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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 296

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1958 volume:

JTmW - - B IPJS J .V 1 fRg jEfO-S UWVtR r? TOP A . t ft; fe llU.uM i;l»;as ' :Pt V ' l: : -) } w . Q ' . us A ' v!m: .t: ' ' " i F . ' -i: n yA . C Ii5v ' iY,. ' t: J] vr i ...- - ,Jtt EftV ; f " IbS M-A! fc ' V (;• ' ' ! P « t- ' " % 3| i ' -- . S ; ' 1 [p(!!][Byg[i{][E[o) i m m%mwm %wmm% m m i mwnmm m mimmm. %mm mmihm mim ii.mmm. mimmm sm iBAmiiw. mm The highest honor the Associated Students can confer on on individual is to dedicate the Annual to that person. This year, because of the men in question, specifically, their contribu- tions to the University and to this college, the Associated Students dedicate the 1958 La Cum- bre to former President Robert Gordon Sproul and new President Clark Kerr. Dr. Sproul has headed the University he graduated from for over twenty-five years. While he is receding into the past, he will be remembered for his frequent appearances on this campus, greeting the incoming students, and his casual informal manner. Dr. Sproul has been a man who commanded respect as well as friendship. Those who have had an ac- quaintance with him will long remember him, and those who know only of his accomplish- ments will long respect him. President Sproul has guided the course of the University and its eight component campuses " on the principle of home rule " to insure ade- quate educational service for an entire state. Each campus has developed the freedom of a separate institution and the pride and facilities of a multi-million dollar organization. President Sproul has tried to direct the Uni- versity along the lines of three objectives: the production of a cultural foundation for the com- munity, the development of a civic responsibil- ity, and the acquisition of specific vocational and professional skills. After twenty-eight years of outstanding leadership, Robert Sproul is retiring. He has done his job well. After five busy years as chancellor of the Berkeley division of the University, Clark Kerr is stepping high up to the position of President. During his time at Berkeley, Dr. Kerr has en- joyed the same popularity as the President has in the University. While the scope of Dr. Kerr ' s new position is greater, the sense of responsi- bility is much the same as in his former position. While the physical and social strains of the position of President are greater than is the Chancellor ' s, Dr. Kerr is a young man and has much experience in the fields of government, public and educational service. The student body of Dr. Kerr ' s school is now 42,380 instead of 18,980. Doctor Kerr is at the peak of his career after forty-seven years of contribution and service to his fellow man and the community. One need not think of this as the pinnacle of his career, but merely as a high point in a man ' s life. Cer- tainly, his life is one of fulfillment and satis- faction if not one of hard work and dedication. mm mm oraowiKSffiRf @(F mummm m mmmm m m i mm, m «fflffl][i§§ m m mmm. ™[i m iM}m m @m m® wm. m i m@m miM coMiE w m m®, i m w m m -. wm m mL mm ®f mwih mmmih. 4JONOI 5-I0 Campus- 14- OMINISTRATION-16 Seniop$-30 Associated $TudenT3- ' 8 Opoanizations-78 GREEk5-1U ReeiDENCE HaUs-150 ATHLETICS- 174- Special Events- 218 AoVERTlSEMENTS-250 I NPEX- 284 mwm €(Q)W JERRY COMBS Jerry Combs receives the 1958 Honor Copy of La Cumbre for four years of outstanding service, scholarship, character and leadership at Santa Barbara College. During his stay at Santa Barbara, Jerry was active in a great cross section of octivities. In his freshman year, he pledged Sigma Alpha Epsilon and was a member of the Special Events Committee. As Sophomore, he was SAE social chairman, president of the Sophomore class, member of Elections Committee, Legislative Council, Cal Club, and Social Committee. He also placed on the Dean ' s list. As a Junior, Jerry was a Men ' s Fep-at-large, Secretary and President of SAE, member of Standards and Special Events Committees, Legislative Coun- cil, Cal Club and the judging committee for Spring Sing. He again placed on the Dean ' s list. Jerry ' s Senior year was his most active. He was President of the Associated Students, which made him a member of ACB, Awards, BAC, Finance, PCB, SU, Special Events and Pre-Audit committees. He was also a member of Blue Key, Cal Club, and the Frosh Camp Committee. This year marked his third as holder of a scholar- ship. He again placed on the Dean ' s list. CONGRATULA- TIONS—JERRY. During this past year, Mary Stewart has been active in Cal Club; Legis- lative Council; Charities Committee as chairman; Colonels Co-eds, as presi- dent; Panhellenic Council as recording secretary; and Chi Omega as Vice- President. In her past career at Santa Barbara, she has also been active in Birch Hall as Vice-President; The Contemporary Music Festival; the Miss Santa Barbara contest as Princess; Spurs as secretary; Chi Omega as Social Chairman; Panhellenic representative, and Rush chairman; Easter Relays as Princess; ROTC Ball as Queen; Election Committee as secretary; Hungarian Benefit Drive as chairman; and was the Cover Girl for the College edition of the News-Press. MARY STEWART Carolyn Jones, a Junior, has been named co-awardee of the A.W.S. Award for her outstanding service this year. This year she has served as Chairman of the Activities Control Board, President of Chi Omega, a member of Cal Club, Chimes, Kappa Omicron Phi, Legislative Council, Frosh Camp Committee, and placed on the Dean ' s List. Carolyn ' s other activities have been Chi Omega, Secretary and Treasurer; Chairman of Publicity Committee; Forensics; President of Oak Hall; Election Committee, and Spurs. Carolyn has recently been elected Vice-President of the student body. CAROLYN JONES FOR ONE YEAR OF SERVICE, SCHOLARSHIP, CHARACTER AND LEADERSHIP LARRY ADAMS For the past year, Larry Adams has served the student body as Men ' s Rep-at-Large; Cal Club chairman; member of Finance Committee, Press Con- trol Board, Special Committee on the Constitution and Legislative Council. He also placed on the Dean ' s List. He has also been active as a member of Delta Sigma Phi and as Student Directory Advertising Manager. STAN McGINLEY During the past year, his Junior, Stan McGinley has been active as A. M.S. President; Chairman of the Special Committee on the Constitution; Chairman of the Frosh Camp Committee; and as a member of Blue Key, Cal Club, Ac- tivities oCntrol Board, and Sigma Phi Epsilon. He has also been active as Sophomore .Class President, and Head Yell Leader. Stan has recently been elected Student Body President. 11 Men ' s Rep-at-Large; President, Cal Club; Finance Committee, Press Con- trol Board; Legislative Council; Dean ' s List; Special Committee on the Con- stitution; Delta Sigma Phi; Student Directory, Advertising Manager. LARRY ADAMS President, Associated Students; Activities Control Board; Awards Com- mittee; Blue Key; Board of Athletic Control; Cal Club; Finance Committee; Legislative Council; Press Control Board; Student Union Committee; Special Events Committee; Frosh Camp, Sub-Committee; President, Secretary, Social Chairman of Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Standards Committee; President, Sopho- more Class; Social Committee. JERRY COMBS CY EPSTEIN Chairman, Finance Committee; Legislative Council; Treasurer, Col Club; Chairman, Standards Committee; Contribution to Spectrum; Secretary, Phi- losophy Club; El Gaucho Staff; Psychology Club; Vice-President, Toyon Hall; Dean ' s List; Chairman, Speech Control Board; " Macbeth " cost. CLARA MORE 12 Chairman, Activities Control Board; Mask and Scroll; Chairman, Pub- licity Committee; Glee Club; Contemporary Music Festival; Production staff, " The Little Sweep " ; Elections Committee; Copy Editor, El Gaucho; Production staff, " Rainmaker " ; Acting Editor, El Gaucho; Outstanding Staff Member, El Gaucho; Alpha Mu Gamma; " Hit and Run. " FOR GRADUATING SENIORS WHO HAVE RENDERED Editor, " Spectrum " ; Press Control Board; Cal Club; Vice-President, Crown and Scepter; Chimes; President, Santa Rosa Hall; Standards Committee; Asso- ciated Women ' s Students Board; Associate Editor Spectrum. Vice-President, A. M.S.; Special Events Committee; Secretary, Pi Sigma Alpha; Student Union Committee; Activities Control Board; President, Resi- dence Hall Association; Chairman, Student Union Committee; Legislative Council; Secretary-Treasurer, Willow Hall; Editor, El Gaucho; Elections Com- mittee; Press Control Board; Publicity Committee; Vice-President, Willow Hall; Symposium; Tau Kappa Alpha; History Club; Mr. Roberts " cast; Cal Club; Dean ' s List. JACQUELINE NEWBY JERRY PERRY JAMES PULLMAN Chairman, Athletic Control Board; Charities Committee; Treasurer, Block " C " ; Blue Key; CAHPER; Cal Club; Vice President, Interfraternity Council; Leg- islative Council; Kappa Sigma, President; Varsity Football Most Valuable Lineman. MARY STEWART Col Club; Chairman, Charities Committee; President, Colonel ' s Co-eds; Legislative Council; Recording Secretary, Panhellenic Council; Vice-President, Chi Omega; Glee Club; Election Committee; Chairman, Hungarian Benefit Drive; Women ' s Rep-at-Large; Finance Committee; Cover Girl, College Edition News-Press; Orientation Committee, Social Chairman, Chi Omega; Secretary Spurs; Princess, Easter Relays; Queen, ROTC Ball; Contemporary Music Fes- tival; Vice-President, Birch Hall. OUTSTANDING SERVICE TO THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 13 J . Between classes. Sonta Barbara Colleges casual atmosphere is shown by the setting of the library patio. Relaxing in the Music building paTio Arcade of Santa Rosa Hall (Pf dgD dROir ROBERT G. SPROUL PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ipwwos ' ir ELMER C. NOBEL ACTING PROVOST SANTA BARBARA COLLEGE Graduation from a college of liberal arts implies that the graduate is prepared, through formal in- struction and informal experiences, to take his place in a community as on intelligent participant, alert to changing ideas, and able to communicate effec- tively with his fellow men. The academic year of 1957-1958 has seen the attentions of college stu- dents sharply focused on an enlarged and chang- ing scientific world, but at the same time, there is a heartening awareness of a concurrent and increas- ing need for the balance provided by a liberal edu- cation. Santa Barbara College is doing its part in providing that balance. Man ' s memories are more than recordings of experiences valued for pleasure and profit. They are the source of an infinite power by which civiliza- tion grows and realizes its stature. Experience eventually falls from man ' s con- sciousness and dies unless it is preserved in a tangible medium. Thus books serve to insure the existence of fact and stimulate the mind to high endeavor. The yearbook of Santa Barbara College is such a record and resource. It will change life little ,but will add to the graces of living for more than a few. It is the record of a community of students during a significant period in their lives. This record is important to me, too, for it repre- sents the final class in my twenty-eight years as president. I too, graduate this June, and at an age that I realize the meaning of memories and friends associated with them. This yearbook can be a treasure. It is more than a record of events, but of people with whom we have spent the most formative period of life. It will serve its purpose if it attracts your recollections as a store for your memories of life. 18 [ [Kg RK Seated clockwise around fable from far left are: Ray E. Simpson, A.J. McFadden, Gus Olson, O. Cort Majors, Howard C. Noffziger, Donald H. McLaughlin, Earl J. Fenston, Mrs. Catherine C. Hearst, Edward W. Carter, Edwin W. Pauley. Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler, Philip L. Boyd, Samuel B. Mosher, Thomas M. Storke, Edward H. Heller, William G. Merchant, Luther H. Lincoln, Cornelius J. Haggerty, Gerald H. Hagar. Standing at far end of table, left to right, are: John V. Vaughn, president, UCLA Alumni Association,- Raymond B. Allen, Chancellor at Los Angeles; Robert G. Sproul, President; Clark Kerr, Chancellor at Berkeley. EDWIN PAULEY CHAIRMAN The adminisfration of the University of California is the responsibility of the Board of Regents which is set up as a business corporation. It is sub- ject only to such legislation and control which is necessary to insure the security of the funds and the terms of the endowment. The authority of the Regents is handed down to heads of each of the eight campuses of the University. 19 DEAN OF MEN JOHN C. GROEBLI DEAN OF WOMEN HELEN S. KEENER DEAN OF STUDENTS LYLE S. REYNOLDS DEAN OF LEHERS AND SCIENCE JOHN C. SNIDECOR DEAN OF APPLIED ARTS DONALD C. DAVIDSON 20 (MiDRODgTfiMW @m m Robert Btlligmier Foreign Sludents William Frost Honors and Scholarship Harold Harbeson Residence Holls Supervisor Lawrence Jacob Controller Willard McRary Relations with Schools Velmo Merrell Student Housing George Obern Public Information Wilfred Robbins Student Health Louise Smyser Cashier Herbert Thompson Business Manager Wilton Wilton Athletics Paul Wright Registrar HOWARD FENTON CHAIRMAN im Left to right - Standing - Kurt Baer, Jacob Lindberg-Honsen, William Dole, James McMenamin, Robert Thomas, and Edward Kincaid. Sitting - Jame Purcell, June Main-Secretary, Howard Fenton-Chairman, Catherine Campbell. Members of the Art Department Faculty were influential in many ways. Mr. Dole hod a one-man show of his paint- ings at the Duveen-Graham Gallery in New York City. It received very favorable reviews in the New York Times and also by the Associated Press. Mr. Warshaw, nationally rec- ognized artist, submitted a large oil painting at the invitation of the Annual Exhibition of the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts. The Academy purchased this painting for its per- manent collection in Philadelphia. This purchase wqs the only one made of the California entries. Mr. Del Chiaro spent last summer in Athens, Greece as a result of a grant received from the American Philosophical Society. Recently he received the coveted Prix de Rome scholarship. In addition to teaching, many members of the Depart- ment of Biological Sciences are researchers. Dr. Gushing was senior author of " Test in Principles of Immunology " , while Dr. C. H. Muller was the recipient of a $16,800 National Science Foundation Research Grant for study on taxonomy on Oaks. Dr. Elmer R. Noble, Acting Provost, was the re- cipient of a National Science Foundation grant of $6,600 to study the ecological aspects of Parisitism, and Dr. Oakeson also received a National Science Foundation Grant to study the thyroid cycle in the Gambol Sparrow. Dr. Holler distin- guished himself by giving the best presentation of a paper at the annual meeting of the American Society of Plant Taxonomists. Row 1 - left to right - Mr. B. Firstman, Miss H. Decker, Dr. M. Erickson-Chairman, Dr. E. Noble, Dr. B. Oakeson, Dr. W. Muller. Row II - Dr. J. Walters, Dr. K. Mills, Dr. G. Hardin, Dr. P. Laris, Dr. E. Triplett. Row III -Prof. H. Wells, Dr. J. Holler, Dr. D. Davenport, Dr. J. Cushing, Dr. J. Connell, Row IV - Dr. M. Moseley, Dr. C. Muller. MARY ERICKSON CHAIRMAN GLENN DURFLINGER CHAIRMAN Row I - left to right ■ Dr. A. V. Williams, Miss Edith M. Leonard, Dr. Glenn W. Durflinger, Miss Elsie A. Pond, Dr. Loretta M. Byers, Dr. Elizabeth H. Irish. Row II ■ h T. Donald R. Rippberger, Dr. Lester B. Sands, Dr. John S. Carroll, Dr. Edwin J. Swine- ford, Dr. Paul A. Jones, Miss Dorothy D. Vondeman, Mrs. Mildred C. Robeck, Dr. Lealond D. Stier. The members of the English Department are active in in- dependent study, criticism, and writing. In addition to offer- ing a course in creative writing, Professor Marvin Mudrick has published several short stories. He published a critical essay on Chaucer this year. Doctor Frost has edited a book on modern poetry. Professor Kenner ' s new collection of essays, Gnomon, was published early this year, and Visiting Professor Donald Davie has published a critical work. Articu- late Energy, and A Winter Talent, a volume of lyric poetry this year. The members of the English Department are: Mr. D. R. Pearce, Mr. H. Kenner, Mr. A. Brown, Mr. D. Davie, Miss D. Dorfman, Mr. J. Folafare, Mr. W. Frost, Mrs. G. Height, Mr. G. Hand, Mr. R. Henson, Mr. R. Mathews, Mr. M, Mudrick, Mr. M. Orowitz, Mrs. E. Pidgeon, Mr. R. Preston, Mr. D. Smith, Mr. D. Sturmon, Mr. H. Swander, Mr. L. Willson. EDMOND MASSON CHAIRMAN First row — left to right — Dr. S. A. Wofsy, Dr. Rolf N. Linn, Mrs. Mary Lou Smithetam, Dr. Edmond Masson, Mr. Andres Ramon, Miss Ursula Mohlendorf, Dr. Ela Ramelli. Second row — Mr. Eric Petrie, Dr. Mark J. Temmer, Dr. Robert Beachboard, Dr. Philip D. Walker, Dr. Menston A. Reynolds, and Dr. Jack Murray. [i€®K!l@raoe§ LUCILLE HUNT CHAIRMAN Row I - left to right • Miss E. Jo Morgan, Dr. Lucille Hunt, Mrs. Lois Shaw, Mrs. Marion Alves. Row II - Dr. Chorlene Palmer, Dr. Edna Meshke, Mrs. Jane Pirkey, Mrs. Marie R. Wilson, Dr. Ruth Major. KERMIT SEEFELD CHAIRMAN D(fflE)(!!)§ " irKOa Some of the many outstanding accomplishments of the Industrial Arts Faculty are the following: Dr. Scherer wrote two chapters and prepared all the drawings for Yearbook VIII, a publication of the American Council of Industrial Arts Teacher Educators, while Dr. Nair was the Editor of Yearbook VIII, and Dr. Monroe was Consulting Editor. Dr. Seefel dis- tinguished himself in many ways. He served as First Vice- President of the American Industrial Arts Association as well as Vice President of the National Association of Industrial Teacher Educators. Row I - left to right - Mr. R. Stonehom, Dr. P. Kelly, Mr. R. Gregory. Row II - Mr. Merriell, Mr. L. Walton. MMIimi® PAUL KELLY CHAIRMAN 25 COLONEL GEORGE WOOLSEY CHAIRMAN Row I - lefr to right - Mojor Philip E. Dunn, Lt. Colonel George C. Woolsey, Major James V. Ausan, Capt. Robert C. Gunsel. Row II - MSgf. Bernard M. Knowlton, MSgt. John L. Best, Mr. George L. Kelly, MSgt. Keith M. Ownoy, MSgt. Charles B. Underwood. Row I • left to right - Miss D. Westra, Dr. V. Christy, Mr. L. Browning, Mr. C. Wilson, Miss S. Munger, Mr. S. Krayk, Mr. I. Eisley. Row II - Mr. M. Balderston, Mr. W. Nelson, Mr. C. Zytowski, Miss N. Payette, Dr. R. Chapman, Mr. P. Odegord. wm CLAYTON WILSON CHAIRMAN Row I • Left to right - Dr. W. Wilton, Dr. E. Michael, Mr. A. Adams, Mr. R. Means, Mr. E. Cody, Mr. F. Rohter. Row II - Dr. T. Horder, Dr. L. Reynolds, Dr. T. Dearborn, Dr. R. Rochelle, Department Chairman, Mr. S. Wiliamson, Mr. E. Carter, Dr. A. Gallon. DR. RENE ROCHELLE CHAIRMAN IPGKfgDgm Row 1 - Left to right - Mrs. E. O ' Brien, Mrs, M, Anderson, Dr. J. Hodgkins, Miss M. Molt, Miss K. Brown. Row II ■ Dr. F. Colville, Miss J. Ryder, Dr. F. Witte, Dr. M, Flint, Miss N. Butler, Miss E. Stitt. TOKflgRO ' S DR. JEAN HODGKINS CHAIRMAN 1 ROBERT WEBB CHAIRMAN §€D[iO€[ig Row I - left to right - Joseph Markin, William C. Walker, E. Allan Williams, Robert W. Webb, Robert M. Norris, Richard V. Fisher, Willard L. McRary. Row II ■ Robert H. De Wolfe, Paul H. Barrett, Ernest L. Bickerdike, Charles G. Miller, Boone B. Owens, H. Leroy Nyquist, Glenn H. Miller, James W. Curry. The city of Copenhagen, Denmark, was the locale of a study made by Dr. Alma Beaver of the department of Psy- chology during her sabbatical leave taken in the fall of 1957. Interested in child-rearing methods as practiced in this Scan- dinavian country, her research techniques parallel closely enough those of a similar study, which used a sampling from a New England population as its subjects, to permit com- parisons between the two cultures. Dr. Robert Reynolds gave a paper based on his research at the annual convention of the American Phychological As- sociation, September, 1957, in New York City. The title was, " The Relationship Between Stimulation Voltage and Rate of Hypothalamic Self-Stimulation in the Rat. " This will also soon be published as an article in the Journal of Compara- tive and Psychological Psychology. Left to right ■ Dr. William K. Altus, Dr. Alma P. Beaver, Dr. Robert M. Gottsdander, Dr. Robert W. Reynolds, Dr. Charles G. McCiintock. mim@mm ROBERT GOTTSDANKER CHAIRMAN i - -Tf?5 - UPTON PALMER CHAIRMAN mm Row 1 - left to right - Dr. Irving Deer, Dr. Theodore W. Hotlen, Mr. Earl R. Owens, Dr. Stanley Glenn, Dr. Edwin R. Schoell. Row II - Mr. Robert Crumb, Dr. Word Fearnside, Dr. Upton S. Palmer, (chairman) Dr. John Snidecor. Not Shown - Dr. Rollin W. Quimby. Many of the Social Science Department faculty performed worthily in phases other than their teaching duties. Dr. Gabel received a grant of $5,000 from the Mosher Foundation for excavation of Indian Sites on the Dos Pueblos Rancho. He has also been carrying on a search for Arch- elogical evidence of Indian life at El Capiton State Park. Many other members are occupied writing essays or books regarding their particular fields of emphasis, and some of the writings will be published next year. Prominent among the authors are Drs. Kennedy, Adams, and Good- speed. Row I ■ left to right - R. Billigmeier, H. M. Adams, C. R. Sheperd, J. F. Halterman, P. D. Wienpahl, H. Fingarette, H. K. Girvetz. Row II - S. S. Goodspeed, W. R. Kennedy, A. R. Buchanan, W. J. Meed, M. Andron, C. B. Cpaulding, Chair- man; D. M. Brown, A. M. Main, C. U. Schuler. §(oXSDM §(S01IKII§ CHARLES SPAULDING CHAIRMAN T ' D Harold Carlock William Gorham Patricia Menne 1 Ik ,, _ , Jeonnette Roth Bruce AAcCurdy Margaret Brown Margaret Inch Nina Napier Marilyn Rouleau Kay Onori Clara White Marilyn Pank Myrna Schafer ©immi m Barbara Jordan Biology Elmer Hadley Botany Yoshiko Hide Zoology Edward Mercer Biology Peter Vorzimer Zoology Richard Chomberlin Biology Patricia Bannon Zoology Faye DeLong Biology Richard Goode Zoology Richard Kogo Zoology Mae McCallum Botany John C. Nowell Biology Michael Patrick Zoology Noralee Plecha Zoology Louis Torres Zoology ©e§D®IML Joseph Donohue Richard Hendrickson Elizabeth Lewis Tutorial Tutorial Hispanic Civilization Nancy Powell Art and Home Economics 33 ;[D(!!)Sai@li!!] D ' Arcy Ashman Elementary Edna Bauer Elementary Ruth Bidgood Early Childhood Joan Briano Elementary Phyllis Brug Elementary i Judith Call Elementary Antonio Cardona Elementary Eleanor Dito Elementary Shirley Carlson Elementary Judith Dodd Elementary Phyllis Coldren Elementary Beverly Doss Junior High Nancy Cramer Early