under the state constitution to this corporate body, the Regents of the University of California, composed of 24 members — 16 of them appointed by the governor for 16-year tearms — and eight of them ex-officio. The corporation has full powers of organization and government, subject only to such legislative controls as may be necessary to insure compliances with the terms of the endowments of the University and the security of its fun ds. The Regents select a president of the University who becomes responsible to the regents for the proper administration of the University on all of its eight campuses namely, Berkeley, Davis, Los Angeles, Santo Barbara, La Jola, Riverside, Mt. Ham- ilton, and Son Francisco. The president, in turn recommends chancellors for the large campuses, provost, and directors for other campuses and state wide presidents. The president of the Regents is the governor, Goodwin J. Knight, and the chairman is Regent Edwin W. Pauley. Provost Dr Noble wos born and raised m Korea where he graduated from the Seoul Foreign High School, This school was attended chiefly by children of American missionary and business people, but also by children from several consulates representing some five or six European nations. He then attended the University of California, Berkeley, where he obtained his B.A,, M.A., and Ph.D. degress. He came to Santa Barbara College in 1936 as an instructor of Zoology. In 1947 he became chairman of the Department of Biological Sciences. In 1951 he became Dean of the Division of Letters and Science. Dr. Noble was appointed to his present position as Acting Provost of Santa Barbara College in 1956. He has conducted a continuous program of research in parasitology, where his mterests lie in basic problems of life cycles, cytology, chrom- osome activity, and the ecology of parasitism. His research activity has been supported by grants from the Office of Naval Research and from the National Science Foundation. Last year, on sabbatical leave, he worked at the Marine Laboratory of the United Kingdom at Plymouth, England. During the academic year as Acting Provost, Dr. Noble has been concerned, with a long range Academic Master Plan for the campus. This Plan centers around the maintenance of a univer- sity liberal arts college in the face of expanding enrollments and demands for increasing em- phasis in graduate programs. ACTING PROVOST ELMER R, NOBLE .4 Dr. Helen S. Keener Dean of Women Personal De Dr. Lyie G, Reynolds Dean of Men Miss Ellen Bowers Senior Administrative Assistant ans Academic Dr. Donald Davidson Deanof Applied Arts Dr, Willaid McRary Dean of Letters and Science FACULTY The purpose of the U.C.S.B.C. Po- lice Department is to protect the property of this campus. Its jur- isdiction includes life and prop- erty of the campus population, establishment of peace and traf- fic control, and assistance of the public in any way possible. The duties of its personnel are as- sumed through the state legisla- ture. Police Department— left to tight — Sargeont W. A. Lowe, Offi( Deleree, David A. Cordero, R. D, Coony, Martin Stenson, Chesti Police Fire Department Fire Departnnent — left Foster, Joe Lowry, Chis -Dave WestfoM, Howard Rener, Ace Suthergil Scott, Officer August C. 3i, Captain F. A. Bernard. The U.C.S.B.C. Fire Department was founded in 1950 at Goleta. Its purpose is to make contin- uous inspections of buildings and grounds, to prevent fires and to control any fire that may occur. The department is the campus organization to be no- tified in case of emergency dur- ing nights and weekends. The personnel is comprised of Chief Joseph Lowry, two firemen, and five students. Mr. Kurt (not pictured] ENGLISH Front— leff to nght— Mr. Robert Henson, Dr. George Hand, Dr. Hugh Kenner, Mr Ashley Brown, Dr. Swonder. Bock— left to nght— Dr. J. Chesley Mathews, Dr. William Frost, Dr. Robert Robins. Donald Peorce Dr. W. Hugh Kenne J Dr. Rolf N. Linn (not pictured) FOREIGN LANGUAGES Row 1 — left to nghl — Dr, R. Lu Dr. A. Romon. Row II — Mr, M. A. Greenwood, Dr. E. Romelli, Dr. P. Avila, Dr. S. Wofsy, Mr. Reynolds, Mr. Pettrie, Dr. E, Masson, Dr. W. Aggeler. HOME ECONOMICS Left to right— Miss A. V. Bradley, Miss E. Morgan, Mrs R. Wi ster, Mrs. E. Southmoyd, Mrs, F King. Mr. Kermit A. Seefeld H Holtrop Second row— Dr. T. Elleriwood, Dr. R. A. McCoy, Dr. H. J. Mrller, Dr. J. J. Soyo Th„d row: Dr. C. Keener, Dr R. K. Na.r, Dr. J M. Groeblr, Dr. P. L. Scherer, Dr. M. F. Richards ,,ir ' ,,gi,, Dr R. T Gregory, Dr. P. J Kelley, Dr. L. F. Walton, Dr. R. G. Stoneham, Dr S. E. Dr. Stanley E. Rauch Lr. Col. George C. Woolsey MILITARY SCIENCE Row I — Left to nght — Copt- P- E- Dunn, Lt. Col. C. G. Woolse; Copt. R. C. Gunsee. Row II — M. Sgt. C. B. Underwood, M. Sgt. M. Sgt. .1. J. Frederick, M. Sgt. J. L. Best. . Stumbough, Mr. G. Kelly, Dr. John E. Gillespie (not pictured] MUSIC Kow I — Irving G. Eisley, Dorothy Westro, Dr. John Gillespie, Clayton Wilson, Shirley Monger, Stefan Krayk. Row II: Dr. Van Christy, Lloyd N. Browning, Dr. Roger Chapman, Dr. Maurice E. Faulkner, Carl Zytowski, Mohlon Balder: MEN S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Row One— Left to nghf— Dr. L Reynolds, Dr, R. Rochelle, Dr J. Lantagne, Dr, E, M.chael, Mr. E. Lody Second row— Mr A. Adorns. Mr S Williomson. Mr N. Carter, Mr. R Thornton. Mr. Joseph E. Lantagne m ' !- WOMEN S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Row One-Left to r,ght— Miss A. Stitt, Mrs, M Anderson, Dr. F Colville, Dr. J. Hodgkms, Dr. F. Wi. Row Two: Mrs. E. O Brian, Dr M Flint, Miss J. Ryder. Miss M. Dietz, Dr E Skubic. ' f Dr. Jean L. Hodgkins Dr. Robert W. Webb PHYSICAL SCIENCE Row I — left to right — Dr. I H. Hall, Dr. R M, Norris, Dr. W L. McRory, Dr. R. W. Webb, Dr. W. C. Walker, Mr C. Neville, Row II — Dr H Leroy Nyquist, Dr. Paul Barrett, Dr. E. L. Bickerdige, Dr. R. De Wolfe, Mr, Bruce Nolf, Dr, J. W Curry, Dr. £. W, Williams. Dr. Alma P. Beaver Dr. Upton S. Palmer Seniors - Class of 1957 ARMEL ABUNDIS English-Spanish CAROL ATKINSON Early Childhood Education DOLORES AMICI Kindergarten Primary EDWARD AUSTIN Physical Education DWANE ANDERSON Psychology JERE BARLOW Economics LOUIS ANDRADE Industrial Arts LYMAN BARRETT Industrial Arts WW " v9 JUDITH BARTLEY Elementary Educatic DUANE BEHM SUZANNE BATES WARREN BERRY Political Science MERRETT BAUER Elementary Education JEAN BETHKE Elementary Education NANCY BAYER Elementary Education HAROLD BIGGERS PATRICIA BISHOP Physical Education SHARON BOSTRAM Elementary Education JAMES BOAZ Industrial Arts JAMES BOWERS Industrial Arts Industrial Arts WILLIAM BOYD Political Science Home Economics CLARA BRIONES Physical Education JACK ADLER Tutorial WW ? C» I St ' I AUDREY ASHROW Zoology CAROL BREDSTEEN Elementary Education WILLIAM CARAWAY Political Science CONCETTA BULTITTA Home Economics ROBERT CARMACK Industrial Arts PATRICIA CARRAHER Elementary Educati SHIRLEY CAMPBELL Junior High Educati VA NESSA CHANDLER Physical Education JOHN BASS Social Science JOHN AHERN History JOHN BAIRD Industrial Arts PHYLLIS BENNETT Art JAMES ARTHURS Industrial Arts RICHARD BARNES Industrial Arts PAUL BERNEY Industrial Arts MARGARET CHAPMAN Kindergarten BEVERLY CONNERS Physical Education HECTOR CHAVARRIA Industrial Arts ROBERT COOLS Industrial Arts CAROLYN CLARK Elementary Education KENNETH COULTER Elementary Education GEORGE CLOUGH STANLEY DAILY SHIRLEY DETTLOFF Elementary Educatic DONALD DUNCAN Physical Education KATHRYN DITTMAR Elementary Education CHARLES ECKERT Political Science RODNEY DONNELLY Geology GLORIA FIVE Music MARY DOUGHERTY Speech ELIZABETH ELCOCK Elementary Education HOMER BIGGERS HARLEY BRAGG SYLVIA BREWER History Zoology Elementary Education BARBARA BINGER BOB BRANDALISE ROBERT BRICKMAN Home Economics Psychology Junior High Education DAWN BLOOM EARL BREWER GEORGE BRYSON Sociology Industrial Arts Zoology MARY ELLABARGER — | I HUMBERTO FIGUERO k ■ B I Elementary Education Elementary Education " ■ ELAINE EVERS Home Economics DONALD FAIRBANKS THERISSA ELLIOTT Home Economics NANCY FAWCETT Home Economics NORMAN ENFIELD Elementary Education CAROL FELLMAN Political Science CELIA FOSS Elementary Education PATRICIA ELLIOTT " H ° N FILLIPPONI Physical Education P " I t I Elementary Education ' W CHARLES FOSS Physical Education GEORGE FISHER Political Science JANIS FREELAND Elementary Education RUSSELL FOOTE Industrial Arts GERALD FULTS Industrial Arts ALFRED BUTLER RICHARD CAMPBELL CHRISTOPHER DENNY Psychology Economics History DANIEL CAMPBELL LUCIAN CARPENTER ALLAN COATES Physical Education Physical Education Junior High Education MARLENE CAMPBELL VERNON CHRISTENSEN JAMIE CONSTANCE Elementary Education Psychology Political Science " J ANNORA GOSS I BIA I Kindergarten Primary Mjg m joDD GRUB ANN GRAHAM GARRETT iM i P B B I ■ ■J ' ' O ' ' l ' gh Education 1 i RENZO GERVASONI Industrial Arts ROGER GARTLAND | - rqnNY GREEN Junior High Educat lennart gillie GEORGE GUTH Elementary Education MARLENE MANNING Elementary Education SUE GAUL g I STANLEY GREENSPAN Elementary Education H H H H GEORGE HARRISON ALBERT COTE WILLIAM CROSS RICHARD DE PREZ History Industrial Arts Industrial Arts THOMAS COX ANN DAVIS RICHARD DOWN Elementary Education Art Art HERSCHEL COZINE LEO DE ALVAREZ ARTHUR DUNCAN Physical Education Tutorial Industrial Arts MARY HARTMAN Home Economics ARVILLA HAYES Elementary Educa EUGENE HATFIELD Physical Education HARVEY HIGBEY LOUISE HAWKINS Junior High Education DAN HON Social Science DONALD HAY Physical Education ELLEN HON Physical Education WSi CLIFFORD HOOPER ndustrial Arts MARY HUNSAKER Home Economics JEAN HORSFALL Elementary Education DANIEL JELDUA l PETER HOVENIER PATRICIA JOHNS Elementary Education JAMES HOWELL Industrial Arts MERVIN JOHNSON Geology CHARLES DUNN DONNA ENSIGN ELMO FERRARI Physical Education Elementary Education Physical Education KENNETH DUNSIRE OLIVER ERICKSON CAROL FETE Social Science Political Science Elementary Education HENRY EDER JEAN ESTABROOK SANDY FISHER Zoology Elementary Education Junior High Education PHILLIP JOHNSON Industrial Arts JOHN KAY Political Science ROBERT JONES Physical Education MARTHA KELLY Junior High Education WILLIAM JONES Social Science PATRICIA KENNEDY Sociology SHIRLEY KAUFMAN Junior High Educatio MILTON KIMBALL Economics BETH KLASSON French WACHTANG KORISHELI MusicI SYLVIA KLASSON French " Plfl KAREN KORSINEN Kindergarten Primary FRANCES KNISS Elementary Education RAY KROPFF Industrial Arts MURIEL KNOX Home Economics id DARRELL KRUG Mathematics m GAIR FOELL Junior High Edi cation RICHARD FRANDK Industrial Arts DONNA GOUGH Home Economics JOHN FORD Speech ADNEY GALSS Art CAROLINE GRAY Biology THOMAS FOX English WILLIAM GOLDRICH Economics JOHN GRAY Chemistry %- ■s WILLIAM LAVERTY SAHAYE KURIHARA Early Childhood EDMOND LAWRENCE Industrial Arts SHIRLEY LAMBERT Zoology FAUSTINO LEDESMA Industrial Arts TILDEN LATHAM Chemistry SALLY LEFLANG Elementary Education Elementary Education JOYCE LYON Speech KATHRYN LINFIELD Junior High Educatio ithit JOHN MACLELLAN SHIRLEY LOCKHART Elementary Educ ation MARCIA MALI Elementary Education ANNETTA LOFFSWOLD Elementary Education STELLA MARTINEZ Elementary Education EDWARD HAGEN Industrial Management VICTOR HEUSTED History OLIVER HUMRIGOUSE Physical Education AGNES HENDERSON Elementary Education CARLEEN HUGHIE Physical Education EARL HUPP Economics GEORGIA HESS Psychology MAURICE HUGLIN Political Science M.A. MORRIS HUSTED English GORDON MATSON industrial Arts MAURICE AAcCALL Physical Education JAMES MAU Sociology McCLENATHEN Industrial Arts JAMES McBRIDE SHIRLEY McCOOL Industrial Arts JO ANN McFADDEN Home Economics THOMAS McMAHAN Junior High Education NOEL McGinn Psychology JOHN MEHRENS Industrial Arts SANDRA McGLOTHLIN Psychology EARL MEYER Industrial Arts JOHN McCAFFERTY ' fld in THOMAS McHALE r- English f i 1 " 1 Industrial Arts ..9BL w il f 1 m J % € GEORGE McDonald RUTH MEYERS ;m Political Science ■■hb Sociology mm GORDON JACKSON DAVID JONES ELLERY KENYON Political Science Speech Junior High Education CHARLES JOHNSON JACK JONES STAN KINGSBERG Zoology Speech Psychology BONNIE JENSEN ALVAR KAUTE HELIENE KNIPP Elementary Education Physical Education ndustrial Arts MARTHA MICHAELS Elementary Education DONALD MILLS Physical Education ARTHUR MILLER Sociology ANN MITCHELL Elementary Educati idustrial Arts DAVID MONTAGUE Geology JUDITH MOORE Social Science VIRGINIA MOORE JACK NAKANO Speech JACQUELINE MORALES Elementary Education History RAYMOND MUANA GLENN NEWLAND EUGENE MUIR Physical Education NATALIE NEWSOME Kindergarten Primary LEWIS KUMEROW Industrial Arts PETE LEDERER Hispanic Civilization COLOMBE LEINAU Art GWENDOLYN LANDECK Political Science JOHN LEE Industrial Arts JEANNETTE LEISTER Home Economics GEORGE LEDERER Hispanic Civilization THOMAS LEHR Art GUILLERMIO LOPEZ Secondary Education Bl ' JOHNNIE NIGRA " Tl CLIFFORD PARRISH Industrial Arts PATRICIA . LJ H IB H Elementary Education Blfl H 1 MARILYN NOLLAC I Fl PENNINGTON MARIAN Speech Physical Education ROBERT OSMOND H | H Arts H Hl H Elementary " 1 JOHN OBRIEN ' - ALFRED Physical Education I k I Industrial Arts GARY PARKS Bf H . ■K H PISCATELLO Industrial Arts JOHN OLSON - 1 K I ROBERT PETERSON Physical Educati NICK PARKS ■E B Hl l " A rts I H H Elementary RICHARD LOVE SHELDON MANASTER ROBERT McNAMARA Economics Psychology History GERALDINE MAGGIO NORMAN MARTIN SHEILA McNEIL Elementary Education Industrial Arts Kindergarten Primary Education MARTIN MAILES ROBERT McCOWN Elementary Education Psychology ROBERT MILES Economics MARY PLATTENBERG Junior High Educafi DOUGLAS REED Industrial Arts PAUL PLETCHER Industrial Arts Speech ANNABELLE REA STANLEY REIFEL KEITH REDMAN Sociology KENNETH REYBURN Physical Education RICHARD RICHARDS Philosophy SANDRA ROBERTS Elementary Education TERRYL RICHARDSON NANCY ROBINSON Elementary Educatioi CAROL RILEY Elementary Education HELEN ROEMISCH Home Economics WILLIAM RITTER Industrial Arts JEAN RORIPAUGH Home Economics HAROLD MOONEY Botany JOHN MOORE Psychology MERL NELSON RICHARD NOONAN Junior High Education ALLEN NORTON Psychology GEORGE OCHE Political Science DONALD MORSE Social Science LAWRENCE NORDHOFF Zoology ANNALEE OSBORNE Elementary Education JESSE ROTH Political Science EDWARD SCHROEDEF Economics 7 " .A . B DWIGHT SAUNDERS ft | | Bft H Arts HI I H H FREDERIC RUTHBERG Physical Education J •» ii NORMAN SAVAGE Industrial Arts SUSAN SALVESON Junior High Education CLAIRE SCARAMUZZA Junior High Education SALVATORE SANCHEZ Hispanic Civilization LODIVICO SCARAMUZZA Zoology CHERYL SEDIVIA Elementary Education SUZANNE SIMCOCK Elementary Education MARILYN SHARP Elementary Education JAMES SIMS Industrial Arts WILLIAM SHIELDS Elementary Educati DAVID SLAGLE BARRY OSBORNE Elementary Education DANIEL PINKARD Psychology EDWARD QUO Chemistry JOHN OSBORNE Physical Education JOHN POWERS Industrial Arts MAX REESE Psychology THOMAS PHELAN Industrial Arts SALLY PRITCHARD Physical Education BETTY RODDA Music nn LEE SAAELSER Pliysical Education PATRICIA SMITH Elementary Education DALLAS SMITH Physical Education PHYLLIS SMITH Elementary Education ' fK P Geology X ' » F I T r T f EVELYN SMITHWICK Social Science Junior High Educatio LIBBY SOLZA Elementary Education CALVIN SOO HOO Zoology DOUGLAS STEWART Social Science LOIS STALEY Elementary Education SANDRA STONE Junior High Education RICHARD STANLEY NANCY STROBRIDGE Elementary Education CYNTHIA ST. CLAIR Speech MARLENE STUTHEIT Elementary Education WILLIAM RYAN Physical Educatic FRANK SANCHEZ Social Science WAYNE SCHOLL Physical Education THEODORE SCOTT Mathematics DONALD SMITH Physical Education GEORGE SORG Political Science EDWARD SCHERTZ Social Science JAMES SIMS Industrial Arts GEORGE STOCKTON Industrial Arts GUNHILD SWANSON Physical Education DONNA THOMAS Industrial Management THOMAS SWIGGUM Industrial Arts WILLIAM THOMAS Physical Science JACQUELINE TELLIER Elementary Education CONSTANCE THOMPSON Elementary Education CYNTHIA THOMAS Home Economics MAUREEN THORPE History STANLEY TINKLE Spanish DONATO VENTURA Spanish SHIRLEY TORIGIANI Elementary Education EVERETT WALKER Industrial Arts SUSAN TRENT Elementary Educat MARGARET WALLEY Elementary Education BARBARA TURRELL MARY WALSH Junior H;gh Education DE VAN STRINGHAM Physical Education ROBERT THOMPSON Junior High Education JOHN VAN ZANT Industrial Arts MAXINE TALLMAN Psychology FONTELLA VAN HORN Elementary Education DARRYL VICENT Sociology JACK TAYLOR Music ROBERT VAN KIRK Junior High Education PETER WALSKI Economics CHARLES WALTER Political Science HARRY WEINBERG Physical Education Tdustrial Arts RONALD WELCH Physical Education MORTON WARD Physical Educatior FRANKLIN WETZEL BRUCE WASHBISH Industrial Arts GEORGE WHEAT ROBERT WIENER Junior High Education NORMAN YOKOYAMA Industrial Arts LORNE WILSON Industrial Arts DONNA YOUNT Elementary Education CYNTHIA WISE Junior High Education KAZUYE YUSHIMURA Home Economics OLIVER WRIGHT WENDOLYN ZINNIGER Elementary Education RONALD WESTERMAN JOHN WHITE Psychology ROBERT WESTLUND Physical Education MARJORIE WESTON Kindergarten Primary EDWARD WILEY Physical Education RUSSEL YOUNG Physical Education RICHARD GOODE Zoology RONALD WETMORE Industrial Arts M m( iiA% 8» STOD W Dick Goode — President Associated Students Dick Goode, ASUCSBC President and George Haw- kins, A.S. Student Manager, talk over student body offoirs. Goode seems to be stating: " What ' s good for us, G-B-H., is good for the student body I I " ASB Officers Suzie Green SECRETARY Carol Fellrman VICE PRESIDENT Reps 1 at MARY STEWART P k JAN WILSON (not pictured) JOANNE TAYLOR 9 . hA iW 1 JERRY COMBS JOHN PATCHA MESA REPRESENTATIVE Large ART HERMAN V. A.W.S. The Associated Women Students is the top of the ladder of women ' s government in Santa Barbara College ' s practical system of co-educational student legislation. AWS is the organization which is responsible for and controls a myriad of functions on campus. All women ' s activities, includ- ing Women ' s Residence Association and women ' s reg- ulations, fall under the jurisdiction of AWS. Among their many jobs are the coordination of the Big-Little Sister pro- gram, the managing of faculty honorary teas, the presenta- tion of a scholarship award for Mademoiselle Magazine, the publication of orientation booklets, the production of the all- school Christmas program, the sponsoring of a Christmas doll-dressing contest, the awarding of officers ' keys and certificates to the ten most outstanding women, and the operation of various dinners and banquets over the year. AWS sponsor is Dean Keener. ANNABELLE REA ■ A.W.S. PRESIDENT PAT JOHNS SECOND VICE PRESIDENT BEVERLY BUTZ ARLENE NICHOLS SECRETARY ANN HOWARD JAN CARMEN CHERYL SEDIVIA JUDY DEAN TREASURER DIANE ALLINGHAM FIRST VICE PRESIDENT SANDI BARTH RUTH MEYERS OWEN ZINNIGEP Left t --Vic 3 right — Gary Brown — Treasure e President, Pete Vorzimer— Seer , Jerry Perry tary. v.