Childhood Harry Ebeling Elementary Adele Curtiss Early Childhood Patricia Eder Elementary Esther Gonzales Elementary Ruth Enns Elementary Patricia Hagen Elementary Ruby Fullerton Elementary Suzanne Hardy Elementary Nancy Galletly Elementary LaFern Harris Elementary Shirley Gann Elementary Patricia Hartung Early Childhood Helen Garben Elementary 34 ESE Gwen Hendrickson Anthony Hernandez Charlotte Jaeger Elementary Junior High Junior High Richard John Barbara Jorgenson Theodore Kallman Junior High Elementary Junior High Roberta Kidd Elementary Mary Jo McAllister Elementary Richard Krogen Junior High Joan McCullougn B ' Elementary A Barbara Kudrna Elementary Ann Moldenshardt Elementary Mary Kyne Elementary Elaine Morgan Elementary Bernice Lassman Elementary Dianne Morris Elementary Eugenia Latapie Elementary Esther Nordenson Elementary Sylvia Read Elementary Beverly Nutt Junior High Julia Rhone Elementary Alice Olson Elementary Janet Ritchie Elementary Jeannette Ourakian Elementary Donna Roberts Elementary Gay Overdeer Elementary Nona Rouner Elementary Regina Podas Elementary Constance Santry Elementary Edna Polley Elementary 35 Shirley Savage Elementary Diana Schacht Elementary Marjorie Schultz Elementary Joan Sevlain Elementary Joan Shields Elementary Rickio Shiosaki Elementary Stephanie Sloan Elementary Mary Stewart Elementary Margaret Smith Elementary Shirley Smith Elementary Mary Lou Spitsnaugle Elementary Norma Stombs Junior High Marianne Summerhill Elementary Thelmogene Tinker Elementary lla Stephenson Elementary Carol Todd Elementary • ' Josephine Stevenson Early Childhood Dorothy Tomlinson Elementary 36 Barbara Weber Joycelyn West Janet Weymouth Carolly Wheat Lillian Wilder Mary Willmont Junior High Elementary Junior High Elementary Elementary Elementary Joyce Works Elementary Richard Atkinson — Junior High Virginia Berggren — Elementary Adelaine Blair — Elementary George Blake — Elementary Sarah Yeatmon Elementary Charles Dalbom — Junior High John Dayton — Junior High Virgil DeVore Junior High Coletta Jasinski Junior High Frances Peck Early Childhood Ruth Diller Elementary Lawrence Knight Junior High Ellen Schalchli Elementary Ethel Eitens Elementary Dema Lewis Elementary Ruth Sloan Elementary Marguerite Eldridge Elementary Marten Mailes Early Childhood Joan Strand Junior High Robert Evans Elementary Marilyn Miller Elementary Bert Swift Junior High Glory Green Junior High Milton Saylor Junior High Nancy Thompson Early Childhood Muriel Henrikson Junior High Charlotte Moore Elementary Edward Wagner Elementary Katherine Hoskins Elementary Marian McLauchlan Junior High Edgar Webb Elementary Donald Nicolson Elementary Barbara OIlis Junior High 37 Patricia Batlin John Dawn Elizabeth Jamieson Marianne Krackhardt Patricia Marks Grace Wax George Deckers John McCafferty Michael Seely Sharon Gardner Mary Jo McPherscn Martha Omerly John Haydn Jacqueline Newby Elsa Maria Surian mmwm mmm Kathleen Manion French Mary Ventura Spanish John Conant Spanish James Walker Spanish Edwin Sutherland Spanish mm i nmmmm 38 Clarice Culham Georgia Dale Elizabeth Haberlitz Gayla Jung Gayle Kehl Ann Kuhl Arlene Laird Carolyn Miller Muriel Pyburn Janice Rulofson Nancy Tafel l!P Pf ' Erma Sealy Mary Cheney Margaret Foote Phyllis Houghfailing Carol Taylor OraE)(!l]gT[ D [L m Paul Barnard Ned Bartels Ronald Coleman John Coutts Bruce Dobson Edward Dunn 5j Richard Fisher 31 Antonio Flores Andrew Fittinger Ernest Fuller Donald McCoy Robert Jordon Rex McLean Robert Linebarger Sylvio Martin Marvin Miller Neal Rosmussen Clarence Redman Larry Renner Robert Scharf Edward Scott William B. Smith Richard Simpkins George Stehmeier Vahan Sipantze Larry Smith Earle Butler Hector Chavarria Ray Colvard Joseph Davis Richard Freeland Edvi ord Guffin Edward Hagen John Hayes Donald Higbie Harold House Donald Jedlicko George Lonthorne William C. Smith James Theoboldt Henry Trabucco John Ward William Tice James Warner Richard Owens Sanford Peterson Nicholas Parks Robert Pestana Russell Peschke George Plasch Charles Price Satini Puailoa John Schumacher John Wilband Barbara Wofford Everett Lee Ernest MacRostie Lewis Orr Richard Weir John York 40 William Wellman Lewis Di Stefano Bette Janet Klein Ronald Stork mm J511S Elizabeth Allen Joan Davis Shirley Laidlaw Frederick Phelan Patricia Smith Leonora Wong Louis Coburn Peter Lewis William Coburn Kenneth AAcAAillan Peter Danner Robert Raleigh [P[I{]»» [l©(l!]«0(o)ra Barbara Balkam Paula Ballantyne Barry Bass Tony Calvo Darrell Chausow Constance Delbrook Mary Ellen Deutermann Francis Dunham Vanna Roe Dove Donald Evans d M Harold Fink Carlene Hester Gates Foss Robert Hughes Brian Hurst David Iman Martha Isenberg Duane Jackman Martha Jewett Richard Juliano Michael Kahn Patricia Kelly V Beverly Kinney James Pullman Richard Kirsch Patricia Raguse Nancy Lemmon Mariorie Secrest Patricia Slagle Don Stewart Robert Rivos James Sylvia William Ryan Ruth Vacin Gary Walker 42 Dianne Winchester Gretchen Wilheim Herbert Williamson Gerald Willmont Gerald Anderson Marilyn Parker William Baca Robert Pope Ralph Barkey Kenneth Rayburn Patricia Bowden Charles Roberts William Collins Fred Robinson Bill Conway James Robitaille Charles Foss Roger Van Pelt Leroy Herrick Charles Williams James Hargrove Robert Wilton Ronald Miller [pKi gD« m Leon Wright Fred Arneson Geology Robert Gensler Chemistry Ed ward Geol Green ogy Dale Hendry Chemistry Charles Shipman Physical Science Jamie Chapman Charles Forsyth — Edward Oliver — William Thomas - — Physics — Physical Science Geology — Physical Science Robert Pennir Physics gton Ernest Surian Geology ip wmim " Sherwood Cole Rowland Mills Sylvia Noble Alfred Butler Annette Hiedemann Noel McGinn Charles Gauger Marilee Hynes Leona Margiotta Robert Green Gregory James John Perry 1 1 1 1 r i Lorry Adams William Bedsworth Anne Marie Bergh Patricia Browne Virginia Berrentinni John Campbell Political Science Social Science History Sociology History Political Science Kay Campbell Economics Jerold Combs History Trover Campbel History Edison Coulter Social Sciences 44 i ii jj Patricia Crane Phillip Daily Floyd Delvey Lester Elkington William Faulding Ralph Fisher Sociology Economics History Economics Economics History Donald Gelwick History Carole Jackman Sociology George Morrison Economics John Lewis Economics Everett Johnston Economics Morion Lewis Political Science Joseph Klock Economics Ronald Mays Paliticol Science Robert Larsen Political Science Jane Meengs Sociology Benjamin Leinow Economics Robert Pembleton Economics Peter Menjou Political Science Jerald Perry Political Science Clara Morf Political Science Walter Peuser Political Science David Morgan Economics Curtis Ridling Social Science John Morris Economics Richard Romm Social Science h " - 45 Michael Saleebey Tony Sanchez Donald Sawyer Joseph Scanlin Patricia Shelton Paul Smith Social Science Economics Social Science Economics History Economics Joseph Stehle Economics William Stephenson History Shirley Stevenson Social Science Warren Tomlinson Economics Donald Trauthen Political Science Carl Vachal Social Science Joseph Abood Political Science Kenneth Ainge Economics Marvin Alexander History Harold Allen Political Science Charles Baskervile History Tony Bell Social Science Keith Blean History Arthur Burhans Political Science Gail Carver Economics Mitchell Cnota Social Science Richard Crandall Social Science Earle Davis Social Science Cyril Epstein Philosophy Ronald Fontaine History John Friar History Carolyn Francisco Hisory Allen Green History Danforth Green Economics John Grubic History William Hobbins Social Science Gordon Jackson Political Science John Jasinski Sociology Anthony Joseph Political Science John McFaul History Ruth Meyers Sociology Bruce Patten History Leon Perkins Economics Donald Petterson Political Science Frank Sanchez Social Science Ron Slagle History Phil Stokes Political Science Bernard Teitelbaum Political Science Gerrit Van Benschoten Poiiiical Science George Wheat Economics Marilyn Weitekamp Social Science Edward Williams Political Science Mary Vorzimer History Jan Vrooman History Shirley Waskey History Robert Wessel Sociology ) i Josephine Yu Social Sciences 46 mim Beverly Butz Kenneth Champion Mary Congdon Jean Cook Judy Roehme Yvonne Bonsall Stanley McGrath Thomas Harrison Stephen Roland Margaret Hillman Dianna Watts 47 joio mmm I ' m fairly smart myself, but I have some stupid help — heh heh. JERRY COMBS — ASB PRESIDENT Important matter of state . . . Council party. President elect — Stan McGinley and President — Jerry Combs. DON COHLE VICE PRESIDENT JOANNE TAYLOR SECRETARY (fall) What ' s this, o summons? CONNIE MOHLER SECRETARY (spring) 51 m iM mm LARRY ADAMS SANDY BECHTOLD GEORGE HAWKINS and then you should say NEIL RASSMUSSEN— MESA REPRESENTATIVE PEGGY WOOD ANN WORREL TED ZUNDEL [LiKgDMWd mmm VOTING MEMBERS Jerry Combs Ann Worrell Sandy Bechtold Peggy Wood Judy Dean Bill Tice Dennis Noiman Don Cottle George Hawkins Ted Zundel Larry Adams Stan McGrnley Bob Kieding Bruce Patterson This year the council made certain definite advances in clarifying the system and in becoming a more practical instrument. The Assembly Committee sponsored a Jazz concert, sev- eral fine movies and the ex-Governor of Arkansas in a panel on segregation. The Av ards Committee instituted the Max B. Caulk award in conjunction with Delta Tau Delta. The Bill Stewart assembly was the feature of the Charities Com- mittee, while the Elections Committee developed the pref- erential voting system. The Publicity Committee was effective in the use of pub- licity and attention getting stunts. In spite of traditional apathy, the Rally Committee established the knot-hole club. The Special Events Committee was outstanding in what has been termed the best Homecoming ever. Spring Sing was a success and in spite of weather, Barbary Coast was a suc- cess. Standards Committee made consistently competent decisions, and the Student Union Committee made advances in the problems of efficiency and cleanliness. The Board of Athletic Control established a large degree NON-VOTING MEMBERS Mary Stewart Jon Bortlett Carlene Hester Roz Reo Nancy Jo Woodhead Joanne Toylor Neil Rasmussen Jim Pullman Judy Owen Barry Boss Patti Petrie A fascinated and attentive group of student legislators guide the course of A.S.B. A moment of political tension. of cooperation between the Council and the P.E. Department. The Music Control Board expanded the tours of the various groups. Press Control Board developed the criteria for editorship, and recog- nized Spectrum as the official campu literary magazine. The Constitution committee developed the new repr sentation system, and the Frosh Carr Commitfee studied the orientation prob lem for entering students. Maureen Mohoney Duke Mitchell Shelly Shapiro George Hart 9 -) Uean Keener Bob Lorden Dean Reynolds It is gratifying to note the faculty interest in student affairs. 55 if " V m § mm iS AoCoiS Row I • left to right - Je, Perry, Don Cottle, Miss Bowers, Carolyn Joii, Chairman, Deon Reynolds, Mrs, Trudeau, Frti Koiman. Row II Al Green, Jerry Combs, M Rosmussen, Stan McGinley, Kitty Joyce, Jur Dean. MlilW Row I ■ left to right - Pejy Wood, Solly Crocker, Vol Hallor - Co-Cnrmon. Row II • Don Cottle, Neil Klienman - i-Chairman. miLm Left to right - Maureen Mahojv - Co-Chair- tian. Dean Reynolds, Miss owers, Jerry Combs, Robin Drake. L oSo Left to tht - Jerry Combs, W. Wilton, Bill Harris, Di Scruggs, " Lucky " Pullman - Chair- man, Ro.vBell, Bob Lorden, George Hawkins. 3sm !m% Left t: right - Sheila Higbee, Sally Moore, Mary ewart - Chairman, Josette Yacebru. 7 ' [i[L[iCTD®li!fl Lefto right - Don Cottle - Chairman, George Hoi ' .ins, Toni Walsh, Ray Ward, Nancy Jo WaJhead, Bob Richards, Mary Shropshire. mm £[ Left to Right — Bob Lorden, Bill Harris, chair- man; George Hart, Anne Worrell, Dr. Scruggs, Jerry Combs. Members of the MUSIC CONTROL BOARD, who were too busy to stand still for their picture, were Bob Siegle — chairman, Laurie Blaine, Dave Doc- tor, Don Mclnnes, Dan Pherson, Charlotte Jaeger and Clayton Wilson. [F.e. Row 1 — Left to right — Jan Bartlett — chairman, Jackie Newby, Ray Word. Row 2 — Bob Mac- gruder, George Obern, Mr. Swander, Bob Lor- den. Not pictured — Karen Bohm, Jerry Combs, Larry Adams. 58 WllDSDW Row I ■ left To right - Gray Nolond, Josefte Yraceburu, Nancy Jo Wodhead, Mary Carmi- chaet. Row II - Carole Crow, Ruth Freedman, Sandy Meyer, Marilyn Venter, Carolyn Zelle. Row III - Carol Park, Myrnc Schafer, Kae Mocfodden, Solly Moore, Carol McReynoIds, Jill Moore, Wendy Lee, Barbie Ellis. r mM Row I - left to right ■ Eileen Rufener, Tom Poyne, Gory Brown, Pat Ward. Row II ■ Penny Cutting, Sherry Brodshaw, Gail Barr, Judy Owen - Chairman, Sandy Meyer, Renee Patin, Linda Eberly. Row III ■ Betty Carrel, Pat Finn, Linda Velpoux, Russ Hoyt, Dennis Blank, Dennis Naimon, Marilyn Nicassio, Alice Bishop, Sue Wallace. Not pictured - Jo Al Linzcer, Barbara Lambert, Nita Jo Stockham, Mike Abraham, Lorraine Hoppe, Janet Stubblefield. KotSoi. Row I - left to right - Carolyn Rehboch, Cor- lene Hester - Co-Chairman, Barbara Newcomb. Row II - Barry Bass - Co-Chairman, Stan Wil- Icomson, Preston Burton. 59 §@gm Row I - left to right - Terry Trau, Vol Hallor, Linda Lynch. Row II - John Stevenson, Don y2B»j % Cottle, Roz Rea - Chairman, Janice Lord, Miss Munger - Advisor. gFumiL mimm Row I - left to right - Kathy Grant, Mr. Kin- caid ■ Advisor. Terry Trau. Row II • Rick La- Barge, Luke Mitchell - Chairman, Greg James, §.€= Left to right - Sam McPheters, George Hart ■ Chairman, Bobby Hart, Joniece Aspee, Diana Lillie. Don Cottle. 60 fflGOEMiS Left to right — Dean Reynolds, Bruce Leobs, Cy Epstein - chairman, Neil Kleineman, Don Cottle. mmm (D[fflD@K] Members of the STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE, usually busily partaking of their object of debate, were not to be found for their picture. They were Lennart Gillie, fall chairman; Ron Drake, spring chairman; Rita Yoxsiomer, Barry Bass, Jerry Combs, Bill Harris, Charlene Hester, Dean Keener, Bob Lorden, Dean Reynolds, and Mr. Thompson. mME m m Left to right — Pottie Thuner, George Hawkins, Carol Nevard. 61 The Associated Women Students is an active and busy group. This past year they were led by President Judy Dean and advised by Dean Keener. The general aim of the AWS is to promote women ' s activities in general on the campus, but their activity extends into other spheres. Specially exem- plary of this fact was the AWS sponsored Christmas Assem- bly and the week of activities, including a dance, movie, and picnic which was co-sponsored with the AMS. In addition the AWS led the orientation program for new women which included the Big-Little Sister Banquet and program; the formal tea for honorary, scholarship holders, new faculty; and the publishing of the orientation booklet. In the field of charity they sponsored the Christmas Doll-dressing Contest for the Council of Christmas Cheer. In the field of honors they sponsored the Spring Installation Banquet where tapping for women ' s honoraries takes place, new officers are installed and the few outstanding senior women are honored, and they present boys to the year ' s outstanding AWS Board Members. JUDY DEAN PRESIDENT Gall Smith Gretchen Ulrich Sheila Higbee Vice President Secretory Treasurer Pat Batlin I was young once too. (Doll contest) irginia Bennettini Ann Bonine Georgia Bremer Carlo Dayis argo Draper Jean Honawott Yoshiko Hide Norma Hooks Carol Hovde Doni King Jacquie Loveless Carol Rule Myrna Schafer Shelly Shapiro Sue Smith Robin Stermer Terry Trou Neila Wiersema Potti Petrie ' vy .i A Functioning to establish a common bond between the male students, the Associated Men ' s Students sponsors parties, dinners, and cultural events throughout the school year. This year ' s activities were highlighted by the A.M.S.-A.W.S. week, the ill-fated Whiskerino Contest, and the traditional steak fry. Under the guidance of President Stan McGinley, Greg James, Ron Lar- gent, and Jim Perino, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer respectively, the year ended with a ring of success. STAN McGINLEY PRESIDENT This is an example of a posed picture. Stan is writing phoning, and talking. f% Greg James Vice-President % Jim Perino Treasurer tm Ron Largent Secretary ? Col. Woolsey 63 mm @m( m For their final year in college, the Senior class had an eventful time. Early in the year. President Bill Tice got together with Bob Kieding, Junior Class President, and developed the idea of a Junior-Senior class picnic. All of those who attended can vouch for the fact that it was a great success. The inter-class spirit was again exhibited at the Junior-Senior Prom. COUNCIL Left to right - Joy West, Joan Strand, Diana Schacht, Suzie Hardy. Led quite well by President Bob Keiding, the junior class went through the most successful year it has had in a long time. The primary aim of the officers and sponsor, Dr. Kelly, was to moke the class a functional position rather than an academic status. The means by which this aim was achieved by originating certain new activities and by including as much of the student body, besides juniors, as possible. The fact that the junior class accomplished its aim is easily demonstrated by reference to its im- pressive list of activities which were the Junior-Senior Barbeque at Tuckers Grove featuring the band of smwm mmm SUZIE WILLIAMS — SECRETARY MAUREEN MAHONEY — VICE PRESIDENT BOB KIEDING — PRESIDENT COUNCIL Left to right - Dr. Kelly, Sally Moore, Susie Williams, Eleanor Burmiester, Par Sorenson, Janet Allen, Bob Kiedrng, Betty Bridges. Red Foley, the Junior-Senior picnic, the Junior - Senior Prom, and concessions at the Homecoming and Frosh Tribunal Dances. Two of their most successful ven- tures were the class Christ- mas caroling in trucks, which included all four classes and was an overcapacity event, and their Homecoming float on the theme of the world as a college student sees it, a giant eye peering at a huge beer can. @m( GRETCHEN ZIEGLER - SECRETARY JANET WEIDENBACH - VICE PRESIDENT DENNIS NAIMAN PRESIDENT The present sophomores have always been one of the most active of the class groups. They were especially active this year under the en- thusiastic guidance of President Dennis Naiman. Their activities fell into two categories — Frosh and otherwise — both of which were especially full. Regarding the Frosh, they held an All-Frosh Day at the Coral Casino, sponsored a mud brawl and water fight, and administered the Frosh Queen contest. Other activities, which the Sophs initiated this year on campus, were the Ugly Man and Mystery Girl contest, a Slave Day, and reorganized Squires, sophomore men ' s honorary. All in all, the sophomores have had a very active year. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Row I - left to right - Sally Richards, Laurel Corkins, Carol Hovde, Kitty Joyce, Gretchen Ulrich, Jill Moore. Row II - John Vincent, Anita Wild, Dennis Naiman - President, Janet V eidenbach - Vice President, Mike Oster. Row III - Pat Gower, Regina White, Sue Swift, Vol Hallor, Dick Perry. Not pictured - Jill Moore, Peggy Canterbury, and Gretchen Ziegler - Secretary-Treasurer. The freshman class, under the presidency of Bruce Patterson, made the student body aware of their existence this year in many ways. The newest inno- vation was the freshman class council. The council decides on the various class activities, and adminis- ters them. The frosh class also wrote a new con- stitution. As far as activities, the frosh class built the Homecoming Queen ' s float for the parade. Presi- dents Bruce Patterson and Dennis Naiman got to- gether to plan the Frosh-Soph picnic. During their orientation period, the freshman won over the soph- omores in the annual Mud Brawl. Brook Claridge and Judy Webb, Vice President and Secretary. BRUCE PATTERSON— PRESIDENT Freshman Council Row I - left to right: Tony Cohan, Dove Nickle, Rick La Barge, Ron largent, Dick Phipps. Row Ih Paulo Dove, Sue Luddicote, Brook Claridge, Bruce Patterson, Judy Webb, Bar- bora Neugear, Sally Crocker, Vicki Post. Row III: Anita Barton, Jane Humbolt, Ann Bonnine, Clark Rey- nolds, Dennis Blank, Lynne Garlow, Noncey Alston. g Al 68 mmm mm( mm This local telephone directory for S.B.C. contains local and home addresses of both students and faculty, and is put out onually. Also included in this book is information concerning all campus business offices, residence halls and stu- dent organizations. With a delayed beginning, work on the Student Directory began its 24-hour crash program two weeks after fall registration. Little time was found for com- plete staff organization, but after much pleading, the work was spread out among many industrious Gauchos. All information was taken from the regis- tration line cards which resulted in many long hours spent deciphering Sanskrit. After twenty-four hundred names hod been discovered, the information went on to the printers for type-setting. Next the galley proofs — and countless names and addresses were proofread (and many of the staff resigned them- selves to a life of Braille]. Cover design, advertisements and miscellaneous information and other jobs led the list of many problems faced by the publication, but were finally worked out. Finally the book was together (and ready for Christmas mailing . . . ). After the book was an actuality, the students lost no time in making soles a success. The staff included: Karen Bohm, Editor; Kathy Grant, Assistant Editor; and hard working ones — Sally Gerrord, Carole Crow, Ned Wilson, Pat Palmer, Donna Hanmore, and many, many more. Plus Chimes, who so willingly helped with the soles. KATHY GRANT ASSISTANT EDITOR KAREN BOHM EDITOR 69 Hey, Chuck, can you get a shot of the new Art Building? Yeah, I know it ' s on the other side of the slu . . . Dean of Students Office, please . . . Gower, You ' re late . . . The Prix do what? . . . Macgruders our as man, ma ' am . . . Call Obern at OPI . . . but, Ray . . . Mix this dialogue with visits to the Provost ' s office . . . dictation from Colonel Woolsey . . . Dr. Swander and team spirit . . . broken type- writers . . . TGIF ' s which could never happen because of Friday ' s deadline . . . mono-nucleosis . . . and Freshman reporters . . . and you have El Gaucho, the campus newspaper, published bi- weekly by Editor Ray Ward and Staff. The big Editorial, Managerial and Sports Departments doubled on Night staff at the print- ers and put El Gaucho " to bed " every Monday