-l: i r JACK ADLER — A. M.S. PRESIDENT A.M.S. AMS, Associated Men Students, is the ultimate UCSBC male legislative body. The main function of AMS is to promote the well-being and orientation of the male enrollment at Santa Barbara Col- lege rather than those which impose restrictions and formulate rules. Associated Mens Students plans and produces a number of yearly recreational activities; these activities are for the bene- fit of its members only and incFude such activities as the fall semester steak fry, the spring se- mester smoker, and the Barbary Coast Whiskerino contest. Officers; President, Jack Adier; Vice President, Jerry Perry; Secretary, Pete Vorzimer; Treasurer, Gary Brown. ACTIVITIES CONTROL BOARD Front — left to rigtit — John Potcha, Caryl Sedevia, Annabelle Rea. Carol Fell- man, Peggy Wood. Bock — Dean Lyie G. Reynolds, Ellen Bower; — Chairman, Dan. N( pictured — Jack Adie Dick Goode, Don McLeai Morf Boards and Committees AWARDS COMMITTEE Left to right — Bob Lorden, Tito Kelly — chairman, Maureen Mahony, Dick Goode, Ellen Bowers, Dean LyIe G. Reynolds SS£MBLY COMMITTEE ■,on, - lefl to -,ght - lusnn Holbrook, Carol Hovde, Janer Allen. Carol ollnu.n Back— Dr. Bick- Heiniari. Barbara Glercun BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL Morion Lewis. Pete Vorzimer, Willie Wilton. Bad Ausan, Bob Lorden, Ken Reyburn. Phil Jocks. Cy Epstein CHARITIES COMMITTEE Seated — Sally Phdiips. Standing — left to right — Lucky Pullman. Joanne Taylor, Mary Hortnett. ELECTION COMMITTEE Not pictured — Carol Fellmon — Chairman, Janet Allen, Jones, Noel McGinn. Mary Stewart, Dean Bowers, Dean Reyn Ballontyne, E. J. Gonzales, Carolyn FINANCE COMMITTEE From — left to right — Chairman, Dr He Severy. Bock — Geo Hart, Bill Harrrs. S Reifel, Bob Lorden MUSIC CONTROL BOARD Front — left to rrght — Do . ' id Docter, Pat Smith, B.ll Coburn Bock — Jim Phelon, Gloria Eive, Rich- PRESS CONTROL BOARD Left to nght- -Bob Lorden Dr. Homer 5 wander. Jon Bartletl — c ho 1 rrr a n George Obe n, Noel Mc Ginn, Phil J cks. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Row I — left fo right — Carolyn Jones — chair- nnan, Fran Weston, Kothy Jocobson, JoAnn Wiile- ford, Suzie Williams, Syl- vio Read. Row II — Nancy Jo Woodhead, Jean Kelso, JoAnn Wallen, Sherry James, Luanne Hebner. RALLY COMMITTEE Front — eft to right — Jon Carm en, Judy Owen —Chairmon, Sherry Mes- kell, Suz.e Williams Joan Strand, Si- errie Bradshow. Back— Jo Al Linczer Terry De BevoiC e, Joan G iffith. Maureen Mohoney Stan McGinley RECREATION CONTROL BOARD Front — left to right — John Wilband — Co- chairman, Linda Wilson, Pat Raguse, Barbara New- comb, Connie Rehbock. Bock — Preston Burton, Pot Tidey, Caroline Hes- ter, Fay Wittee — Faculty Sponsor, Sonya F ansen, Gilbey Romoff. Not pic- tured — Hnrry Wienburg — Co-chairman, SPEECH CONTROL BOARD Not pictured Jean Cook — Chairman, Roberta Breeding, Sam McPhetres, Bob Rodgers, Carol Fellman, Dr Rollin Quimby. STANDARDS COMMITTEE Leit to right — Sill Thomas — chairman, Jockie Newby, Susie Green, Dean Keener, Carol Fell- man, Jerry Combs Graduate Manager ROBERT LORDEN, GRADUATE MANAGER Graduate Manager Bob Lorden has been in intimate contact with student government and finances for a number of years in his position as general business manager for the Associated Student. Mr. Lorden had been a familiar figure on the Santa Barbara campus for considerably longer than his term as Graduate Manager, however, for he was a student here from 1946 to 1949. During his student years Bob was very active in student government and other activities, holding the office of head yell leader for two years. Upon receiving his diploma. Bob accepted the job of Assistant Graduate Manager, and remained in this role until 1952 when he accepted his present position. The genial Mr. Lorden was anxious to point out that the title " Graduate Manager " is often misconstrued. The true definition of the term is, " A graduate of this school who manages student business affairs. " Among his many absorbing duties Bob supervises all A.S.B. budget, authorizes appropriations of over $60,000 per year and does the accounting for many honorary and service organizations such as RHA, IPC and Panhellenic. On top of this, he is a non-voting member of a majority of the boards and committees on campus, and is financial advisor for most pub- lications, including El Gaucho and La Cumbre. These many duties combine to keep Mr. Lorden a very busy man. n H n PHIL C. JACKS JR. DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS Mr. Jacks is in charge of all Asso- ciated Student events publicity and all advertisements for student pub- FLORENCE FONG SECRETARY TO THE GRADUATE MANAGER MARGARET BEGG ASSOCIATED STUDENTS CASHIER CLASS GOVERNMENT Senior Officers The Class of 1957 carries with it mem- ories of four wonderful years at Santa Barbara College. Their Freshman year was spent on the Riviera campus. The class started their first year by building and decorating the Queen ' s float for the Homecoming Parade, helped the sopho- mores sponsor the first Frosh-Soph dance and in the spring, entered the All-Class talent review. The Frosh officers were Chuck Eckert, President; Dave Slagle, Vice-President, and Abbie French, Secre- tory-treasurer. September 1954 began on the Goleta campus with the tradi- tional Frosh Indoctrination program. The class of 1957 then sponsored " Novem- ber Nocturne " with the freshmen be- sides entering a booth in Barbary Coast. Dick Goode was President, Bobbie Rei- del was Vice President and Marilyn Nollac was Secretary-Treasurer. As Juniors the class helped sponsor the Frosh Queen contest and Tribunal and the winners of the Inter-Class Track meet. Jun- ior officers were: Bill Thom- as, President; Gloria Mark, Vice President, and Nancy B ' llman, Secretary-Treasurer. As Seniors, the class met with the Juniors and held a moonlight cruise and party. They also won the Inter-class track meet. Sen- ior officeis were: Ken Rey- burn. President; Sally Phil- lips, Vice President, and Carol Bredsteen, Secretary- Treasurer. Carol Bredsteen SECRETARY Junior Officers Members of the Junior Class, under the able leadership of Prexy John Ward participated in many events this past year. Top event on the calendar was the Junior-Senior Moonlight Cruise. Af- ter enjoying a pleasant but choppy sail- ing trip, Juniors and Seniors held a barbecue . . . that is, those who did not succumb to the peril of a sailing trip — sea-sickness. Eleanor Dito VICE PRESIDENT Sophomore Officers Judi Reid VICE PRESIDENT The Sophomore Class began the year with the traditional frosh indoctrination. They sold a Frosh indoctrination kit in the registration line and the Freshmen were told to follow the directions re- ligiously. In the spring the Sophomores joined forces with the Freshmen and held a picnic at Tuckers Grove. Freshman Officers Bob Hodies SPRING PRESIDENT September brought the class of 1960 to the Santa Barbara campus. After Frosh Indoctrination, which the class survived remarkably well, the class proceeded to function OS active members of the stu- dent body. There was great participa- tion in Student Activities. The first big project of the class was the building of the queen ' s float for the Homecoming parade. Several members of the class have also been quite active in Student Government. George Hawkins held the position of Student Manager of the As- sociated Students Office, and Jan Bart- lett was La Cumbre Editor. Many of the members of the El Gaucho and La Cum- bre staffs were Freshmen. They took an active interest in Committee and Board work also. Much is to be expected of this " Class of ' dO " as it continues its college career. Dave Oaty FALL PRESIDENT A.W.S. Frosh Representative, Roz Rea — Secretary-Treasurer, Janet Wiedenbach — Spring Vice-President. Not pictured — Dale Lauderdale — Fall Vice President. mM tUltiiMl S MkMMM i. Carol Fellman caught stuffing the ballot PUBLICATIONS •.■5 " 5 ' l--:; ' ;5 .r -:: ' •-r ' -r ' - i " «» ir ' oA. tl " " •« t- Student Directory The Student Directory is an annual publLcation issued by the ASB. It includes useful information such as home and local oddresses and phone numbers of all students, faculty and staff. Also included in the book is information concerning all campus business offices, residence halls and student as- sociations. The expanse of general facts found in the di- rectory is an invaluable source for anyone needing informa- tion about our campus. Composing the 1956-57 directory staff are the following student-body members: Editor, Athene Keyes; Advertising Manager, Larry Adams; Sales Manager, Glory Green; Cover Artist, Harry Batlin; Graduate Manager, Robert Lorden; Director of Publications, Phil Jacks. Athene Keyes EDITOR ctured — Harry Batlir In spite of late starts, inexperience, and such, the staff worked madly and the Jan Bartlett LA CUMBRE was finally finished. Without this staff the bulk of which were EDITOR freshmen, there would be no LA CUAABRE in memory of the class of 1957. In the passing out of plaudit, THANKS TO . . . DARRYL VINCENT, LA CUMBRE Editor from September till January, for organization of the staff and starting the good book on the long road to the publisher . . . TOM LEHR, who designed the clever Ivy League cover . . . BOB LORDEN for that kind and untiring ear that listened to all my troubles and solved the many problems that come to those who work on annuals . . . CAROL HANNUM, who acquired all the headaches of Assistant Editor . . . DUANE BAGLEY for the many, many pictures he gave us . . . CURTIS RIDLING, KEN SHRYOCK, DICK ROMM, and MAX CAULK for the many hours spent in the darkroom and behind the cameras, and for the deadline work . . . THE GILBERTS OF GOLETA for the portrait work, last minute assignments and the many cups of coffee ... EL GAUCHO for moral support, publicity, and the temper saving radio . . . GAIL WAGNER, who had the many headaches of the Greek Section and who, as this editor ' s roomo, kept me alive . . . TOM TAYLOR for correcting lots and lots of copy and for the great blurbs on the special events . . . DON WRIGHT, who wrote copy, copy and more copy for most of the organi- zations . . . SANDY FRY, organizer of the Senior Section and advertisement seller emeritus . . . BARRY BASS — great section, Barry, look at it . . . ELEANOR BURMEISTER for the Administration and Faculty Section and for working on the dummy all through finals. La Cumbre Carol Hannum ASSISTANT EDITOR ROSALIE WALTER for a fine residence halls section . . . JEAN HAMMOND and NANCY KEEVER, who were in charge of the clubs section, did a most efficient iob in getting the club pictures taken and copy written — all of a sudden the section was finished TERRI DE BEVOISE for the special events section — it was really a headache . . . CAROL HOVDE, for the Student Government Section . . . MICKEY DVORTCSAK for the qreat art work . . . SUE SWIFT, who came in at the last minute and typed and typed and typed CHERYL WEST for help on the dummy and for all the copy writing and typing . . . MARY PEARNE, VICKIE BROWN, LAURIE BLAINE and everybody else who helped and put up with all of our nonsense. Last but certainly not least, a world of thanks would go to THE GANG at the YEARBOOK HOUSE, Monrovia, for publishing LA CUMBRE ' 57 and helping us all so very much. nond, Gail Wogne pictured — Roseali -Don Wright, Tom Taylor, Carol Hannum, Barry Bass, El Noel McGinn ELGAUCHO EDITOR Under the leadership of Noel and a newly organized Editorial Board EL GAUCHO this year outlined a six-point Editorial Policy, outlining issues and topics which would be presented to the student body. Four of these appeared in editorial form, dis- cussing discriminatory clauses in fraternities, the formation of a Student-Faculty Committee on student conduct, revision of the Associated Students Constitution, and a faculty proposal to have students read various " great books " for graduation. Working with the four other members of the Editorial Board, the two Assistant Editors, the Managing Editor, and the Sports Editor, Noel attempted to give the student body a newspaper that not only printed all the important news, but discussed issues of vital importance to students. Noel ' s main ambition was to create a staff organization for EL GAUCHO that in the future would continue to present the student body with a newspaper that was not only highly in- formaive, but stimulating as well. MANAGING EDITORS Toni Walsh — spring, Dionio Clark Hunt — fall. Louise G. Robinson DAY EDITOR Gaucho Day Editors Louis Robinson and Neil Kleinman worked like the proverbial dogs throughout this past year. These men were solely responsible to see that the paper came out — at the deadline — and on time. Sports Editor Pete Vorzimer did a great job at a position at which he was completely unaccustomed to at the start of the year. Managing Editor Toni Walsh took over in the Spring semes- ter after the marriage of previous managing editor Diana Hunt. She did a splendid job as a frosh iournalist in coming into the Staff Editorial board and organizing a much- talented staff. Leading off the staff writers is John Stephenson, the boy with a flare for feature. His articles on the bigger incidents about campus, were widely read. Jack Nakanos AROUND TOWN, Dorcas Vanians COUNCIL CANDIDS and Pete Vorzimer ' s CAMPUS CARICATURES were standards which appeared in each issue. The able backbones of the Gaucho staff were Sherrie Brad- shaw, Janet Carman, Pat Gower, Russ Hoyt, Gil Romoff, Don Sawyer and talented newcomer, Ray Ward. Neil Kleinman DAY EDITOR Pete Vorzimer SPORTS EDITOR II Walsh, Crieg Clark, Russ Hoyt Gower, Sherrie Bradshaw, Jan. Dorcas Vanian, Jock Nakano, nard Cleyet, Ward. Spectrum This year witnessed the appearance of a campus literary magazine, Spectrum. Spectrum differs from most collegiate magazines of this type because it draws contributions from other than student sources. This publication replaced its pre- decessor, Symposium. In order to become the editor or business manager of the magazine, a student must be either a junior or senior and have on overall grade average of 1.5. The main activity of Spectrum is to publish a literary magazine, providing the college with valuable publicity and esteem. The purpose of Spec- trum is to publish a literary magazine of instructive value to Santa Barbara College students. Staff this year wos: James Bell, Editor; Jackie Newby, Joan Dunn, Jack Gowan, and Mary Jo MacPherson, Associate Editors; and Leo Paul S. De Alvarez, Business Manager. The Sponsors of Spectrum are Drs. Ashley Brown and Hugh Kenner. irfleti and Taylor discus: Cumbre policy. WUW il S If ? ROYALTY 1 r M- M H 1 ■ S " 1 m 1 m 1 1 m K ' ■ M ' K. L 1 r 1 m ' 1 • t l[ 1 ■ 1 - 1 ' 1 w1 ' f J « ' mt m L jy 1 i ' k ■ m ' y ' ' B Libby Coleman Thornton, Homecoming Queen ftH l Dick Goode crowning Queen Libby Coleman Tho Princesses Cynthia St. Clair (left) and Sandra Kat 1 f .» ( RUTH OWENS— Frosh Princess LINDA " MIKE " BRICKNER Frosh Queen SUE HATFIELD Frosh Princess - $ c ROBERTA KIDD Homecoming pnr JBBY COLEMAN THORNTON photo by The McAlh; of Santo Barbara Home- coming CYNTHIA ST. CLAI JOHN OSBORNE— Prince of Diamonds ART HERMAN King of Diamonds Diamond Ba J IM WARNER— Prince of Diamonds DULCE WILAAOT Military Ball Princess Military Ball Smmm JANET BINGHAM Military Ball Queen r PEGGY WOOD Military Ball Princess ' I LYNNE COPELAND Easter Relays Princess Easter Relays ANN WORRELL Easter Relays Queen APRIL HAGENBAUGH Easter Relays Princess Expansion MASTER PLAN UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA SANTA BARBARA COLLEGE ARCHITECTS DRAWING H 1 P f] 1 w p -- K- ■- [ MUSIC CLASSROOM BUILDING SANTA ROSA HALL WOMEN ' S DORMITORY NEW CLASSROOM BUILDING ARCHITECTS DRAWING DINING COMMONS ARCHITECTS DRAWING FINE ARTS BUILDING ARCHITECTS DRAWING BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE BUILDING ARCHITECTS DRAWING GYMNASIUM AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING ARCHITECTS DRAWING SPECIAL EVENTS mc SING ii Qr. «u , g Frosh Indoctrin- ation Say when Frosh -Soph mud brow One of the first things that greeted the freshmen were the frosh beanie and frosh bible, which were at the end of the registration hne. These were quickly disposed of in some drawer or trashcan. The Frosh-Soph Mud Brawl was the next event on the calendar. It was well attended by revenge conscious Sopho- mores and the unknowing Freshmen. After the grime was washed off, the Frosh Tirbual was anticipated. This was the event at which all freshmen, who have not followed indoctrination instructions, meet their fate. It consists chiefly of little gomes invented by some alum about five years ago. The most popular game was a race on cakes of ice. Kidnapping the Soph president is almost a tradition, but this year a new innovation was added. The abductors took Stan McGinley out and bought him a steak dinner. All-Cal All-Cal weekend came with ci bash and a flurry of cut classes. Those who stuck around for Friday s classes found that in many cases the professors had to cut their own classes to make their way North. Anyway, the campus was de-populated on Thurs- day and everyone headed for Cal. Those who were so unfortunate as to live in the Berkley area found that their homes were jammed full of smiling Gau- cho faces, sometimes faces they didn ' t even know. Later, the parties started and went on far into the early hours of the morning. Friday night there was a pep rally, a momentous meeting. That night peo- ple arrived from different schools and those al- ready there all wander around screaming greetings to familiar faces which occasionally push their way into the field of vision. The night goes on and on: chaos and confusion! Finally, after sleeping on a floor somewhere, you go out to look for food and usually settle for a hot dog and much coffee. Finale of Friday night s Pep Rally PHH H K ..jT HH rr ' I hk v qb b Him ffiks ' Bis i 9 li N The Lancers entertain at the All-Cal Dan More hot dogs and coffee, and then more parties. Impressions crowd in of voices and people, sounds of Harry Belafonte and Bob Scobey, and a thousand AA.G. ' s. Somehow, Saturday night passes in the same manner as Friday night. The noises, sounds and impressions ore similar enough so you are almost glad to see Sun- day morning come. Then, time to head for home. The ride is long and you want to do nothing but sleep, but there are seven people in the cor and the space is really cramped. After what seems like a three days drive, the familiar Refugio Beach, El Capitan and finally the campus draws into view. Everything seems small after a weekend among the masses, but Santa Barbara also seems com- fortable and secure after wandering through the huge quadrangles of the Berk- ley campus on a sunny Saturday afternoon of All-Cal Weekend 1956. All-School Roily. Gaucho-Col Aggie Footboll Game The show is definitely a part of Home- coming, and just as much fun in prep- aration. There are two performances, which ore a great source of entertain- ment. The acts; what is there to do? Shall we sing a song or satarize James Dean? It ' s hard to work on GGR and the float at the same time, but you manage tc do both and get an act put together. Rehearsals and more rehearsals. Nobody shows up and nobody knows what to do, but that doesn ' t matter, the whole thing is ad-lib anyway. The work be- comes more frenzied as the actual show date draws near. Jerry Combs and friends entertain. Ballet de Russe? No. Finally all of you go over to the aud for the opening. The other shows look much better than yours, and your per- formance is a moss of confusion and dropped lines, but it seems to have been fairly well received. All is well Thursday night, but Friday night seems intermin- able. You want to hurry so you can get to work on the float. The queen is announced. I didn ' t think she ' d vyin. Everyone enjoys it and gets their chance to be a ham for two nights. The parade maybe more spectacular than GGR, but both are necessary to the Homecom Weekend. oldest floating crap game ' at UCSBC n by the Sig Eps. The college kids from T. GALLOPING GAUCHO REVIEW AWARD WINNERS 