and Thursday afternoon. This job done they re- turned to less journalistic endeavors — cramming RAY WARD — EDITOR Pat Gower Managing Editor Mike Spizer Page 1 Editor Joan Bennel Page 3 Editor 70 0] El Gaucho Staff — left to right — Mike Spizer, Ed Saul, Brendo Wagner, Sandy Boy, Kieth Tokahashi. Chuck McFadden City Editor — Photographer Ed Soul Sports Editor for Poli Sci exams and pleading with French teachers. But each deadline time finds El Gaucho staff members back in their patio office, pounding out new copy. It seems La Cumbre has deadlines to meet too . . . " Hey, Chuck, would you mind trying that shot again . . . Council meets tonite . . . we got orders from PCB . . . You con write, eh? . . . Can you sweep? . . . Here, run this over to La Cumbre . . . m Ah well, beginning of the year, no hurry to get any- thing done . . . May as well send out some forms and letters, not that anyone will read them . . . Layout? I guess that should be done . . . I ' ve got an idea, let ' s put a notice in the Gaucho and ask for staff help . . . " hello, I want to type for the annual " . . . get out, you know you ' ll get your hooks caught in the typewriter . . . get out Combs, we ' re not going to take your picture . . . PCB meeting today . . . Yes, I know, Roy . . . Yes, I know, Ray . . . but Bob, we do need that extra $5,000 . . . What!! It ' s the middle of the semester end we haven ' t done anything? . . . Let ' s go get coffee ... oh well, it ' s time to go home for Christmas . . . Hello? No, this is not the ROTC department. No, I ' m Col. Woolsey . . . well, we ' ve got the layout done . . . What do you mean finals, I haven ' t gone to class in two weeks . . . Yes, the photog- rapher will be over at 7:30 . . . No, you can ' t get your pic- ture in the annual, the deadline was two months ago . . . Get out Combs, we ' re not going to take your picture . . . Finals!! Oh well, we can get organized next semester. JAN BARTLETT EDITOR Sandy Fry Business Manager Tom Taylor Copy Editor John Fiscallini Assistant Editor Right to left — Vol Hallor, Phil Rowe, Sue Swift, Karen Bohm, Cricket Longford. Dick Phipps and Jonnie Silver 72 Norma Springer, Jack Brown, Ken Lavender. No, I ' m not going to work on the annual this Friday . . . Who ' s been writing those captions? I don ' t know either, but I ' d like to find out . . . Yes, I know, Ray . . . Who ' s got a nickel for a re-fill . . . Hey, the printer just called . . . Time to get your section out . . . Hello, La Cumbre-EI Gaucho . . . Those guys didn ' t sweep up last night, an d what ' s more they left notes all over the place . . . Who ' s got a cigarette? See Joe Fox . . . No, El Gaucho is next door. We moved you know . . . Elections? Get some pictures . . . You ' ve got to have more than 200 words on the Soph class . . . What do you mean, they didn ' t do anything . . . NO, Jerry, we ' re not going to take your picture . . . Get out McGinley, we ' re not going to take your picture . , . yes, I know Ray . . . What do you mean there ' s no paper, we got 4 tons of it in September . . . One, two, button my shoe . . . three, four, get off the floor . . . Russ Hoyt, Jerry Mullin, Les Meredith, Don Sawyer. Pat Downie Listen we have enough pictures to get out 15 pages, will you please develop them . . . No, the bridge tournament does not go in the sports section ... I read much of the night and go South in the winter . . . PCB meeting? You mean we have to choose next year ' s editor already . . . Yes, the annual will be out on time ... to be truthful, Ray, I already knew that . . . Get out Combs, we ' re not going to take your picture . . . no, not yours either, Stan . . . get out! all of you . . . GET OUT ! I By the way. Silver, you can forget about the Senior section, graduation was two weeks ago. 73 The magazine Spectrum is one aspect of the college extra-curricular activities which is often underrated as to its relative importance in the College. One concern of the campus is its reputation among the surrounding communities which is neither added to nor detracted from very much by the activity of most other groups on campus. In so far as Spectrum has a national and in- ternational circulation and reputation among colleges, universities and the reading public, it is a significant exception to many of the college institutions. Essentially, Spectrum is the campus literary magazine, and is on official associated students publication. It publishes student and professional writers. Spectrum has a sig- nificant circulation for a magazine little more than a year old, and provides for the campus a publication outlet for good writing, fiction, poetry and criticism on the professional and student levels. Issues during the past year featured Jean Cocteau in the fall, Samuel Beckett, in the winter and such important writers as William Carlos Williams, Charles Tomlinson, Hugh Ken- ner, Donald Davie, and Marvin Mudrick in the spring issue. JACKIE NEWBY EDITOR ■ 4- ' .. - ' 1 CY EPSTEIN MANAGING EDITOR NEIL KLEINEMAN CIRCULATION EDITOR FACULTY ADVISORS Left to right - Ashley Brown, Homer Swander, Donald Davie. Not pic- tured - Hugh Kenner, Marvin Mud- rict 74 STAFF. Row - left to right - Walt Wager, Neil Kleineman, Jim Simmons, Bill Ridenour, Tom Taylor, Cy Epstein. Row II - Betty Jomeison, Teresa Gin- ski, Judy Diliey, Mary Jo Mc- Pherson, Jackie Newby. MARY JO Mcpherson ASSOCIATE editor WALT WAGER ASSOCIATE EDITOR Managing Editor Cy Epstein and Editor Jackie Newby pre- sent the first edition of the anniversary issue to Acting Pro- vost Noble. ( mmim mmmm 76 BOB MAGRUDER DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS MARGARET BEGG CASHIER I don ' t care who you are, fat boy; get your reindeer off my roof. The Associated Students offer many services to students. Pot Menne gives the bird to Jerry Rocco. The present price of o six-pack is $1 .27. One objective of a college education is the goal of how to advance one ' s self in the material world. I (Sim 80 m L ( nm icns fJCsT I Jt B 3aT HtcSabf 3- M 4 T-i -U-Oi -anr Crr ' jtrr ibnes " jcc-_ Jioai llc£?niT iucu D«€rT E . B3ce- Siaife- OromcfT f ' V t- - rc« rtccc 81 [D) %m¥ m SENIOR WOMEN ' S SERVICE HONORARY Pat Batlin y H Anne Marie Bengh Pat Crane Jean Cook Patty Eder Judy Ford Goyle Kehl When a UCSBC woman has reached the goal of Seniordom, 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, and a scholarship benefit. Members of Crown and Sceptor also helped to serve at faculty teas. Requirements for Crown and Scep- tor are 90 or more units with an overall grade overage of 2.8 and active on campus with traits of leadership, responsibility, and cooperation. Sponsor of this group is Dean Keener. Officers include: President — Patricia Batlin, Vice Presi- dent — Anne Bergh, Secretary — Patricia Crane, Treasurer — Ann Kuhl, Publicity Chairman — Jody Stevenson. Barbara Kurdnea Ann Kuhl Elaine Morgon Robin Ryburn Jody Stevenson 82 JUNIOR WOMEN ' S SERVICE HONORARY D 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 girls were seen serving at teas, working in election booths, participating in Homecoming, and laboring at Barbara Coast. A candidate for Chimes must be a junior woman, active in school activities, and hold a grade average of at least 2.7. Officers include President — Carol Rule, Vice President — Laura Pressnall, Secretary — June Yakayomo, Treasurer — Nillie Katayama, Historian — Diana Hunt. Janet Allen Barbara Butow Roberta Hart | Mary Hochenauer ' • Diana Hunt Toni Johnston B " - ' Carolyn Jones Carol Rule Fay Tysell Nelle Kotoyoma Penny Lyon Sandy Meyer Judy Owen Pauline Paulin Laura Pressnall Neila Wiensma June Yokoyomo 83 SOPHOMORE WOMEN ' S HONORARY c i) o o o " V T v- The Spurs were busy selling and collecting tickets, ushering, and dec- orating for many Santa Barbara College events. Eligibility for Spurs is based on a 2.5 grade average and on participation in student ac- tivities. This year the Spurs con- ducted a student housing survey and made Christmas stocking sew- ing kits for the Council of Christmas Cheer. The officers were: President — Marge Draper, Vice President — Vol Holler, Secretary — Gretchen Ziegler, Treasurer — Nylo Emery, Editor — Carol Russell, Historian — Karen Snow. Row I - left to right - Vol Hallor, Nylo Emery, Morgo Draper, Gretchen Ziegler, Pat Gower. Row II ■ Sue Smith, Donna Stupin, Barbara Derbin, Sheila Cruckshonk - advisor. Laurel Parkins, Roxy Bell, Joanne Willford, Martha Morris. Row III - Laurie Blaine, Gray Noland, Virginia Scaramuza, Sally Richards, Nancy Jo Woodhead, Sherrie Bradshaw, Karen Snow. iQJd C H UPPER-DIVISION MEN ' S HONORARY Larry Acsarni Barry Boss Ed Copley John Coutfs Harold Fink Greg James Bob Keiding Morion Lewis Dick Lorden Blue Key serves mostly in on ushering capacity, but in addition they hove initiated program to promote en- thusiasm among freshmen men to create a quest for learning. This program is still in the primary stages of development. The offi- cers were: President — Don Magill, Vice President — Barry Bass, Secretary-Treas- urer — Don Peterson. Don Mogill Stan McGinley Don Peterson Jim Pullman Jerry Quintano Joe Rank Neil Rosmussen Ken Reyburn Bill Tice Bruce Varner James Warner Ted Zundel LETTERMEN CLUB oo doo mm (g Block C is an organization which strives to promote co- operation between the student body and student athletes par- ticipating in recognized athletics by increasing fellowship and sportsmanship. Activities of Block C include their presenta- tion of an annual award for the athlete of the year, selling foot- ball programs, support of all inter-collegiate athletics, partici- pation in and support of intra- mural athletics, and aid in orien- tation of new students in the Physical Education Department. BLOCK ■C " OFFICERS — Left to right - Jim Silvia, Frank Stevens, Dave Iran, Harold Fink, Mike Kohn. 85 mw Adipm mim HONORARY EDUCATION FRATERNITY FOREIGN LANGUAGE HONORARY Chi alpha Delta Is composed of students in elementary education. The purpose of the organization is the furtherment of achiev- ment in the field of education by realizing accomplishments in educational pursuits and in serving its standards through service and self progress. Chi Alpha Delta presents an annual award to the outstanding student in elementary education. This year the group made Christmas toys of St. Cincents Day Nursery, held an initiation banquet, and presented a tea for supervising teachers. Joan Briano Phyllis Goldren Eleanor Dito Judy Todd Barbara Kidd Barbara Kudrna Ann Moldenshardt Ester Nordenson Gay Overdeer Janet Ritchie Shirley Savage Stephanie Sloan Mary Lou Spitsnaugle Thelmagene Tinker HONORARY ELEMENTARY EDUCATION FRATERNITY " California Schools Today " , was the theme around which Kappa Delta Pi organized its program this year. One of the main projects of the group was to organize an alumni chapter in Santa Barbara. Kappa Delta Pi encourages high professional, intellectual, and personal stand- ards in the field of education. The officers were: President — Judy Ford, Vice President — Elaine Morgan, Recording Sec- retary — Ester Nordenson, Cor- responding Secretary — Janet Ritchie, Historian-Reporter — Ray Colvard. Row I - left to right • P at Metzger, Elaine Morgan, Roy Colvard, Judy Ford, Dr. Durflinger, Ester Norden- son, Edna Bauer. Row II ■ Nellie Katayama, Jean Bolton, Robert Wilton, Joseph McQuire, Nito Jo Stockham, Janet Allen. FOREIGN LANGUAGE HONORARY Row I - left to right - Sandy Bechtold, Pal Conroy, Sol Tesoro, Tony Cohon, Rooul Soski, Bord Sokido, E. J. Gonzales. Row II - Pat Eddlestone, John Hestenes, Margaret Misled, Bill Loscuioff, Alan Mussell, Shoron, Moore, Pal Mellen. Row III ■ Faith Jackson, Connie Mohler. Chris Quorlon, Morsho Price, Marilyn Rouleou, Joan Jorrell, Carolyn Street, LeNello Richardson, Winston Reynolds. The highlight for Alpha Mu Gamma came in April when their national convention was held on the Santa Barbara Cam- pus. Besides its annual Christ- mas party. Alpha Mu Gamma sponsored a Bull Session in the Santa Rosa Lounge, discussing European problems. The mod- erators were Philip Walker of the French Department, and Ursula Mahlendorf of the Ger- man Department. Alpha Mu Gamma officers were: President — Bill Loscutoff, Vice President — BIyth Gentry, Secretary — Mar- garet Histed, Treasurer — Alan Mussel. 87 i[fiF a m E (k mdD HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Row I - left to right ■ Carol Taylor, Judy Caminiti, Linda Carver, Georgia Dale-treasurer, Dionne Lindsey, ZoEllen Mason. Row II - Miss Morgan-adviser, Ann Kuhl, Arlene Laird-Vice President, Clarice Culham- Spring President, Gayle Kehl.-Fall President, Liz Keots-Secretary, Dr. Charlene Palmer-Assistant Ad- visor. Row III - Mary Ellen Cheney, Ellie Ostness, Eleanor Jackson, Mary Cormichael, Anne Lackey, Harriet Hopps. This club began the year with contest to rename the group. The nam( finally chosen was Beta Theta Tau. Th club is organized for all those student! in the Home Economics department. The meetings are held in various places including the Southern California Ga Company, featuring demonstrations am speakers. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE HONORARY Row I - left to right- Roy King, Ed Mercer, Paul Sage, Gary Archer. Row II - Miss Decker-Advisor, Nonie Atsatt, Barbara Butow, Bill Peterson, Mike Patrick, Sandy Meyor, Roland Bergthold, Joe McGouch, Dr. go Loris-advisor. Row III - Dr. Connell, Bob Gensler, Marsha Miller, Jean Hammond, Yo Hide, Dianna Flynn. Members not shown ore: Pete Vorzimer, Brooks Smith, Nora Plecha. A Christmas party, a fall banquet, fall picnic, field trips, and various con ventions highlighted the activities of Beta Beta Beta this year. To finish th« ' 57 - ' 58 year, the group held a banquet The McClung Research Award and the Brook Essay Award were honors re- ceived by this honorary Biological - Sci- ence organization. Students with a 3.0 average in 10 units of biological science are eligible to join this group, whose purpose is to persue scientific truths anc to stimulate scholarship in the scientific field. The officers were: Mike Patrick — Presi- dent, Yoshiko Hide — Secretary, Roland Bercthol — Treasurer, Ed Mercer — Histor- ian. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION MAJORS PRESIDENT Fall — Thelmagene Tinker Spring — Barbara Kudrna Shirley Savage Nita Jo Stockham Sponsoiwng a teachers ' room with clerical facilities for student teachers, and sponsoring a student teachers ' tea keeps the Elemeds busy throughout the year. At two regular meetings each semester, they present a program featuring some outstanding personalities in the field of education. Providing an opportunity for education majors to get acquainted and to share ideas, the organization is open to all elementary majors. The officers were: President — Barbara Kudrna, Vice President — Carol Todd, Treasurer — Nancy Leach, Cor- responding Secretary — Meg Andrews, Recording Secre- tary — Evelyn Lach, Publicity — Jo McAllister, Social Chairman — Barbara Wells. 89 WOMEN ' S SPEECH AND MUSIC HONORARY Betty Allen Cloudia Davis Nida Napier Silvia Brown Sally Felps The Santa Barbara chapter of Phi Beta was voted one of the four most outstanding in the nation. Within their province, they were given special recognition for carrying through the directives of the national and chapter. Last spring they presented the mu- sicianship trophy in Spring Sing. Besides giving an annual formal recital, they caroled for Hillside House. They completed this year with a Candlelight service for senior mem- bers. Judy Roehnn Shirley Laidiow Pat Smith Lenora Wong gM imm m(!D NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT, ENCOURAGEMENT, FOSTERING, FURTHER- MENT, INITIATION, ESTABLISHMENT, AND SUSTAINMENT OF STUDENT APATHY. Zeta Alpha Tau is open to all interested students. Requirements for membership are as follows: 1. Must be recommended by a member on the basis of non-activity participation. 2. Must be on probation. 3. Must be willing to work at non-participation. This year the ZAT ' s were quite active on campus: They held three all school assemblies on apathy, held several apathetic forums, and made Easter baskets for Korean orphans. This year saw the construction of a modern building for their officers. Their meetings are held on the sec- ond Thursday of each month from 7 to 8:30. Officers were: President — M. Ghandi, Vice Presi- dent — C. Zhuks, Secretary — H. Ickes, Treasurer — Alexander Hamilton, Faculty Advisor — Floyd L. Rutch, Social Advisor — Grace Metalious. 90 FRIENDSHIP CLUB WMm PAT EDDLESTONE YOSHIKO HIDE DIANA KINGHAM Phrateres began their year with a formal initiation and dinner dance at the El Paseo. They took on active part in A.W.S. activities; for the annual banquet they made the programs and corsages. Besides serving on the campus, they gave an Easter party for the children at Hillside house. This year their officers were: Pot Eddlestone, President; Diana Kingham, Vice-President; Yo Hide, Sec- retary; and Kay Milton, Treasurer. KAY MILTON ZELDA SEGAL ROW I — left to right — Gladys Johnson, Pot Logue, Karen Schroll, Barbara Dohl, Jean Rounds, Mary Ann Edwards ROW II — Marsha Miller, Linda Scoones, Yo Hide, Pat Eddie stone, Diana Kingham, Kay Mil ton. Miss Munger - advisor, ROW III — Gwen Rindell, Jeanne Klein, Jeonnie Bardens Joyce Crawford, Karen Weber, Arlene Nichols, Margo Imbach Rusty McGee. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB SENIORS Row I ■ left to right - Marilyn Porker, Pot Slcgle, Diane Winchester, Martho Jewett. Row N - Nancy Lemon, Ginny Mott, Gretchen Wilhelm, Dr. Skubic, Ruth Vocin, Marty Isenburg. Row III - Pot Liay, Vana Rae Dove, Pat Raguse, Mrs. Von Fosen, Marge Sechest, Barbara Balkhom, Mary Porter. Row I ■ left to right - Pat Barr, Lynn Boswell, Sandy Morris, Row II - Pat Dyer, Marty Sutcliff, Clara Emiin, Caroline Rehbock, Row III - Dr. Flint, Miss Stitt, Mary Conley, Janis Troutman, Dian Holt, Donna Beeler, Mary Wilband, Donna Stupin. Row IV- Morie Ann Dargetz, Jo Brown, Vickie Pierce, Marlene Gillett, Dr. Colville, Trudy Leedke, Kennie Jo Walker. JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Row I - left to right - Dr. Witte, Miss Ryder. Row II - Jackie Luck, Mary ODonnell, Joan Kidd, Joyce Wilson, Bobbie Diehl, Margaret McGeary. ■M 1 i ' j .l Mi ■ ? It .aj hHv b mS ! ltfV «. ur 9 HH IV w - MWl W ' Ji F f! W 3 ' Time out for entertainment. Row I - left to right - Harriet Salido, Dixie Kahlmyer, Linda Gross, Prue Hunter. Row II - Dr. Jean Hodgkins, Cynthia Fry, Beb Gin, Miss Butler, Nadine Hume, Linda Miller. Row Ill- Marilyn Jacobs, Potti Burwell, Miss Mott, Pot Downie, Ann Betcher, Paula Dove, Terry Lahee, Becky Sawyer. FRESHMEN WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Recreation Association is an organization of which all UCSB women are members. This club functions chiefly to provide opportunities for recreation for all women students. WRA sponsors intramurals, in addition to tennis, basketball, volleyball, swimming and hockey interest groups. This last year they entered a float in the Homecoming parade and a booth in Barbary Coast. Twice a year, they sponsor a trip to the college cabin, and hold open gym nights for women. Row i - left to right ■ Jeanne La Berge, Jan York, Mari-Lynn Conley, Bobbie Diehi. Row II -Virginia Mott-Corresponding Secretary, Janice Troutman- President, Norma Hooks-Vice President, Martha Yering-Secretory Treasurer. Row III - Barbara Newcomb, Mary Lou Thompson, BIythe Gentry, Marilyn Jacobs, Marlene Gillett, Miss Ryder. I CALIFORNIA ASSOCIATION OF HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATION. m mi Cahper is organized to bring the stu- dents and leaders of the Physical Edu- cation departments together to discuss topics relating to health, physical edu- cation and recreation. Guest speakers, and movies dominated their meetings. The members also had an annual ban- quet. UCSB ' S SAILING TEAM mum spi This was a busy year for the Soiling Club with ten regattas on their schedule. This UCSB Club finished fifth in the field of ten at the Pacific Coast championships at Newport this December. The team, sailing under team captain Dick Henderickson, included Bob Kieding, Blair Francis, Jaen Hammond, Gwen Henerickson, and Dick Stockett. In the picture at the left a racing start is made at an innercollegiate regatta. The center picture shows two team members changing the head- sail during one of the club ' s weekend sails. The large picture of four dinghies is of a close fight for position between UCSB ' s number 13 and Oxy ' s number 15. w Ora[D)[!J]§T[ OM m wmmmm mm sum The Industrial Arts campus at the Mesa. The I. A. club sponsored an Industrial Arts Project contest in May. 96 NATIONAL HONORARY FRATERNITY FOR UPPER DIVISION STUDENTS IN THE SANITATION ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT OF THE HARBOR DIVISION OF AP- PLIED ARTS. Hii III! f f 9S» Row I - left to right - Suson Smith, Suzie Smith, Sammy Smith, S. Smith, Cleopatra, Helen Keller, Floyd L. Ruch, Blondie, Dogwood, J. DiMoggio, Gretel, Mom, Hansel, D. Phipps, J. Austen, E. Bronte, M. Chose Smith, Suzie Rockefeller, Hedda Hopper. Row II - Henry Ford, Louis Robinson, S. S. Titanic, L. Dobrowski, Electro, Oedipus. To become a member of this exclusive group, one must hove a frosh or sophomore standing of more than 60 units, 10 of which will be in Poll Sci, have a grade point average of 1.5 (old system), and stand 5 ' to 5 ' 8 " tall and weigh not more than 18 pounds (old system). The stalwart members built this 70 foot seige tower for Thursday morning drills. 1984 watched the Tri-rho ' s accomplish many fine things. To climax the year they built the Eiffel Tower. They aided the construction proj- ect by moving 18,000 pounds of bricks to an inaccessible position behind the ROTC building. Walter J. Reed, noted Economics professor from MIT, spoke on " Impressionism in central Europe between 1870- 1895 " at an all school assembly sponsored by the group. The group held an annual beach party to which all parents were invited. The officers were: President — P. Pilate, Vice President — G. Haukens, Treasurer — B. Tweed, Social Chairman — H. Goebbels, Faculty Advisor — Floyd L. Ruch, Secretary — W. R. Hearst. 