1957 SWEEPSTAKES Delta gamma — U.C. Since Riviera FRATERNITY DIVISION First place— Sigma Phi Epsilon— Sit Down SORORITY DIVISION First place — Kappa Alpha Theta — Through the Ages Second place — Alpha Phi — Sorority Gome Third place — Chi Omega — The Strip- ed Brigade RESIDENCE HALLS DIVISION First place — Sequoia and Manzan- ita— A Bad Seed NOVELTY DIVISION Acacia — Les Ballet CONFUSION ! ! Float bu Homecoming HOMECOMING To the person who merely witnessed the Homecoming parade, it was just a bunch of paper monsters wheeling down State Street one sunny Saturday afternoon. But to the people who poured their energies into these ab- stractions, the floats were much more than something to take the children to see. Homecoming is only three weeks away. Who ' s seeing about hammers, nails, wood, chic- ken wire, crepe paper, the truck, and the driver? Are the blueprints ready yet? No? They have to be ready by the sixth! Oh well, if you guys don ' t care. Nothing has been done yet. Everyone is trying to accomplish a master- piece in three days. Gradually, materials are collected, appropriated, or what you will. Time passes until Fri- day morning when the truck arrives in a flurry of con- fusion. All the material is thrown on the bed of the truck. Sigma Alpha Epsilon s Golden Hoard. " Homecoming ond the Delta Gati The Galloping Goucho Band It ' s really fortunate to get a warehouse to work in. The other people are going to freeze outside. Port of the float is already done. Somebody on the other side yells as he smashes his finger with a hammer blow. The wood is all up. Now the chicken wire is scratching your face and snatching at ycur sweatshirt. They ' ve already started punch- ing paper in the back. Think we ' ll hove enough? It ' s about seven o ' clock and someone brings the dinner out. Take ci break. The long night progresses. Can ' t sleep — not for a minute. Col.l The kind thnt seeps in and stops you from moving very fast. It ' s cold enough so you can ' t punch the poDer very well. Besides it keeps falling out. You mean there ' s no mors red? It looks awfully big. Mayb the judges will disquality us. The police are outside. " Just checkir.g. " Pecol? from other floats come over to watch, but you just sit there punching paper. Strangers. Alums, " .bout three o ' clock it begins to take shape. It probably looks good be- cause you ' re so tired, but it no longer looks like a pile of wood, wire, and paper. And it looks good. Bound to win. It can ' t miss. U C- s T G IF, since B-C- porode entry of Tesero, Madr( proceeds down State Stri The fatigue creeps up and then hits you with full force. Your back gets painfully stiff, and the feet lose themselves in the cold. You become an automon, a robot that cuts paper, slice after slice. Fi- nally, a hand comes into your field of vision, offering you o cup of almost-hot coffee. It ' s a transfusion that allows you to punch more paper. Everyone goes outside to watch the sunrise. Those who went home to sleep begin to trickle back. Then you feverishly punch paper until about nine in the morning. For breakfast you have a candy bar, a bag of Fritos and a warm mug of brew. That ' s all there is. Now it starts to get hot. Done. It ' s finished and beautiful. A police- man comes down to help you move it across 101 and up to the starting point. As it starts to move and the paper starts to fall out, you feel proud. Finally, all he floats are assembled in a three block area. Take a look. Maybe it isn ' t so good after all. Did you see that one over there? We ' re going to start in half on hour. Time enough to run out and get a coke and candy bar. Lunch. One o ' clock arrives end the music starts. Everything moves. Half an hour later all the monstrosi- ties sit assembled at La Playa. It ' s over. Another Homecoming gone. For those who watch the parade, it is an insigni ' icant experience. For the judges, it is a duty that they have obligated themselves to. Oh yes, I remember last year ' s Homecoming. What was your float again? And this we sub-title under the heading of fun. HOMECOMING PARADE AWARD WINNERS THEME: U.C SINCE B.C. SWEEPSTAKES: Sigma Alpha Epsilon " Golden Hoard " FRATERNITY DIVISION First Place — Sigma Phi Epsilon " Showboat " SORORITY DIVISION First Place — Delta Gamma " Victory since B.C. " ORGANIZATIONS First Place — Industrial Arts Club MOST UNIQUE Acacia Hall " Dragon thru the Years " R.H.A. WOMEN First Place — Tesoro- Madrono -Palm " U.C. ' s T.G.I. F. since B.C. " Posi-Parade Rally m rhe Court House sunken gardens Thefa ' s depict the plight of woman through Days of the Greeks — Delt V Alpha Delta Pi says, -The The UCSBC branch of the Solvation Army converted Alu N I i 1 kl Df football. Pi Phi s — Goucho Alpha Phi ' s tell of the Sorority Garni Between the acts, Jan Barbary Sooth building, (above) ed. Pioducts of the Barbary Coos BARBARY COAST 1957 This year, the Coast was just as big as ever in spite of the suddenness with which it came, the rain, and the usual problems of tools, staples, cardboard and paint. Barbary Coast was more than an excuse to cut classes for two days. The Coast was a definite climax to the spring sem s- ter. for the competition was stiff and the results were according. The crowds came. People from town, people from the high school, alum.s, and, as ever, the old friends who flunked out. Everything starts Thursday. From all directions the worke; ' s come with hammers and hopes, plans and pictures. Then the construclion starts while the workers scramble madly about in seorch of everything from a pencil to a water faucet, with varying degrees of success. From one of the classrooms you can hear a group of girls rehearsing their show; it sounds much bet- ter than the others. Someone down the midway steps on a nail and has to go over to Health Center for seven shots. Which hurts more? Hurry, hurry; we ' ll never get finished. Whispers from all around. Hammers, nails, wood, and sweat — this is what goes into Barbary Coast. Coast It ' s finished! Now all that is lacking is the crowds. They come; pressing, laughing, winning and losing. There is a tremendous number of booths, and they all seem crowded. Barkers screaming until their voices are diminished to inaudible whispers. People yelling, twisting, and drinking. From one end, there is a band, from the other, someone is throwing baseballs at the Kappa Sigs. The people with the clip- boards wander around, impassively scrutinizing the exhibitions and converting hours of labor into numerical ratings. Little knots of scarcely bearded men (or boys) push their ways to the judging stand and exhibit their accomplishments to the Whiskerino judges. Gradually, the human current begins to reverse itself and people be- gin to file out just as they had been filling in only a few hours before. Dance, Les Brown. It is a good dance if all vou want to do is listen, for it is rather crowded. Sounds wonderful, just like the records. You mean I can ' t go out just for a cigarette? Sorry, University regulations. Let ' s go home and get some rest for the matinee. Oh no! It ' s raining. One consolation is that we don ' t have to put on the matinee this afternoon. But then it clears up and the people come pour- ing back. It seems that the same people are there. Money, script, and hot dogs. There ' s a show going on in five minutes — you can make it if you hurry. I wish I could see those surfing movies. Now, to hurry and eat dinner so you can get back for tonight. Six o clock already? Hurry. The second night is just as chaotic and happy as the first. Its a brand new experience all over again. The shows seem all different, and in some cases, they are. The Barkers are still there, although the faces hove changed. The voices are fresh and new, but soon the new voices ore hoarse and rasping. The announcements of judging . . . Some are bitterly disappointed, but they still smile and lough. Others ore de- liriously happy. The Aftermath. The broken refuse of human happiness. The midway, jammed with papers of all size, shape, and description, looks just a little lonely and desolate in the darkness of Saturday night. There are still a few lost people wandering around, but the others have hurried off to their respective parties, beds, and parents. Piles of cardboard, wood, and painted paper. Something that was living just a little while ago is reduced to this. The tastes, smells, experi- ences, and emotions of another Borbary Coast have been carefully indexed not to be touched untill L Barbary Coast RESULTS OF 1957 BARBARY COAST Booth division: First place — Alpha Phi — Human Roulette. Industrial Arts Club— Bottle Break. Sigma Phi Epsilon — Caricatures. Second place — Delta Tau Delta — Sufring movies. Laurel — Marriage and Divorce Booth. Sequoia — Mister Magoo movies. Rifle Team — Shooting. Third place — Birch — Strength Booth. Cahper — Food Booth. Sirena — Garter Toss. Show Division: First place — Kappa Alpha Theta — Nautical Nineties. Second place — Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Grand Old Horse Opera Third place — Pi Beta Phi — Pogo Show. Just the flung for a hangover. Kappa Sig entry. The Vamps Ch. O ■ r@ITc? w Palm Hall booth t Madrono Hall s booth Ought to be a good chance to display some of that ocquired skil Toyon Hall booth entry SPRING SING ■jng Sweet Violets and Blue Ski. „g Ep men wo heir presentati( ond place, men ' s division, Finlandia, Jolly Six-Pence, €} D € iru d C r% wfjiiis: to Pi Phi s for B l Spring Sing AWARDS — SPRING SING— 1957 Sweepstakes Chi Omega — Songs of the South Women ' s Division 1st — Phi Beta Phi — Easter Story 2nd — Alpha Phi — Snow White 3rd — Sigma Kappa — French Songs Greensleeves and John Henry men ' s division trophy. Men ' s Division 1st — Sigma Alpha Epsilon — John Henry, Greensleeves 2nd — Sigma Phi Epsilon — Finlandio, Tavern in the Town 3rd — Lambda Chi Alpha — Amo Amos, No Man Is on Island Special Awards Novelty — Sigma Phi Epsilon — Simple Little System Musicianship — Chi Omega — Songs of the South Palm Hall girls took the Spring Sing audience from Bagdad to Broadway with their versions of ' Baubles, Bangles and Beads " and " Diamonds Are a Girl ' s Best Friend. " Sig Ep ' s ' Simple Little System " brought them the Novelty Award. This was the Forensics Participating in nine major speech tournaments against col leges from the Western States ' area, the forensic squad ac cumulated numerous awards. First place cups were taken by Cynthia St. Clair, Discussion, at Occidental Tournamen and again in Expository Speaking at the U.C.L.A. Champion ship Tournament; Sue AAacLellan, Interpretative Reading Occidental College Tournament; Joyce MacKenzie, Oratory, Western States ' Tournament. Superior awards were received by David Peterson, Discussion; Joyce Lyon, Interpretative Reading, and Tom Harrison, Extemporaneous Speaking, at the Individual Events Practice Tournament; Roberta Breeding, Extemporaneous, and Joyce MacKenzie, Oratory, at U.C.L.A. Championship Tournament; Sue MacLellan, Interpretative Reading, Loyola First-Year Tournament. Taking sixth out of the top fifteen debate teams from the West Coast in the West Point Elimination Tournament were Jack Adler and Jack Perry. Row I — left to right — Roberta Breeding, Sylvia Klasson, Joan Coppel, Joyce Mac- Kenzie, Sue MocClellan, Mary Dougherty, Beth Klasson, Carolyn Jones. Row II — Dr. Upton Palmer, Dick Perry, Regina White, Margaret Huggons, Jean Cook, Cynthia St. Clair, Hack Perry, Jock Adler. Row III — Garrett Van Benschoten Roderick. Green, Bill Bryson, Charles Smith, Stonley McGrath, Dave Peterson, Norman Prigee. Samuel McPhetres, Erving Deer, Jock Adler, Roberta Breeding, and Jerry Perr; of forensic squad INDUSTRIAL ARTS Professor of Industrial Arts, Emanuel Eric Ericson received the distinguished award of the " Ship, " a social organ- ization of firms in the field of Vocational Education, the Ship Award. The award reads as follows: " In tribute to a Teacher-Author and Na- tional Leader in the Field of Industrial Arts Education. " Professor Ericson was one of the founders and the first chairman of the Standards of Attainment Committee of the American Vocational As- sociation. He is well known for his book, " Teaching the Industrial Art, " used in 139 colleges. Professor Ericson has authored 14 books and written over 200 articles. His contributions to the city of Santa Barbara are numer- ous. He is a past president of the Santa Barbara Lions Club. He was the founder of Pi Sigma Chi, which was later united with Epsilon Pi Tau, a national honor so- ciety of Industrial Arts and Vocational Education Schol- ars. On July 1, 1956, Eric Erikson retired after 31 years service to the college and the community. He is a man truly worthy of the title Professor Emeritus. EMANUEL E, ERICSON ndustrial Arts shop on the Mesa campus Greek Greek Week was revitalized again this year on the 4th, 5th, and 6th of April. It is in- tended to be an annual affair, sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council and the Pan- Hellenic Council. Thursday night, an ex- change dinner was held at all of the houses; groups from each house went to different houses for dinner. On Friday night a free stag dance was held at the Carrillo Audito- rd working Chi O s tak Greek Week duti : » ■tji m Week The highlight of Gieel Week was on Satur- day when a large group representing the majority of the greeks worked in the city parks all morning under the supervision of the City of Santa Barbara ' s Park Director. After the work, there was a fish fry at Oak Park in Santa Barbara, which was paid for by the city and lasted into the afternoon. Greek Week was a success and more than pointed out that greek organizations exist as service as well as social groups on this campus. Tony Hoynes ond Bo upervising Greek Week. Tides in, schools out! Campus beach. Jt.)il t-- , v -is- k - - - ■ij - " ■■i:; ' ' : ' vi " j ' - ' - . ' .sivV. : ;.. " CAMPUS SCENES Beachcombers Ball March second was a special date for the Kappa Sigs, as it was the day of their annual all-school Beachcombers paradise. Huge fishnets covered the ceiling and surfboards, Palm fronds, drift wood and other such beochy things were strev. ' n around the building. The Chip Crosby Band provideJ music to suit the theme. In the form of entertain- ment, the Kappa Sigs performed their traditional Slap Dance and four Hawaiian girls did a Hula. Alpha Phi Joyce Griffith was presented with orchid Leis as Queen of the Ball. Costumes ranged from Mau-muus, Lava-lavas to pedal pushers and light, bright printed shirts. Everyone made Palm frond hats and Leis. Beachcombers Boll. RHA Dance Throughout the year of 1956-1957 the Residence Hall Association sponsored many successful, casual record dances and, of course, ihe Christ- mas ond Spring formals. Santa Rosa Hall lounge was the scene of various theme dances sponsored by members of the Residence Hall Association. They were highlighted with unique decorations such as were seen at the " Purple Garter Saloon. " As ancipoted, the Christmas cind Spring formals were successful. The fantastic Coral Casino was the serene set- ting for the Christmas dance and the Spring formal. These Friday or Saturday night dances made the ever-welcome weekend a success for many Gauchos. I of the men in blue what do you mean, ratio? R.H.A. Bull Sessic FOOTBALL HEAD COACH ED CODY Coach Ed Cody is new on the Santa Barbara campus this year, and has done an excellent job in his first season as head coach of the Gaucho eleven. Before com- ing to Santa Barbara, Coach Cody was quite active in various player, coach, and scout capacities both on the college and professional level. While attending Purdue he played first string fullback for three years. After his graduation from college he played professional ball with the Green Bay Packers and Chicago Bears. Since his retirement from pro-ball. Coach Cody has been physical educa- tion director and head football coach at Santa Rita High School in Chicago. He also served as a scout for the Chicago Bears. LINE COACH STAN WILLIAMSON After serving eight seasons at the helm of the Santa Barbara e ' even, Stan Wil- liamson asked to be relieved of his head coaching duties so that he might con- centrate on the line. Stan was an All American center at U.S.C. and at that time he was a recipient of the Trojan Diamond Medal Award given annually to the most outstanding athlete. BACKFIELD COACH ■ ' DOC " KELLIHER " Doc " Kelliher is in his ninth year as a member of the Santa Barbara Coaching staff and did a tremendous job with the Gaucho backfield this season. " Doc ' s " college athletic days were spent on the Gaucho gridiron and cinderpath. He served as Freshman Football Coach at " Gauchoville " ; he then moved to coaching duties at Oxnard High School. Ed Cody — Head Football Co END COACH RAY THORNTON Coach Ray Thornton first appeared at Santa Barbara as a transfer from Compton College. In 1952, he played both offensive and defensive end on the Gaucho eleven. After craduation from Santa Barbara, he completed work on his Master ' s degree requirements in education at Long Beach State College. He is now in his second season as end coach and scout for the Gauchos. Coaches Ed Cody— Head Coach, Stan Wil Football TONY BACA FIDENZIO BRUNELLO LEX BYRD AT DOWNEY The 1956 Football Season The 1956 Gaucho eleven, the nucleus of which was made up of a strong line and fast backs, started the season victoriously by roughshod over the Whittier Poets 24-0 on the Whittier gridiron. On September 28, the Galloping Gauchos played and won their first home game of the 1956 season by stampeding Occi- dental College 31-6 before 7,000 fans. It was three wins in a row for the " high flying " Gauchos as they defeated Long Beach State 13-6 in La Playa Stadium. The Santa Barbara eleven continued to march over their opposition as they crushed Los Angeles State 33-13 in the only Thursday night contest of the BUD LONG RON McGUIRE JOHN MORRIS WAYNE NAKAGAV Team PAUL THOMPSON DON TRAUTHEN BRUCE VARNER PETE WALSKI ROGER WHAIEN HERB WILLIAMSON ' ?? » ' V iM CHUCK WILLIAMS The " Big Weekend, " " All-Cal, " the game the Gauchos look forward to every year, was a heartbreaker for the Santa Barbara eleven this season as they lost a hard fought encounter to Cal-Davis 14-6 at Berkeley. Bad breaks, including fumbles and freak pass interceptions in the waning moments of play produced the Gaucho ' s second straight setback at the hands of the Pomona- Ciaremont Sagehens by a score of 15-14. On November 3, the Gauchos journeyed south to play Pepperdine Col- lege in the El Camino College stadium. The hard charg- ing Pepperdine line, and a couple of timely blocked punts proved to be the deciding factors as the Waves defeated Santa Barbara 21-9. The following weekend Son Diego State came north and made it four losses in CI row for the Gauchos, as the Aztecs won a decisive 30-7 victory in La Playa stadium. On November 17, the Santa Barbara losing streak was finally brought to a screeching halt in the presence of 5,000 yelling home- coming fans as the men from " Gauchoville " found their scoring punch once again and bombed Sacramento State 33-0. Two weeks later the " Galloping Gauchos " trav- eled south for the last time during the 1956 campaign as they played the powerful Marine Corps Recruit Depot in the first annual Citricado Bowl Game in Escondido, Calif. Playing their best game of the season, the Gauchos outfought, outplayed and outscored the marines for three quarters before the 30 pound per man weight handicap began to wear the Gauchos down and eventually ac- count for their 25-14 loss. SUT PUAILOA RIGHT HALFBACK Xs i h i JIM PULLMAN LEFT GUARD LEFT HALFBACK % h k DON TRAUTHEN QUARTERBACK RON McGUIRE LEFT TACKLE HAROLD FINK RIGHT GUARD j JOHN OBRIEN RIGHT END ball at any prit Don Trauthen, on a keeper-play, makes long yardage before being hauled down. makes long open-field being broughf down at Homecoming. Fourth dow tight on tl .ickrng defenses I one as Greg Jo Fidenzio Brunello drives for yardage in the open field as Gouchos Kelley Hoover 188) and Harold Fink look Vomer takes a hand off from Pete Touchdown — Sut Puoloo dr territory to aid in Gaucho cause oloa attempts long field ■ ■ Col ' game at Berkeley. % SUE WILLIAMS CONNIE FABRICANT JIM DAESCHNER 4 f N 1 k ' x - 1 . ■ ■J f SANDI SMITH » i HEAD SONGLEADER ' i STAN McGINLEY HEAD CHEERLEADER JOAN STRAND BASKETBALL w IH § m WILLIE WILTON — BASKETBALL COACH Coaches Head Coach Willie Wilton, Gaucho cage mentor for the past 19 years, has coached a total of 402 games. Of these he has won 235 and lost 167. " Willie, " as he is known around the campus, has only had four losing seasons, and claims that the best record was achieved in the 1953-1954 season, which was 18 wins and 7 losses. Coach Wilton hit his athletic peak while attending U.C.L.A. in football, not basketball. In 1935, Willie was named by the Ail- American Board as the outstanding punter of the West Coast. His best day was against Wash- ington State in the Coliseum, in which he played 58 minutes, averaged 57.5 yards on 14 kicks, and also carried the ball 27 times for an average of over six yards per carry. Coach Wilton started his athletic career at Huntington Park High School, was All-Bay League in football for four consecutive years, was on the All-Southern California eleven in 1929, made letters in bas- ketball, and two each in baseball and track. After graduation from U.C.L.A., Wilton came to Santa Barbara in 1937 as freshman basketball coach and baseball coach. He took over as head basketball coach in 1938, and until 1949 Willie ' s teams never finished worse than second in the CCA. A. Wilton coached the 1955-56 team to victory in the annual Redlands Tournament, and the 1956-57 aggregation to within " 1 " point of going back to the N.CA.A. BASKETBALL TEAM Row I — left to right — Ralph Borkey. John Osborne, Art Sues. Row II — Elmo Ferrari — Trainer, Lee Smelzer, Don Stewart, Jim Hargrove, Harry Weinberg, Dennis Nielsen, Joe Caldrone — Equipment Manager. Row III — Coach Wilton, Tim Johnson, Phil Rice, Dom Duncan. Jim Whalen. Basketball Team The Santa Barbara cagers inaugurated the 1956-57 season with a decisive win over the Alumni and then went south to defend their championship in the Redlands Invitational tournament without the services of tower- ing center Dick Acres and forward Charlie Dunn, who were lost for the season. The Gauchos dropped the first two gomes of the tourney to Pomona and Westmont before blasting UCR 99-59. During the annual Christmas Tourney at Son Luis Obispo, the UCSB cagers dropped games to Pepperdine, Cal Poly, Long Beach State, and two to Redlands. The Gauchos then came home to open their CCAA conference campaign by defeating highly touted San Diego State 83-64, and Long Beach Stat« 85-75. Smelser ' s 18 points and Barkey ' s 15 were instru- mental In the victory over the Aztecs while Osborne ' s 16 and Jim Robitaille ' s 14 led the Gaucho scorers against Long Beach. Pepperdine was the next victim as the Gauchos avenged their earlier 20 point loss to the Waves 79-59, The Gauchos lost three games on a rugged Southwestern road trip to Arizona State, Arizona, and Tulsa. Three straight CCAA victories were collected by the Gauchos as they defeated Cal Poly, Long Beach State, and Los Angeles State as Smelser dropped in 18 points and Barkey pumped in 30 points for an all-season high against L.A. State. The Gauchos then dropped five straight games, three of them to CCAA opponents, which placed them in a tie for second place in the final CCAA standings, and lost the final game of the season to Pasadena Nazarene in the NAIA playoffs 84-77. Above — left — A Gaucho arm rips through and thwarts a Cal Poly attempt at the basket as Lee Smelser looks on. Above — right — John Osborne wheels around Col Poly man in race toward basket. Below — left — Lee Smelser displays finesse of the " drtve-in " as he scores against San Diego State. Jim Robitaille waits for possible rebound. Below — right — Lee Smelser and Phil Rice set themselves in fight for boll during Los Angeles State Game. UCSBC OPPONENTS 68 Alumni 51 47 Pomona 54 62 Westmont 75 99 UCR 59 53 Pepperdine 81 52 Redlands 71 51 Redlands 53 n Cal Poly 78 74 Long Beach State 76 83 San Diego State 64 85 Long Beach State 75 79 Pepperdine 59 UCSBC OPPONENTS 80 Arizona State 84 67 Arizona 72 59 Tulsa 72 52 72 61 Cal Poly 53 67 Long Beach State 64 90 Los Angeles State 78 68 Cal Poly . . 73 69 San Diego State 82 78 Westmont 81 71 Los Angeles State 72 77 Posadena 84 JOHN OSBORNE GUARD - l ' ' RALPH BARKEY 1 i GUARD ' I v. LEE SMELSER FORWARD JIM HARGROVE GUARD yH 3|--w DON DUNCAN CENTER HARRY WEINBURG GUARD ' Vi " 5. TIM JOHNSON FORWARD BASEBALL :(g: l!.J Wt " i r t . 3: J k Mlm I r j ' - ' w, Clem Cohen, Eddie Coulter. Vaughn Wift, Don Evans. Row II — Pot Mills, Jim Hezlep, Dove Iman, Coach Rene Rochelle II Frank Stevens, Neil Wright, Pels Wolski, Roger Keller, Fidenzio Brunello, Ron Husser, Bob Pope Not pictured: Burt Aaron Baseball Team At the titne the annual went to press, the Gaucho baseball team had played eight gomes, of which three were won and five were lost. Coach Rochelle is pleased with his team ' s improvement up to this point, and is confident of a brighter future as the season progresses. The Gauchos lost their first four games, but came charging back to take the next three out of four, which is a sign of marked improvement. Amazing as it seems, the horsehiders lost three out of the first four games by one run. The season opener found the Gauchos traveling south to San Diego where they encountered the Marin Corps Recruit Depot, and lost by the slim margin of (6-5). The next game saw the Gauchos lose to the always tough Naval Training Center (7-3). The following two games were heart- breakers for Santa Barbara as they lost to U.S.C. (9-8), and UCLA (8-7). Pepper- dine fell victim to a fast improving Gaucho nine in the last practice game by the score of 3-2). The first league encounter saw the Gauchos take the measure of Cal Poly (4-3); the winning pitchers being Jim Hezlup and Pete Walski. In the last two games before " annual press time, " Santa Barbara played a double- header against Fresno State, which saw Fresno winning the first game (13-1), and the Gauchos winning the second (4-2) behind the three-hit pitching of Bob Pope. The highlight of the season up to this point occurred in the U.S.C. game when Pete Walski hit two home runs, the second of which sailed 430 feet with the bases loaded. The Gauchos present standing in CCA. A. conference play is two wins and one loss. BOB POPE PITCHER ' J NEIL WRIGHT CATCHER i PAT MILLS SHORTSTOP s RON HUESSER FIRST BASE PETE WALSKI THIRD BASE J ED COULTER SECOND BASE 3i JOHN OSBORNE CENTER FIELD DAVE I MAN RIGHT FIELD ROGER KELLER LEFT FIELD TRACK TRACK COACHES— left Head track coach E. N. " Nick " Carter has been associated with track and field, either as an athlete or coach for over 30 years. He first gained fame as a star distance runner at Lompoc High School, and then wrote his name into the record books at Occidental College. Carter is a member of the Occidental College Track and Field Hall of Fame. The veteran Gaucho cinder coach has been guiding the reins of Santa Barbara thinclads since 1934. Coaches Dr. Ernest Michael first came to Santo Barbara College in September, 1952. He has served as assistant track coach and director of intramural athletics during his time here at the college. He assumed the position of head track coach for one year while Nick Carter was on sabbatical leave. Well liked by students and athletes, " Mike " has done an outstanding job in organizing the intramural program, and has expanded this program in many areas. Front — left to right — Hank Vallekomp, Dick Ma|or, Raul Yanez, John Godfrey, Gerry Mullin, Ken Beavers, Earl Carter, Jofin Patcho, Dick RichorcJs, Dan Brown. Ned Wilson, Ken Reyburi pictured — Ed Scott, Tony Brombillo. hn Morris, Jon Champeny, Gordon McClatfien. Back — Bill Collir arry Smith, Lorry Olives, Gene Hatfield, Coach Nick Carter. N Track Under the guidance of Nick Carter, the Gaucho track squad was perhaps the finest group of track and field athletes to ever represent the school. As La Cumbre went to press, the thinclads were undefeated in five dual meets, and losers only to NCAA champion UCLA in a triangular meet at Westwood. In the Santo Barbara-UCLA-Poly triangular, the Gauchos made their best showing in the history of the meet, grabbing off first four places including a school-record breaking broad jump by newcomer Duke Ellington, and a rapid 220 by senior Ed Scott that not only set a new meet record, but at the time was the second fastest 220 time in the nation. The Gauchos won points in every event in this meet, the first time that a Gaucho track squad has ever been able to do this. The crack mile relay team of John Godfrey, John Morris, Larry Smith and Ed Scott was the best that the school has ever pro- duced, and had only a close loss to UCLA to mar its record. Scott ' s 48.5 lap against UCLA was one of the highlights of the season. Although Fresno State was the strong pre-season choice to win the CCAA championship, Carter and his team had been point- ing toward the conference meet all season, hoping that they could pull the most stunning upset in recent history. Even with- out the conference crown, however, the 1957 edition of the Gaucho track team could certainly be proud of its record. Front — left to right — Duke Ellington, Don Kellitier, Mike Kohn, Bob Foss, Gory Marx, Mickey Dvorscak. Back — Dr. Michael — assistant track coach, G. B. Foss, Van Pelt, John Coutts, Mark Howenstien, John Simnns, Ron Drake, Kelley Hoover, Jim Warner, Herb Williamson, Don Hoopingarner, Jack Lyons, Jim Silvia — tr Field UCSBC 98 ' A — 32 ' A Long Beach State UCSBC 76 — 55 Los Angeles State UCSBC 93 ' A — 37 ' A Pepperdine UCSBC 79 — 52 Pomona UCSBC 93 V, — 37 ' A Cal Poly Triangular meet — UCLA 1 1 3; UCSBC 39 ' A ; Cal Poly 9 These scores were all that were available at the time the LA CUMBRE went to press. It ' s up and on its way. Herb Williar javeline tosser for the Gauchos, fii long one. Gates Foss, oce pole oger Van Pelt, about to put the sho Finishing well ahead of the field is fast- flying Gaucho 880 man, Raul Yanez, Gordon McClenathen, star Gaucho track- If s Dick Majors, Ken Beavers, and J Pafcha over the 120 highs in a close c Taking the baton from John Godfrey the four-man mtle relay is speedy thi man, John Morris. wm m From Row — left to right — Dan Compbell, Pete Lederer, George Lederer, Ron Green Bock Row — Deon Lyie Reynolds. Ted Phenix, Barry Bass, Gene Tennis COACH— DR. LYLE G. REYNOLDS For the third straight year the Goucho racketmen seem to be on their way to the CCAA tennis title. Under the capable coaching of Dr. LyIe Reynolds, the Gauchos have, at the present time, won nine matches and lost two. They are undefeated in conference play. After the first four matches were rained out, the Gauchos started the season by crushing a supposedly strong Redlonds team 8-1. They then continued to defeat in consecutive order, Cal Poly 8-1, Montecito Tennis Club 8-3, Santa Barbara Tennis Club 9-3, Pomona 8-1, Los Angeles State 8-1, and Fresno State 9-0. The next two matches were lost to California and an out- standingly strong Pepperdine by identical scores of 5-4. The Gauchos journeyed south to defeat Long Beach State 7-2, and later were hosts to, and defeated Col Poly a second time 9-0. Outstanding players for the past few seasons who ore playing their lost tennis for the Gauchos ore lettermen George and Pete Lederer, Ron Green and Don Campbell, leaving via graduation, and John Ahem advanc- ing to medical school. Highlighting and bringing the 1957 season to a close will be the CCAA tournament held in Son Diego on the 9th and 10th of May. Dr. LyIe Gordon Reynolds, Dean of Men and outstanding tennis coach at Santo Barbara College is again leading the strong, Gaucho racket-wielders to a successful 1957 season. During his college clays at the University of Cnlifornia, Dr. Reynolds was an outstanding performer on the Golden Bear track team. He was undefeated in the 880 in intercollegiate competition as a junior, and was elected captain in his senior year. Dr. Reynolds then moved to Stanford to complete his graduate work at which time he was accredited with a Master ' s and Doc- tor ' s degrees. He coached at Santo Rosa High School from 1936 to 1941, and began at U.C.S.B.C. in 1947. Dr Reynolds ' tennis teoms hove never finished less than third in CCAA competition and have won the top con- ference berth since 1954. Pete Ledeier, graduating senior, shows perfect follow-through of forehand drive. Minor Sports ight — Ed Copley, Ralph Borkey, The Gaucho golf team, coached by " Doc " Kelliher, and composed of Ralph Barkey, Sut Paulioa, Dick Kirsch, Ed Copley, Doug Bean and Jim Pullman are hopeful of a more swingin ' " season this year. Hindering the Gaucho to no end is the lack of a course on which to gain ample practice, and the lock of competition the local area. At present, the Gauchos played and lost their first match to Cal Poly 14-1, and will play Santa Barbara Junior college twice and Cal Poly once again later in the season. The highlight of the season will be the CCA. A. tourney to be held at the La Jolly Country Club. Golf Dick Kirsch sinking a long ( Front — left to right — N ,ck Carter — coach. Da Brown, Raul Ynez. Bock - - D,ck Richards, Gerry Mullin, Don Sawyer. Cross Country The 1956 " Gaucho Road-Runners " were considered as better than average by Coach Nick Carter. Cross Country teams competing against the Gauchos this season offered stronger opposition than in the past, focing the Galloping Gauchos to " churn out " every point they earned. The Santa Barbarans started the season off by defeating Long Beach State (17-38) — the low score being the winning one in cross country. The second meet was the S.P.A.A.U. held in Santa Barbara, in which the Gauchos lost out to Los Angeles State (24-35). Finally, after trying for three years, the Gauchos were permitted to enter the " All Cal " cross country meet, and finished a strong third. In the next three meets, the Gauchos defeated Cal Poly (22-35), tied Los Angeles State In a return meet (28-28), and lost by one point 28-27) to Cal Poly in the second of their two meetings. On November 10, the 5,000 meter S.P.A.A.U. Championships were held at UCLA in which 47 of the best runners competed. Considering the quality of the entrants and the conges- tion of the many runners, Gordon AAcClenathen ' s sixteenth place out of the forty- seven was extremely creditable for the Gaucho caus. The last meet of the season was the CCA. A. Conference " decider " held at UCLA on November 17. Out of 37 competitors, Gordon McClenothen came in seventh. The meet record of 15.38:1 set in 1955 by McClenothen still stands to date. The following men were letter winners for cross country: Gordon McClenothen (Captain), Dan Brown, Eugene Hatfield, Gerry Mullin, Don Sawyer, Jerry Quintana, and Richard Richards. Swimming Under the mentorship of ihe capable Adran Adams, new on the campus this year, the Gouchos will be participating in their first swimming season since 1947. Mr. Adams is firm with his belief that Santo Barbara College is ideally located, and has tremendous facilities for nothing less than an excellent team every sea- son. Many outstanding performers previously considering enrollment at Goucho- ville have been disappointed by the lack of a swim team. However, Coach Adams has his sights set on a strong building program this season in hopes of molding powerful aquatic teams for the future. Men participating on the team this season are: Ray Peterson, an outstanding diver at Pasadena City College, and in the Far East where he received valuable coaching from Dr. Sammy Lee, former Olympic Games champion; Paul Hodgert, brilliant breast stroke artist in junior college and in the Far East; Ron Wilmot, C.I.F. backstroke champion from the Los Angeles Bay Area; Bill Bryson, Mr. Endurance) will really go in the dis- tances if he can switch the power from being a champion ocean paddle-board artist to the confines of a fifty meter pool; Trevor Campbell, star swimmer in Oregon shows plenty of speed in the sprints; and from Hawaii comes Bobby Miyashiro, who is developing fast and will render consid erable aid to the Gauchos. INTRAMURALS LAMBDA CHI ALPHA BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Front — left to right — George F ' sher, Bo Peterson. Bock — Ed Austin, Bob Jordan, Jir SIGMA PHI EPSILON FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS -ighf — Bob Young, tana. Sitting — left to right — Dove Oct) Anderson, Dick Arsenee, Bob Rondolf. INTERMURAL COUNCIL Left to right — Benny Elster, Jerry Anderson, Bill Collins, Jim Warner, Gil Romoff, Jim Ambroff. Not in picture — John Coutts, Dr. Michael, Track G.D.I, TRACK CHAMPIONS Front — left to right — Mike Abraham, Dave Spargo, Tony Roach, Bill Bryson, Duke Ellington, Benny Elster. Back- Haskell, Bob Elliott, Nick Hazdovac, Roger Reitando, Duane Jackmon, Hank Vollekomp, Don Evans, Mark Hovviens Don Levy, Karl Ebell, Raul Ynez Athletic Awards Most Valuable Player Sut Puailoa Most Valuable Back John Morris Most Valuable L Jim Pullman Team Captair Sut Puailoa BASKETBALL Dick Ryder — Most Valuable Player Lee Smelser Harvey Hubler — High Scorer and Outstanding Team Play John Osborne Track Athlete of the Year Ed Scott These were the awards given by the time La Cumbre went to press. V otch that ball! Santa Borbota and Cal Poly hoops For you! Bill Btyson and Carol Webster at the Dave Rus; n pi 1 i: ' ' 2ry PI : ..... h a A 1 Members of Alpha Chi, nation honorary. Cheerleaders. 