97 m €Pi (SPi AN ORGANIZATION SOLELY FOR ALL STUDENTS WHO ARE NOT IN ANY AC TIVITIES WHATSOEVER AND NEED SOMETHING FOR JOB APPLICATIONS. The Club Club is for people who are in no activities. Naturally, the membership is rather limited with such rigid specifications. However, the members are always on the lookout for a prospective pledge. The climax of the year ' s activities was the bombing of the ASB office. The Club Club will not be recognized on our campus next year be- cause they did not file for this event. Offi- cers were: President — Pauncho Villa, Vice President — D. Hamersjold, Secretary — E. Hemingway, Treasurer — S. Clous, Social Chairman — P. T. Barnum, Faculty Advisor Floyd L. Rutch. NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL ARTS HONORARY FRATERNITY Members of Epsilon Pi Tau attended a national convention in Long Beach this spring. Fall officers were: President — John Ward, Vice President — Lewis Orr, Secretary — Harold House, Treasurer — Bruce Dobson. Spring officers were: President — Ed Dunn, Vice President — Ernie Fuller, Secretary — Bill Smith, Treasurer — Ed Guffen. Row I - left to right - Bob Linebarger, Barbara Wofford, Paul Bernard, Ron Colman, Ed Dunn. Row [I - George Stegmeir, Don McLean, Gayiord Sisk, John Wilband, Bernard Jorgenson. Row III - Bruce Hanson, Harold House. Row tV - Ernie Fuller, Dave Coleman, John Schumoker, Louis Orr, Lewis Asford. 98 HOME ECONOMICS HONORARY cmipm (o)i)j«o(S[ (o)[ffl m Carolyn Jones Ann Kuhl Goyle Kehl Zo Mason In conjunction with the Home Eco- nomics Club, Koppo Omicron Phi put on a demonstration for the Edison Company. Other activities included a hot dog sale and several teas. To be a member of this organization, one must have had 12 units in Home Economics with a 3.0 average, and an overall 1.75 average. Officers were; Nancy Tafel — President, Ann Kuhl and Zo Mason — Vice Presidents, Peggy Foot — Corresponding Secretary, Goyle Kehl — Recording Secretary, and Carolin Jones — Treasurer. Robin Pyburn Jan Rulopon Nancy Tafel Manie Wilson EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION CLUB m ( im Row I - left to right - Diane Smith, Lynne Goumo, Donna Weyand, Suzte Williams, Shoron Spurgeon. Row II - Roslyn Rubidoux, Helen Dodds, Dorothy D. Von Demon (advisor), Pat Hartung, Margie Benbury, Edith M. Leonard (advisor), Kay Guethlein, Moureen Mohoney, Marianne Maier. Row III - Shary Bay- Miller, Margie Moore, Jeonnie Bolton, Adele Curtiss, C. W. George, Solly Moore, Eileen Rufener, Joan Luno, Jean Stuart Findlay. To create a unified group on cam- pus, the Early Childhood Education Club is organized for all ECE majors. This group is affiliated with the in- ternational, national, state, and local organization of ECE. The highlight of the year was a retreat for the ECE majors. The officers were: Margaret Ben- bury — President, Kay Gelthien — Vice President, Sally Loyal — Secre- tary, Solly Arnold — Treasurer, Mary- sue Wilson — Publicity, Jean Bol- ton and Sally Moore — ECE Repre- 99 [ o(0)oToS, R- O T. C, BAND i FIRST BATTLE GROUP --5V 1 ' %- 1 . LADE I CORPS STAFF R. O. T. C. COLOR GUARD SECOND BATTLE GROUP C I r% mm Nancy Allin Sandy Berth Janet Bingham Merrill Campbell Marty Campilio Gretchen Davis Patty Donna April Valerie Liz Sue Eder Goodcell Hagenbaugh Hallor Hand Holsher Cols Coeds line up smartly " Dress Right - Dress! " Sherry Howard 102 , Elaine Noble Sylvia Noble Helen Prince Linda Scoft Mary Stewart Cols Coeds and their sponsor surround two members of ROTC band. Mickey Wheeler Judy Wolf Peggy Wood Ann Worrel Ann Young Col. George Woolsey Cols Coeds line up for pro- motions. Left to right - Sue Swift, Valorie Hallor, Ann Young, Helen Prince, Maureen Mohoney, Pat Eder. The Colonel ' s Coeds is a group of girls or- ganized to promote and support the activities of the Cadet Corps and to help create a close bond of espris de corps therein. They are selected from a host of applicants by the ROTC students in an election held each fall. They hold honorary rank from Lieutenant to Colonel depending upon their class in col- lege. They take part in Ceremonies with the Cadet Corps, such events being the Vetera n ' s Day parade in Santa Barbara, the Annual Gen- eral Inspection Parade and the Provosts Review. 10? m%mm k mm O p CoL Gec»ge Woohey Torn Allin Michoe ' t-r ' in Gei-ge Frsrz-Tior. Dr id Goret ... o o ' b-Z-. j%- Aorian Lewis Left to right — Codet 2nd U. Wjllington, Code U, Col. Willey inspect troining at drill. 104 rtcTTcrr:3T jun KfeSmev " rrcmcE -uitz! ' rrtnu om fetfrnie ' MkJiNlIe SBtp aa 3oc serwrr » P . . ' ' V- ! j4 ' f fi iarr " ttte 5mc3 iCTrris " ;czcccr3 rrc ilcce s err zrscriz cr zr -COST i ascn students whc c teve fftcsr edu- csfEC ■ e ' i - - . _ . . - -ifg ■mirfcr 3 c ' e " sscfe- TTtew ardecjcr t: t c " cr te i jbi t fc? under- rrr-T " c rf t-e ?C C crrcrcr-s rr izirrcvis arc - " " .- SDcrscr •i ' e :zi rzrr-cvs s «eTr. Tte Sell. ■ Wemrer ric is by irswftanon frci irt L ?, ,1 I —jmrTTerraer Wd lffi )06 [F(o)[ [iragD© Row 1 — left to right — Joyce McKenzie, Roxte Belle, Stan McGrath. Row II — Dr. Palmer, Bruce Loebs. Left to right — Jerry Perry, Bruce Loebs THE CONSUL Clarie Hodgins, Dennis Lees, Jean Cook THE COUNTRY GIRL Yvonne Bonsell, Dale Pennington, Mike Selly HIT AND RUN Steve Roland, Carl Zytowski, Shirley Eisley. ITALIAN STRAW HAT The cast i§D€ WOODWIND QUINTET Cleora Leist Wendell Norman Pete Samuelson Clayton Wilson Norman Miller MEN ' S GLEE ORCHESTRA 10 STRING TRIO Stafan Krayk Chares McGaho Shirley Laidlaw Don Mclnnes WOMEN ' S GLEE BRASS CHOIR 1 1 1 m®m " i Pat Gower Kitty Joyce Maureen Mahoney Shirley Bennett Margie Benbury Gretchen Davis Jacqueline Frank Faith Kooiman Pattie Pefrie Eugenia Latapie Mary Stewart Kathy Goodcell Lynn Hammock Charlene Gant Helen Garben Dotty Tomlinson AAn A xa Ar AZ KAB nB4» i:K Panhellenic, under the sponsorship of Dean Helen E. Keener, is the group dedicated to the job of regulating and co-ordinating the women greek letter organizations on campus. The council is effective in providing a mutual understanding and friendship among sororities. Under the leadership of Pattie Petrie, Presi- dent, Panhellenic sponsored the presentation of the Spring and Fall Pledge classes at the Rockwood Women ' s Club. Junior Panhellenic made a genuine start toward the effective coordina- tion of the sorority pledge classes and the expansion of inter- sorority friendship and understanding, when they sponsored a banquet for Fall pledges and the presentation of a Pledge Scholarship Trophy. IPfflKJdQiKKfflOg JUNIOR PANHELLENIC Row I ■ left to right ■ Gretchen Clukas, Kay Kirchner, Vicki Post. Row II - Jeanie Bjerk, Mary Shropshire, Jill Moore, Barbie Ellis - President, Nancy Bishop, Bonnie Reide. Not pictured: Marry Eraser, Sue Hoelscher, Joan Weaver, Ann Yarick. iM m [D)[iffl m The women of Gamma Xi Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, began an active and fun-filled year with participation in the UCSB Homecoming festivities; the sorority entered a clever show in the Galloping Gaucho Review which portrayed a college girl arriving home late from the big dance. The Alpha Delta Pi ' s gave a Christ- mas party that will long be remembered as a wonderful evening. Jerry Rocco, the ADPi ' s candidate for the most Ugly Man on Campus, won the esteemed crown. Alpha Delta Pi ' s entered into all of the traditional UCSB Spring semester activities, among them Barbary Coast, Greek Week, and Spring Sing. They also worked to promote Easter Seals, a national philanthropy for crippled children. The Fall semester was under the leadership of Pat Menne, President; Caroline Rehbock led the sorority through the Spring semester. Pat Menne Fall President Caroline Rehbock Spring President Nancy Jo Bishop Ann Blackburn Janice Clark Sharon Cody Jean Irvin Nancy Johns Cindy Brawn Merril Campbell Carolyn Coffee Nancy Frey Joie Kellerblok Kay Kirchner Betty Conne Pat Gower 116 The Ad Pi ' s with their spring pledge. ■1 m i HPB 3H !lJI v.. 9 l Ahm, hm i ' d ' t Y ' ' I H KjU m i ML ei m. irt 633 EAST SOLA STREET Jacquie Loveless Maureen McCartney Linda Meeks Pattie Petrie Penny Plomell Sylvia Prescott Janet Ritchie Noni Rouner Margaret Schuster Anne Smiley Ann Sutherland Thelmagene Tinker Diana Sanders Virginia Scaramuzzc Kennie Jo Walker Linda Wilson Joyce Works J 117 GAMMA BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY FIFTY NINE CHAPTERS 1950 The Gamma Beta Chapter of Alpha Phi Sorority, under the leadership of Faith Jackson, President, have hod a wonderful year of activities, combining v ork and fun. The Alpha Phi ' s entered their wonderful merry-go-round float in UCSB ' s Homecoming parade; they also participated in the Galloping Gaucho Review with a clever show centered around Student Union Activities. The Fall pledge class made quite a splash when Blanche Larsen was chosen Frosh Queen, Dede Dietrich was elected Secretary of the Freshman class, and Annette MacDonald was given the lead in the campus production, " An Italian Straw Hat, " More honor came to the sorority when Faith Jackson and Gail Flemming were elected to Colonel ' s Coeds and Gail Flemming was chosen Cymbidium Queen. The Alpha Phi ' s combined with the Sig Ep ' s to put on their Barbara Coast Show. Other Spring semester activities included participation in Spring Sing and a fabulous Spring Formal held at a dude ranch in Solvang Valley. Faith Jackson President Darcy Ashman Paulo Bollantyne Judy Bawden Bonnie Bivens Jean Bjerk Karen Bohm Joan Briono Mary Congdon Amber Conner Dede Dietrich Sally Gerrard Kothy Grant Kay Guzman Donna Honmore Kathy Jacobson Carole Johnson Kitty Joyce Goyla Jung Liz Keats Blanche Larsen Eugenia Latopie 11! Think it will hold together? Betsy Leavift Nancy Lipka Annette Macdonaid Zo Mason Connie Mohler Pat O ' Grady Sandy Owens Jan Peterson Merlyn Scott Joan Sevlian Cindy Soth Robin Stermer Gladys McClune Carol McQuown Roberta Miles Sherry Rainville Pat Schaker Jackie Schomisch Terry Trau Gretchen Ulrich Jenine Warner 1 19 DE LTA DELTA ESTABLISHED 1950 FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE CHAPTERS The Chi Omega ' s will have a full and successful year to re- member. A multitude of memories follow the many exciting events of the year for the Chi Omegas. With their return this fall, contrary to the majority of the UCSB students, the Chi O ' s eagerly awaited the sorority ' s grade-point returns. Their first success was when the group learned that they had retired the Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy for the first time in twenty-two years, early in the fall. Hard work, plus a good deal of fun, gave the Chi O float a third place in the sorority division. Christmas kindness was a wonderful ex- perience this year, when the chapter presented a Christmas program for the geriatrics word at the county hospital, complete with carol- ing, a Santa Clous, and favors. Following Christmas vacation the Chi O ' s moved " en Masse " to Ventura for their annual Owl Hoot. An evening of bowling followed by a delicious home-cooked meal and two more of the numerous Chi O engagements of this season provided excitement for all. Spring plans include participation in Spring Sing, and the annual Carnation Ring Tea presentation of all engaged girls. The finale for the year will be the chapter ' s spring formal at the Santa Maria Inn. Peggy Wood Foil President Carolyn Jones Spring President Leta Andrews Joan Bennett Anne Bonine Betty Bridges Jean Cook Nancy Crawford Judy Dean Barbara Ellis Barbara Frailey Mary Fraser Jean Hammond Prue Hunter Ann Kuhl Carol Lewis Donna Linn Janis Lord Maureen Mahoney Rosemary McDermof Carlo Davis Toni Johnston 120 Lefs dance . v ! 1704 GRAND AVENUE Sally Moore Nina Napier Beverly Nutt Sally Richards Joyce Robello Ann Shonsfrom Jonet Weidenbach Anita Wild Suzie Williams Kathy Nye Charlene O ' Rourke Sylvia Read Julia Rhone Jonis Silver Mary Stewart Joan Strand Toni Walsh Judy Wolf Nancy Woodhead Josette Vraceburu Gretchen Ziegler 121 mum mmmi GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1950 FOUNDED AT LEWIS SCHOOL EIGHTY SIX CHAPTERS The girls of Gamma Kappa Chapter of Delta Gamma Sorority have had another wondertui school year. Among activities for the fall semester, the D G ' s had a very successful Christmas party, par- ticipated in their Founders ' Day activities, and carried out a program of eye testing for children of Santa Barbara. The D G ' s were honored when Judy Owen was chosen a Homecoming Princess and Sherry Howard was selected as a Frosh Princess. They were also excited to hear that they took second place in the sorority division of the Gal- loping Gaucho Review. Spring activities included participation in the Barbery Coast and Spring Sing shows. The Delta Gamma ' s were again pleased to have Judy Owen selected a Cymbidium Princess, John Pleasant, their candidate for King of Diamonds, gain the crown, and, as a wonderful climax to an exciting year, Linda Scott crowned Easter Relays Queen. Sylvia Noble Fall President Shirley Bennett Spring President Sally Arnold Barbara Balkam Joyce Berlin Laurie Blaine Carolyn Barnes Peggy Canterbury Ella Crawford Susie Creswell Eleanor Dito JoAnne Du Pris Sandra Fry Donna Goodcell Kothy Goodcell Joan Griffith Kay Hubbell Carol Lee Diana Lillie Jo-AI Linczer Linda Lynch Joan McCullough Sandy Meyer Sherry Howard 122 Marilyn Monia Carol Mueller Elaine Noble Judy Owen Renee Patin Joan Perry Lea Pierce Marilyn Pimentel Diann Schocht Anne Schank Linda Scon Cynthia Smith Doris Sonnil Mary Lou Spitsnagle Joanne Spurgin Joanne Stoutmeyer Mortie Sotcliff Dorcas Vonion Marge Peterson Debbie Smith Ann Yarick Qs % MT W I » a 9, 123 dmaiir DELTA PSI CHAPTER FOUNDED, 1940 FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1902 ONE HUNDRED TWENTY CHAPTERS Led by Fall President, Nita Jo Stockham, and Spring President, Sherry Shapiro, the Delta PsI chapter of Delta Zeta Sorority have completed another successful year. The D.Z. ' s had fun working on their homecoming float and were excited to hear that the float won second place in the sorority division. Other Fall semester activities included an Open House and the annual Snow Rose Formal at Christ- mas time. Gary Brown, Delta Zeta ' s candidate for King of Diamonds, was chosen a Prince in the manly court. The D.Z. ' s participated in Barbery Coach activities with a dart throwing booth; they also par- ticipated in Spring Sing and had a memorable Spring Formal. Other Fall semester officers included Lynn Hammock, First Vice President- Charlotte Bruce, Second Vice President; Betty Haberlitz, Secretary; and Jan Troutman, Treasurer. Among other Spring officers were BIythe Gentry, First Vice President; Nito Jo Stockham, Second Vice President; Jan Troutman, Secretary; and Margie Benbury, Treasurer. Nita Jo Stockhan Fall President Shelly Shapiro Spring President Mary Barnes Robin Drake Betty Haberlitz Shary Baymiller Nancy Durland Lynn Hammock Jaye Becker Roberta Elderkin Gwen Hendrickson Margie Benbury Lynn Boswel) Gretchen Clukos Sally Phelps Joellen Franzia BIythe Gentry 124 1515 BATH STREET Harriet Hopps Dixie Kallmeyer Marjorie Mors Edwina Nelson Sharon Sheehan Sandy Spencer Carol Park Diane Percell Charlotte Powers Sharon Sawyer Nito Jo Stockham Barbara Trappe Janice Troutman Lillian Wilder Shelly Shapiro Judy Wright 125 w m mm ™™ GAMMA RHO ESTABLISHED 1949 FOUNDED AT DePAUW UNIVERSITY EIGHTY-NINE CHAPTERS Artie Deutermann and Gretchen Davis guided the Theta ' s through a very active year. They began the year with an initiation banquet at the Montecito Country Club, had a pledge-active retreat, a Barbeque dinner joint with the Lambda Chi ' s, a joint with the Kappa Sig ' s and with the SAE ' s, an exchange dinner with the Alpha Phi ' s, and an alum homecoming breakfast. At Christmas they had an alum Christmas party, a dinner with the Delt ' s, and their winter formal at the Rockwood Women ' s Club. In the spring they enter- tained their dads at Dad ' s Day, held a scholarship banquet, and a farewell breakfast for the Seniors. They held a pre-formo! dinner at the house and their Spring dinner-dance at the Miramar. The Theta ' s were represented in the homecoming parade with their " Sage of the Age " float and in Spring Sing with " Songs from Hans Christian An- dersen. " The Theta ' s were active in campus activities,- Sheila Higbee was AWS treasurer, Jan Bartlett was La Cumbre Editor, and Joanne Taylor was Associated Students Secretary. Queenly members were Gretchen Davis, Beachcombers Ball Queen, and Joanne Taylor, Miss Santa Barbara. Artie Deutermann Fall President Gretchen Davis Spring President Barbara Banks Virginia Barnes Jan Bartlett Beverly Butz Fran Chamberlain Jethlyn Clary Linda Eberly Patty Eder Elaine Ellman Dianne Ferrill Chorlene Gant Liz Hand Sheila Higbee Wendy Higbee Sue Hoelscher Susan House Carol Hovde Carole Hugglns Jean Lee Sheila Levis Anne Lowry Kae Macfadden Wendy Ross Deanine Silleson Denyse Silleson Gail Smith Barbara Trochim Paula Van Benschoten Lee Vanosdall Laurie Wallace i ' i f 1 " -■ -- ■ ' ; f ■ f Lindsay Rand Jody Stevenson Barbara Worner Rosalind Rea Nancy Tafel Janice Westlund f Joanne Taylor Borbara Wofford n Ann Young 127 m i WD CALIFORNIA ZETA ESTABLISHED 1950 FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWO CHAPTERS l The year began for the Pi Phi ' s when Ann Worrel was selected to be UCSB ' s Queen at the All-Cal Weekend festivities in Los Angeles. This year ' s Homecoming Weekend was an exciting one for the Pi Phi ' s for they were rewarded for their hard work with a first place in GGR, a first place with their float, " East Meets West " , and to top off the excitement of the weekend, Pi Phi Martha Campilio reigned as Homecoming Queen. Pi Phi ' s and their dates had a wonderful evening at their Christmas formal, held at the Biltmore Hotel. Spring semester activ- ities were begun with a Barbary Coast, which was wet but fun. The Pi Phi ' s and SAE ' s teamed up to build a colorful SAEIoon, and to present two enjoyable Coast Shows. Other happy and memor- able activities of the Spring Semester included participation in Spring Sing and an overnight Spring Formal at the Santa Maria Inn. Ann Moldenschardt President Janet Allen Nancy Allin Sandy Barth Janet Bingham Alice Bishop Martha Campilio Shirley Carlson Anne Carpenter Penny Cutting Carolyn Davis Jacqueline Frank Helen Garben Valerie Hollor Joanne Hinkiey Barbara Jordan Sara Ketchum Betty Lewis Maylo Lewis 128 Time out from prize winning work Geri ODonnell Alice Olson Marilyn Parry Linda Petersen Helen Prince Chris Roberg Eileen Rufener Mary Shropshire Stephanie Smith Barbara Summerhill Marianna Summerhill Sue Swift Fay Tysell Susan Walker Pot Ward Joy West Mickey Wheeler Nancy Woods 9mFT »- - ■• % - s fs x ' i. a Ann Worrel 129 D)D BETA CHI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1950 FOUNDED AT COLBY COLLEGE SEVENTY CHAPTERS Under the fine leadership of President Barbara Wells, Beta Chi Chapter of Sigma Kappa Sorority has concluded another year of traditional sorority activities and fun. Homecoming festivities pro- vided hard work but an exciting time for the girls of Sigma Kappa, and the Christmas party provided an evening of memorable fun and good cheer. Sigma Kappa ' s participated in the annual Spring se- mester activities such as Barbary Coast and Spring Sing. The Violet Ball, Sigma Kappa ' s Spring Formal, was another evening to be long remembered. The Fall pledge class was honored to be awarded the Junior Ponhellenic Pledge Scholarship Trophy. Barbara Wells Fall President Sylvia Brown Spring President Barbara Andress Eunice Beck Virginia Bennittini Pat Hagen Kathy Hayes Carol Dotson Martha Jewett Annette Judah Beverly Kinney Sally B urken Margaret Histed Judy Coll Carol Christell Sharon Holden Charlotte Jaeger 130 1 Faith Kooiman Evelyn Lach Nancy laschober Julie Lauer Connie Santry Myrno Schafer Nancy Mulkey Marsha Porks Peggy Porter Barbara Smith Margaret Smith Paula Steffen r 1 1 . z Bonnie Riede Marilyn Rouleau Dotty Tomlinson Sally Twomey ffU 131 IMUKISflDlIig 132 raTf [ -[F[ ii[ raow mmm XA Roy Brownie Kay Campbell Doug Cool John Flynn Bob Foste A2 sn AS - sn AXA The purpose of the Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil is to assist, strengthen, and promote close cooperation among the fraternities, and to provide a medium of exercise of self govern- ment of fraternity affairs. The activities sponsored by IPC were the Lorry Adams Blood Drive and Greek Week. During Greek Week IPC, in conjunction wWh Panhellenic, sponsored exchange dinners, city clean-up day at w hich Greeks painted Laguno Boll Park, a fish fry, and an all Greek dance. IPC also formulated stronger rushing rules for the men. Pall officers were-. President • — Bo Wil- liams, Vice-President — Jim Pullman, Treas- urer — Roy Long. Spring officers were: President — Everett Johnston, Vice President — Dick Lorden, Secretary — Doug Cool, Treasurer — Jim Hezlep. AI Green Everett Johnston Jim Keeffe i;AE John Lauritzen AXA Dick Lorden Jim Pullman Cliff Purcell Brooks Smith Hank Vollekamp Ron Wilmot ATA K:; SAE ATA mum BETA XI ESTABLISHED 1948 FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK NINETY CHAPTERS The Beta Xi Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi, under the leadership of Presidents Roy Brownie and John Henderson, has completed an- other active year at the Santa Barbara campus. During the Fall semester, the Delta Sig ' s participated in Homecoming and in Barbary Coast, where their activities were directed in a " Pup Show " . At Christmas time the group held their formal at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Barbara. With the coming of Spring, the group prepared for Spring Sing, in which they sang " Seventy-Six Trombones " . To com- plete the semester, the Delta Sig ' s held a Luau and their annual " Sailor ' s Ball " . Roy Brownie John Henderson Larry Adams Larry McNeely Harry Cook Art Pembleton Doug Cool Dan Cover Andy Fittinger Noel Myrick 134 I Homecoming f obert Pembleton Art Reichenback David Sanchez Frank Soyers Don Tait Robinson Walker Larry Wieder Gordon Willey Carl Zytowski te© H ' ' f Y ' £ 135 mim ffidD mum DELTA PSI ESTABLISHED 1949 FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE EIGHTY-FIVE CHAPTERS The Delts ' ninth year on campus was active both scholastically and socially. They held a winter formal at the Biltmore and a spring formal at the Miramar. They also entered in Homecoming, GGR, and intramural sports. Scholastically, they came out on top out of all the fraternities on campus. Among their members active in student body activities were Don Cottle, ASB vice-president; Bill Tice, senior class president; Bruce Patterson, freshman class president; and George Hawkins, rep-at-large. Morion Lewis Fall President Cliff Purcell Spring President Dave Baskerville Rick Beguelin Bob Brooks Charles Graver Bill Harris Ted Harder Don Magill Bruce McCurdy Harris Miller Jim Comstock George Hawkins Bill Conway Jim Hezlep Don Cottle Tim Johnson Allen Gaines Bob Maclnnes ' i-l. 136 Delta Tau Delta Function 1300 CABRILLO BOULEVARD Jim Newhouse Bill Reigle Bob Tummel Bruce Patterson John Rhind Gary Utterson f= »- ' Jim Ross George Springosky John Stephenson Grady Vaugh Jim Webster Bob Wessel Harry Stewart Jeff White Bill Tice Ron Wilmot 137 [ffliPiPA %wmih EPSILON THETA ESTABLISHED 1924 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS Don Stewart Spring President 1957-1958 was a successful year for the Kappa Sigma Frater- nity. During the week of homecoming they won two of the most sought after trophies of the school year, the sweepstakes trophy for their production of " Last Chance " in G.G.R., and the first place trophy in the annual Homecoming Parade. The annual Beachcombers Ball sponsored by the Kappa Sig ' s was, as usual, a great success. In addition, Kappa Sigma kept its fine winning intramural reputation. They are planning a week end spring formal to top off the school year. Spring Officers — Don Stewart, President; Norm Holt, Vice Presi- dent; Gilbert Romoff, Secretary; Lowell Hall, Treasurer. Spring Pledges — Jerry Bennett, John Crowford, Howard Craw- ford, Leon Schumaker, Ken Fields, Rich Lidd er, Bill Anderan. Dick Lorden Fall President Jack Aguilar Jon Champney Jock Forsythe Ed Keenan Frank Bailey Al Chaney Lowell Hall Roger Keller Ralph Bailey Alvin Cibula Walt Harris Jerry Bennett Ed Copley Henry Hill Paul Birmingham Tony Brambilla John Coutts Norman Dorn Norman Holt Kelly Hoover Warren Burns John Fiscalini Gifford Jones ■ ' 4 ' ' -f? IT- ' ' ' ' " ' ' iy if5. 