1 smiling N -v, _ d4 1 Plumbers cnoventi 3n, Local 916. Gaucho band in action. K ;.JI 2|Q| nsn ■ ' ' i F P " ti pdEI There he goes, throwing rocks at the Dean again. John Coutts, Gaucho shot putter. Presenting: ■ ' The Gold D Gouch basketballers it mmmm CLUBS Cal Club Cal Club 15 the top service group on the Goleta lampus. Members of this state-wide organization ore limited in number to approx- imately twenty people strongly interested in benefiting the school and participate in cam- pus activities. The ideal of this fme association is to promote inter-campus unity and friend- liness between the several cam- puses of the university. The members serve as proctors for exams, as escorts at the Presi- dent ' s reception, and played host this year to a conclave of chapters from UCLA, Col, and Davis at a convention which was held between winter and spring semesters. Charter sponsors; Dr. Stephen Goodspeed and Dr. Robert Kelley. Officers: President — Dr. Robert G. Sproul; Chapter Chairman — Bill Thomas; Secretary — Pat Kennedy. JACK ADLER CAROL FELLMAN CAROLYN JONES HAL BRENDLE .JERRY COMBS RICHARD GOODE SUZANNE GREEN PAT KENNEDY DON PETERSON BOB RALEIGH ANNABELLE REA ART HERMAN STAN REIFEL BILL THOMAS MARGARET HUPP ROBERT L. KELLY, ADVISOR Block " C ■ OFFICERS — Front— left fo i Ken Rayburn, Vice President. Tony Brombillo, Social Choii Not pictured — Bob Jones, Pre ght — John Osborne, Secretary- Back — Lucky Pullman, Publicity nan; Harold Fink, Membership Block C is an organization which strives to promote cooperation betvi een the student body and student athletes participating in recognized ahletics by increasing fellowship and sportsmanship. Activities ot Block C in- clude their presentation of an annual award for the athlete of the year, selling football programs, support of all intra-collegiate athletics, participation in and support of intramural athletics, and their aid in orienta- tion of new students in the Physical Educa- tion Department. Sponsors: Mr. Stanley Wil- liamson and Dr. Ted Hatlan. Officers: Presi- dent, Bob Jones; Vice President, Ken Ray- burn; Secretary, John Osborn. eft to right — John Godfrey, Dick Julian 3, Bruce Vorne r, Ed Coulter, Ken Reyburn, John Osbourne. Row II— Mike Kahn Ralph Borkey, Don Rodriguez ibillo, Lucky Pullman, Dove Iman, Gene Kelley Hoover, Roger Whalen, Tony Bac Hatfield. Row , John Moers III — Slan Williamson, Sponsor; Mike De George, Roger Van Pelt, John Coutts, Gotes Foss, John Morris, Darrell Chausow. Jarold F.nk, Le Smelser, Roge Phrateres Carolyn Treco Ritch TREASURER Front — left to right — Jeanne Klein, Mary Anne Cruess, Koy Milton, Nancy Sawyer. Ferr Brodshaw, Arlene Laird, Zelda Segal, Diana Kingham. Back — left to right — Mary Ventu Annette Hiedemann, Pat Eddlestone, Goil Kirkpatrick, Jan Carman, Beverly Eaton, Arle Martinez, Diane Malony, Yoshika Hide, rris, Mary Wilband, Sherr iwen Rindell, Phyllis Lapsle lichols, Diane Wilson, Stel The Phrateres form the " Friendship Club " on campus in order to pro- mote amicable relations between the students and also to aid AWS in all school activities. The Phrateres participated this year in Homecom- ing, Barbary Coast, and ushered at musical pre- sentations. The club held two successful for- mals during the past school year. They also took a trip to the college cabin in May. To be- come an active Phratere, one must be a woman student desirous of pro- moting the purpose of the Phrateres. Sponsor is Miss Shirley Munger. atj HIRLEY DETLOFF ACKIE DUNNING | y , ELAINE EVANS I Crown Scepter CAROL FELLMAN CELIA FOSS When CI woman of UCSBC has reached the goal of Senior- dom, she may be a potential member of honorary Crown and Sceptor. The members of this organization are active in many events such as Homecoming, the Senior Torch-light farewell, a scholarship benefit, and the Senior-Freshmen women ' s orien- tation seminar. Members of Crown and Sceptor also helped to serve at faculty teas. Requirements for Crown and Sceptor are 90 or more units with an overall grade average of nd active on campus with traits of leadership, responsibility, and cooperation. Sponsor of this group is Dean Keener. Officers in- cluded President, Cynthia Thomas; Vice President, Ruth Lewin; Secre- tary, Nan Roemisch; Treasurer, Shir- ley Kaufman and Shirley Lockhort. JANET ADAMECK JOAN BRIANO PHYLLIS COLDNEN PAT COLLIE JEAN COOK BARBARA EVANS BOBBY FOUDY SHARON GARDNER CAROL GEORGE SUZANNE GREEN ELAINE GREENING SHARON GUNTER MARTY ISENBERG BARBARA KUDRNA DIANE MORRIS JANET RITCHIE BARBARA SLOAN MARIANNA SUMMERHILL JODY STEVENSON RUTH VACIN SHIRLEY WA5KEY ■ « " - . .«fff f f % Chimes Chimes is an aggregation of Junior women dedicated to the promotion of service, leadership and scholarship. Devotees to this organization were found constantly cropping up to lend a helping hand during this year. The invaluable girls were seen serving at teas, working in election booths, selling cokes at dances, building spirit with " Let ' s Lick , " sucker soles, participating in Homecoming, acting in the Christmas Assembly, and laboring at Barbary Coast. The hiah point of the Chimes ' semester came when the girls played host to a conven ' tion with the chapters of UCLA and USC. A candidate for Chimes must be a Junior woman, active in school activities, and hold a grade average of at least 1.7. Chime ' s sponsor was Dr. Frances Colville. Officers included President, Elaine Greening,- Vice President, Sharon Gunter; Corresponding Secretary, Barbara Kudrno; Recording Secretary, Bobbie Sloan; Treasurer, Diane Morris. Spurs usher at graduation, help AWS, guide and serve during orientation week, serve in election booths, Christmas carol at local hos- ' pitals, help with scholarship teas, and prepare Christmas cheer baskets. Eligibility re- quirements for this organiza- tion are that the woman be a sophomore, prominent in school affairs, possessing a grade point average of 1.5. Spurs sponsor this past year was Miss Sheila Crunkshank. Officers were President, Ro- berta Breeding; Vice Presi- dent, Faye Tysell; Corre- sponding Secretary, Maureen Mahoney; Treasurer, Janet Allen; Recording Secretary, Karen Bohm; l-listorian, Ann Howard. Front Row — left to rjght — Sandy Morns, Judy Edelmon, Kathy Goodcell, Janet Allen, Sally Moore, Bobbie Breeding, Pauline Paulin, Luann Hebner, Judy Owen, Maureen Mahoney. Bock Row— Loro Presnell, Charlotte Bruce, Nito Jo Stockholm, Julia Goolsby, Donna Beeler, Judy Moore, Carol Rule, Barbara West, Sue LetchwoHh, Karen Bohm Judy Dean, Jo Ellen Mason, Tony Hoynes, Carolyn Jones. Barbara Butow. DAN HON MARTIN MAILES TONY JOSEPH KIRK WARD JOHN PATCHA Spurs Blue Key Members of Blue Key, in order to affiliate with the national senior men ' s hon- orary fraternity, have proved themselves capable student leaders, both in activities and in scholarship. Members this year served individually in many capacities. As a group, Blue Key functioned mainly for reorganization and served in campus activi- ties. BOB PETERSON ired — John Cou DON PETERSON 9 P ' ' LAUDELLE DAVIS LOIS HARDING IRLEY LAIDLAW JANICE REID lETTY RUTH RODDA Members of Phi Beta, and speech fraternity, are noted ticipation in musical and theatrical activities. Among its many projects, Phi Beta has served the Santa Barbara community by ushering for the Santa Barbara Civic Music Association. Sev- eral cookie sales and a recital were among the highlight of this year for Phi Beta. mer C. Hockett, resident. Second Laschober; Sally Phi Beta History Club The History Club is com- prised mostly of History ma- jors. This year the monthly meetings featured lectures by such noted historians as Dr. Homer C. Hockett, Pro- fessor Emeritus at Ohio State University. There were also student discussions and mo- tion pictures. The year ' s ac- tivities were concluded with the annual faculty-student picnic. Dr. Wilbur Jacobs was advisor for the group. The officers were: Stanley Daily, President;; Henry Van Leeuwen, Vice President; and Maureen Thorpe, Secre- tary-Treasurer. Industrial Arts Club The Industrial Arts Club is among the many pre-voco- tional groups on campus. In this organization the skilled tradesman-to-be of UCSBC join and share one another ' s views, beside s re- ceiving the benefits of pro- fessional and social activi- ties in the field of Industrial Arts. Among other things, the club participated in Homecoming and Barbary Coast, and has established a yearly project contest open to its members. Prizes are av arded to the winners of the best entries selected by persons who are prominent in the field of education, in- dustrial arts, or who are leading members of the community. The club awards an LA. Key to members who have performed outstanding service. National I. A. Honor- ary is Epsilon Pi Tau. Spon- sor: Dr. Paul L. Scherer. Officers: Ernie Fuller, Presi- dent; Ralph Bush, Vice Presi- dent; Donna Thomas, Secre- tary; Bob Jennings, Treas- E C E CLUB Row I — left to right — Margaret Kurihara, Notolie Newsome, Jody Stevenson, Deb- bie Smith, Sharon Spurgeon. Row II — Helen Dodds, Dolores Amid, Dorothy D. Van Demon — advisor, Edith M. Leonard — advisor, Nancy Cramer — president. Pot Horlung. Row III — Ruth Bidgood, Annette Swortz, Sandy Fry, Margie Mors, Irene Vigus, Toni Saadi, Marcio Bookhout. Row IV— Karen Korsinen, Sherry Meskell, Janet Garot, Lovice McMohon, Sue Emily Colvin, Sharon Dale. Jo Ann Hunt, Penny McLachlan, Lynne Tinker. For those individuals interested in the tutoring of the progeny of our country there exists on the UCSBC campus an organization in the form of the Early Child- hood Education Club. The future mentors of the very young con get together through the aus- pices of this club to discuss the many facets of their chosen oc- cupation and to develop ideas pertinent to the advancement of the profession. To become a member of this worthwhile group one need only be a mem- be - of the Early Childhood Edu- cation department. Officers: President, Nancy Cramer; Vice President, Pat Hartung; Secre- tary, Jody Stevenson; Treasurer, Jo Ann Hunt; Social Chairman, Helen Dodds; Historian, Irene Viqus; Music Chairman, Sharon Spurgeon; Bulletin Board, Phyllis Lapsley. ECE Club Alpha Phi Omega, an hon- orary service organization on the Goleta campus, passed another successful year of service to the school. The group initiated acts of benefit in pursuit of their ideal to help school, youth, and community. The club, coordinated by the Boy Scouts of America, devotes itself to the v orthy aims of developing efficient leader- - ship, friendship, and serv- t ice. Throughout the year, j Alpha Phi Omega initiated semesterly Bar-B-Q ' s and fellovi ship meetings. Satis- factory academic standing, devotion to school service, and previous Scouting ex- perience are the eligibility requidements for this or- ganization. Advisors are Dr. J. J. Sayo- vitz and Mr. Edv ard Kin- cciid. Fall officers were: President, Edmond Law- rence; Vice President, Jim Theoboldt; Secretary, Lome Wilson; Treasurer, Frank Wetzel; Bill Ritter, Project Chairman. Row I — left to right — Bob D, Jen- nings; John Van Zonl; Edd Kincoid, advisor; Bob Osmond; Lome Wilson Frank Wetzel, Spring President; Bill Ritter; Ernie Fuller; Ed Guffin; Ed Lawrence, Fall President. Row II — Paul Barnard; Jim Theoboldt; Susan Loverly; William Laverty; Bob Line- borger; Ernie McRostie; Clement L Cohen. Alpha Phi Omega French Club Front Row — left to right — Pot Ed- dleston, Annabelle Rea. Sylvia Klosson, Ruth Owen, Beth Klosson, Barbara Petrakis. Back Row — Ted Hevsted, Johnnie Nigra, Dr. Beach- board, Bob Siegler. The purposes of " Le Cercle Francois " is to encourage an interest in the study of the French language, litera- ture, and civilization, to stimulate a desire for lin- guistic attainment in the French language, to foster sympathetic understanding of French-speaking countries and to bring together stu- dents having the same in- terest in the French lan- guage. This group of stu- dents conducts all regular meetings in conversational French. Along with Alpha AAu Gamma, they raise funds for the support of war orphans. One of the chief goals of this club is to be- come affiliated with the Allience Francaise of Santa Barbara. Row I — left to right — Donna Beel Morlene Gillett; Sally Moore; Marie A Dargatz; Caroline Cashman; Sant Morris. Row II — Miss Jean Ryder; N Ann Stitt; Joyce Enfield; Mary Ho enauer; Pot Raguse; Joe Brown; Ma Women ' s Recreation Asso- ciation is an organization which is devoted to further- ing interest and participa- tion in wonnen ' s athletics. WRA took an active part in campus life by participating in Homecoming and Barbary Coast. Special events that took place within the club were the volleyball and basketball intra-murals, and the establishing of an inter- collegiate tennis and hockey team. The girls also planned intercollegiate playdays and weekend mountain trips. Women ' s Recreation Association C.S.T.A. Row I — left to right — Jock Smith, Rosalie Wotler, Connie Thompson, Vickie Snadow. Charlotte Moore, Julie Rhone, Joan Briano, Ruby Fullerton, Midge Smith, Eleanor Burmeister, Bud Long, Nancy Kramer, Pete Hovenier, Barbara Jorgen- son. Jack Knopp. Row II — Sonel Thomp- son, Nancy Lemmon, Diane Allingham, Ann Moldenshordt, Alice McAdam, Shir ley Torigiani, Marjorie Schultz, Sue Trent Jacqueline Tellier, Frances Kniss, Char lotte Jaeger, Evelyn Lock, Diana Schacht Diane Morris, Harry Ebling. Row III— Gwen Hendrickson, Ellie Kooser, Rhea Foe Ellis, Cynthia Wise, Sandra Stone, Helen Dodds, Pat Johns, Joan Bunker, Sharon Bostrom, Ginger Polley, Elaine Greening, Anne Ashbrook, Mary Hanson, Phyllis Coldren, Mary Jo McAllister, Anne Marie Bergh, Edna Bauer, Robin Welsh. Row IV — Sue Gaul, Jo Anne Filipponi, Stella Martinez, Helene Knipp, Ester Nord- enson, Pat O ' Reilly, Bob Wiener, Sandra Klein, Ray Colvord, Ann Nickels, John Mehrens, Natalie Newsome, Joann Levin, Annette Swartz, Betty Carrell, Nancy Sawyer, Judy Auld, Sandy Frye, Sue Salveson. aej i 1 MARIE BOSS MN McFADDEN JACKIE DUNNING ROBIN PYBURN ELAINE EVERS NAN ROEMISCH GAYLE KEHL NANCY TAFEL MURIEL KNOX CYNTHIA THOMAS MARIE WILSON, Spons. Kappa Omicron Phi is an honorary women ' s organization composed of Santa Barbara College ' s future housewives of America and hopeful candidates for the home eco- nomics profession. They conducted rushing teas, a food concession at Borbary Coast, and a joint meeting of their group and the Home Economics Club at the Southern California Edison Company. At the latter function, a practical demonstration of " Holiday Buffet " was the center of much praise. Kappa Omicron Phi requires ten units of Home Economics and a 1.7 grade average for admission. Sponsor of this organization was Mrs. Marie Wilson. Officers include: President, Cynthia Thomas; 1st V. P., Gayle Kehl; 2nd V. P., Nan Roemisch; Secre- tary, Ann Marie Boss; Treas- urer, Joann McFadden. Membership in Beta Beta Beta, national biological science honorary, may be acquired when outstanding students have completed at least ten units in the field of the biological sciences with a grade average of " B " or better. Monthly meetings of this group feature noted authorities in the science field, many of them being membersof the UCSBC staff. Among the activities which have added to another pros perous year for Tri-Beta in elude an annual Christma party and active participa tion in the College Day pro gram. Kappa Omicron Phi Beta Beta Beta Row I — left to ngit — Ruth Owen, Bob Westbrook, Dick V eston, Loui; Fundenberg, Louise Hawkins, Jean Hammond Row II — Nick Hazdovc Charlie Johnson, Sandy Meyer, W, H Muller, Ed Mercer, Calvin Soo Ho. Row III — Joseph H. Connell, James L Walters, Clyde H, Eriksen, Helen Decker, Lojis R Jones r Alpha Mu Gamma Row I — left to nght — Beth Klosson. Elsie Surion, Carol Rule, Dr. Eda Ramelli, Bob Siegler, Annobelle Reo, Sylvia Klasson. Row II— BIythe Gentry, Liz Keats, Jo Al Linczer. Sharon Moore, Sandy Bechtold. Sally Richards. James Ochi, Eleanor Downy, Karen Peterson, Ona Beth Sloybough. Row III — John Hes- tenes. Bill Loscutoff. Morion Lewis, Norm Prigge. Pot Eddlestone, Jim Walker, Louis Robinson, Tony Her- Alpha Mu Gamma is o na- tional foreign language honorary whose purpose is to promote interest in for- eign language and to get people of different lan- guages together. Require- ments for membership are a " B " average in foreign language and recommenda- tion from the professor. Through car washes and rummage sales, the Alpho Mu Gamma members were able to send books overseas and partially support an orphan. Mask and Scroll Row I — left to right — Sam Mc- Phetres. Mike Seely, John Vincent, Gail Carver, Allan Berlond, Jim Simmons, Mike Voile. Row II— Sylvia House, Diana Watts, Diana Lillie, Pat Relly, Judy Gront — Presi- dent, Mimsy Pennington, Michele Rosenbrock, Carolyn Clark. Row III — Robert Rogers, Gory Brown, Yvonne Bonsall, Nina Napier, Hol Carlock, Dick Perry, Jeanette Justin, Jack Taylor. Row IV — Kelley Cart- wright, Ted Scott, T. Hatlen, Dole Pennington, Barbara Frailey, Fritz Rudzinski, Beth Sloybough. Physical Science Sailing Row I — left to tight — John Hes- tenes, Charles Shipman, Loring Taylor, Bearnard Cleyet, Dave Mil- ton, Chester Edgerlon. Row II — Dr. Paul Barrett, Harold Stombs, Norma Jean Stombs, Mr. Heath. Joan Strand, Bob Gensler, Dr. William Walker. Row III — Russ Hoyt, Tom Scheldt, Sol Tesoro, Lewis di Stefano, Dr. E. A. Williams, Roy Brownie, The double-domed medicine mern of the physical science department have on cam- pus the Physical Science Club. Surrounded by the weird apparatus of the true scientist, the young Einsteins are broadened periodically by lectures from eminent speakers, enthralled by field trips to sanctuaries ot scientific interest, and in- spired by scientific movies. On College Day the mem- bers act as guides in the Science Building and thor- oughly confuse the guests with their skillful production of scientific demonstrations. The organization ' s purpose is to promote the flow of earth - shaking ideas be- tween the eager individuals. Officers of the Physical Sci- ence Club are: President, John Hestenes; Vice Presi- dent, Bernard Cleyet; Secre- tary, Charles Shipman. Members of the Sailing Club enjoying a cruise on Sterling Hoyden ' s schooner, " GRACIE S " — left. UCSBC students at one of the train- ing sessions at the Santa Barbara Harbor — upper right. Pacific Coast Inter- collegiate Dinghy Regatta at Newport Beach, California — lower right. Elemeds FALL PRESIDENT Max Bauer VICE PRESIDENT Shirley Lockhart SECRETARY Carol Bredsti TREASURER Norman Enf.eld SPRING PRESIDENT Donna Yount ( The elementary education majors of UCSBC are the members of the group entitled, appropriately enough, the Elemeds. These students are in pursuit of knowledge concerning their chosen profession, and are now helping to equip a private room for student teachers. The Elemeds co-sponsor the Spring student teachers ' tea, and become acquainted with the life and duties of the elementary teacher by attending informative film-illustrated lecture parties. This year ' s sponsor was Dr. Loretta Byers. Spring courtesy officer was Ellie Kooser. Fall and spring historians were Nancy Baer and Margie Schultz. rU «5 f Chi Alpha Delta is an honorary education fraternity composed of student teachers in elementary education. The purpose of the organization is to further achievement in the field of education by recognizing accomplishments in educational pursuits and to serve its standards through service and self progress. This post school year the members of Chi Alpha Delta held an invitation ban- quet, a tea for supervising teachers, and made games and rhythm instruments for mentally re- tarded children. They also began the presentation of an annual award to the outstanding student in the elementary field. SHIRLEY DETLOFF HARRY EBERLING CELLA FOSS SUE GAUL ARVILLA HAYES PAT JOHNS SHARON BOSTROM CAROL BREDSTEEN JUDY CARL KEN COULTER NANCY STROBRIDGE MARLENE STUTHEIT DONNA YOUNT GWEN ZINNIGER Kappa Delta Pi Seated — left to right — Edwora Dunn, Shirley Detloff, Laura Brewer, Dr. Tromon Kelly, Dr. Durflinger, Norman Enfield, Joan Bnono, Esther Nordenson. Joanne McFadden, Rickio Shiosnki. Standing — left to right — Al Cote, Ray Covord, Wallace Col- lins, Arvillo Hayes, Barbara Kudrna, Edna Bauer, Eloine Greening, Janet Ritchie, Maureen Thorpe, Judy Ford, Libby Thorton, Elizabeth Alcock, Ruth Neufield. John Boos, Jim Mc- Mahon, Pete Novignier. Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in education which seeks to encourage high professional, intellectual and personal standards, and to recognize outstandi ng con- tributions to education. Alpha Rho Chapter, which was installed in 1927, is one of over two hundred chap- ters across the country. Chapter activities include discussions on current edu- cation problems, two ban- quets with an address by an honorary member, and pre- liminary work on the instal- lation of an alumni chapter in the Santa Barbara area. Gamma Epsilon Tau Row I — left to right — Bruce Dobson, Vice President; William C. Smith, Treasurer; Earl D. Meyer, President; Bob D. Jennings, Secretary. Row II — Steve Arellances; William H. Lav- erty. Historian; Ronald Tyler; Dr. Duntun, Advisor. Members not pres- ent — Bruce Washbish, Ronald Green, Jim Theabold, Donald Comorre, Robert Osmond. Front Row— left to right— Mary Leigh Porter, Treasurer; Gunhild Swonson, President; Bobbie Diehl; Trudy Leedke, Secretory; Elvers Sku- bic, sponsor. Bock Row — Gene Hat- field; John O ' Brien, Vice President; Ron Welsh; Ken Reyburn; Dr. Wilton Wilton, sponsor. By bringing both the stu- dents and instructors in the men ' s and women ' s physical education departments to- gether in an informal at- mosphere to discuss topics relating to health and edu- cation, physical education, and recreation, the members of CAHPER strive for a closer relationship between these departments. During the school year the members en- joyed a steak fry, guest speakers, and an annual banquet. Cahper Los Hispanos Row I — left to right — Nancy Craw- ford, Treasurer; Jim Walker, Vice President; Mary Barrett, Nancy Keever. Row M — Jacqueline Tellier, Stan Tinkle, President; Barbara Tur- rell. Secretary; Mary Ventura, Don Ventura, Tony Hernandez, Pablo Avila, Advisor. Row Ml — Rosario Mireya Moreno, Douglas Cool, An- Los Hispanos is a new or- ganization whose members are interested in learning to speak the Spanish language and understand the customs of Spanish-speaking coun- tries. This year ' s meetings were highlighted by a Span- ish movie and several lec- tures on foreign cultures. w „ , H ' HLjUl j H bl E l L m iSt J K. ' . I t WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB SENIOR MEMBERS For the athletically inclined individuals of the feminine gender, there exists at Santa Barbara Col- lege an organization in the form of the Women ' s Physical Education Club. The purpose of this group is to further interest in the subject of physical education. The happy-go-lucky females en- list in the Tri-County Playday, and engage in the Big-Little Sister party, banquets, cabin trips, and monthly meetings. To join the WPE Club, one must be a Physical Education major or minor. W.P.E. WOMEN S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB JUNIOR MEMBERS WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB SOPHOMORE MEMBERS Women ' s Physical Education Club of WPE i: Hodgkins. Officei urer, Donna Biegle include: Pres Program, Jan Women ' s Physical Education Club enjoys its annual Christmas dinner. DIANE ALLINGHAM SANDI BARTH JUDY BARTLY LIZ CABELL GPETCHEN DAVIS JANET BINGHAM NANCY BROWNING Coloners Coeds Besides being the female representatives of the ROTC de- partment, the Colonel ' s Coeds are always present and often participate in many ROTC drill and parade functions. They also sell soft drinks and food at all athletic events. The pur- pose of the Colonel ' s Coeds is to act as sponsors for the ROTC All ho are members of this honor corps are eligible foi promotion. An overall grade point average of 1.0 and an un married status are the require ments for membership. This year ' s officers vi ' ere Joan Davies President; Sylvia Noble, Vice President; and Diane Allingham Secretary, SYLVIA NOBLE KAREN PETTKER MARY STEWART YNTHIA THOMAS ROBIN WALSH DULCE WILMOT PEGGY WOOD WORRELL Scabbard and Blade STAN DAILY V -. HENRY KOGA MORLAN LEWIS Under the guidance of military science head Lieutenant Colonel George C. Woosey, the upper division ROTC students are encouraged to further their military interests by entering into the Recruiting Officers honorary, Scabbard and Blade. In keeping company with their peers, the members strive to unite the department and to enlarge the sphere of public interest and knowledge concerning military affairs. Scabbard and Blade sponsors the annual military ball and in cooperation with Colonel ' s Coeds sells hot dogs and coffee at the athletic events of the school. Members of this group arc chosen for their character and proficiency in military science and tactics. Officers: President, Cadet Captain Norman G. Savage; Vice President, Cadet First Lieutenant George Fisher; Treasurer, Cadet Second Lieutenant Norman R. Enfield; Secretary, Cadet First Sergeant Renzo Gervasoni. ROBERT SCHARF GORDON WILLEY LT. COL. G, C. WOOLSEY O. R.O.T.C. R.O.TC. ENTIRE BATTALION Irightl The ROTC departments regular officers were successful in their task of providing commis- sioned officers for the United States Army. The outfit s regular activities of the year covered the ROTC Drill Team, Rifle Team, annual military ball, football game color guard and participa- tion in the Veterans Day and Armistice Day porades- Honors won by the diligent cadets are the Lion ' s International Award, The American Legion Award, the Elks Award, Reserve Officers Association Medal, Dis- tinguished Military Student Award, and Rifle Team medals and trophies. RO T.c. COLOR GUARD R.O.T.C. CADET STAFF Music The Women ' s Glee Club has en- joyed a very active program during the fall and spring se- mesters. In November this charm- ing group of talented women presented a program in con- junction with the Men ' s Glee Club, " Show Time, " which was a delightfully entertaining pres- entation, with the emphasis on current show tunes. They also presented Charter Day, Founders Day, and Pop ' s Concert shows. Under the able leadership of Mr. Carl Zytowski, Men ' s Glee Club produced contemporary works by well known composers. In- cluded in Its 1956-1957 pro- grams were the November Pops Concert, College Day program, and part of the musical program with the Women ' s Glee Club. The class for Men ' s Glee meets three times weekly and offers one unit of credit. Modern Chorale, under the di- rection of Dr. Van A. Christy, sang for the student body at assemblies and at a special con- cert presented at Christmas. They also presented programs for the Women ' s Club of Santa Barbara, the Kiwanis Club of Santo Bar- bara, and the Charter Day Ban- quet. The U.CS.B.C. orchestra present ed a variety of progrorrns during the 1956-1957 semesters, eluding a Pops Concert in March featuring selections from " Kiss Me Kate, " " The King and and Ravel ' s Bolero. In May the orchestra presented another con cert. This time the emphasis v a put on classical music. Dr Maurice Faulkner is the proud leader of this fme student or chestra. Shown as they appeared to- gether in March are the U.CS.B.C. orchestra (background) and the Women ' s Glee Club (foreground). Both groups enjoyed presenting this program which was thor- oughly successful. During the Charter Day Assem- bly in March, the Women ' s Glee Club participated by singing a few selections under the direc- tion of Carl Zytowski. As usual, the group gave a splendid per- formance. Mt mi. . Drama Ight OS Macduff; ddle playing Molcolrr e left as Banquo. scene from " The Adding Mochine, ?ero, played by Jack Ford, watches wly made friend in the graveyard. RESIDENCE HALLS f vl • eft to right— Paul Suzuki, Trav er Cambell, B jzz Knight, George Hawkin Reed, Frank Tao, Glenn McKer zie. Row III- -Frank Bennett, Kenneth Ko Glen Basanko, Bruce Castle Stan Guth. Row II — Gail Carver, Shahbaz Kashkooli, Rick Buxton. John W iwada. Bob Ward, Barry Bass, Cameron Kepler, Don Gelwick, Gene Hughe Acacia The inhabitants of Acacia Hall were enormously successful in almost every competitive event into which they entered. During the fall semester they won RHA 1st place in the Homecoming Parade, and RHA most unique award in Gallop- ing Gaucho Review. Their float entry was in the form of a realistic dragon, and the G.G.R. skit was a hilarious parody of the ballet. Unaffected by their acclaim, the hall members soon after these triumphs proved their physical prowess by winning another RHA grand prize in the Dave Russell swim meet. In addition they won third place in the entire meet. Acacia also joined in the RHA Christmas decoration contest and re- ceived honorable mention. In the spring, the men of Acacia won first place RHA Men in Bar- bery Coast. Fall officers: President, Allen Knight; Vice President, Stan Guth; Secretary-Treasurer, Bruce Castle. Spring officers: President, Bruce Langshaw; Vice President, George Hawkins; Sec- retary-treasurer, Frank Tao; Paul Suzuki, Hon- orary Vice-president. Birch The inhabilon s of Birch Hall soared into second place with their RHA Chri tmas decoration thi yea . Their winning dec- orations were Ch stmas stockings for each male of he hall, each with its own note to S. Cla us. 1 Barbary Coast, their unique entry 3f a trength booth n etted them a fhrrd plac =. Birch ' s Fall egis- lators were: Barry Boss, Presiaenr Schapiro, Vice President; Roy King, Sec- retary-Treasure r; Duane Jackman, Social Chairman. Sp ring Officers included Art Schapiro, President, Don Sanders, Vice President; Roy King Secretary-Treas urer; John Vincent Social Chairman. Stan Front— left to right— Russ HoyI, Stan Tmkle George Ryon Ka 1 Ebner. Danr y Senders Pete Samuson. Back— Phil Earl, Stan Peders sn. Bob Shene men Art Schapiro — Presiden Marvin Alexander, Dick Mcknabb, Tim Moor Juniper ' ight — Dale Colby, Preston Burton, Robert Kilius, Martin ' Cub " Fox, Bill Smith, Bill Dick Lyons, Tore Esperanza. George Tilley, Tony Calvo, Jim Berger, Walt Pudge " m Row III — Frank Sanchez — R.A., Joe McGooch, Dick Ball, Zd Snyders, Stan McGroth. Throughout the fall and spring semesters the members of Jun- iper were busy planning and carrying out a busy activity schedule. Two joints were held with Manzanito — a Hallowe ' en party and a Saint Patrick ' s Day party. An active basketball joint was held with the girls of Lau- rel and a Juniper men only spa- ghetti feast was a true success. The officers presiding over these festivities were Jim Berger, Pres- ident; Tony Calvo, Vice Presi- dent; Dick Ball, Secretary-Treas- urer in the fall, and Preston Bur- ton, President; Bob Galbraith, Vice President; Bob Green, Sec- retary-Treasurer during the spring semester. Pine Pine Hall started the year by winning a well-deserved third place in GGR, 1956. Other activities included a very successful joint with Laurel Hall and a trip to the College Cabin, Fall Officers: Max Reese — president, Gil Romoff — Vice President. Russ Hoyt — Secrf Spring Officers: Bill Collins — President, Gil Romoff — Vice President, Don Zell- hoeffer — Secretary.Treosurer. Row 1— 1 ft to right— Russ h oyt Wm, Joy Em nelu h, V i arren Hal Bob Moore, iQ McKeever, Bob Wesbrool Row II— Fred Am ese , Tom Potter, J ohn Zellhoefer. Ma « Ree e— President, Bill Loscutoff, Daniel W Pinko rd, Leon Rus Row III —Glenn New and — R.A., Ber Aro s, Gil Ro moff. Gary Taylor, George P usch. John Donn. aw ence Wordkoff J Dov d Coleman Mor c Howen ,.:„ Row —left to right— Do rrel Chou son, Dan Pherson, Gary Dav s, John Wilban d— R.A., Robert Roge Ron llswor h. Row II— Ear e Cor er, Willi am E, Jone;:, Norm Norw itz. Bill Haskell- President, D Cottle , Dave Klasson, Mic hae Andrews Row III- -Ho ry Ebehng, John Ginsburg Bud Long, Ned W sc Harry Corw n. Ro-n Drake, Jer y Glen n, Larry Rust Lenn art Gille, Harold House Toyon The Toyon activity calendar began with their float in the Homecoming Parade and climoxed with their hilarious " Poker Palace Booth " in Borbary Coast, with and Manzonita filling the time between. Fall Officers: Don Cottle — President, Dovid Klasson — Vice President, Bob Ed- son — Secretary-Treasurer. Spring Officers: Bill Haskell — President, Norm Norwitz — Vice President, Mike Andrews — Secreta ry-Trea su rer. II Cypress partook in many school activities and became famous as the initiator of the epitomy in parties. This close-knit group was also strong in Intramural Sports. Fall officers: President, Benjy Leinow; Vice President, Dick Hulsuy; Secretary, Bob Bow- en; Intramurals, Don Crum. Spring officers: President, Lon Robinson; Vice President; Dave Spargo; Secretary, Gerry Mullin; Social Chair- man, Nick Hazdovac. The RA of Cypress was Ed Green. Cypress nghl — Galen Dennin Row II — Michael Domon, Darryl Dei Sam McPhetres, Larry Chose. Row II Ed Haertel, Ed Green — Residence As? Philip Schroeder, Al Raskind, Jim Gooden, C ng, Jon Cooper. Joe CoppI, James Weaver, -John Reid, Bill Eastwood, Robert Cummings, D ance, John Stanley, Nick Hazdovac, Bob Eckon no Goldman, Tony Roach. ;erry |Wally| Mullin, Phillip Pan Bryson, Nick Hazdovac, Bob Iserr 1, Don Cockrell, Don Sawyer, Rowlond E. Mills, Johnnie ger Reitondo. George Beottit the Baby ' of the gargantuan ml ux of new girls, the tnaie exLourel ites were forced to pitch camp elsewhere. The stau nch spring ourel-ite coeds loin ed immediately info campus life and pioceeded to enter a booth in the festive Barbary Coast Carnival, w,n ning second pr ze for their divi- Ofi cers: President Denise Whyte; Vice President, Jud th McNabb; Sec- reto rv, Jeonette J ustin; Treasurer, Nan cv Lipko. Mrs Northrup is the ben evolent Laurel h ousemofher. Row 1 — left to right — Janice Griffin, Donna Gians rocusa Judy McNabb, Bev Perl. Row II— Evel Smith, Nancy Leach, Marge Peterson, Robin Stermer Janice Westlund, Nancy Breckenridge, Carol Lyr Johnson. Row III— Potricia Jenkins, Anne Smiley, Jolahn a Bollard, Linda Ross, Vicki Brown, Hel Redford, Ruth Howkes, Gloria Edmundson, Joyce Davis Thelma Kordones, Denise Whyte, Mar Langdon, Laurel Row I — left to right — Nancy Scheeling, Rosemarv Sosoko. Row II — Nancy Lipka, Kay Kircher, Nan Blair, Carol Torpey, Judy Sabatini, Donna Weyand. Row III — Linda Carnes, Hazel Lewis, Nancy Jennings, Jeanette Justin, Sharon Spurgeon, Pat Schoefer, Fran de Roos, Judy Carnes. This year, Sequoia Hall was the center for a strongly uni- fied group that began the foil semester by soaring into RHA first place with their excellent satire of " The Bad Seed. " They produced this winning number along with Manzanita for the Galloping Gaucho Review. The indus- trious members employed their unity to the task of float building for the Homecoming P a r a d e . Se- quoia also sponsored one of the finest Santa Rosa dances of the year, which was a part of their extensive pro- gram of joints, parties, and Sequoia ■ight Row I — left Cunningham, Tony Jim Webster, Norm Rappaport, Bob Hodi -Abdul Rahman Rahimi, Jim Randolph, John Bahoric. Row II— Joe Stelle, John ill, Phil McMullen, Gary Brown, George McDonald, Gary Crandol. Row III rigge, Frank Stevens, Darrell Davisson, Roderick Greene, Stewart Cooper, Mike Row I — left to right — Harry Batlin, Resident Ass George L. Meyer, Raul R. Yonez Row II — Russell son, Oscar Rosoles, Syd Summerhill. . Ishag Shohryar, Jesse Roth, President, Dick Wilson, Mel Cosberg, Gary Williom- other group activities. In the spring. Sequoia had an en- try in Barbery Coast. Fall officers: President, Tim Moore; Vice-President, Larry Clarence; Secretary, Jim Ross; Intramurols, Jim Am- broff. Spring officers: Presi- dent, Jesse J. Roth; Vice- President, Dorryl Davisson; Secretary - Treasurer, Tony Sanchez; Intramurols, Mike Rappaporte. Row I left to right — Tom Rogers, Don Longenecker, Dick Bryan, Tom McMahon, Tony Boca, Mickey Dvortcsok, Mark Howe George Hart, Dick Perry, Don McLean, Fronk Goad, Mike Oster, Bill Bailey. Row III — Sal Tesero, Gary Holgren, Lorry Redman gowa, John Capper, Howard Rener. Row IV— Rickio Shiosaki, Bill Ritter, Ron Green, Joe Donohue, Al Scham, Joseph Bous Kirsch. Row V Leo Paul Alvarez, Dave Hall, Dave Gonvers, George Porter, Ron Johnson, Ken Champion, Roger Whalen, E stein. Row II — Tom Russell, Dick Romm, Bob Harmon, Don Mclnnes, Skip Nako- 3ny, Dove Westfall, Dennis Noiman, Dick ob Kieding, Ron Rolufson. This year Sycamore Hall joine Homecoming Parade. In the Black Swomi Booth entered in the Sycamore social calendar President; Dick Romm, Secreta Frank Goad; Secretary-Treasure vith Sequoia Hall to build one of the outstanding floats of the 1 ng, tne men of Svcomore turned to fortune telling with their tradit 3rbary Coast. Their Valentine joint with Monzanito hall helped n mplete. Spring Officers: Don McLean, President; Gary Holgren, Fall Officers; Don McLean, President; Dave Coleman, Vice Presic Sycamore I — left to right Tom Russell, Mike Oste Romm, Dennes Noiman, Gary L. Holgren s Gonvers, Paul Thompson, Dove Coiemor F. Anderson, Tom McMahon, W. Trumar r, Michael Kovar , George Hart, Louis Lev Don McLean, Alan Scham, Jon Appleton, , George Porter, Frank Goad, Ken Champit Cox Alan Mussell , Donald Mclnnes, Jim Row II — Dave Oatey, Salvaor Tesoro, :on Rulofson, Dick Atkinson. Row III — , David Hall, Howard Reichner. Row IV ' erino. Skip Nakogowa. Yucca Yucca Halls unique button toss- ing booth entry in Barbary Coast was not their only entry into campus activities this year. They participated in all intramural events, sponsored the " Rain- bow Romp " at Santa Rosa Hall, and held a beach party. Fall of- ficers were: President, Howard Reichner; Vice President, Alan Mussel; Secretary, Bob Seigler; Intramurals, Dave Levy. Spring officers included: President, Bob Seigler; Vice President, Dick Lor- den; Secretary, Nick Scott; Intra- murals, Jim Ambroff. R. A. for Yucca Hall was Jack Taylor. Row 1 left to right— J ack Toyl R.A., Norm n K President, Hal Carlock, Ni ck Borah. Row II — Donald Como Allan Berland Solvatore Sonchez Bob Siegler, Jo Ties Coogc n, Pete Burrell, Way ne Knego Dav d Mussell. , Howard Reichner - Finn, Bruce Butzback, -George Gayer, Jack Willow Row I — left to right — Jock Adier, Audel Davis, Kelley Cartwright. Row II — Phil Stakes, John Dovi Vic Snider, Marcin Alexander. Bill Boyd, Glen Boson While not participating in many all-school activities. Willow Hall men were active in student gov- ernment. Jack AdIer was A. M. S. President, and Jerry Perry was A. M.S. vice-president. Various members of the hall were also active in Debate and in Legisla- tive Council. Fall officers were Jim Mau, President; Jerry Perry, Vice-president, and Bill Boyd Secretary-Treasurer. Spring of ficers were Jerry Perry, Presi- dent; Phil Stokes, Vice-president and Ed Mercer, Secretary-Treas Madrono The women residents of Ma- drono Hall had hardly become settled in their new domicile this year when they proceeded, in conjunction with Acacia, to cop top honors in RHA division for their dragon float in the Home- coming Parade. Having ob- tained this commendable award, the girls entered into a well rounded calendar of activities which included the final Santa Rosa dance. Fall officers: Neila Wiersema, President; Jo Bramel, Vice-President; Marthalee Went- worth. Secretary; Susan Letch - worth. Treasurer. Spring officers: Sharon Speck, President; Nancy Roff, Vice-President; Trudy Ralph, Secretary; Josephine Yu, Treas- urer. McAlliste Kudrna, Gardner. Row The girls of Oak Hall were prone to play the part of hill-billy this year as was exemplified by their smashingly successful Santa Rosa dance which was aptly titled " The Cornstalk Clomp. ' The girls also retreated to the backwoods for a joint at the College Cabin. In December their display featuring two small children v, aiting for Santa Claus won a sought-after first place in the RHA Christmas hall deco- rating contest. Numerous other parties and joints rounded out the year ' s social calendar in ad- dition to a volley ball tourna- ment held with Acacia and Birch Halls. Fall officers were: Presi- dent, Jo McAllister; Vice-presi- dent, Carole