3 C» ;v r John Christians Dennis Horpe kiAA STa X -h k ' M 138 Bruce Knipp " Lulu " Lorden Jack Lyon Sylvio Martin Gil Romoff Leon Schumoker Norris Tomlinson Mike Voile John Morris Dick Sibeit Bruce Varn ' sr Gerry MulMn Brooks Smirh Bill Wetz-I Jim Pullman William Smilh Ned Wilson Tony Roach Lorry Smith Bill White Lon Robinson Nick oimi ' zi Herb Williamson John Zellhoefer • " ' f iJ " |rs ' , ' « m ik«. O u 7 fn, ' C » ' o. c f . p P O f i f i f P ' A 139 lummi mw mm Tony Colvo Foil President ZETA ETA ESTABLISHED 1949 FOUNDED AT BOSTON COLLEGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY THREE CHAPTERS Numerous exchanges, parties and alumni affairs formed the background of an exciting and varied social season for the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Their social activities were climaxed each se- mester with formals; the Christmas formal held at 0|ai Valley Inn, and the Spring Formal, held in conjunction with the other chapters in the district, at Palm Springs. They held their annual Christmas party at the Frate rnity house. In addition to this busy social calendar, the Lambda Chi ' s were active in iQtra-mural athletics and in student government. The Lamb- da Chi ' s placed first in the intramural track meet. Lambda Chi fall officers were: President — Tony Calvo, Vice President — Don Lais, Secretary — Stan McGrath, Treasurer — James Burker. Spring officers were: President — " Jug " Wyse, Vice President — Roger Van Allman, Secretary — Brad Godfrey, Treasurer — Gary Taylor. Ron Wyse Spring President Fred Annrson Gary Brown Gail Carver David Fischer Bob Foster David Gorst Gary James Don Johnson Jerry Kyle Sam Cooper Stuart Davidson Donnell Davisson Brad Godfrey Gerald Hougen Bill Moisten Tom Dunhan Jim Howe Kent Estobrook Jim Husted P f O Q %fc ; i J ' vfe -r. v 140 Don Lars Larry Renner Don Smith John Lauritzen Jim Rudolph John Stevens Bill Montgomery Angelo Onona Gary Taylor Bard Salctdo Dino Surian Roger Von Almen ' f!5 -C Bob Scharf Douglas Schmidt Ishaq Shahvijav Jerry Wopscholl Jim Warner Roger Wells James Wilmoth Dick Owens 141 .oM a [mm m Lm CALIFORNIA ETA, ESTABLISHED 1949 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE CHAPTERS The past year was indeed a fruitful one for the SAE ' s. Num- bered among the many members were such outstanding individuals as Jerry Combs, ASB President; Bob Kieding, Junior Class President; Dennis Noiman, Sophomore Class President; Ray Ward, editor of the El Gaucho; and Jerry Rocco, winner of the sophomores ' Ugly Man Contest. The SAE ' s social calendar was a full and varied one. Under the leadership of fall president, Don Trauthen, the SAE ' s pro- duced a fine float in the Homecoming Parade which gained second place in the fraternity division. A first place in the men ' s division of Spring Sing was a just reward for their excellent renditions. Spring President Jim Keeffe Fall President Don Trauthen George Baldwin Dave Bornett Jim Bartalero Bob Bowen Mike Carroll Ron Colman Jerry Combs Dave Concepcion Paul Conser Gary Crandall Don Evans George Franzman Foul Haase Harold Hamm Ron Heusser Don Leavey Pat Mackinga Bob Moore Chuck McFodden Donald Mclnnes John Chapman Henry Duke Bob Kieding 142 Sneak preview Barbory Coast, 1958 Dennis Noiman Dick Nonce Mike Oster Bob Pfeifer Howard Reichner Por laine Reid Ken Reyburn Tom Rhorer Bill Ryan Joe Scanlin Dick Schneider Murray Smith Hoben Thomas Norman Thompson Dick Turnbell Carl Vochal George Porter Mike Rappoport Ron Robertson Jim Robitaille Robert Smith 5yd Summerhill Honk Vellekamp Ray Ward ?i Jerry Rocco Bruce Tabor Vaughn Wipf A 143 §DQ« m ALPHA OMICRON ESTABLISHED 1948 FOUNDED AT VINCENNES UNIVERSITY FIFTY-TWO CHAPTERS ra An annual Bar-B-Q with the Long Beach Chapter and the Sigma Kappa Sorority was one of many activities in which the Sigma Pi Fraternity engaged under the able leadership of Fall President, John Stanton, and Spring President, John Flynn. During the year, the group also participated in Barbary Coast, in which their activity was " Wrecking Cars. " Another inter-university event which the Sig Pi ' s attended was the U.C.L.A. Pajamarama. The group has completed their social calendar through desserts with Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Pi, and Delta Gamma. John Stanton Fall President John Flynn Spring President Bob Bates Duane Johnson Kay Campbell Glen Keotor Frank Elliott Ralph Fisher 144 Chi-O Dessert Jock Knapp Mike Patrick Dave Park Gil Rosas Dick Stockett George Stockton John Thomas Bob Young i Q f5 145 .D(SM ffiiH) m m ALPHA GAMMA ESTABLISHED 1943 FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI THIRTY-SIX CHAPTERS Led by presidents Steve Roland and Al Tysen, the Alpha Gamma chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma com- pleted its fifteenth year at Santa Barbara College. Their calendar was filled with the activities of making a float for Homecoming, building a booth for the annual Barbary Coast celebration, and forming both football and basketball teams for intra-mural sports. The year was highlighted by the Sig Tau ' s annual White Rose formal held at Palecio Del Rio. Al Tyson President Jim Falconer Russ Hoyt Ralph Linn Dick Mau Ron Johnson 146 If " y ' Secret Desire? Tom Nilson Bob Rivas Sam Racuson Ed Schilbrock Herb Simpkins Richard Simpkins Les Slaback Victor Snider ■ ( f " ' 147 mm mo m mw Al Green Fall President CALIFORNIA GAMMA ESTABLISHED 1947 FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS Tony Cohan John Gelling A typically successful year was enjoyed by the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Under the presidencies of Al Green and Ron Miller, fall and spring respectively, the Sig Eps won the Intra-mural football championships, captured the sweepstakes in the Homecoming pa- rade, and entered enthusiastically in Barbary Coast and Spring Sing. Aside from the numerous joints and ditches, the Sig Eps enter- tained their dates at their annual Luau, at the Christmas Ball at the Biltmore and at the Spring Formal in Santa Maria. Norman Badion Chan Cross Frank Goad Dick Bitting Don Crum Dan Green • a: Ron Miller Spring President Aike Abraham Jerry Anderson Gary Archer Dick Arendsee Bert Arons Dennis Blank Ian Cameron John Capper Bob Chambers John Clay Roger Dal bey Dan Dohlen Mick Dvortcsok Gary Finnecy Bob Fraas Andy Hunter Greg James Everett Johnston Dick Kirsch Rick La Bargt Pl « I ' I -Bfcf 1 m F " 148 EB El . M 795 EMBARCADERO DEL NORTE Ron Largent George Mikailoff Dick Phipps Larry Rust V John Leflang Duke Mitchell Barton Price Don Sawyer ■y 9. ' Dave Levy Bennie Mitzger Jerry Quintano Guy Shipp ri 1 Stan McGinley Bob Newsome Bob Randolph Tom Taylor Dave Oatey Jim Peri no Neal Rasmussen Bob Whitt Bob Parsons Alan Rogers Bob Young 149 [ oM JERRY PERRY PRESIDENT DONNA METCALF VICE-PRESIDENT CAROL ELLISON SECRETARY ELEANOR BURMEISTER TREASURER I -, ohanna Ballard Befty Bridges Pete Burrell Laureen Clifton John Dawn Carol Denning Margo Draper Bob Galbraith Linda Howord Sandy Klein Dick McNobb Pat Palmer Marsha Price Dick Romm Gil Romoff Tom Scheidt Walter Switkin Cheryl West 152 All students living in the residence halls are automatical- ly, as specified in their contracts, members of the Residence Hall Association, and for a five dollar fee per semester, the members are able to enjoy some of the following functions of the R.H.A. ' s, as sponsored and administered by the R.H.A. council: The R.H.A. formals at the Coral Casino in November and May, the Fireman ' s Frolic, Howdy Hops — a part of an extensive orientation program, and many record dances. Other events were converting the old " X " room into office space, working a satisfactory policy concerning student re- sponsibility for loss and damage in the halls, giving juris- diction over vending machines in the halls to R.H.A., and obtaining speaker equipment, a trophy case and bulletin board for the new dining commons. Last but not least, there was an attempt to keep the constitution and by-laws of the organization constantly under review and to improve the efficiency and responsibility of the R.H.A. council, as well as plan for the future when the new halls are built. This was the first year under the new constitution which provided that the president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer be elected independently of the hall and unit presi- dents, and serve for the entire year. This proved to be very satisfactory and was a great aid to the organization and its members. Several of the more enthusiastic members of the associa- tion organized " The Residential " , the R.H.A. newspaper, with Louis Robinson as the fighting editor. Pot Aniotf Susie Baker Barbara Berky Roger Dalby Dian Holt Kay Hubbell Kay Kirchner Carolyn Klassert Bernice Lasseman Joan Lund Gray Nolond « Bob Oldhom Gloria Olson Mary Pyle Roslyn Rubidoux Carol Soindon Barbara Schiller Annette Sworlz ? © 153 mcjk The men of Acacia Hall hod an enjoyable, interesting year. The well rounded Acacian group entered its volleyball team in the Intramurals with a high de- gree of school spirit. Joint activ- ities with Manzanito and Pine Halls proved to be highly en- joyable events. Fall officers: President — Walt Switkin, Vice President — Barton Price, Secre- tary - Treasurer — John Clay. Spring officers: President — Ian Cameron, Vice President — James Reed, Secretary-Treasurer — Er- nest Rockholt. 9 P ' «■ P Row 1 - left to right - Bart Price, Roger Reitando, Jim Reed, Walt Switkin, John Clay, Chun-Nan Lin, Dave Oaty, Row II - Frank Bennet, Dale Lauderdale, Ian Cameron, Gene Hughes, Truman Cox, Frank Too, Trevor Compbell, Jim Howe, Les Elkington, Ken Kagiwada, John Pleasant. Birch Hall commenced its very interesting activities with an unusual entry in the Homecom- ing Parade called the " Birch Hall Mounted Posse " . The ac- tive group of Birch men started off the social calendar with an outing in the mountains at the college cabin. An enjoyable joint activity in the lounge of Manzanito Hall helped to com- plete Birch ' s successful year. Fall President — Richard Mc- Nabb. Spring Officers: Presi- dent — Bill Van Atta, Vice Pres- ident — Stan Pederson, Secretary Treasurer — Dick Newcomb, So- cial Chairman — Bob Douglas. g- Row I - left to right - Robert Douglas, Benny Elster, John Vincent, Phil Paisley, Mike Mesnick. Row II - Dan Sanders, Sam McPhetres, Dick Newcomb, Bill Van Atta, Stan Pederson, Shahboz Kashkooli, Dick Wilson, Jay Emmeluth - RA. Row 111 - George Ryon, Dan Frumkes, Bob Fraass, John Scannell, Phil Earl, Gary Owen, Blair Francis, Hampton Stewart. A W J Q Q ( . ' V:- ' MEN OF A IVILN Oh ArjfQAj g0 ' l|T J ' V Moo o (S m Row I - left fo right - Larry DeSpain, Frank Sanchez, Don Rees, George Beattie, Don Cockrell, Don Smith. Row II - Rick Ghermhn, Larry Thornton, Ralph Bailey, Roger Cossack, Ed Keenan, Don Cefoloni, Dave Sporgo, Dale Lauderdale. Row III - Neal Randle, Ralph Lorkin, Ron Largent, Jim Law, Dave Lee, Tom Truchan, Dove Boraker. Absent - Lon Robinson, Mike DeGeorge, Dave Connetta. For Cypress, the fall semester induced several very successful joints and vi as highlighted by a date affair steak fry vk ith Cypress ' s own Dixieland Band entertaining. They seized first place men ' s division in G.G.R. with their rendition of " That ' ll Be the Day " . Their outstanding Christmas decorations also gave them first place in R.H.A. men ' s division. Row I - left to right - Galen Denning, Don Sawyer, Curtis Ridling, Bob Palmer, John Murray. Row II - Dana Goldman, Jim Gooden, Joe Brynda, Bill Bryson, Buzz Knight, Jerry Buckley, Dennis Kavonaugh. Row III - Don Dunlap, Ken Fields, Jon Funkhouser, Henry Unger, John Stanley, Nick Hazdovac, Darryl Denning, Roger Wong. PREFER THE FLIP-TOP BOyI }- " Right in the spirit of campus activities Cypress started the Spring semester with a " pref- erence " dinner. They also placed second in men " s intramural bas- ketball and rounded out the year with a number of theme type parties. Spring Officers — Don Cockrell — President, Don Cefabon — Vice President, Bob Palmer — Secre- tary and Treasurer. 155 The close group at Juniper Hall had a well-rounded social season. Nanking Gardens was the scene of a hall dinner, and there was a joint at the college cabin with Madrono Hall. Besides the halls second place award in football in the men ' s intramural, Juniper had the honor of 100% beard growing contest sign up for Barbary Coast. Fall Officers: Bill Loscutoff — President, Bill Nido — Vice President, Don At- wood — Secreta ry . Row i - left to right Dave Johnson. Row II Jim Kirk, Bill Bailey, Jay Warden, Tom Irwin, John Penton, Bob Gary, Warren Hall, Pete Rogalsky, Bill Loscutoff, Robert Galbraith, Jarvis Doyle, Dave Grfford, Don Longenecker. Row III - Bruce Castle, Dennis Lees, Ron Atwood, Stuart Bernath, Cameron Kepler, Gerald AAackersie, Roland Bergthold, Bill Nida. The group of men at Pine Hall participated in many successful ac- tivities during the past year. Pine displayed its athletic prowess by winning the Independent Champion- ship in football. Basketball and vol- leyball were other successful intra- mural ventures. Their busy social schedule was equally full for they had joints with AAanzanita, Palm, Oak, and Sireno Hall. Fall Officers: President — Gilbert Romoff, Vice President — Tim Moore, Secretary Treasurer — Bob Chambers. Spring Officers: President — Norman Ba- dion. Vice President — James Rod- gers. Secretary Treasurer — Darrell Dorisson. Row I - left to right - Jim Perino, Norm Badion - Spring President, Gilbert Romoff - Fall President. Row II - Ken Heath, Dave Nickle, Darrell Dovisson, Dick Ruston, Mike Rutter, Jan Tavares, Eugene Gingerich. Row III - Rowland Mills, Jim Mau, Clark Reynolds, Bill Moulton, Steve Gray, Charles Roberts. Following in their already firmly established tradition, the men of Sequoia were among the most active groups on cam- pus. They began the semester by winning a well deserved secnod place in R.H.A. men ' s division of the Homecoming Pa- rade with their clever float, " U.C. the College World " . At Christmas the hall resembled a church with stained glass win- dows and a steeple. Among the many joint activities were a Chinese Joint with Tongs, a Row I - left to right - Ricky Warner, George Littie, Rich McGronahan, Lance Bird, Glenn Keator, Stuart Davidson. Row II ■ Harold Kodoni, Richard Turnbell, Jack Knudson, John Koran, Tom Scheldt, David Fischer, Chuck Piercey. Row III • Jim Foudy, Lynn Scrivens, Jeff White, Zach Kaplan, Don Johnson, Goylord Sisk, Mike Jacobs. Row I - left to right - Don McLeon, Jamie Cross, Paul Stein, Alex Barrios, Paul Sage, Bernard Oesch. Row II - Paolo Piccioni, Jerry Walters, Jerry Wopschall, Eddie Nelson, Otto Skidmark, Russ Symon, Ken Lavender. Row III - John Pearson, Ted Severns, Jim Rudolph, Carl Negus, Richard Hulse, John Thomas, Jack Brown, Yasuhide Kawashlma, Gene Smith. « P 9 pp 0 Hobo Hop, a Hallow ' en Party, a party open to all Las Casitos Dorms, a steak fry, and an amusing Stork Party rounded out the year. Fall Officers; Tom Scheidt — President, Jim Rudolph — Vice President, Ricky Warner — Secretary, Dick Stackett — Treasurer, Bob Like — Athletic Manager. Spring Officers: Zack Coplan — President, Gayiord Sisk — Vice President, Glenn Keator — Secretary, Dennis Livingston — Treasurer, Don Johnson — Ath- letic Manager. 157 mmm Entering school activities at the first of the semester. Sycamore Hall combined with Sequoia Hall to pro- duce their float, " U.C. the College World " , which won second place in the R.H.A. Men ' s Division. The hall enjoyed a most varied social schedule this year. Row I - left to right - William Pockwood, Dick Romm, Dick Bryan, Keith Tckohashi, Vincent Bobkowski, John Dettner, George Carroll. Row II - Chris Gonvers, Jim Nuckolls, Dove Quisling, Dick Riesen, Dan A. Dohlen, Lorry Nosh, Patrick Conroy. Row III - Roger Dolbey, Dick Perry, Wayne Haight, Tony Cohan, Ishaq Shohryor, Dennis Naiman, Fred Witt, Salvador Tesoro. Row I - Bob Oldham, Alan Mussell, Tom Russell. Row II - Louis Levy, Douglas Seifert, Douglas Seitz, Lawrence Nash, Vic Pisciotto. Row III - James O ' Loughlin, Tom Allin, Alan Kappeler, Ralph Souski, Bill Bushnell, Jeremiah S. Oshiyama. They sponsored the first R.H.A. dance in Santa Rosa, " Hi Ball " . Among their many joints were a beach party with Villa Marina, Christmas Caroling with Laurel, and a Pizza Feed with Manzanita. Fall Officers: President ' — Dick Romm, Vice President — Sal Tesoro, Secre- tary — Roger Dolby, Treasurer — Dick Bryan. Spring Officers: President — Dick Bryan, Vice President — Ishag Shahoyor, Secretary — Alan Toole, Treasurer — Lou Levy. 158 Row I - left to right - Don Greenwood, Curt Solberg, Fred Glcntz, Norman Salveson, Jim Bcrtolero. Row II - Ron Ellsworth, Don Steinberg, Gory Davis, Dave Klasson, Michael Andrews, Mike Wood, Dorrell Chausow. Row III - Jerry Glenn, Eorle Carter, Nick Simitzi, Harry Corwin, Tony Bell, Dove Brickner, Lennart Gille. WWW Toyon Hail made a fine sliow- ing this year by being awarded first prize in the Men ' s RHA division for its Homecoming float entitled " Toyon ' s answer to Sputnik. " The social calendar included joint activities with Sequoia, Laurel and Pine Halls. Spring Officers were Dave Bricker — President, Don Green- wood — Vice President, and Jim Holder — Secretary Treasurer. Row I ■ left to right - Tom Talbott, Jim Lewis, Guy Shipp, Bill Eastwood, Andy Tuttle, Albert Yu. Row 1 - Michael Doman, Nick Scott - Secretary, Bill Collins - Residence Assistant, Dave Levy - President, Warren Finn - Vice-President, Jim Ambroff, Norman Kuriharo, Doug Seifert. Row III - Hal Carlock, Lewis Di Stefono, Pete Burrell, Dennis Blank, Bernie Weiner, C. McGoho, Claude Anderson. Through industrious studying. Yucca Hall ' s tightly knit group achieved the distinction of be- ing the top hall in grades. How- ever, the Yucca men had a full social calendar which included a pizza party, dance and a joint with Palm Hall. The hall partici- pated enthusiastically in num- erous intramural events also. Officers for spring: Dave Levy — President, Warren Finn — Vice President, Nick Scott — Secretary, Jim Ambroff — Intramural Rep- resentative. 159 wmim Willow Hall ' s main pride is its high scholastic standing. Their participation in school activities was exceeded by few and her men are leaders on campus. In spite of being a small hall, Wil- low entered competition both in activities and athletics with the larger halls. The social calendar included joints and a beach party. Fall President — John Dawn. Spring Officers: President — George Plasch, Vice President — Louis Robinson, Secretary-Treas- urer — Don Cassidy. RowRow I — left to right — Dennis Soieebey, Joe Stehle, Harold House, George Morrison, Ed Mercer. Row II — left to right — Vic Snider, Don Cassidy, John Dawn, Joe Jayne. The Resident Hall Association had several costume dances during the year. One is always pleased to know that he is going to school with the select portion of high school graduates. Row I - left to right - Debby Freiden, Nancy Gardener, Janet Barnes, Barbara Dork in, Arlene Kehl, Carol Newton. Row II - Marilyn Jacobs, Birte Jensen, Elizabefh Conrad, Roslyn Rubidoux, Deanna Fries, Gay Morlath, Helene Schmidt. Row III ■ Lea Lynn Wilcox, Mary Larson, Sue Corlett, Kathi Searle, Melinda Sheetz, Mary Ellen Fairbanks, Marilyn Monia, Nancy Alston, Pat Ann Straitiff. Row I - left to right - Marina Menzies, Patta Stevens, Donna Weyand, Annie Fobbion, Susan Roberts, Marjorie Berry, Barbara Cross, Sharon DeArmond. Row II - Rita Yoxsimer, Mary Kay Clemens, Judy Mozenter, Lynne Garlow, Joan Lund, Eileen Stoker, Ann Ferrick, Arlene Becker. Row III - Janet Long, Mary Ann Clark, Carol Watkins, Ann Potter, Fran Shearer, Joyce Lesley, Sally Eidson, Janet Crawford, Korolyn Kinsey, Diane Smith, Mrs. Middlebrook. mm L Laurel experienced a most suc- cessful year. Combining their ef- forts with Palm and Oak, their en- try in the Homecoming parade, ■■(J.C. the World Through Rose Col- ored Glasses " captured first place in R.H.A. women ' s division. They again displayed their ambition and initiative by winning first place in the mixed division in G.G.R. with " U.C. the Piano Debut of Miss Fair- banks " . The hall also won second place in the large Casitas Dorms for their unique Christmas Decora- tions. Among the many successful par- ties were joints with Pine, Toyon, Sycamore, and Sequoia. Bohemian birthday parties added to an al- ready momentous year. Fall Officers: Judy Ballard — Pres- ident, Jean Pinkney — Vice Presi- dent, Mary Kay Clemens — Secretary Treasurer. Spring Officers: Roslyn Rubidoux — President, Joan Lund — Vice Presi- dent, Janet Barnes — Secretary Treas- urer. 161 The girls of Madrono Hall commenced the year ' s activities with their Interesting Homecom- ing float entitled " U.C. Oskies Dream World. " For Christmas season there was a Christmas tree with packages and flood- lights. Madrono ' s busy social calendar included joints with Juniper and Sycamore Halls as well as both a Christmas and a Hallowe ' en party. Row I - left to right - Sharlene Goldman, Phyllis Houghtailing, Ruth Freedman, Debbie Levy, Josephine Yo, Anne Talbott, Mary Cheney. Row II - Patty Shook, Martha Lee Wentworth, Brooke Claridge - Vice-President, Betty Bridges - President, Pat Metzger - Secretaf7-Treasurer, Neila Wier- sema - R.A., Mary Pyle - Judicial Chairman. Row III - Fran Shearer, Joyce Lesley, Eleanor Bur- meister, Janlece Asper, Lee Storey, Pat Sorensen, Lynne Luther, Nancy Galletly, Bobbie Arkush. The sale of candied apples at Barbary Coast rounded out the year of 1957-58. Fall Of- ficers: President — Betty Bridges. Spring Officers: President — Mary Pyle, Vice President — Lynne Luther, Secretary — Cecel- ia Penny, Treasurer — Lee Storey. Row I - left to right - Nancy Galletly, Jorene Geivet, Brooke Cloridge, Patty Shook, Mischelle Gerien. Row II - Josephine Yu, Lee Storey - Treasurer, Lynne Luther - Vice-President, Mary Pyle - President, Cecelia Penny - Secretary, Margaret Rossitor - Judicial Chairman. Row III - Helen Hansen, Anne Talbott, Joyce Inman, Janiece Asper, Julie Louer, Diane Foster, Sally Twomey, Teri Sharon Holden. 