Phillips; Secretary, Judy Marshall; Treasurer, Sharon Gunner. Spring officers were: President, Jan Down; Vice-pres- ident, Nancy Smith; Secretary, Carole Phillips; Treasurer, Sharon Gardner. Palm The girls from Palm Hall gained recognition last fall when, through hard work, their group was rewarded with 1st place R.H.A. women ' s division in the homecoming parade. They won with theiramusing float, ' T.G.I. F. since B.C. " These girls were re- sponsible for the memorable San- ta Rosa dance " Hobo Hop. " The Freshman Queen, Mike Brickner, was a resident of Palm Hall. Fall officers: President, Mary Ann Krackharte; Vice-President, Mick- ele Rosenbrock; Secretary, Mary Ann Shurtleff; Treasurer, Barbara Kay. Spring officers: President, Mickele Rosenbrock; Vice-Presi- dent, Janice Snyder; Secretary, Judy Bowden; Treasurer, Bar- bara Kay. Row I — left to right — Mo Janis Snyder, Carolyn Kyle Row III — Patricia Collie, . nne Krockhordt, Corole Ozonian, Mike Brickner, Pot Mellen. Row )idi Cononica, Sammy Copero, Barbara Black, Judy Bowden, Hui-Mei Moore, Joonne Hubler, Judy Sperling, Joan Stelmoch, Mickele Re brock, Beverly Wood, Barbara Koy, Alice London, Sonjo Pari Only t 25 mt Dining Hall. Row I — lefr fo rtght — Lu Simmons, Marilyn Vaughn, Janis Ong, Barbara Corlburg, Robin-Claire Leong Poiv I! — Barbara Berky, Jacque Hummel, Rufh Owen, Mrs, Lloyd, Head Resident, Sandy Bechtold, Audrey Petersen, Edie Johnson, Marge Cameron, Patty Shook. Row III — Julia Goodsby, Barbara Mc- Kenzie, Susan Parkinson, Sally Moore, Judy Coleman, Linda Jones, Melinda Robertson, Josette Yroce- buru, Palmer, Lorie Long Manzanita The women of Manzanita Hall swung into action early last year by winning first place in RHA mixed division in Galloping Gaucho Review with their lam- poon of " The Bad Seed " which they produced in conjunction with Sequoia Hall. Soon after this triumph the girls emerged victorious sweepstakes winners of the RHA hall decorating con- test at Christmas, having con- structed a bed and clothesline hung with red underwear. This tableau bore the motto, " Santa Slept Here. " Manzanita also was a participant in Homecoming, Barbary Coast, Spring Sing, and Intramural Sports. Fall officers: President, Pat Collie; Vice Presi- dent, Carol Deering; Secretary, Nancy Henry; Treasurer, Mau- reen Mahoney; House Manager, Eloise Palmer; Hall Reps., Bar- bara Berky and Edith Beek; Ath- letic Chairman, Lou Simmons; Menu Committee, Derelyn Fraz- ier; Pres. of Judiciary, Janice Kramer. Spring officers: Pres., Sandy Bechtol; Vice Pres., Shir- ley Gann; Sec, Eloise Palmer; Treas., Susan Baker; House Man- ager, Judy Coleman; Hall Reps., Karen Snow and Lou Simmons; Athletic Chairman, Barbara Carl- burg. Row I — left to right — Yanna Rossi, Sue Saylors, Shirley Gann, Barbara Petrokis, Karen Snow. Row II — Bonnie Klees, Mrs. Lloyd, Head Resident, Carol Jones, Dere- lyn Frazier, Carol Dering, Susie Baker, Marilyn Hill, Nancy Henry. Row III — Laurel Corkins, Sandra Morris, Donna Beeler, Martha Morris, Shoron Moore. Carolyn Veaco, Roberta Kidd, Olivia Singletay, Gerry Flonogan, Ann Parton, n ::l li 1 i m li i i 1 Sirena Row I — left to right — Dolly F ' eiley, Penny Cutting, Linda Eberly, Roberta Miles, Geri O ' Donneli, Susie Creswell, Gail Atkin- son, Sharon Cooper. Row II — jecnne Fouch, Mrs, Thelko Chambers - Head Res- ident, Sylvia House, Jane Moinini, Mo ' cia Bookhout, Cindy Soth, Donna Denterlein, Donna Louk, Anne Hughes, Joyce Robello - Spring President. Row III — Lynne Cope- lond. Christina Dahl, Jean Kelso - Fall President, Mary Hochenauer, Solly Cros- thwait. Norma Hooks, Betsy Sundblod, Judy Dilley, Beverly Cropper, Fran Aven- ell. Row IV — Darlene Dennis, JoAnn Dil- lon, Merry Rieniets, Sally Phelps, Anne Ashbrook, Goil Kirkpatrick, Beverly Eaton, Jo Ann Hunt, Dagmar Cleavinger, Sonel Thompson. JULIE DU BOIS FALL PRESIDENT DONA METCALF SPRING PRESIDENT JEAN KELSO JOYCE ROBELLO FALL PRESIDENT SPRING PRESIDENT w •-=; - » •1 -i :j i: ;: : ' . ., i ;V:;; ' ,: ::;•;; 1 ;: i 1;;::; : ; : ■: " : :: ; ; • ( Coralina Row I — left to right — Mary Jo McPher- son, Terri Debevoise, Jean Hammond, Sheila Higbee, Pat Johns, Mary Dough- erty, Judy Ford. Row II — Pat MacCorthy, Sharia Songer, Carol Ellison, Margery Kaplan, Gwen Rindell, Jeanne Klein, Jo- Al Linczer, Diana Kingham. Mary Hanson, Carol Lagan, E Beverly Kelly, Eloise Lewi- Row Ann Res. Assi; Kaibney, Roslyn Klein, Joyce Crawford, Pat Elldestone, Donna Metcalf - Presi- dent, Poll Watson, Silvia Brown. Neblina Row I — left to right — Jeonette Langton, Lyn Hurlbert, Carol George, Kalhy Chap- pelear ■ Fall President, Nancy Cramer, Pamela Williams, Margie Scholtz, Mary Etta Hunsaker. Row II — Virginia Mott, Darlene Embree, Modeleine Vondenberg, Martha Young, Carol Hovde, Julie Felix, Row III — Nancy Keever, ■ Kolts, Sylvia Klosson, Carol Han- LeNetta Richardson, Jeon Crompton, Snadow, Judy Edelman, Nancy J. kie Dunning. Row IV — Beth osson, JoAnn Filipponi, Rosealie W oller, lan Pilcher, Eleanor Maine, Gayle Garth, ]t Hagen ■ Spring President, Eleanor jrmeister, Nancy King, Sandy Fry, Susan nds, Mari Jayne Holgote, Carolyn Clark Resident Assistant. Carlo Davis, Jack Culham, Elaine Greening, Joonn Wille ford, Joan Briono. Row II — Mary Anr Luke, Ruby Lee Fullerton, Barbara Jorgen sen, Claudelle Davis, Pauline Paulin, Goi Wagner, Pot Palmer, Carol Todd - Presi Row III — e. Ginger Polle Georgia Dale, Sandra McGlothlin, S zanne Bates, Connie Thompson, Helen Dodds, Jon Peterson, Betty Bridges, Mai lyn Weitekamp, Susan So Whelchel. Tesoro Row I— left to n Jo Woodheod, Ja dine. Anno Wild. Frank, Dion Richords- Row 11 — Valerie Holler, Morg ks, Beverly Bemon, Man n Venter, Suonne Smith, Goil Robertsor vnthio Wise, Judy Hebner, Gay Overdeer n Arnold. Row III — Cricket Longford, Denysi lie en, Deorine Sillesen, Shirley Gong, Moi iret Skelton, Barboro Newcomb, Eulimmc iller. Dee Dunn, Pot Roguse, Gray Nolond )w IV— Lila Wocho, Renee Potin, Eva Mo ;pew, Sondra Swonson, Terry Trou, Sut vift, Eloine Foion, Frances Kniss, Pot Bow •n. Dotti Sullivan • Fall President, Juddent rineweh, Joyce Wilson, Jean Honowolt, Jo inno Brown, Gretchen Ziegler, Ruth Vacin CAROL GEORGE FALL PRESIDENT Villa Marina Row I— left to right— Willow Ann Pequenot, Charlene Kuenzly, Audrey Meyers, Cookie Post. Nellie Falvey, Vanessa Chandler - President, Karen Weber, Sandy Klein, Joan Griffith. Row II — Pat Dyer, Julie Rhone, Vicky Pierce, Sue Hntfield. Potricio Baxter, Betty Allen - Resi- dent Assistont. Joonnie McFodden, Margie Mors. Charlotte Bruce, Arlene Laird, Zelda Segal Row III — Judy Holden, Louise Hawkins. Maureen Thorpe, Nancy Loschober, Sondy Hunr, Judy Jacobsen, Morlene Gillett, Donna Stunin. Chris Crawford, Diona Hayes. Row IV — Jill Reed. Mary Ellen Burton, Morion Voss, Jackie Ramskow, Danielle Moyne, Jean Guer- tin, Nadine Sabin, Gentry Miller. Ann Nichols. Ribera Kay Row I — left to right — Lois WilUns, Sus thews, luanne Hebher, Robin Pyburn President, Carol Rule • Spring Preside Macfodden, Noncy Crawford, Gail Herr, Fern Harris, Shirley Waskey. Row H — Mary Jane Brenimon, Barbara Ritzius, Carol Dotson, Pat Kelly, Diana Watts, Mary Reed, Pat Wheat, Sherry Rainville, Georgia Bremer, Natalie New- some, Sheryle Williams, Margaret Inch. Row III — Judy Ring, Betty Carrell, Lynn Hammock, Nancy Sawyer, Carol Conway, Rosemary Mc Dermott, Marianne Shurtleff, Kay Milton, Bar- bara Conard, Regina White, Row IV — Vonna Rae Dove, Mary Wilband, Penny Lyon, Mary Carmichael, Carol Patterson, Jo Bunker, Sharon Bostrom. Marcia Wells, Evelyn Cauley, Janice Rae, Lois Becken, Donna Hanmore, Pom Garry, Maureen Vial, Moylo Lewis, Trudy Gerry. JANET MEENGS FALL PRESIDENT TONI SAADI SPRING PRESIDENT Bahia -left to right — Annette Swartz, Shirley Jan Meengs - Fall President, Toni Saodi - Spring President, Yvonne Bonsoli, Sue Emily Colvin. Row II — Stephonie Sloan, Mari- anne Stoikovich, Ruth Unger, Joanne Levin, Pot Wheater, Carol Moody, Kay O ' Donnell, Karen Rieley. Row III— Goyle Kehl, Jane Elliot, Lynne Tinker, Morlene Goldberg, Carol Tayl " " Gretchen Wilhelm, Laurie Clifton, R Rovv IV — Margie Schuster, Anne W Rouner, Corolyn Densford, Barbara Sarah Thwaits, Sheila Levis, Sharon ROBIN PYBURN CAROL RULE FALL PRESIDENT SPRING PRESIDENT Byrd. DON COTTLE BARRY BASS CHRIS CRAWFORD JIM BERGER JULIE DU BOIS TONY CALVO CAROL GEORGE (ATHY CHAPPELEAR E. J. GONZALES PAT COLLIE GEORGE HAWKINS R.H.A The function of Residence Hall Association is to give the on campus students the right of self government. The most anticipated social function of each semester is the spectacular R.H.A. FORMAL, which was held at the Coral Casino both Fall and Spring. R.H.A. ' s financial contributions assist the halls in their participation in Barbary Coast and Homecoming. As for the individuals of R.H.A., who are hall presidents, one of the most enjoyable events is the R.H.A. workshop which JEAN KELSO BUZZ KNIGHT MARIANNE KRACKHARDT JIM MAU DON McLEAN jAN MEENGS SANDY MEYERS ROBIN PYBURN JO McAllister HOWARD REICHNER ( r- n lELA WIERSEMA 9i A i 1 il PRESTON BURTON BILL HASKELL VANESSA CHANDLER BRUCE LANGSHAW BILL COLLINS DONNA METCALF JAN DOWN JOYCE ROBELLO Council is held at the Circle-Bar-B Ranch. This workshop is for the purpose of familiariz- ing its members with the rest of the council and with any of R.H.A. ' s problems. R.H.A. plans many social and cultural events and is a necessity towards the school ' s unity. Fall officers: Jim Berger, president; Don Cottle, vice president, Jan Meengs, secretary; Cris Crawford, treasurer. Spring officers: Don McLean, president; Toni Saadi, vice president; Sandy Bechtold, secretary; Carol Rule, treasurer. LON ROBINSON MICHELE ROSENBROCK TONI SAADI ART 5CHAPIR0 JESSE ROTH SHARON STECK CAROLE RULE DOROTHY SULLIVAN Santa Rosa Officers JACKIE NEWBY PRESIDENT SANTA ROSA HALL Santa Rosa Hall, the largest of the residence halls, is divided up into eight wings which are responsible to a central council. Santa Rosa was the organizer of many hall parties such as a pajama party, and a party at Easter held in conjunction with the Las Casitas girls. Individual units also held enjoyable joints, fine parties, and trips to the college cabin. Coordinated by the Executive Committee, all the Santa Rosa units turned forth their occupants for participation in Homecoming, Barbary Coast, and a Spring show. To become a hall president, a prospective candi- date in Santa Rosa must be a resident of that hall, and must have reached the status of a junior. Unit chairman must be residents of the units which they represent. DOTTIE SULLIVAN LUANNE HEBNER A.WS. REPRESENTATIVE COMMUNICATIONS CHAM Eager, aren ' t they? Mail time in Santa Rosa One of Santa Rosa ' s busy laundry rooms. SORORITIES MOMENTS TO REMEMBER JANET ADAMECK — DELTA GAMMA DIANE ALLINGHAM — PI BETA PHI JOAN DAVIES — KAPPA ALPHA THETA GYNELLE DYSART — ALPHA PHI EVANS — ALPHA DELTA PI KATHY GOODCELL — DELTA GAMMA SUZANNE HARDY — KAPPA ALPHA THETA TITA KELLY — CHI OMEGA Panhellenic Panhellenic is the power which coordi nates and governs the women greek houses on campus. The council furthers sorority relationships and promotes co- operation between the houses. Panhellenic, sponsored by Dean Helen E. Keener, is made up of one representative and rush chairman from each house. Among the activities of Panhellenic ore the sponsorship of the Presents dance, pledge presentation, sorority rush week, and co-sponsorship of greek week with IPC. Officers: President, Cheryl Sedivia; Fall Vice President, Barbara Evans; Spring Vice President, Pat Petrie. MURIEL KNOX — DELTA ZETA BARBARA LEITH — PI BETA PHI LEE MOHR — ALPHA PHI PATTI PETRIE — ALPHA DELTA PI MYRNA SCHAFER — SIGMA KAPPA CHERYL SEDIVIA — SIGMA KAPPA ■ PRESIDENT MARY STEWART — CHI OMEGA NITA JO 5TOCKHAM — DELTA ZETA Alpha Delta Pi Gamma Xi Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi participated In the all- school activities of Homecoming, Barbary Coast, and Spring Sing. The ADPis were sponsors for the Ecster Seal Drive to aid crippled children, their notional philanthropy. In December they held a rousing Christmas party at the sorority house. On February 16, Aloha Delta Pi put on the annual student body King of Diamonds Dance, a girl-ask-boy affair, in which a man, sponsored by a sorority, is elected Kina of Diamonds. This year, the King was Ari- Herman, sponsored by the Chi Omegas. Prince John Osborne, was sponsored by Pi Beta Phi, and Prince Jim Warner, by the Alpha Phis. The year ' s activities were rounded off by the spring formal and senior breakfast. The sponsors for Alpha Delta Pi ore Mr. and Mrs. N. Carter. Officers of Alpha Delta Pi were: Fall, Donna Yount, President; Pat Bishop, Vice-President; June Rori- paugh. Corresponding Secretary; Dareen Smith, Recording Secre- tary; Donna Morrison, Treasurer. Spring o fficers were Pat Menne, President: Caroline Rohrbach, Vice Resident; Janice Clark, Corre- sponding Secretary; Janet Ritchie, Recording Secretary, and Jane Linson, Treasurer. CAROL ATKINSON MERRILL CAMPBELL JANICE CLARi BARBARA EVA MARY FITTIN BARBARA GIBSI PAT GOWEl] SONJA Hansen! JEANNE HORSFAL nancy JOHN; ELLIE KOOSE: JANE LINSO JACQUIE LOVELES; MAUREEN McCARTNE PAT MENNE LEONORA PALMER PATTI PETRIE JANE PITTMAN SYLVIA PRESCOTT CAROLINE REHBOCK JUNE RORIPAUGH BARBARA ROWE JANET RITCHIE NONI ROUNER LAIRD SANDERS MARGARET SHUSTER BARBARA SLOAN DORENE SMITH THELMAGENE TINKER SHIRLEY TORIGIANI ANNE WALL LINDA WILSON I I e. Alpha Phi Spring formol at Hidden Volley NANCY STROBRIDGE — FALL PRESIDENT NIEVA ARRANTS OARCI ASHMAN ANN MARIE BOSS JOAN BRIANO Alpha Phi Alpha Phi sorority s girls commenced the fall semester by thundering into the homecoming festivities. By dint of much elbow grease and much time, the determined women whizzed into third place with their Homecoming Parade Float and into second place for their skit " The Sorority Game " in GGR. The girls produced a champion Christ- mas party among many other enterprises over the year which incorporated Barbary Coast at which they won 1st prize In the booth division, Spring Sing, and a spring formal. Alpha Phis have members in Spurs, Chimes, hon- orary groups of Chi Alpha Delta, and Kappa Omicron Pi. Junior member Connie Fabrlcant received honor for her house when she was chosen song leader. Alpha Phi candi- date for King of Diamonds, Jim Warner, won honors by be- ing chosen a Prince of this festive affair. More honors came when Alpha Phi Joyce Griffith was selected Queen of the Kappa SIg ' s Beachcombers Ball. Fall officers were President, Nancy Strobridge; Vice President, Connie Fabrlcant; Treasurer, D ' arcy Ashman,- Recording Secretary, Carolyn Cherrie; Cor- responding Secretary, Joan Briano; Social Chairman, Betsy Leavltt. Spring officers included President, Joan Lubcke; Vice President, Paula Balantyne; Treasurer, D ' arcy Ashman; Re- cording Secretary, Carolyn Cherrie; Corresponding Secretary, Joan Briano; Social Chairman, Betsy Leavltt. Spring pledges include Goyla Jung, Robin Stermer and Terry Trau. PAULA BALLANTYNE CAROLYN CHERRIE JEAN ANN BETTKE MARY CONGDON KAREN BOHM GYNELLE DYSART CONNIE FABRICANl, PAT FIELD MARGIE FITZMAURICEl SALLY GERAND I KATHY GRANT J JOYCE GRIFFITH t APRIL HAGENBAUGH DONNA HANMORE PAT HATCH FAITH JACKSON CATHY JAC0B50N BETTY JAMIESON KITTY JOYCE GAYLA JUNG LIZ KEATS EUGENIA LATAPIE BETSY LEAVITT lARY JO LEONAR JOAN LUBCKE ZO ELLEN MASON GLADYS McCLURE MARGE MELVIN SHERRY MESKILL ROBERTA MILES CONNIE MOHLER LEE MOHR MARSHA MOYER SANDRA OWENS NANCY ROBINSON JACKIE SCHOMISCH CINDY SOTH SANDRA STONE TERRY TRAU GRETCHEN ULRICH CATHY HAYES VINCENT JOANNE WILLIFORD I£i t -9 Chi Omega The Chi O s began another year by winning third place in G.G.R. and entering their colorful float in this year ' s home- coming parade. Early plans in the fall for a parent-daughter day resulted in the Fall Eleusinia. Christmas time found the Chi O ' s preparing for a Christmas Dance at the Miramar. Between winding crepe paper around each other and falling off various excuses for ladders, some of the girls managed to help serve at a day nursery as part of the annual Christmas Kindness Program. Early this Semester, girls went home to gather rummage for the rummage sale to augment their house fund. Activities included a show in Barbary Coast; Spring Sing; the annual Carnation Ring, in which all en- gaged girls made their announcements; the Spring formal at the Hidden Valley Inn, and the senior luncheon. Honors to Chi Omega include: their candidate Art Herman, elected King of Diamonds; Mary Stewart, Cover Girl; Barbara Fraily, Miss Santa Barbara; Carol Fellman, ASB Vice President; and members of Cal Club: Tito Kelly, Carolyn Jones, and Carol Fellman. Chi Omega President was Peggy Woods; Vice President, Mary Stewart; Secretary, Silva Read, and Treasurer, Carolyn Jones. CAROL FELIMAI BARBARA FRAILEi JEAN hammon; MARY LOU HARtMAt, TONI hayke; ELLEN HQl-, GAY KUMMEROW — FALL PRESIDENT EDITH BECK CAROL BRED5TEEN NANCY CRAWFORD COLLEEN CUMMINGS BETTY BRIDGES CARLA DAVIS MARTHA CAPERS JUDY DEAN JEAN COOK BARBARA DERBIN NORMA WELDON FRAN WESTON ANITA WILSON JEANNIE WILLIAMS SUE WILLIAMS PEGGY WOOD NANCY WOODHEAD JOSETTE YRACEBURU i t . it ti j:- --»K .. 19 7 M ' ' y ' , Amm.y y - ii f» fi. Delta Gamma POBIN WALSH - FALL PRESIDENT Gamma Kappa chapter of Delta Gamma began the year with an open house held in October. During homecoming, with Cynthia St. Clair as homecoming princess, Delta Gamma won the sweepstakes trophy in the Galloping Gauche Revue and first place in the sorority division of the homecoming parade. Christmas was celebrated with the annual Christmas party given with Sigma Pi and Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternities. During the Spring semester. Delta Gamma actively entered in Barbary Coast and Spring Sing. The successful year was highlighted by the Spring formal dance held at the Biltmore Hotel. JANET ADAMECK PATRICIA BAXTER SALLY ARNOLD SHIRLEY BENNETT BARBARA BALKAM JOYCE BERLIN CAROLYN BARNES LAURIE BLAINE JUDY BARTLEY BARBARA BURKHART PEGGY CANTERBURY ELLA CRAWFORD SUSAN CRESWELL PAT DAVIDSONM NANCY FAWCETT CELIA FOSS SANDRA FRY ARLENE GIPSON KATHRYN GOODCELL JOAN GRIFFITH CAROL LEE SALLY LEFLANG DIANNA LILLIE JO ANNE LINIEWICZ SANDY MEYER CAROL MUELLER ELAINE NOBLE SYLVIA NO BLE MARILYN NOLLAC JUDY OWEN RENE PATIN JOAN PERRY LEA PIERCE MARILYN PIMENTEL JUDI REID DIANA SCHACHT MARILYN SHARP CYNTHIA SMITH DEBBIE SMITH RY LOU SPITSNAUGLE CYNTHIA ST CLAIR MARTHA SUTCLIFFE SUE TRENT DORCAS VANION MARGARET WALLEY SUSIE WARREN , 1 Delta Zeta Delta Zeias en|oymg an evening at the house. SHIRLEY DETLOFF — FALL PRESIDENT The girls of the Delta Zeta Sorority were extremely active on campus this semester, participating in most of the notable school extravaganzas. Delta Zeta had entries in Home- coming, Barbary Coast, and Spring Sing. The girls also generously donated their time and talents to Presents, the Mother ' s day weekend for parents, and the Founder ' s Day celebration. Among the many parties held by the Delta Zetas were their annual Snow Rose formal, and Spring for- mal. The Delta Zetas _have members in both Spurs and Crown and Scepter. Fall officers: Shirley Dettloff, President; Mickey Knox, 1st Vice President; Nita Jo Stockham, 2nd Vice President; Arvilla Hayes, Secretary; Elaine Evers, Treasurer. Spring officers: Nita Jo Stockham, President; Charlotte Bruce, Isf Vice President; Margie Benbury, 2nd Vice President; Betty Haberlitz, Secretary; Jan Troutman, Treasurer. Spring Pledges: BIythe Gentry, Harriet Hopps, Judy Coleman, Margie Mors. SHERRY BAYMILLER MARGIE BENBURY CHARLOTTE BRUCE ROBIN DRAKE ELAINE EVERS BARBARA GLERUM KATHI GRANT BETTY HABERLITZ LYNN HAMMOCK ARVILLA HAYES MURIEL KNOX ANN MITCHELL JUDY MOHR WENDY MORGAN SHELLY SHAPIRO NITA JO STOCKHAM BARBARA TRAPPE JANICE TROUTMAN MARCIA WELLS LILLIAN WILDER SALLY FELPS ;.