162 Row I - left to right ■ Robin-Claire Leong, Sandy Bechtold, Kay Kirchner, Hilary Manse!!, Sue Soylors, Anita Barton, Linda Chubb, Carol Van Dozer. Row 11 - Martha Lewis, Emily Manor, Denise Lund, Susie Baker - Spring President, Donna Giansiracusa ■ Vice-President, Anita Alien, Sally Myers. Row Ml - Janice Griffin, Jean Hammond, Martha Morris, Roberta Kidd, Gail Lee, Nancy Purser, Loretta Kaufman, Laurel Corkins. Row I - left to right - Janet Stubblefield, Amber Conner, Carol Krause, Dani King, Ruth Owen. Row II - Barbara McKenzie, Joan Sherwood, Sally Newton, Carol Dering - Fall President, Bobbi Petrakis, Rosemary Deauville, Mrs. Lloyd - Head Resident. Row III - Jethelyn Clary, Heidi Schneider, Jane Hummel, Sharon Moore, Lorraine Hoppe, Nancy Keele, Marilyn Hill, Nancy Henry, Karen Snow. mEfflOffi Manzanita Hall had a very active year. Under the direction of Donna Giansiracusa, social chairman, the girls participated in a Serenade party with S.A.E. Other joint activities were with Birch, Pine , Cypress, and Se- quoia Halls. A spring dance at the Mar Monte Hotel with Syca- more and a week-end at Big Bear were other memorable events. The hall entered the Barbary Coast and Spring Sing, as well as queen candidates for the Freshman class. Beachcombers Ball, Homecoming, and for the Prom. Fall Officers: Carol Der- ing — President, Ann Parton — Vice President, Nancy Henry — Secretary, Barbara Petrakis — Treasurer. Spring Officers: Susie Baker — President, Donna Gian- siracusa — Vice President, Denise Lund — Secretary, Sharon Moore — Treasurer. An admirable year began for Oak Hall when the group won the R.H.A. Women ' s division of the Homecoming Parade with their unique float " U.C. the World Thru Rose-Colored Glasses " . At Christ- mas, their " Blast Off Santa .Man " theme also won them first place in the small halls division. Among their many and varied activities was a joint with Pine, the sponsor- ing of a Homecoming Queen candi- date, a Christmas Spirit Week, which was concluded with a party, a Bar- bary Coast joint booth, Intramural Basketball team, a goodwill project, and an Easter Spirit Week also con- cluded with a party. Spring offi- cers: President — Carolyn Klassart, Vice President — Joyce Elmore, Sec- retary-Treasurer — Barbara Erickson. Row 1 - left to right - Joan Weaver, Carolyn Street, Barbara Rhoades, Bobbie Arkush, Miriam Bardin, Jill Hiifiker. Row 11 - Roe Tutunjian, Joan Bowman, Dixie Van Noost, Barbara Ericksofl, Carolin Klcssert, Linda Howard, Denise Whyte, Joyce Elmore. Row III - Kathleen Magee, Barbara Andress, Suzanne Moss, Beverley Doss, Judy Coleman, Judy Sperling, Joan Jarrell, LeNetta Richardson, Margie Scott. Row I - left to right - Joann Hinkle, Anne Carpenter, Joy Carlsen, Sue Aborn, Vickie Post, Dee Zone. Row 11 - Judy King, Judy Spanks, Marsha Price, Barbara Berky, Stephanie Soothe, Jackie Mullikin, Lora Pressnall. Row III - Marianne Krackhardt, Laurie Stevens, Hazel Tice, Chris Quorton, Marijean Murray, Becky Sawyer, Lynda Houser, Janet Squires, Rose Marie Taylor. The women of Palm Hall enjoyed quite a varied year. Beginning with the Homecoming Parade, their en- try, a combination with Oak and Laurel, " U.C. the World Thru Rose- Colored Glasses " captured first place in the R.H.A. Women ' s division. At Christmas, their portrayal of the near-sighted Magoo won second place in the contest. Among the many social events were monthly birthday parties, joints with Yucca an.d Sequoia, a Christmas Party, and a farewell breakfast. Fall Offi- cers: President — Marcia Price, Vice President — Rosemarie Taylor, Secre- tary-Treasurer — Hazel Tice. Spring Officers: President — Barbara Berky, Vice President — Stephanie Booth, Secretary-Treasurer — Jackie Mulli- kin. [PMt] W .- " - ' SHIRLEY WASKEY PRESIDENT Suzanne Smith Madeleine Vandenbergh To begin this most enjoyable year, Sireno entered one of the truly appropriate floats, " U.C. the World United " , which seized second place in the R.H.A. Women ' s division. Sirena also held one of the most varied and interesting social cal- endars. Among their many and en- joyable activities was a Pizza Party at Mom ' s, which was reported to be as delicious as it was fun, and two joints, one with Cypress and one with Sycamore. Spring Officers: President — Gloria Olson, Vice Presi- dent — Judy Carnes, Secretary-Treas- urer — Jean Bender. Row I - left to right - Toni Sondi, Scudra Swanson, Margaret AAcGarry, Sherry Spurgeon, Judy Camineti, Sherrie Brodshaw. Row II - Dianne Lindsey, Sharon Sawyer, Nan Edwin, Janice Melfi - Vice-President, Cheryl West - President, Nancy Woldeck - Secretary-Treasurer. Joyce Richards, JoAnn Dillon, Barbara Lyon. Row III - Joyce Robello, Gail Barr, Sherry Meskeil, Mary Hochenauer, Barbara Mohler, Jan Car- man, Gloria Olson, Mary Louise Thompson, Maureen Healy, Glenda Shapiro. Row I - left to right - Jean Bender, Ruth Freedman, Judy Carnes, Linda Carnes, Barbara Nouguier, Patty Smith. Row II - Pot Schaber, Colleen Stewart, Martha Nickel, Catherine Rohrbough, Dennise Andes, Dagmar Cleovinger, Carol Moline, Sandra Stigall, Jane Mainini. Row III - Mary Jane Breniman, Marthalee Wentworth, Barbara Andress, Sue Campbell, Jean Fine, Nancy Roff, Andrea Louise Morgan. Gloria Olson Spring President -•niu ff Row I - left to right - Jeanne LoBerge, Judy AAcNabb, Jeanne Kiein, Valerie Rockwell. Row II - Patti Thuner, Carol Nevard, Rati Burwell, Terri Debevoise - President, Pat MacCorthy - Judiciary Chairman, Peggy Weibel, Patti Schaefer, Carol Ellison. Row III - Solly Burken, Donna Metcalf, Judy Ford, Terry Lahey, Anne Koch. Coralina ' s highly successful year began early when its Homecoming Float entitled " U.C. the World United " captured the second place award in the Santa Rosa - R.H.A. women ' s division. This close group of girls also had a most fulfilling year in their other endeavors. One of the most novel and unusual of their efforts was the entertaining Hobo Hop with Sycamore Hall at which everyone wore a costume de- picting of the theme. Fall Officers: President — Terri Debevoise, Vice President — Fran Cartwright. Spring Officers: President — Terri De- bevoise, Vice President — Pot Mac- Corthy, Secretary Treasurer — Vol Rockwell. Row I - left to right - Bobbie Diehl, Barbara Dahl, Dixie Heath, Stevie Croviotto, Kay Wilson. Row II • Barbara Schiller, Koy Oker, Fran Cartwright - Vice-resident, Gloria Edmundson, Mary Lou McMohon, Freda Rosmussen. Row III ■ Sally Shearer, Joan Bruington, Norma Gorant, Joyce Craw- ford, Kitty Smoyer, Betty Bridges - R.A. Terry De Bevoise Fall and Spring President Marisco was one of the most ac- tive halls on campus. Her float for the Homecoming Parade, " Gauchos Ride the Waves " , achieved well- deserved front page publicity. The women of Marisco displayed their initiative and creativeness by not only decorating individually at Christmas, but also on Valentine ' s Day. Included in their active calen- dar of social events were a joint with Toyon and Pine, the sponsor- ship of the Santa Rosa Hallowe ' en Dance, a Secret Desire Costume Party, and a dinner at Carl ' s Steak House. Their entrance in the Bas- ketball nitramurals completed an already monumental year. Spring Officers: President — Bernice Lass- mon. Vice President — Joan Chaplis, Secretary Treasurer — Margot Mosin. Row I - left to right - Jan Bartlett, Marie Langdon, Georgia Dale, Linda Gorver, Pat Ha no wo It. Row II - Caroline Street, Sharon Lawrence, Sondie Parks, Pat Palmer, Joan Chaplis, Nora Duncan. Row III - Carol Todd, Dixie Van Noort, Shirley Waskey, Judy Edelman, Eleanor Jackson. I - left to right - Ruby Fullerton, Sandra Morris, Allene Reeves, Jean Pinkney, Donna Beeler. II - Susan Sweny, JudyWeiss, Diane Kupelian, Sheryl Kissack, Marilyn Sells, Judy Smith, Margot Row ill - Marie Ann Dargatz, Helen Winnie, Marysue Wilson, Karen Ripley, Row Row Masin, Jan Pedersen Barbara Jorgensen, Sally Loyd, Johanna Brown, Sonel Thompson. Pat Palmer Fall President Bernice Lassman Spring President mwm Neblina was very active this post year. The hall entered the Home- coming Parade with its unusual and much thought of float " U.C. the Undersea World " . At Christmas each girl used her own artistic tal- ents and initiative in the decorating of her window, door, and room which made for a very colorful and imaginative display. The highlight of their social calendar was a din- ner party with Sycamore Hall. Their entrance in " Spring Sing " completed a well-rounded year. Fall Officers: President — Madeine Vandenbergh. Spring Officers: President — Pat An- loff. Vice President — Linda Sooner, Secretary Treasurer — Lynn Showers, R. A. — Laurie Clifton. Row I - left to right - Nancy Keever, Karen Putman, Karen Schroll, Mary Ann Edwards. Row tl ■ Moyree Ring, Ann Koyen, Madeleine Vandenbergh, Linda Levy, Lynne Showers, Susie Liddicoot. Row III - Ellen Springer, Doris Leslie, Sally Orr, Jo Ann Hunt, Lynne Gouma, Pat Anioff. Row I - left to right - Pat Adams, Mori Jane Holgote, Laurie Clifton, Janet Fronk, Claudia Wormol. Row II ■ Yoshiko Hide, Norma Hooks, Nonci King, Martha Young, Marsha Miller. Row III - Virginia Mott, Linda Foirchild, Lesley Porter, Sharon Reed, Linda Scoones, Janet York. 1 Madeline Vandenburg -. Fall President Pot Anioff Spring President g The women of Ribera in the tradi- tion of Santa Rosa Hall enjoyed a very successful year. Beginning the semester by entering the Homecom- ing Parade with " U.C. Oskies Dream World, " they continued by having every one individually decorate her door for Christmas. Included in a varied social schedule was a joint with Sycamore. To complete an al- ready active semester they entered " Spring Sing " with Neblina. Fall officers are: President — Maureen Vial Vice President — Carol Russell, Secretary-Treasurer — Carol Conway. Spring Officers: President — Jo Bun- ker, Vice President — Barbara Kay, Secretary-Treasurer Pat Lague. Row I — left to right — Carol Russell, Nancy Jennings, Judy Bawden, Diana Watts, Sannmy Capers, Mary Wilbond. Row II — Pat Logue, Marianne Shurtleff, Barbara Kay, Linda Brickner, Diana France, Alice London, Sonjo Pork, Jonis Snyder. Row III — Shoron Root, Carol Patterson, Danielle Moyne, Vir- ginia Pace, Carol MocAdam, Darol Fronk, Barbara Knapp, Lois Becken. Row I — left to right — Kay Milton, Amy Lin, Pat Mellen, Jean Rounds, Diana Hayes, Jill Cunningham, Deanna Price. Row II — Nadine Sabin, Willo Ann Pequegnot, Clarice Culham, Sheryle Williams, Penny Lyon, Vickie Snadow, Kothryn Tennis. Row III — Phyllis Coldren, Paula Steffen, Mary Cormichoel, Jo Bunker, Barbara Ritzius, Joan Koppel, Janice Roe. Maureen Viol Fall President ■I Joanne Bunckner Spring President Row I — left to right — Kay O ' Donnell, Anne Lackey, Carlo Archibald, Jone Moore, Deanno Jones, Shirley Gonn. Row II — Marianne Stojkovich, Pat Archibald, Sheri Winchester, Chris Pepys, Annette Swartz, Sue Jolly, Jeonnette Roth, Diana France. Row III — Sheila Whalen, Mary Fraizer, Joan Bennett, Gail Monk, Linda Scott, Donna Linn, Pat Delohunt, Gretchen Wilhelm. The girls of Bahia began their memorable year with great enthusi- asm as they entered their novel float, " Oakie Rides the Waves " in the Homecoming Parade float competi- tion. At the Christmas season, the girls brightened up Bahia by placing in each window, large letters which spelled out " Merry Christmas. " Fall Officers: President — Laureen Clifton. Spring Officers: President — Annette Swartz, Vice Presidents — Jill Moore and Joan Levin, Secretary-Treasurer — Linda Ross. Row I — left to right — Carolyn Kyle, Ruth Unger, Joonn Levin, Sally Thwoits. Row II — Clara Emien, Marlene Goldberg, Shirley Sovage, Junelee McGee, Linda Ross. Row III — Jane Weber, Nancy Strom- berg, Stephanie Sloan, Shoron Dale, Carolyn Donsford, Evelyn Couley. Laureen Clifton Fall President Annette Swartz Spring President The girls of Tesero displayed their enthusiasm in the various activities which they participated in. Starting off the year with an enjoyoble Big and Little Sister Party, they also had a Christmas party and a surprise party for Mrs. Martini. Snowflakes and stars hanging from the Hall ceiling decorated Tesoro for the Christmas season. To round out their already full year they had many joints throughout the semester with Cypress, Pine, Acacia, and Sequoia Halls. Fall Officers: President — Margo Draper, Vice President — Lyn Zelle, Secretary Treasurer — Mary Pearne. Spring Officers: President — Gray Noland, Vice President — Bob- bie Petersch, Secretary Treasurer — Beverly Wright. Row 1 — left to right — Barbara Peterson, Cricket Longford — Publicity Chairman, Glenda Barney, Suzanne Smith, Marsha Parks, Gray Noland, Judy Hebner. Row II — Vol Hallor, Linda Lynch, Carolyn Zelle — Vice President, Margo Draper — President, Ann Nichols, Anne Schonk, Alice Bishop, Gretchen Ziegler. Row III — Nellie Falvey, Marilyn Venter — Bulletin Board Chairman, Ann Yarick, Barbara Derbin, Mary Peorne — Secretary and Treasurer, Terry Tau, Sue Swift. -. Row I — left to right — Virginia Sylcr, Ruth Micelli, Linda Mason, Barbara Newcomb, Cheri De Land, Janet Carlton, Mori Lynn Conley. Row II — Gay Overdeer, Carole Crow, Brenda Neworth, Carol Pork, Anita Wild, " J " Leedy, Nancy Lemmon, Nadine Hume, Margie Smith. Row III — Sally Richards, Diane Harrington, Sherri Norling, Nancy Freeman, Beverly Wright, Poulo Dove, Kay Hardy, Jean Hanawolt, Elaine Folan, Marietta O ' Farrell. Margo Draper Fall President Gray Noland Spring President . Row I — Model Carlton, Margie Smith, Peggy Humphreys, Jane Adamson, Sandy Klein — President, Berneice Salcido, Jon Gibson, Eleanor Downey, Diana Hayes, Vice President. Row II — Charlene Kuenzly, Nancy Leach, Morianna Moier, Joan Halkett, Susan Heyman, Audrey Meyers, Ann Nichols, Dian Holt, Margo Imbach, Penny Havens, Judy Holden. Row III — Judy Jacobsen, Sandy Thorns, Veleta Monson, Donna Stupin, Joan Stelmach, Charlotte Chastain, Marlene Gtllett, Vicky Pierce, Marilyn Norgard, Karen Weber, Shirley Titus. m m Early in the year, Villa Marina dis- played their enthusiasm and initia- tive which were to last throughout the year by entering the Homecom- ing Parade with their most unique float " UC. " the Undersea World. " When Christmas arrived the girls were right in the swing of things by participating in the all Santa Rosa star hanging. Among their many successful joints was a Halloween Party with Sycamore Hall. The theme was very appropriate, " Black Mag- ic. " A " Secret Sister " party finished off the year. Spring Officers: Dian Holt — President, Joan Stelmach — ■ Vice President, Paulo Hairns — Sec- retary. Sandy Klein Fall President Row I — left to right — Sandy Klein, Marianna Mater, Joon Stelmach, Peggy Lou Humphreys, Jan Gibson, Berneice Salcido, Judy Jacobsen, Mary Etta Hunsaker. Row II — Eleanor Downey, Zelda Segal, Penny Havens, Charlene Kuenzly, Audrey Meyers, Joan Halkett, Jane Adamson, Sharon Schultz, Shirley Titus, Elvera Ostness, Susan Tipton. Row III — Margaret Imbach, Dian Holt, Joanne Stoutemyer, Kothleen Peasley, Harriet Solado, Sharon Minor, Judith McGarry, Janie Heifrin, Morcia Edwards, Carol Hale, Judy Temaat. Row IV — Pat Sorensen, Eleanor Burmeister, Donna Stupin, Karen Weber, Chorlette Chostain, Mordel Carlton. Dian Holt Spring President Q BRUCE LANGSHAW HEAD CHEERLEADER 1 LINDA EBERLY HEAD SONGLEADER r «5QiL Flag Girls Top - left to right - Nancy Leach, Donna Weyand, Jody Ballard. Bottom ■ Sue Say- lors, Marge Peterson, Donna Gionsiracuso. m Left to right — Tom Payne, Bruce Langshaw, Gory Brown. .■ nirVi rtW. :3i Maureen Viol, Lmda Eberly, Penny Cutting, Barbara Trochim. ( ;:f - ] Row I — left to right — Tony Baca, Ned Parmenter, Leon Schumoker, Preston Burton, Jim Pullman, Row II — Coach Stan Williamson, Allen Wittenborn, Harold Fink, Mike DeGeorge, Ted Harder, Bob Lopez, Duke Ellington, Gates Foss, Row III — Coach Adrian Adams, Dave Iman, Roy Schoock, Don Trouthen, Jack Lyon, Joe Fashing, Roger Whelon, Vic Snyder, Paul Brazon, Bill Putmon, Nick Simitzi, 178 FOOIMIUL ? m } L- m r ;.... ' is ita Ed Keenan, Ton Roach, Bruce Varnui, JoLn Morris, Bob Pfeifer, Jon Funkhouser, Herb Williomson, Jim St. Claire, Benny Dyas, Coach Ed Cody, John Crowford, Tom Mulhgan, Jim Sylvia, Lorry Popkin, Kelly Hoover, Lorry Smith, Charles Oertel, Coach Frank Rohter, Howard Crawford. Not pictured: Nick Hozdovac, Donny Ruiz, Dick Juliono, Pete Orlh, Ralph Larkin. 179 Ed Cody, in his second year as UCSBC head coach, led the Gauchos to an enviable 6-2 record and a second-place finish in the CCAA football campaign. Cody was an All-American fullback while at Purdue University. After graduation in 1947, he per- formed for both the Green Bay Packers and the Chicago Bears. It was under Bear Coach George Halas that Cody picked up many of the coaching techniques which have given him success, first at St. Rita High School in Chicago, and now at Santa Barbara. Line Coach Stan Williamson, a former USC All-American, coached at Kansas State before coming to UCSBC in 1941 as head coach. Backfield Coach Frank Rohter is a graduate of De Paul University and a former coach in the Chicago high school system. End Coach Adran Adams, a 1952 graduate of UCSBC, was a member of the all-post team at Fort Banning Georgia, follow- ing his graduation. Backfield Coach Sut Puailoa is a former All-Conference half- back at UCSBC. Head Coach Ed Cody FOOTBALL AWARDS MOST VALUABLE PLAYER — John Morris MOST VALUABLE LINEMAN — Leon Schumoker MOST VALUABLE BACK — Bruce Vomer HONORARY CAPTAIN — Jim Pullman 180 Gee, Cody never said anything about playini Oklahomal Captains John Morris and Jim Pullman with Coach Cody The Santa Barbara football team opened the 1957 campaign with a hard fought 13-0 victory over an impressive Whittier Col- lege eleven. The UCSBC tallies were made by fullback Bruce Vomer and quarterback Don Trauthen. Var- ner scored first on a two yard plunge and then successfully converted to make the score 7-0. Trauthen put the game on ice in the next offensive series when he bootlegged around end for 42 yards and the final Gaucho touchdown. Vic Snider, Kelly Hoover, and Duke Ellington close in on runner. Displaying tremendous speed offensively and a hard charging defensive line, the Occidental Tigers racked up a 21-6 victory over the Gauchos at Patterson Field. Sophomore sensaion Pete Tun- ney sparked the Oxy attack, scoring all three touchdowns on runs of 4, 16 and 79 yards. Santa Barbara ' s lone tally came in the second quarter on a 29 yard pass play from Don Trauthen to Morris. Besides Trauthen and Morris, Benny Dyas and Kelly Hoover played on out- standing gome for the Gauchos. Oxy speedster Pete Tunney picks his woy through UCSBC linesmen Kelly Hoover, Bob Lopez, and Gates Foss. 181 gi(S§ im m(s, ' m gwi ® Santa Barbara ' s vaunted running attack came into its own as the Gaucho ' s ran for five touchdowns and passed for another in crushing Los Angeles State, 39-0. The tremendous victory saw Johnny Morris score twice on runs of 29 and 40 yards and a third time on a six yard pass from Don Trau- then. Other scores came on a 27 yard run by Bruce Varner and runs of 1 and 47 yards by soph Mike De- George. The UCSBC forward wall, an- chored by Pullman, Schaack, Fink, Schumaker, and Lopez, opened up the heavier Diablo line time after time to let the Gaucho ball carriers rack up yardage. Lucky Pullman 163} and Bob Lopez clear the way for Duke Ellington. mm STTM 1 Benny Dyas and Ray Schaock move in for tackte on 49er Clayton Gouyd. With the entire defense playing brilliantly and senior fullback Bruce Varner having one of his greatest nights, the Gauchos racked up victory No. 3 in defeating Long Beach State, 28-7. Vomer ' s bulllike rushes, explosive runs by halfback Duke Ellington, and Don Trauthen ' s timely passes put an end to the Long Beach hopes. Again the touch Santa Barbara line, led by frosh star Ray Schaock and hustling Leon Schumaker, played a fine game as they held Long Beach to 1 1 3 yards on the ground. Gaucho TD ' s came on a 26 yard pass from the steadily improving Trauthen to end Jack Lyons, a 23 yard bootleg ploy by Trauthen, a 10 yard run by Tony Baca, and an 18 yard pass-run ploy from Trauthen to Johnny Morris. Bruce Varner |32) and Lucky Pull- man help bring down Jack Long of Long Beach. ig§i(g mi ©sodg ® t m Santa Barbara repeated its 39-0 score run up earlier on Los Angeles State as the Gauchos completely crushed the Cal Aggies in the an- nual All-Cal Game held this year in the Los Angeles Coliseum. Led by guards Vic Snyder and Lucky Pullman, center Leon Schu- maker, and ends Kelly Hoover and Gates Foss, the steller Gaucho de- fense held the Aggies to an em- barrassing total of 82 yards gained, only four of which came by rushing. Duke Ellington seems to ask, " Should I or should you. " Leon Schumaker helps Ellington break loose . Lucky Pullman (63) and Duke Ellington two- time Aggie back as Don Trouthen, Vic Snider, and Kelly Hoover move in to help. Speedy John Morris led the Santa Barbara touchdown barrage as he scored four times — on a 58 yard run, an 1 1 yard run, and twice on passes from Don Trouthen. Duke Ellington scored the first TD of the gome with a 79 yard run and Gates Foss scored the final six points on a pass from John Crawford. PIPl?