- 7 j£m mHJhB Kappa Alpha Theta Thero 5 and their 1 St place Barbary Coast trophy. SALLY PHILLIPS — FALL PRESIDENT IRGINIA BARNES NANCI BROWNING The Thetas ranked among the leaders of the greek sororities this past year. Their first success was the winning of a first place in the Dave Russel Memorial Swim Meet early in the fall. Soon after this, the Thetas came in first in the Sorority Division of the Galloping Gaucho Review. Among their many parties were a Christmas Formal, an exchange dinner with the Pi Phi ' s, and a beach party with the Chi Omegas. The Thetas were prominent amo ng campus activities with Anna- belle Rea serving as President of AWS and Joan Davies hold- ing top position in the Colonels Coeds. Come spring, the Theta ' s put together a show for Barbary Coast entitled Nau- tical Nineties which won first place in the Show Division. MARCIA BOOKHOUT BARBARA BROWN BEVERLY BUTZ LIZ CABELL FRAN CHAMBERLAIN JOAN DAVIES GRETCHEN DAVIS ARTIE DEUTERMAN PATTY EDER DIANE FERRILL CHARLENE GANT MARCIA GOODE SUZANNE GREEN SUZANNE HARDY KAY HARRIS MARY HARTNETT SUE HATFIELD PAT JOHNS PAT KENNEDY JEAN LEE ANNE LOWRY DONNA MALLON SHIRLEY McCOOL KAREN PETTKER ANNABELLE REA ROZ REA KAREN SHEARER JODY STEVENSON MARLENE STUTHEIT NANCY TAFEL JO ANNE TAYLOR CAROL WEBSTER DULCE WILMOT JUDY WOOD BARBARA WOFFORD ANN YOUNG Q B k fL . 5 s " J? ' ® P V jT ' V t l -f k i fe 2 . 1 .A - - » A. ! f DIANE ALLINGHAM - JANET ALLEN SANDI EARTH SHIPLEY CAMPBELL MARTHA CAMPILIO The Pi Beta Phi sorority represented themselves in both campus organizations and school - social activities such as Homecoming, Barbary Coast, and Spring Sing this year. In events of a competitive nature, the Pi Phi ' s began the Fall semester in fine form, winning second prize with their float in the Homecoming Parade. Some of their social activities were exchanges, desserts, a song-title party, and at the spring semester ' s close, the overnight Beau and Arrow Spring Formal. Pi Phi ' s were outstanding in school groups with various members holding the following school offices: AWS first vice-president, AWS secretary, honorary Home Ec Club president, Home Ec Club president, women ' s representative at large, big-little sister chairman, and assembly committee chairman. Many Pi Phi ' s were members of Chimes, Spurs, Crown and Sceptor, and Colonels Coeds. The sorority is dedicated to scholarship, service, and high social standards. Officers: President, Shirley Campbell; Vice Presi- dent, Fay Tysell; Corresponding Secretary, Alice McAdam; Recording Secretary, Mariana Summerhill; Pledge Super- vision, Shirley Carlson. ROSALIE BELL JANET BINGHAM PAT CAMPBELL SHIRLEY CARLSON PATRICIA CARRAHER JACQUIE FRANK Ci- BOBBYE FOUNDY HELEN GARBEN TRUDY GERRY KAREN GUNDERSON CONNIE HASKBALER ANN HOWARD BONNIE KLEE5 BARBARA LEITH MARY ANN LEWIS MAYLO LEWIS ALICE McADAMS LOLA McFARLAND IN MOLDENSCHARDT ANNELLE MULLIS GERI ODONNELL SUSAN PARKINSON MARILYN PARRY PAT PRATT HELEN PRINCE YANNA ROSSI GEORGIA SMITH MARIANNA SOMERHILL CYNTHIA THOMAS LINDA THOMPSON FAY TYSELL SANDY VANIMAN SUSAN WALKER JOY WEST MICKEY WHEELER PATTI WILLIAMS JAN WILSON MERRY WILSON NANCY WOODS ANN WORRELL JUDY WRIGHT GWEN ZINNIGER 211 11 Sigma Kappa sandra callan did: canonica carol christell carol dotson jane elliot carla fruchtenicht PAT HAGEN KATHY HAYES CARLENE HESTER MARGI HISTED Sigma Koppa — Fall Pledging, 1956 CHARLOTTE JAEGER MARTHA JEWETT The entries of Sigma Kappa Sorority in Homecoming, Bar- bary Coast, and Spring Sing, comprised but a small fraction of that organization ' s activities over the year. The Siqma .,,,,, , , BEVERLY KINNEY Kappa girls also showed their spirit in aiding with the kooiman Christmas Tea, Big-Little Sister Breakfast, and ihe Senior EVELYN lach Breakfast. High point for the year on the Sigma Kappa nancy laschober social calendar was Spring formal entitled, " The Violet Boll. ' JOANNE LLOYD Fall officers were Nancy Bayer, President; Virginia Berretini, 1st Vice President; Charlotte Jagar, 2nd Vice President; Bar- bara Wells, Treasurer; Silvia Bown, Registrar; Judy Coll, Recording Secretary. Spring Pledges were Eunice Beck and Carol Dotson, BOBBY McROBERTS GENTRY MILLER NANCY MULKEY CONNIE SANTRY NANCY BAYER_EALL PRESIDENT " Z. MARGE SMITH EUNICE BECK VIRGINIA BERRETTINI SYLVA BROWN ■ DOTTIE TOMLINSON B JUDY WEARE CONNIE BUTTITTA " IT JUDY CALL V " BARBARA WELLS £|SI FRATERNITIES ' if ROY BROWNJc — DELTA SIGMA BILL CARAWAY — DELTA SIGMA JOSEPH DIEHL — DELTA TAU DELTA LARRY HIGBEY — SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PETE HOVENIER — SIGMA PI MERVIN JOHNSON — SIGMA PHI EPSILON JIM KEEFE — SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON JOHN PATCHA — LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Inter Fraternity Council f BI 1 - . " B ' -( ; h : p ' ■ 4 • _: IE- r - - Inter-fraternity Council, under the direction of Dean Lyie Reynolds, is the co- ordinator and " voice • of the male greek houses at Santa Barbara College. IFC, a member of national and western regional IFC has its able hands full with many important tasks to complete during the year. This group must over- see greek week, coordinate fraternity rush programs, conduct the annual all- school blood drive, manage the annual greek community clean up and sponsor a Christmas charity project for the County Hospital. This year the IFC partici- pated with the Santa Barbara Inter-ministerial Union and Panhellenic Council in presenting a Sunday television series entitled " The Eternal Question. " Fall of- ficers: President, Dan Hon; Vice President, Bob Rolph; Secretary Merv Johnson; Treasurer, Bill Caraway; Publicity Chairman, Bruce Washbish. Spring officers: President, Dan Hon; Vice President, Bo Williams; Secretary, Merv Johnson; Treas- urer, Bill Caraway; Publicity Chairman, Bob Rolph. JIM PULLMAN — KAPPA SIGMA BOB RALEIGH — SIGMA PHI EPSILON BOB ROLPH — DELTA TAU DELTA RICHARD SIMPKINS — SIGMA TAU GAMMA DICK STANLEY — LAMBDA CHI ALPHA RICHARD WILLIAMS — SIGMA TAU GAMMA 3k Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi fraternity is one of the active social fra- ternities on the campus. Last Fall they entered a float in the Homecoming parade bearing the novel title of " Slough the Hornets " and it vvas a crepe paper representation of the Gauchos spearing the Hornets. In the field of Public Rela- tions, the Delta Sigs accomplished a lot this year in Barbary Coast by giving their assistance to the Delta Gammas. Socially, the fraternity put on a Sadie Hawkins Dance. Their Luau, which was held in the Spring, had " Mike " Brickner as its queen. The Delta Sigs also had a successful formal in the fall. The Spring President was Roy Brownie and the Fall President was Bill Caraway who was also the treasurer of the Inter-Fraternity Council. BILL CARAWAY — PRESIDENT LARRY ADAMS ANDY FITTINGER . i JOHN HENDERSON ' ' -r- I. ROY BROWNIE 9 JIM HOWELL DOUG COOL NORMAN MAILES I ' J V fTj ■ 1 iCL HH HKTsbIb ri nj Bm B H S pi m CiliB ' ■ L WK lIj! 01 Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta Fraternity MAX CAULK JIM C0M5T0CK DON COTTLE JACK GEISE JEFF GODDARD RICHARD GOODE ART HERMAN JIM HEZLEP MORLAN LEWIS DICK LYONS BRUCE McCURDY BOB MAC INNES The men of Delta Tau Delta fraternity inaugurated the fall semester with their " Viva Zapata " party. They held a Christ- mas Formal which was enjoyed by all. The Spring was also filled with social events, most noteworthy among them be- ing the annual Luau, and the Spring Formal at the Monte- cito Club. The Delts were active participants in the all- school events such as Homecoming and Barbery Coast. The fraternity ' s purpose is to serve as a social living group aspiring toward service, scholarship, and the ideals of fra- ternal brotherhood. Officers: Fall president, Joe Diehl; Spring President, Morion Lewis; vice-president, Ron Wilmot; house manager, John Rhind; treasurer, Don Magill; corresponding secretary. Max Caulk; recording secretary. Art Herman JOE DEIHL - FALL PRESIDENT DON MAGILL HARRIS MILLER MICHAEL ORTH DON PETERSON ALEX PHELPS BOB POPE CLIFF PURCELL HUGO QUACKENBUSCH BILL REIGLE JOHN RHIND BOB ROLPH JOHN ROSE STEVE ALLABACK DAVID BASKERVILLE GRAY BASKERVILLE JAMES ROSS WAYNE SCHOLL DICK SINCLAIR JOHN STEPHENSON ART SUESS WILLIAM TICE w MARK TRUEBLOOD BOB TUMMELL GARY UTTERSON GARY WALKER BOB WESTLUND RON WILMOT i f ' ? 1 9 i4 1 ? a5 , a f -.4:, - ? n T t Kappa Sigma , JIM PULLMAN . FALL PRESIDENT ALEX BACA ROBERT CARMACK TONY BACA LARRY CLARENCE The men of Kappa Sigma fraternity again proved the apt- ness of their reputation as an athletic group this year by entering valiantly into all intramural sports and emerging as track champions, and runners-up in football cmd basket- ball. In the spring the Kappa Sigs sponsored an all-school dance, the 9th annual Beachcombers ' Bail, which was a ter- success OS always. This year ' s entertainment consisted, in part, of hula dancing, and a slap-dance done by the men of the fraternity. Queen of the ball was Alpha Phi Joyce Griffith. Other Kappa Sig events included their annual Spring Formal, and their familiar, but popular, " Big Dip " dunking booth in Barbary Coast. Sponsor of Kappa Sigma is Duane W. Bagley. Officers: James Pullman, President; Jon Chom- peny, Vice President; Robert Lawson, Secretary; Norris Tom- linlon. Treasurer. Spring Pledges: Mike Abraham, Frank Bailey, Nick Hazdovac; Ethan Newcomb, Tony Roach, Don Rodriguez, Ned Wilson, John Zellhoefer. NED BARTELS BOB COOLS BOB BEARDSLEE ED COPLEY TONY BRAMBILLA JOHN COUTTS JOHN FISCALINI JACK FORSYTHE LOWELL HALL JOHN HAYS LEIGHTON HAZELHURST NORM HOLT KELLY HOOVER MYRON KAMARAD JOHN KAY ROGER KELLER BOB LAWSON JOHN LEWIS DICK LORDEN GORDON McCALL JOHN MORRIS LARRY OLIVAS NICK RANKS JIM ROGERS SAL SANCHEZ DICK SIBERT BILL SMITH BROOKS SMITH LARRY SMITH DON STEWART JOE STORY JAMES SYLVIA NORRIS TOMLINSON MIKE VAILE BRUCE VARNER HERB WILLIAMSON KENT WILSON 11- The Lambda Chis Ch jflBBpk WiJw Lambda s Hf S3jB HECTOR CHAVARRIA ( qfPj Chi BILL COLLINS AUDEL DAVIS GEORGE FISHER BOB FOSTER A taC SID GARRETT i ' p Alpha b S " " r R ' i- JERRY HIGMAN 0|ai Valley Inn. JIM HUSTED BOB JOURDEN DARREL KRUG JERRY KYLE DON LAIS JOHN PATCHA - FALL PRESIDENT Lambda Chi Alpha is an active social fraternity on the Santa Barbara Campus. The Fall semester was highlighted by their successful Christmas Formal held at the Ojai Valley Inn. Also a great success was the Luau which the Pledge Class spon- sored for the entire fraternity. Sportswise the Lambda Chis won the intramural basketball championship in an elimina- tion game with the GDI ' s held at the armory as a pre-game attraction. In the Homecoming Parade the fraternity won second place with their float. The Lambda Chi ' s went all out for Barbary Coast with their popular train ride which featured a hand built replica of a steam engine mounted on a car chassis. With this unique entry, they won the Best Over-all Booth award. This year ' s spring officers were; Jim Husted, President; Tony Calvo, Vice President; Ron Wyse, Secretary; Bill Montgomery, Treasurer. BILL BEDSWORTH TILDEN LATHEM JOHN LAURITZEN FAUSTINO LEDESMA STANLEY McGRATH KENNETH McMILLAN BILL MONTGOMERY JAMES MONTY GARY PARKS BILL PERRY BOB PETERSON LARRY RENNER BOB SCHARF CHARLES BUCHANAN TONY CALVO RICHARD STANLEY JOHN STEVENS DINO SURIAN JIM WARNER BRUCE WASHBISH GEORGE WHEAT RONALD WYSE ri7 ' ' ' S ' ' ' J .A uJ C- C3 p D . 9 p kih:4 An SAE spring rushing fun Sigma Alpha Epsilon The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon brought many honors to their house this year. For Homecoming the SAEs worked hard from the beginning of the semester, and their efforts were rewarded when their colossal float won sweepstakes in the parade. They also had a creditable entry in GGR. Come Barbory Coast they again showed their talents by presenting a show, " Grand Old Horse Opry, " which took the second place award for shows. The more athletically in- clined members pushed a team to win second place in the fraternity division of intra-mural football. The SAEs annually participate in Spring Sing and put on their Spring Formal, Spring officers: Jerry Combs, Resident; James Keefe, Vice President; Tom Allin-Secretory. The fraternity ' s advisor is Doctor Buchanan. Spring Pledges: Bob Bowen, Fidenzio Brunello, Dave Concepcion, Gary Crandall, John Cunning- ham,, Bob Eidson, Don Evans, Ron Huesser, Bob Kieding, Don Leavy, Don Mclnnes, Bob Pfeifer, George Porter, Howard Reichner, Ken Reyburn, Jim Robitaille, Jerry Rocco, Tom Rhorer, Joe Scanlin, Syd Summerhill, Carl Vachal, Hank Vellekamp, Ray Ward, Gary Williamson, Vaughan Wipf, James Weaver. LARRY HIGBEY ■ FALL PRESIDENT DAVE BARRNETT GEORGE CLOUGH i ' m RONALD COLMAN .JERRY COMBS L- l ' •. • -. f)« ' « - in ' n- ' Cl fe j C- p 5 O r o y» ' S p BOB RALEIGH • FALL PRESIDENT GARY ARCHER JERRY ANDERSON jlM ARTHURS ■- Sigma Phi Epsilon The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon began their activities this year by blazing their way to first place in both Homecoming and Galloping Gaucho Review. Their awesome float which won Homecoming parade honors was in the float which won Homecoming parade honors was in the form of a mammoth showboat, and the Galloping Gaucho Review skit was a fine medley of songs from " Guys and Dolls. " Soon after this triumph the Sig Eps emerged cham- pions of greek intra-mural football by winning all of their games. Many parties were held by the Sig Eps, including their Christmas formal in Santa Barbara ' s Carillo Hotel. Other parties included the annual Luou, Spring formal, and num- erous joints and ditches. In the spring the Sig Eps entered Barbary Coast and Spring Sing. Sigma Phi Epsilon men prominent on campus included the Freshman Class President, Head Cheerleader, and Interfraternity Council Secretary. Heading the men in the fall were officers Bob Raleigh, Pres- ident; Darryl Vincent, Vice President; Jerre Barlow, Secretary; Merv Johnson, Treasurer; Dan Green, Historian; Al Green, Pledge Trainer. Spring officers are Al Green, President; Bob Randolph, Vice President; Dan Green, Secretary; Don Fair- banks, Treasurer; Tom Hayior, Historian; Greg James, Pledge Trainer. Spring Pledges: Charley Rhoem, Jim Parmo, Dave Levy, Bob Downs, Frank Goad, Larry Hansen, Bob Holcomb, and Don Sawyer. DICK ARENDSEE BERT ARONS DICK BITTING 1 ?? JERE BARLOW 1 THAD ROBERTS TIM THORTON DARRYL VINCENT DON WRIGHT BOB YOUNG TED ZUNDEL ■ T k f sJf W (■ai«l •»•» t no g 1 I.J ' Q p : a o C. rHi - , 1 •. - F tt- w . ft k I Sigma Tau Gamma Led by Presidents " Bo " Williams and Dick Simpkins, Alpha Gamma chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma completed its four- teenth year at the Santa Barbara college. The years activ- ities were highlighted by their Homecoming Float, Barbary Coast booth, basketball and volleyball teams, and the an- nual White Rose Formal held in the Spring, RICHARD WILLIAMS - PRESIDENT 5 i r: i DUANE ANDERSON EARL BREWER c. ROLD BIGGERS CHARLES WALTER Sigma Pi Alpha Omicron chapter of Sigma Pi Fraternity can again look back upon a successful year. In addition to the regular social events they entered the first all-flower float in the Homecoming Parade, co-sponsored the all-school Christmas Party and initiated scholarship dinners. They are proud to have won the Inter- Fraternity Scholarship Award for having the highest grade point average of all the fraternities on campus. Their annual Orchid Formal was again held at the Ojai Valley Inn in the middle of May. PETER HOVENIER • PRESIDENT JACK KNAPP JAMES McBRIDE JOHN MEHRENS c GEORGE STOCKTON JOHN POWERS JOHN STANTON H HB W ' ' ' r M. HhihK Merrily we brush and i ADVERTISEMENTS :-fe . . DENNETT DENMUN BUSINESS MACHINE CO. 1 1 20 State Street Phone Woodland 201 14 mill " a i ' ■ ' JV iMm r " -1 ■1 , s L Pna dil.. ■V. ' I P ' AMr«= ' 3 Vi BFFERS B- L J ' BIH9k % dtd- - M H - ' ■VitaaV F „— lg|HH iia ajfijl ll " r " - - J[i == ik JI 1 mn W Hl r-— . Pli fc, ., l y HlBi l ■ — - 1 .... - H Jl — - i .- 10 I «.?5S J ikar B - r ' J l fc " • 9 " " 1m .i;- :. :AJ!HAR llf ff S r l 111 mmm rt pl Jl. %% COMPLIMENTS OF FRIEND NOW FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE TWO LOCATIONS EXPERT AND EFFICIENT TRAVEL SERVICE AIRLINES • STEAMSHIP LINES CRUISES • TOURS BOOHER TRAVEL JOE SEARS TRAVEL SERVICE Phone 2-7602 -4»- iirw .COLLEGE BOOKSTORE Headquarters for Men ' s and Women ' s P. E. Equipment ■■IT PAYS TO PLAY THE ALL-AMERICAN WAY ' X w; . GUif 1025 Chapala Street Telephone 5-0021 CAMPUS CLASSICS this Tirayto CLOTHING SPORTSWEAR FURNISHINGS By renowned manufacturers of Men ' s Wear White House 717-719 State Street OF SANTA BARBARA Telephone 3149 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 . . . we 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 THE KING IS GOING . . . LONG LIVE THE KING! John MacLellan (in uniform) after many years as college representative from Gommills Men ' s Store, bids adieu to Charles Roehm (in civies). John carries our best wishes on his tour of duty. And Charles will now carry on serving discriminating UCSBC students, if you please. CtHUK •Jtk 005 STATE STREET ' Charge it on our three or six month easy credit plans! ' IT HAS BEEN A PLEASURE . . . Serving you during this past school year. Best of luck to you who are graduating, and to the returning students . . . see you next Fall! JOE MINIHIAN • LEE BAILEY GOLETA (TEXACO) SERVICE Home for the Holidays ' Summer Session in Hawaii? Student Tour to Europe? Summer School in Mexico? AMERICAN TRAVEL SERVICE Inc. El Paseo, Studio 4-A • Phone 2-9189 WHEREVER YOU WANT TO GO VIA . . AIR - SEA - RAIL We can odvise 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. ASK FOR FREE FOLDERS ON THESE SPECIAL STUDENT TRIPS ;asta; CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASSES OF 1957 and BEST WISHES FOR THEIR FUTURE HUNT ' S CHINA SHOP SANTA BARBARA Telephone 3931 MAKE US YOUR CAMPUS HEADQUARTERS Here You Will Find Your Favorite Brand Names, Such as-. Cole of California David Crystal Vanity Fair Lingerie Susan Thomas Co-Ordinates Bernard Altman Cashmeres • Rose Marie Reid • Taffy Originals • Ship and Shore Blouses • Wondermere Sweaters • Pat Hartley COMPLIMENTS OF Channel Paper and Supply Co. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF ' 57 SILVERWOODS Nothing ' s Too Good For Our Customers! All the Quality Foods and Meats at the LLOYD COX Wholesale Division and Meats Wholesale Division of Locally Owned Serving UCSBC Santa Barbara, California pin a rose on the girl beneath the mortarboard . . . whatever path she chooses we hope to meet and serve her . . . and may the l.r. rose remind her that good taste in fashion is a look that symbolizes in- dividual beauty in every age and every pursuit. ' rvrte 1309-1315 state street oo Rae CONGRATULATIONS TO GRADUATES 1957 GOLETA ELECTRIC 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 Congratulations to the Graduates of 1957 GOLETA FLORAL 5370 Hollister Phone: 8-6425 Goleta or 7-4505 d C4no{ker IJ. J. Jt. creation ' lie %Jearl?ool utouse Monrovia California

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, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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