[IKE)0(JO[i M Completing 7 of 13 passes for 145 yards and 2 touchdowns, quar- terback Don Trautfien paved the way for a 32-14 Santa Barbara vic- tory over Pepperdine in the annual Homecoming game. End Jack Lyon was on the re- ceiving end of Trauthens two scor- ing passes, good for A7 and 33 yards, respectively. Bruce Varner figh ts for yardage as Jack Lyon [38], Duke Ellington, and Bob Lopez provide help. Johnny Morris turns on his blazing speed as he rounds the corner. Fullback Verner runs into trouble as Jock Lyon 1381, Roger Wholen (79), Vic Snider |61|, and Leon Schumoker (54) help. The three other Goucho touch- downs came on a one yard quar- terback sneak by Trauthen and two short plunges by Bruce Varner. The Waves ' only serious offensive threat rode on the passing arm of their fine quarterback. Jay Roelen, as the stout Gaucho line bottled up Pepperdine ' s ground game. %m 2® K[EE)0 (J!1E)§ ® TnH BH HmsSV 1 JP 1 B ' v ) ' - ' ! pr I Hfi H V ' l K i B HE ' |HB9 H| • __:_j_J 5k Jim St. Clair and Leon Schumaker move in for the tackle. The high-flying Gauchos rambled to their sixth win of the season and fourth shutout as they swamped the University of Redlands, 20-0. Again the outweighed Goucho defensive line of Hoover, Lyon, Lopez, Schaack, Pullman, Snyder, and Schumaker held the opposition scoreless while the Santa Barbara offensive forces went to work. The passing combination of Don Trauthen to Jack Lyon accounted for one thouchdown and set up the other two. The scoring opened with a 44 yard pass-run play from Trauthen to Lyon and the other two tallies came on a 3 yard plunge by Bruce Vomer and a 5 yard run by Johnny Morris. Johnny Morris finds running room as Jack Lyon, Ray Schaack, Bruce Vomer, and Vic Snider open the way. 186 mi mm m Powerhouse Cal Poly, led by Dan Delgodo, defeated Santa Barbara 40-20 in the much-heralded Thanks- giving Day duel which decided the mythical CCAA championship. Del- godo scored two touchdowns. UCSB tallies were made by Johnny Morris on a 42 yard pass from Jim St. Clair, on 85 yard run by Morris, and on a 38 yard run by Duke El- ington, aided by key blocks from Bill Putmon and Lucky Pullman. Bob Lopez starred in the line and Bruce Vomer again shone with his tireless running, sharp tackling, crunching blocks, and valuable PAT ' s. John Crawford and Jim St. Clair did an able job at quarterback, replacing the injured Don Trauthen. Quarterback John Crawford hits open ground as Duke Ellington moves in to block. The line provides protection as Crawford gets set to pass. Bruce Vomer finds daylight in the Mustang line. Row 1 — left to right — Jim Hargrove, Ralph Barkey, Ron WilMams, Dennis Nielsen. Row II — Phil Rice, Tim Johnson, Gene Hughes, Jim Whalen, Coach Art Gallon. Row III — Frank Bennett, Jim Robitoille, Ed Haertel, Gordon Nash. 188 In his first year as head coach of the Gaucho basketball squad. Art Gallon has fielded an aggressive, well-coached ball club which has more than held his own against some of the best small college teams in the west. The Gollonmen finished the season with a 13-12 record. Gallon did his undergraduate work at Willamette Uni- versity and earned his master ' s degree at the University of Oregon. He received his E.D. degree from the University of California. Gallon was head basketball coach at Hawaii University, and later served as assistant to both " Nibs " Price and Pete Newell at California. Assistant coach Dick Means, a former All-Big Ten bas- ketball star from Minnesota and a recipient of the Big Ten scholarship award, comes to the Gauchos from Long Beach City College. He is also Varsity tennis coach. i gC ' iFiMd COACH ART GALLON CAPTAIN RALPH BARKEY UCSB 40 Loyola 57 UCSB 53 Chapman 48 UCSB 62 Redlands 69 UCSB 59 Cal Poly |SLO) 52 UCSB 73 Westmont 61 UCSB 50 Fresno St. 73 UCSB 64 Pepperdine 77 UCSB 65 Long Beach St. 57 UCSB 67 Cal Poly (SLO) 65 UCSB 77 Pasadena 81 UCSB 59 Chico State 54 UCSB 84 Los Angeles St. 89 UCSB 57 Westmont 51 UCSB 48 Los Angeles St. 74 UCSB 72 Chico St. 51 UCSB 54 Nevada 48 UCSB 76 Cal Aggies 43 UCSB 97 Pepperdine 83 UCSB 79 Fresno St. 95 UCSB 64 Pasadena 87 UCSB 92 Long Beach St. 78 UCSB 58 San Diego St. 83 UCSB 76 Cal Poly (SLO) 60 UCSB 70 Col Poly (SLO) 81 UCSB 42 San Diego St. 50 Record: 13 wins, 12 losses. 189 Jim Whalen attempts a jump shot as Ed Haertel looks on. Showing a serious lack of re- bound strength, the Gauchos lost their 1958 opener to Loyola, 57-40. The following week the fired-up Gauchos finished third in the Redlands tourney with wins over pre-tourney favorite Chapman and Cal Poly and a loss to host Redlands. The Gau- chso showed great improvement over their opening loss to Loyola. Jim Hargrove fights for loose boll as Phil Rice and Jim Robitaille, move in. Playing the first home game of the season, the Gauchos put on a great team effort in defeating arch-rival Westmont, 73-61. Ralph Barkey tallied twenty - six points for the Gaucho ca- saba crew. Santa Barbara was soundly beaten by Fres- no State, last year a con- queror of mighty USF, and suffered a narrow loss to Pepperdine, in its next two encounters. Captain Ralph Barkey shows off some fancy dribbling. The season ' s highlight came when the Gauchos won the Cal Poly Christmas Tournament. San- ta Barbara beat Long Beach State, 64-57, and Cal Poly, 67-65, in the finals. Jim Robitaile hit for a fifteen point average in the tourney and was selected to the all-tournament team. Fresno S ate men seem unable to stop the fast moving Barkey. Led by Little All-Amer- ican Jim Bond, Pasa- dena College defeated the Gauchos, 81-77, as Frank Bennett, Dennis Nielsen, and Jim Wha- len spearheaded a tre- mendous Gaucho attack that barely fell short. The Gauchos defeated a weak Chico State five, and then lost an 89-84 heart-breaker to Los An- geles State. Jim Hargrove finds free room for a jump shot. In a repeat engagement with Westmont, Santo Barbara reserves Gordon Nash, Dennis Nielsen, Gene Hughes, and Tim Johnson all played inspired boll as the Gauchos sub- dued the Warriors, 57-51 . Playing their next four games on the road, Santa Barbara fell victim to a powerful L.A. State club in the southland, 94-48, and then caught fire in northern California, as they defeated Chico State, Nevada, and the Cali- fornia Aggies in rapid succession. Haertel passes to Barkey. In Santa Barbara ' s big- gest victory of the season, the Gauchos upset Pepper- dine, 97-83. Santa Barbara was led by Ralph Barkey with 28 points and Jim Whalen, with 27. Ed Haertel came off the bench in the second half to score twelve points. The Gauchos then dropped return engagements to conference co-champ Fres- no State and NAIA represen- tative Pasadena. 191 Rice maneuvers around two Long Beach State men. Ralph Barkey receives the Dick Ryder Memorial Trophy, and Phil Rice re- ceives the Harvey Huebler Memorial Trophy, for outstanding participation on the Basketball team. Left to right — Jim Keefe, Ralph Barkey, Dr. Al Saace, Phil Rice, Art Gallon. In Santa Barbara ' s last home game, the Gauchos completely outclassed Cal Poly, 76-60. Ralph Barkey, Ed Haertel, Gene Hughes, Jim Hargrove and Jim Robi- taile led the Blue and Gold as they all scored in double figures. In Santa Barbara ' s 94-79 win over Long Beach State, Phil Rice scored twenty-three points and pulled down fourteen rebounds to retain team leadership in that department. A sparkling de- fense and a fast-breaking of- fense helped San Diego ' s CCAA co-champs to an 83-58 victory over the Gauchos at the armory. Guard Gordon Nash fires a running jump shot as center Haertel keeps alert eye on the action. Cal Poly ' s phenomenal Mike Simmons tallied twenty -three points in the first half on the following night, and it was too much for the Gauchos to over- come, as they fell before the Mustangs, 81-70. In the sea- son ' s finale, the Gaucho defense held San Diego State ' s powerful club to a narrow 50-42 win at San Diego. All-CCAA guard Barkey moves in to stop Jim Bond, Pasadena College ' s Little All ■ American center. Coach Dick Means ' Junior Varsity quintet came up with one of the finest records in JV his- tory this year. The Gau- chos finished with an impressive 11-1 record for the reason. After easily defeating the Westmont JV ' s, Gordon Nash led the Gauchos to a tight 74-72 victory over Santa Barbara J.C. Hargrove drives toward the basket as forward Rice gets set for a possible rebound. The Gauchos next trampled Ventura J.C, 65-40, and defeated Lompoc Disciplinary Base, 73-41. In a return engagement with the Westmont Junior Varsity, Bill White ' s twenty-one points sparked UCSB to a 69-29 victory. Showing a general tendency to win just about as they pleased, the Gauchos de- feated the Pepperdine Frosh, 100-66, Lom- poc, 86-68, and Ventura J.C, 96-67. Kermit Harcos, Gordon Nash, Bill White and Frank Bennett were consistently high scorers in these games. Son Diego State defenders ore unable to cover Rice as he breaks loose for a jump shot. The Gauchos ' only loss came at the hands of the Tulare All-Stars, by a 78-71 count. After narrow 52-51 and 65-50 wins over the Cal Poly JV ' s the Santa Barbara Junior Varsity bosketballers conclude done of their most successful campaigns with a 75-68 triumph over the Fres- no State Frosh. 193 ROW I — left to right — George Mihailoff, Paul Yanez, Tony Brambilla, Hampton Stewart, Ernie Rockholt, Art Ewers, Dave Boraker, Gene Smith, Don Smith, Kei ROW III — Coach Nick Carter, Duke Ellington, Herb Williamson, Bill Warren, Jack Lyons, Kelly Hoover, Roger Wells, Jerry Rocco, Bernie Weiner, Assistant Coocl " mm covers, Trainei J(m Sylvia. ROW II — Bill Collins, Rosendo Castillo, Gates Foss, Dennis Kovonaugh, Bruce Knipp, Gary Hildebrandt, Jim Low, Coyt Davis, Jim Black. r. Micheals. Not pictured: Ned Wilson, Bob Oldhom, Don Kelliher, John Simms. . f I Coach Nick Carter produced an- other of his typically strong Gaucho track teams this year, his nineteenth year at UCSBC. Carter, a graduate of Occidental College (1926) and Claremont Graduate School, was a 1500 meter runner in the 1928 U.S. Olympic team and later served for three years as coach of the Peruvian track team. Assistant coach Ernest Michael was a standout half-miler while at Purdue. He received his Ph.D. from Illinois in 1952. Coach Nick Carter, assistant coach Dr. Ernest Michael, and trainer Jim Sylvia. Bill Collins Season ' s Scores UCSB 106 n 12 Los Angeles St. 44 7 12 UCSB 83 Long Beach St. 48 Westmont IQi-i UCSB 26 ' 2 UCLA 128 Cal Poly (SLO) ' A UCSB 61 San Diego St. 70 UCSB 67 Cal Poly (SLO) 46 Pepperdine 49 UCSB 73 ' A Pomona 57 Yj UCSB 27 V, Third in CCAA Conference Meet The Gauchos ' outstanding performer this year was Bill Collins, a senior from San Fernando. Bill, who came to Santa Barbara by way of Valley J.C. and the University of Arizona, had, at this writing, an all-time best of 4:10.5 in the mile run. When LA CUMBRE went to press, Collins had already run 4:16.9 in the mile and a 1:56.2 880, as well as a 9:58.6 two-mile. Bill just missed the U.S. Olympic squad in 1956 as he placed fifth in the steeplechase in the final trials. Gofes Foss — Pole Voulf Bernie Weiner — 440 and Relay. The Gauchos opened the 1958 track campaign with a convincing 83-48 victory over Long Beach State. UCSBC took twelve of fifteen first places, Don Kelliher copping three of them with wins in the shot put, javelin, and discus. Bill Collins had a double win in the mile and 880. Santa Barbara defeated Los Angeles State 95-36 in the Gauchos ' second dual meet. Highlight of the meet was Collins ' new school record of 1:56.2 in the 880. Sophomore distance star Raul Yanez won both the mile and two-mile for the Gauchos. Raul Yanez — 880 and MUe. . ' Si X:M.-2£il»«:i ' ' 3 . uon ellthe — Javelin, Shot Put, and Discus. Jim Law, 440, 880, and relay Ned Wilson, 440, 880, and relay Dave Boraker, 100, 220, and relay Facing one of the perennial powers of the track world, the Gauchos fell before UCLA, 128 to 26 V2. Cal Poly scored ' A points in the triangular meet. The out- standing Goucho performance came when Don Kelliher threw the javelin 220 ' 2 " for a new meet record. Fresh- man Dave Boraker turned in a 21.8 220 yard dash. With a narrow victory in the relay making the dif- ference. Son Diego State scored a 70-61 victory over the Gauchos at the Border City. Don Kelliher, Bill Collins, Dave Boraker, Bernie Weiner, and Gates Foss were the top performers for the Gauchos. Freshman Weiner ran a 49.5 440 and Foss went over 13 ' 6 " in the pole vault. MUMMB t -H ;-i ■» 198 trnre Rockholt, 100 and 220 Rosendo Castillo, mile and two-mile Kelly Hoover-Discus Some of the world ' s greatest trackmen, including eleven Olympic athletes and five world record holders, highlighted Santo Barbara ' s twentieth annual Easter Relays at La Playa Stadium. The talent-laden Los An- geles Striders won the open team title. Duke Ellington scored the only Gaucho points with a third place in the brood jump at 23 ' 8 ' A " . The UCSBC mile relay team of Davis, Law, Wilson, and Weiner ran a creditable 3:24.4 in the college relay. Art Ewers- 100, 220 A Duke Ellington wins a close one from Los Angeies State. 6ill Warren-Hurdles Mile Relay Team Bernie Weiner, Jim Low, Bill Collins, and Raul Yanez. Not pictured; Ned Wilson, Dave Boraker, Coyf Davis. I ' 1 . cs _ ' " V, cV, C S(. i C ' S f ' ;i 200 ROW 1 - left to right - Jake Schmandt, Leon Schumaker, Ed Keenan, Dave Quisling, Jim Perino, Bud Caerns, Ned Parmenter. ROW II - Assistant coach Ed Coulter, Duke Ellington, Vaughn Wipf, Ron Heusser, Jim Hezlep, Coach Rene Rochelle. ROW III - Fred Worrecker, Bob Pope, Roger Keller, Dove Iman, Frank Stevens, Bill Wetzel. h " ' «-5| tS Coach Rene Rochelle and assistant coach Ed Coulter. Gaucho baseball coach Rene Rochelle come to the Santa Barbara campus as head coach in 1953. Rochelle received his Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Illinois in 1948. He received his AA.A. and Ph.D. in 1949 and 1953, respectively. Rochelle was a varsity catcher with the IllinI for two years. After completing his undergraduate work, he played four years of semi-pro ball before coming to UCSB. SEASONS SCORES UCSB 7 Alumni 11 UCSB San Diego MCRD 4 UCSB 1 San Diego MCRD 1 1 UCSB 6 Westmont 7 UCSB 7 Cal Poly (SLO) 6 UCSB 7 Cal Poly (SLO) 4 UCSB 11 San Diego MCRD 10 UCSB 4 L.A. State 5 UCSB 7 Westmont 3 UCSB 9 L.A. State 1 UCSB 3 L.A. State UCSB 16 El Toro 2 Captain Dave Iman 201 Leon Schumaker batting. The Gauchos opened the 1958 baseball campaign with an 11-7 loss to the alumni. Pete Walski, Neil Wright, Carlton Counts, and Jerry AAcllvaine led the winners. The Gauchos next dropped a double-header to the San Diego Marines in the Border City. In a tight 4-0 opening loss, UCSBC got just one hit and Bobe Pope and Jim Hezlep allowed only four hits to the Marines. The Gauchos lost the nightcap, 11-1. Roger Keller swings tor the fences. The dugout. Warming up. »». . ' v ifMi X «; i k c m ' st. lk k jfe ib. It i A " " itTi m m ' Pitchers Fred Warrecker, Bob Pope, and Bill Wetzel. Pitchers Jim Hezlep and Bod Carrins, Captain Dove Iman batting in the MCRD game. Bob Pope pitches to on MCRD man. Duke Ellington covers first base, Ned Permenter is on second base, ond Frank Stevens covers right field for the Gauchos. Westmont overcame an early lead by the Gauchos to win, 7-6, in Santa Barbara ' s fourth game. UCSBC took a double-header from Cal Poly by scores of 7-6 and 7-4 in opening the CCAA race. The Gauchos were led by the bats of Frank Stevens and Ned Permenter. r I The dugout. Clutch hitting by Leon Schu- maker and Roger Keller gave the Gauchos an 11-10 victory over the San Diego MCRD. In their next game the Gauchos lost to L.A. State, 5-4, to open the CCAA campaign. Home runs by Ron Heusser and Ned Permenter, plus the effective hurling of Bill Wetzel, gave UCSB a 7-3 vi in over Westmont. itt 4 . :» •c e :: : :5r First-baseman Duke Ellington The Gauchos took the CCAA baseball lead with twin wins over L.A. State, 9-1 and 3-0. The pitching of Fred Warrecker, Bill Wetzel, and Jim Pope completely baffled the Diablo hitters. In what amounted to little more than batting practice, UCSB downed the El Toro Marines, 16-2. Results of later games were not available as LA CUMBRE went to press. Leon Schumaker at third base picks up a grounder. ; . .-:%. A « ' Row I — left to right — Jock Dewitt, John Zellhoefer, Phil McMullin. Row II — Coach Dick Means, Dan Cover, Gene Hughes, Barry Bass. 206 SEASON ' S SCORES UCSB Univ. of Arizona 9 UCSB 7 . .Santa Barbara Tennis Club 7 UCSB 7 ' A Cal Tech 1 ' , UCSB 2 ' A Redlands 6 ' , UCSB 3 L.A. State 6 UCSB 7 Fresno State 2 UCSB 7 Long Beach State 2 UCSB San Diego State 9 UCSB 2 72 San Diego State 6 ' A UCSB 6 Long Beach State 3 UCSB 4 Cal Poly (SLO) 5 UCSB 6 L.A. State 3 UCSB 4 Cal Poly (SLO) 5 UCSB 4 Fresno State 5 Won 5, Lost 8, Tied 1 HG raO ' Coach Dick Means Santa Barbara ' s tennis team ended the season with a tie for third place in the CCAA Conference, behind champion San Diego State and runner-up Los Angeles State. The Gauchos also achieved recognition vi ' ith o fine third place out of fourteen teams in the Ojai Intercol- legate Tournament. The UCSB team won five matches, lost eight, and tied one in Dick Mean ' s first year as tennis coach. Chuck Shugart Gene Hughes Gene Hughes, the Gaucho ' s team cap- tain, was a semi-finalist in the Ojai Tour- nament and in the CCAA Conference sin- gles. In the Conference he lost to the eventual winner, Larry Smith of L.A. State, 6-1, 6-1, in the semis. Second man Bernie Teitelbaum reached the quarter-finals of the Ojai Tournament and the semi-finals of the CCAA Conference singles before losing to Pat Vail of Fresno, 6-8, 8-6, 6-4. 1 i - ir ' ' x: ?.l ' Jack Knudsen Bob Gary Members of this year ' s Santa Barbara Col- lege varsity tennis team included: Hughes, Teitelbaum, Barry Bass, Dan Cover, John Zellhoefer, Jack Knudson, and Phil McMullen. Phil McMullen Jack DeWitt The UCSB junior varsity tennis team won three and lost two during the season. Team members includ- ed: Captain Dick AAcCombs, Chuck Neubauer, Jim Reed, Bob Gary, Chuck Shugart, Jack DeWitt, Larry Nash, and Dennis Neilsen. JUNIOR VARSITY ROW I — left to right — Robert Gary, Chuck Shugart, Dick McCombs, Larry Nash. ROW II — Coach Dick Means, Dennis Neilson, Rick Gherman, Jock DeWitt, Jim Reed. 208 Junior Varsify captain Dick Mc- Combs, Varsity caploin Gene Hughes, and Cooch Dick Meons discuss strategy. Barry Boss Dan Cover John Zellhoefer 209 WMm rea,® v.:. Row I - left to right ■ Bob Miyashiro, Dennis Blank, Bob Bowen, Les Meredith, Ron Wilmot. Row II - Walt Switkin, Stan Guth, Don Smith, Warren Closer, Tom Nielson, Bill Smith. Not pictured: Bill Bryson, Brian Hurst, Ed Nelson. Stan Guth fights for the ball as Bobby Miyoshiro comes up for air. Santa Barbara College entered intercollegiate water polo competition for the first time in the school ' s history in 1957 and the Gaucho ' s fielded a highly spirited, but greatly under- manned squad. UCSBC was outscored in nine straight contests but they were outfought in none of them. Captain Ron Wilmot and his Gaucho teammates were hampered by a serious lack of offensive punch and in most of the matches, facing some of the strongest opponents on the West Coast, Santa Barbara was not able to move the ball con- sistently. The Gaucho defenses were taxed to the limit by such perenial powerhouses in water polo as Fullerton J.C. and U.C.L.A. Squad members included: Dennis Blank, Bob Bowen, Bill Bryson, Warren Glaser, Stan Guth, Brian Hurst, Les Meredith, Bobby Miyashiro, Ed Nelson, Don Smith, Walt Switkin, and Ron Wilmot. w 210 r Results Fullerton J.C. 25 UCSB Long Beach State 11 UCSB Santo Monica C.C. 12 UCSB Gal Poly (SLO) 9 UCSB San Jose State 14 UCSB Cal Poly (SLO) 7 UCSB UCLA 12 UCSB El Camino 7 UCSB UCLA 15 UCSB Les Meredith looks deTermmed as he contemploles o shot 211 ■ ;■ ■ -r- - , - ' Sif- jtS-si . ' - ■ - • _ _- Lii: ,_ _ ___ Left to right - Ned Wilson, Don Sawyer, Herb Leiper, Bill Collins, Rosendo Castillo, Paul Yanez, Gerry Mullin, Paul Stein. Not pictured: Bob Oldham. Bill Collins Winning two of the three dual meets and placing well in the important SPAAU and CCAA meets. Coach Nick Carter ' s cross country runners again recorded a successful season. In the season opener, Long Beach State turned back the Gfjchos, 23-34, but in the next meet Santa Barbara started O ' ts winning ways by drubbing Cal Poly, 24-31. Captain Bil Collins was the individual winner over the Poly course in ' 5:24. Cal Poly traveled south for a return match and left on the losing end of a 19-36 score, as Collins, Raul Yanez, Gerry Mullin, and Ned Wilson garnered the first four places for the Gauchos. Occidental College literally ran away with the annual 3.8 mile SPAAU meet over the UCSBC course, scoring a low winning total of 15 points. The Gauchos were a strong second with 73 points. In the All-Cal meet at UCLA, Santa Barbara copped third behind the Strong UCLA and Cal teams. UCSBC fin- ished third in the CCAA Conference meet with 78 points, behind San Diego State and Long Beach State. Team members include: Collins, Yanez, Wilson, Mullin, Rosendo Castillo, Don Sawyer, Bob Oldham, Paul Stein, and Herb Leiper. 212 Gerry Mullin Rosendo Castillo Paul Stein I 4 Ned Wilson gMDIUflli DK j? 3iis 3i yae .5««si«Es? ' is . ' • " . tj«i Cv; ' T ' : ? ;; r?ail» . ssf swei Left to right - Les Meredith, Bobby Miyashiro, Rick Begulin, Rich Gunner, Paul Hodgert, Warren Closer. Not pictured: Lester Slaback, Henry Hill, Bob Bower, Vince Bobkowski, George Hart, Dick Sibula. Complete results of the Gouchos ' 1958 swimming season were not known as La Cumbre went to press. Coach Frank Rehter ' s Gou- chos had defeated Pasadena CC and lost to Long Beach State and El Camino as the deadline approached. Other meets were scheduled with Los Angeles State, Whittier, Cal Tech, and Cal Poly. In the sprints, UCSB was led by Al Cibula, Bobby Miyashiro, Les Slaback, Da- vid Brickner, and Wallace Hannibal. In the longer dis- tances, Gaucho performers included Mark Olincy, Paul Hedgert, George Hart, Russ McClain, Warren Glaser, and Les Meredith. Divers for the Gaucho mermen were Ray Peterson, and Rick Be- guelin. The start. Rick Begulin m As the season opened, Santa Barbara ' s hopes for a successful year were very high. Ed Cody, in his first year as head coach of the UCSBC golfers, had as re- turners from last year ' s squad veterans Ed Copley, Dick Kirsch, and Ralph Borkey, who was this season ' s team captain. In addi- tion to these experienced per- formers, Cody ' s charges included David Yamamoto, Pat Mackinga, Bob Birgbauer, Bill Stevenson, and Jim Pullman. Due to the necessity of meet- ing an early deadline, results of the Gaucho ' s 1958 golf cam- paign were not known as La Cumbre went to press. mw ROW I — left to right — Jim Pullman, Dave Yamamoto, Ralph Barkey, Bill Bergbauer. ROW II — Bill Stevenson, Pat McKinga, John Kopley, Coach Ed Cody. Not pictured: Dick Kirsch. Pat McKinga and Dave Yamamoto practice their putting. Ralph Barkey tees off as Jim Pullman, Bill Bergbauer, and John Copley look on. 4 1 OMTiT MKlDML SAE Murray Smith picks up yardage. Women basketballers in action. Sig Ep Bob Randolph on the way to one of his five touch- downs in the championship football game. Bob Young and Ron lend help as Jim Mau of Toyon-Pine moves in from be- hind. Bob Randolph scored five touchdowns to lead Sigma Phi Epsilon to a 32-12 victory over Toyon-Pine in the intra- mural football cham- pionship game. The Sig Ep team included Ran- dolph, Bob Young, John Geiling, Ron Largent, Greg James, Jerry An- derson, Phil Rowe, Ron Miller, Joe Rank, and Guy Shipp. Kappa Sig Tony Brambella roils against Sig Eps. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROW 1, left to right: Honk Vallencamp, Ray Ward, Bob Bowen. Ron Ruesser. ROW II: Don Evans, Don Leavey, Parlane Raid, Jerry Rocco. Sigma Alpha Epsilon defeated the Hustlers, 39-31, to win the intra- mural basketball title. INTRAMURAL COUNCIL ROW I — left to right — Gil Romoff, John Coutts. ROW II — Jim Warner, Jim Pempleton. Not pictured: Jim Newhouse, Duane Jackman. Sparked by Neal Rasmus- sen, the Sig Eps defeated the Beach Rats, 15-13, 10-15, 17-15, to win the Intramural volleyball championship. The Sig Ep team included Ras- mussen, Joe Rank, Tony Cohen, Greg James, Jerry Quintana, Dick Bitting, and George Mihailoff. -I: Sig Eps battle the SAE ' s. Aquacade The champion Sig Eps in action " again. LAMBDA CHI TRACK TEAM ROW I — left to right — Dino Surian, Jug Wyse, Roger Wells, An- gelo Orona. ROW II — Sam Cooper, Jim Warner, Don Smith. Bill Holsten. Not pictured: Bob Foster, Jim Husted. Lambda Chi Alpha scored 59 ' A points to 52 for the second place Kappa SIgs to win the Intramural track meet. Two new records were set as Dave Boraker ran 22.8 in the 220 and the Cypress relay team of Art Ewers, Don Sawyer, Dennis Kavanaugh, and Boraker won in 1:35.6. 217 Once a year the Frosh and Sophs have a picnic. Here is the scene of the preparations. mm -mm K m 1 J ' Although smoking was banned, there were some people who persisted 220 Some participants in the mud- brawl made the mistake of bringing money. Early in their academic careers the Frosh ore infroduced to the seminor method of instruc- tion. im ' x [Fl flgKimra -? , •■ UiWpR M. BLANCHE LARSON FRESHMAN QUEEN , SHERRY HOWARl PRINCESS w JUDY WOLF PRINCESS Naturally all the Frosh jump at the chance To get their paraphenalia. Some students enter college with o competotive advantage. Students are mode aware of college activities such as jumping. 223 m=» The Queen wore lovely white gloves. For hire: ten unemployed cheerleaders and a band. 224 mum wmz Tourists are pleased to see the shining palm pots. Greek benevolence and charity got the ballpark painted. 225 AWARDS SWEEPSTAKES Kappa Sigma — " Last Resort " WOMEN ' S DIVISION Pi Beta Phi — " Cal Rhythms " Delta Gamma — " Universal University " MEN ' S DIVISION Cypress Hall — " That ' ll Be The Day " Sigma Phi Epsilon — " UC The Sewer " Not oil of the shows were comedy. This is but one of the more serious skits. Costuming was directed along the lines at best representing college life. Some skits were chosen with an underlying motive of proc- ticality. Some of the group aspects of college life are portrayed in the shows. The entire audience was hypnotized by the quality of the performance. Which twin ' s got the . Some GGR scripts need to be altered at the last moment. Some shows featured sparkling dialogue. We ' re not sure whether this was the GGR or the Charities Assembly. For GGR, some groups present excitingly tense dramas. There is a great diversification among the types of acts presented for GGR. V« ' : 1 ' .5 -1 v. ' Tj Sii?.? • " fe MARTY CAMPELIO HOMECOMING QUEEN 230 [}{]M[I(S(o)K Dra© ( m M With so much to do, everyone works on the floats oil night. Occasionally an evangelist or salesman stops by on his morning rounds to watch their progress. The work is done in on orderly pattern, with chaos kept at a minimum. Want to buy a ticket for a ride? Ibc Don ' t get carried oway. During the spring the weather becomes quite balmy. It ' s amazing how many people con look so uncomfortable. It IS rather difficult to disguise a truck. It was warm. Don ' t get seasick here. IV. ISk i. : J V 5R { Skf V-. 11 ft Thanks. g i ' SVai ; This is all fine if you take them down before July. These long lines were not caused by rain. People wear all kinds of things to Barbary Coast. Where did you say the Men ' s room is? You ' ll notice that she missed entirely. wws: . Impromptu performances delighted huge crowds. 237 Covetous eyes. Winners receive trophies which have vary- ing resale values. 1 The Gh een and her court against a love- ly backdrop. It ' s well that athletes learn to jump over fences. P2 ' }j: ' t i " W ' ii Is this the start or the fmish. Queen Linda Scott did not receive flowers. 239 sKii DgM ag m !im L The huge crowd jammed the Coral Casino for the Christmas formal. 240 mmm mm mm Queen Joan, who, unfortunately is allergic to roses. 241 KING OF DIAMONDS JOHN PLEASANT 1|| H Bl; _ . - ' 0 SStk J B jj H M " jff K H VH [ 4 199 1 . r r V ' . ' jj B 8H 1 PRINCE OF DIAMONDS L HH ; fW. " GARY BROWN PRINCE OF DIAMONDS . BOB MACINNES 1 Queen Valerie was awarded a large solid gold trophy. Queen Vol runs the gauntlet. m m L L Occasionally some of the upper division stu- dents hold seminars to facilitate studying for exams. Who ' s got the mix? Queen of the Beachcombers Ball. Some people attending the donee were groteful for the opportunity to sit down and relox. ( m% mwmm The Greek organizations participate in many strange rituals. A highlight of the Junior Class picnic was when Joe Fox auctioned off six hundred cartons of cigarettes. It may be hard to eat, but think of the people who have to serve it. 246 Dear Mom, Have died, please send money for funeral. |Ugiy Man Contest). This is a posed picture for Slave Day. It ' s no mystery. (Mystery Byes Contest). 247 At certain times of the year, gifts are exchanged among voi ious members of the living groups, like this mousetrap. One of the objectives of a collegiate community is to learn how to get along with members of the opposite sex. A joint of the Phi Lambda chapter of Omega Tou Lambda. Occasionally the participants took coffee breaks. Many theories on how to dominate students are worked out at the RHA workshop. 249 i! m ii%V y ' J ' r iWW limei» ii Wo. 2-7282 SAN ROQUE FLOWER SHOP Flowers and Gifts 3008-A State Street Blanche and Bob Kugler Santa Barbara, Calif. ;x vSSx -aM mx i- ..- f --- t " ' - GLORIA DUFF ORIGINALS ,y J - Bride ' s Gowns — Party Dresses — and Formals too tf ■ " : ■ r . ' rt ' ' - ' ' T " ' ' ' . .-JSC? 1532 State St. Wo. 53862 ' ' ' ' : ' y % ' ' ;Jf ' Y.t ' •■ :■ ' • . ' iZ J - : ' ■ .e --: ' COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND NOW FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE TWO LOCATIONS EXPERT AND EFFICIENT TRAVEL SERVICE AIRLINES • STEAMSHIP LINES CRUISES • TOURS BOOHER TRAVEL JOE SEARS TRAVEL SERVICE 3403 State Street 812 Anacapa Street Phone 5-4569 Studio 2 Phone 2-7602 You can always use them to drink coffee from. It swings, man. ) In the residence halls there is a spirit of unity and cooperation. We don ' t need any nails; it ' l stay together anyway. The back half was better. No, I didn ' t take your five dollars. An exciting ond interesting evening for all involved. Got to get a crowd some way. I ' m down seven, but I just love Santo Barbara. I never could understand how the Koreons were going to read English, anyway. MOBILE SANTA tA AIA COLLEGE FASHIONS 1 1 7 State St. Mobile Fashions that revolve around a busy girl ' s life and wardrobe wherever she goes! First to Peningers . . . the place to find fashion translated into prices a young budget likes — plus smart ideas for mixing, matching and co-ordinating a few pieces into a multiple wardrobe — We carry many famous labels including: BERNARD ATMAN PAT HARTLEY TEENA PAIGE HANES HOSIERY SUSAN THOMAS SHIP N SHORE MAC SHORE Swimsuits by Cole of California — Rosemarie Reed Caltex — Charles of the Ritz Cosemtics this wscy to in the field of CLOTHING SPORTSWEAR FURNISHINGS By renowned manufacturers of Men ' s Wear WHITE HOUSE of Santa Barbara furnishings and Appliances Since 1932 1221 State ' M it. ' " T ft.1 r.. [ fi as m ■%. m COLLEGE BOOKSTORE Lunch time is the best part of the day: relaxation and intimate conversation over a foreign delicacy. This is the Bulletin Board that no-one ever notices. iV vi LEGE LECTURE aoo4 YNOLPS 730 MOVIE Eternal Return cioo4 800 GGR THURS iFRl AUD ' 2oo HOMECOMlNG ARADE RALLY 815 PEPPERDINE GAME ,0 30 DANCE NAT GUARD ARMORY - Everyone is in a hurry to get home after a hard doy of classes. 260 r . o ( — Isn ' t that strange, he ' s been at the bottom of the pool for the last half hour. In this picture, you ' re supposed to think that the car is moving. Poradesio is a small island lying off the coast of the United States, situated op- proximately 145 miles southeast of the state of California. 50 miles in length and 90 miles in width, the scenic isle is bordered with thousands of yapping dogs. You can never tell who ' s going to end up in o porode. So what: I ' m in o club too. 261 In Santa Barbara Since 1910 FOOTWEAR HEADQUARTERS FOR • CAPEZIO • SPALDING • JOYCE • DEB ifi(SHOp WiMa.M On the iessianine SPORTSWEAR HEADQUARTERS • BERMUDAS • CAR COATS • BLOUSES • SKI -WEAR 913 State Si. TmMa.m ■QUALITY AND SERVICE SINCE 1910 ' Phone 3105 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 hove everything for a snack or a large party. CRISMON ' S GOLETA MARKET 5836 Hollister Avenue Telephone 8-3592 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! GOLETA r TEXACO) SERVICE No. 1 701 Chopolo St. SNACK SHACK No. 2 5735 Hollister Ave. BURGERS, MALTS Goieta BURGERS 25c No. 3 5205 Carpinteria Ave. Double Cheeseburger Hamburgers 25 Double Hamburgers ■ O Shakes 25 Fries 10 Headquarters for Men ' s and Women ' s P. E. Equipment " IT PAYS TO PLAY THE ALL-AMERICAN WAY " SporlitiJ GooJs Compah ' 5 (S kluh . GUlf 1025 Chapala Street Telephone 5-0021 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASSES OF 1957 and BEST WISHES FOR THEIR FUTURE HUNT ' S CHINA SHOP VENTURA SANTA BARBARA Congratulations and best wishes to the U.C.S.B. Graduates of 1958 DRUMS SHOE STORE 5828 Holister Ave. Wo. 7-4203 264 WE ' RE FLYING HIGH... Because you have been so nice to us this post year. Thank you for coming in to try our broiler speciolties . . . 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 CONGRATULATIONS TO GRADUATES 1957 GOLETA ELECTRIC COMPLIMENTS OF Channel Paper and Supply Co. 265 used to be a car hop. Seventy-six trombones finished the big parade. This is a building, I think. The International Students Club have many fun-filled meetings. This is called written music. This is one of those occasions where everyone tries to sing the same song. • • ■ Some people dance to keep warm. In some coses the truth must come out. Whafs this ridiculous picture doing here? Members of oil deportments ond interests are encouraged to participate in intellectual dis- cussions. 1 ft; s a cherished memory of Your Happy College Days 5798 Dawson Ave. Wo. 74414 This is the New Jordanos Market Added This Year at 104 W. Anopamu Qmmi Food Markets Wholesale Division Is LLOYD COX, Inc. Locally Owned Santa Barbara, California 269 To the graduates of 1958, congratulations from SILVERWOOD ' S of Santa Barbara 835 State Street Wo. 3141 CAMPUS CLEANERS Serving UCSB Students and Faculty with Finest Dry Cleaning and Laundry Service Student Union Building Frosh get the works: bibles, beanies, and a six pack. I always wondered what was in these. Occasionally student enthusiasm gets out of hand ond bands of ordinary students run wildly over the campus. No school should be without an oirplone hangar. Did you hear the one about . . . (Linus Pauling). No one happened to hove o tire patching kit. 273 LA JOLLA DEL AAAR Acclaimed by artists and writers as Americas most colorful jewelry. Designed and manufactured by the Plympton ' s of Santa Barbara. Sold exclusively on Stearns Wharf, opposite the Harbor Restaurant. P.O. Box 1108 Wo. 22313 Pancakes 216 WEST CABRILLO BLVD. " on the beach SANTA BARBARA, CALIFORNIA 275 II N 1 IC. ma !R iBifl i F THE HARBOR END OF THE WHARF " The most unusual restaurant overlooking the blue Pacific " Dinner 5 p.m. -11 p.m. Sunday 1 p.m. -10 p.m. For Reservations Wo. 71111 276 VALLEY HOUSE RESTAURANT 10:30 A.M. -10 P.M. Ample free parking Banquet facilities VALLEY HOUSE DELICATESSEN Package Goods — Gift Items 1005 STATE STREET Choose from the largest stocks of men ' s clothing between Los Angeles and the Boy area. Easy charge plans: three or six months. Gift wrapping and mailing. Free Parking to the rear off Carrillo. " Miss Santa Barbara " (Joanne Taylor) is pictured outside of woman ' s dorm. La Cumbre office — 2 p.m. Friday. Hear nothing, see nothing, speak nothing. Is getting B.A. in activities. Les Brown and his band of renounce. No one con see snnall groups of reac- tionary students discussing the problems of system. Contrary to popular prejudice, fraternities do not dominate activities. Problem: who knows how to drive? Hat a little lower, please. Here a student judge presides over a kangaroo couri, where those who break from groups are tried. .i m M.- As is often the cose, the incoming stu- dents require assistance from more ad- vanced students in such things as writing. Kiwanis Club presents a piece of carbon paper to Jim Keefe, negotiable for a pack of razor blades. It ' s all part of the game. «».« fl _- 280 V- :; ' «LSttil! I The Sig Eps worked . . . f ' L ' m , and worked . and worked. . . and worked . and worked 281 The Kappa Sigs had a special square dance to exhibit their prowess. This year the school bought new baseball uniforms. The ROTC Band in rehearsal. The highlight of the Sig Ep Luau was the sacrificial ritual. If was a lively, happy party. RHA Formol. w m Aborn, S. 64 Abraham, M, 148 ACACIA HALL 154 Adams, L. 11, 12, 44, 52, 54, 58, 84, 134 Adams, P. 169 Adamson, J. 173 Aguilar, J. 138 Allen, A. 163 Allen, B. 41, 90 Allen, J. 65, 83, 87, 128 Allin, N. 102, 128 Allin, T. 104, 158 ALPHA DELTA PI 1 1 6 ALPHA MU GAMMA 87 ALPHA PHI 118 Alston, N. 67, 161 Ambroff, J. 159 Anderson, C. 159 Anderson, J. 148 Andes, D. 166 Andress, B. 130, 164, 166 Andrews, L. 120 Andrews, M. 104, 159 Anioff, P. 153, 169 Annison, F. 140 Archer, G. 88, 148 Archibald, C. 171 Archibald, P. 171 Arendsee, D. 148 Arkush, B. 162, 164 Arneson, F. 43 Arnold, S, 122 Arons, B. 148 Ashman, D. 34, 118 Asper, J. 60, 162 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 62 Atsatt, N. 88 Atwood, R. 156 B Baca, T. 178 Badion, N. 148, 156 BAHIA HALL 171 Boiley, B. 156 Bailey, F. 138 Bailey, R. 138, 155 Baker, S. 153, 163 Baldwin, G. 142 Bolkam, B. 41, 92, 122 Ballantyne, P. 41, 118 Ballard, J. 152, 176 Banks, B. 126 Bardin, M. 164 Barkey, R. 188, 189, 215 Barnard, P. 39 Barnes, C. 122 Barnes, M. 125 Barnes, J. 161 Barnes, V. 126 Barnett, D. 142 Barney, G. 172 Barr, G. 59, 166 Barr, P. 92 Barrios, A. 157 Bortels, N. 39 Barth, S. 102, 128 Bartlett, J. 54, 53, 72, 126, 168 Bartolero, J. 142, 159 Borton, A. 67, 1 63 Baskerville, D. 136 Bass, B. 41, 54, 57, 84, 206, 209 Bates, B. 144 Batlin, P. 33, 62, 82 Bauer, E. 34, 87 Bawden, J. 118, 170 Bay, S. 71 Baymiller, S. 99, 124 Seattle, G. 155 Beaver, K. 200 Bechtold, S. 52, 54, 87, 163 Beck, E. 130 Becken, L. 170 Becker, A. 161 Becker, J. 124 Bedsworth, W. 44 Beeler, D. 92, 168 Beguelin, R. 136, 214 Bell, R. 57, 84, 107 Bell, T. 159 Benbury, M. 99, 115, 124 Bender, J. 166 Bennett, F. 154, 188 Bennett, J. 138 Bennett, J. 70, 120, 171 Bennett, S. 115, 122 Bergbave, B. 215 Bergh, A. 44 Bergthold, R. 88, 156 Berky, B. 153, 164 Berlin, J. 122 Bernath, S. 156 Berrentinni, V. 44, 62, 130 Berry, M. 161 BETA BETA BETA, 88 BETA THETA TAU, 88 Betcher, A. 93 Bidgood, R. 34 Bingham, J. 102, 128 BIRCH HALL 154 Bird, L. 157 Birmingham, P. 138 Bishop, A. 59, 128, 172 Bishop, N. 115, 116 Bitting, D. 148 Bivins, B. 1 18 Bjerk, J. 115, 118 Block, J. 200 Blackburn, A. 1 1 6 Blaine, L. 58, 84, 122 Blank, D. 59, 67, 148, 159, 210 BLOCK C, 85 BLUE KEY 84 Bobkowski, V. 158 Bohm, K. 58, 69, 72, 118 Bolton, J. 87, 99 Bonine, A. 62, 67, 120 Bonsal l, Y. 108 Booth, S. 164 Boroker, D. 155, 200 Boswell, L. 92, 124 Bowen, B. 142, 210, 216 Bowman, J. 164 Bradshow, S. 59, 84, 166 177 Brambilla, T. 138, 194 BRASS CHOIR 111 Brozan, P. 178 Bremer, G. 62 Brenimon, M. 166 Briano, J. 34, 86, 118 Brickner, D. 159 Brickner, L. 170 Bridges, B. 65, 152, 162, 167 Brooks, B. 136 Brown, C. 116 Brown, G. 59, 140, 177, 242 Brown, J. 73, 157 Brown, J. 92, 168 Brown, S. 90, 130 Browne, P. 44 Brownie, R. 133, 134 Brug, P. 34 Bruington, J. 1 67 Brynda, J. 155 Bryson, B. 155 Bryan, D. 158 Buckley, J. 155 Bunker, J. 153, 170 Burken, S. 130, 167 Burmeistec, E. 65, 152, 162, 173 Burnes, W. 138 Burrell, P. 152, 159 Burton, P. 57, 178 Burwell, P. 93, 167 Bushnell, B. 158 Butow, B. 83, 88 Butz, B. 47, 126 CAHPER 95 Cairns, B. 200, 203 CAL CLUB 81 Call, J. 34, 130 Calvo, T. 41, 140 Cameron, I. 148, 154 Comineti, J. 88, 166 Campbell, J. 44 Campbell, K. 44, 133, 144 Campbell, M. 102, 116 Campbell, S. 1 66 Campbell, T. 44, 154 Compilio, M. 102, 128, 230 Canterbury, P. 122 Capers, S. 170 Capper, J. 148 Cordona, A. 34 Corlock, H. 32, 159 Carlson, J. 1 64 Carlson, S. 34, 128 Carlton, J. 172 Carlton, M. 173 Carman, J. 1 66 Cormichael, M. 59, 88, 165, 170 Carnes, J. 1 66 Carnes, L. 1 66 Carpenter, A. 128, 164 Correll, B. 59 Carroll, G. 157 Carroll, M. 142 Carter, E. 159 Cartwright, F. 1 67 Carver, G. 140 Cassidy, D. 160 Castillo, R. 194, 212, 213 Castle, B. 156 Couley, E. 171 Cefoloni, D. 155 Chamberlain, F. 126 Chambers, B. 148 Champeny, J. 1 38 Champion, K. 47 Chaplis, J. 142 Chapman, J. 142 Chastain, C, 173 Chousow, D. 41, 159 Cheney, A. 138 Cheney, M. 88, 162 CHI ALPHA DELTA 86 CHIMES 83 CHI OMEGA 120 Christell, C. 130 Christesen, K. I 1 6 Christianson, J. 1 38 Chubb, L. 163 Claridge, B. 67, ' 162 Clark, J. 116 Clark, M. 161 Clary, J. 126, 163 Clay, J. 148, 154 Cleavinger, D. 1 66 Clemens, M. 161 Clifton, L. 152, 169 CLUB CLUB, THE 98 Clukos, G. 115, 124 Cockrell, D. 155 Cody, S. 1 1 6 Coffee, C. 1 1 6 Cohan, T. 67, 87, 148, 158 Coldren, P. 34, 86, 170 Cole, B. 142 Cole, S. 44 Coleman, J. 1 64 Collins, B. 159, 194, 196 212 Colman, R. 39, 142 COLONEL ' S COEDS 102 Colvard, R. 87 Combs, J. 10, 12, 44, 50, 54, 56, 57, 58, 142 Comstock, J. 1 36 Concepcion, D. 142 Congdon, M. 47, 118 Conley, M. 92, 94, 172 Connell, B. 116 Conner, A. 1 1 8, 1 63 Conrad, E. 161 Conroy, P. 87, 158 Conser, P. 142 Conway, B. 136 Cook, H. 134 Cook, J. 47, 82, 108, 120 Cool, D. 133, 134 Cooper, S. 140, 217 Copley, E. 84, 138, 215 CORALINA HALL 167 Corkins, L. 66, 84, 163 Corlett, S. 161 Corwin, H. 159 Cosack, R. 155 Cottle, D. 51, 54, 56, 57, 60, 61, 136 Cottle, D. 126 Coulter, E. 44, 200 Coutts, J. 39, 84, 138, 217 Cover, D. 134, 206, 209 Cox, T. 154 Cramer, N. 34 Crandell, G. 142 Crone, P, 45, 82 Craviotto, S. 1 67 Crawford, E. 122 Crawford, H. 179 Crawford, J. 161 Crawford, J. 179 Crawford, J- 1 67 Crawford, N. 120 Cress, B. 161 Creswell, S. 122 Crocker, S. 56, 67 Cross, C. 148 Cross, J. 157 Crow, C. 59, 172 CROWN SCEPTOR 82 Crum, D. 148 Culham, C. 38, 88, 170 Cunningham, J. 170 Curtiss, A. 34, 99 Cutting, P. 59, 128, 177 CYPRESS HALL 155 Dolbey, R. 148, 153, 158 Dahl, B. 167 Daily, P. 45 Dale, G. 38, 88, 168 Dale, S. 171 Dorgartz, M. 92, 168 Davidson, S. 140, 157 Davis, C. 62, 120 Davis, C. 128 Davis, C. 90 Davis, C. 200 Davis, G. 159 Davis, G. 102, 115, 126 Davis, J. 41 Davisson, D. 148, 156 Dawn, J. 38, 152, 160 Dean, J. 54, 56, 62, 120 DeArmond, S. 161 Deouville, R. 163 Debevoise, T. 152, 167 DeGeorge, M. 178 Delahunt, P. 171 DeLand, C. 172 Delbrook, C. 41 DELTA GAMMA 122 DELTA SIGMA PHI 1 34 DELTA TAU DELTA 1 36 DELTA ZETA 124 Delvey, F. 45 Denning, D. 155 Denning, G, 155 Densford, C. 171 Derbin, B. 84, 172 Derring, C. 152, 163 DeSpoin, L. 1 55 Dettner, J. 158 Deutermonn, A- 41, 126 Dewitt, J. 206 Diehl, B. 93, 94, 167 Dietrich, D. 1 1 8 Dilly, J. 75 Dillon, J. 166 Di Stefano, L. 159 Dito, E. 34, 86, 122 Dobson, B. 39 Doctor, D. 58 Dodd, J. 34, 86 Dodds, H. 99 Dohlen, D. 148, 158 Domon, M. 159 Donohue, J. 33 Dorkin, B. 161 Dorn, N. 138 Doss, B. 34, 164 Dotson, C. 130 Douglas, R. 154 Dove, P. 67, 93, 172 Dove, V. 4 1 , 92 Downey, E. 173 Downie, P. 73, 93 Doyle, J. 156 Drake, R. 56, 124 Draper, M. 62, 84, 152, 172 Duke, H. 142 Duncan, N. 168 Dunham, T. 140 Dunlap, D. 155 Dunn, E. 39 DuPuis, J. 122 Durland, N. 124 Dvortcsok, M. 148 Dyos, B. 179 Dyer, P. 92 Earl, P. 154 Eastwood, B. 159 Ebeling, H. 34 Eberly, L. 59, 126, 176, 177 Eddlestone, P. 87, 91 Edelmon, J. 1 68 Eder, P. 34, 82, 102, 103, 126 Edmundson, G. 167 Edwards, M. 173 Edwards, M. 169 Edwin, N. 1 66 Eidson, B. 142 Eidson, S. 161 Elderkin, R. 124 ELEMEDS 89 ELEMENTARY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION CLUB 99 EL GAUCHO 70 Elkington, L. 45, 154 Ellington, D. 178, 194, 200 Elliott, F. 144 Ellis, B. 59, 115, 120 Ellison, C. 152, 167 Ellman, E. 126 Ellsworth, R. 159 Elmore, J. 1 64 Elster, B. 154 Emery, N. 84, 170 Emien, C. 92, 171 Emmeluth, J. 1 54 Enns, R. 34 Epstein, C 12, 61, 74, 75 Erickson, B. 164 Estabrook, K. 140 Evans, D. 41, 142, 216 Ewers, A. 1 94 Fabbian, A. 161 Falconer, J, 146 Fairbanks, M. 1 61 Fairchild, L. 169 Falvey, N. 172 Fashing, J. 178 Faulding, W. 45 Felps, S. 90, 124 Ferrick, A. 161 Ferrill, D. 126 Fields, K. 155 Findley, J. 99 Fine, J. 166 Fink, H. 41, 84, 85, 178 Finn, P. 59 Finn, W. 159 Finnecy, G. 148 Fiscolini, J. 72, 138 Fischer, D. 140, 157 Fischer, R. 45, 144 Fischer, R. 39 Filtinger, A. 39, 134 Flores, A. 39 Flynn, D. 88 Flynn, J. 133, 144 Folon, E. 172 Ford, J. 82, 86, 87, 167 FORENSICS 107 Forsythe, J. 138 Foss, G. 41, 178, 184 Foster, B, 133, 140 Foster, D. 162 Foudy, J. 157 Fraas, B. 148, 154 Froiley, B. 120 Fraizer, M. 120, 171 France, D. 170, 171 Francis, B. 154 Frank, D. 170 Frank, J. 115, 128 Franzia, J. 1 24 Franzman, G. 104, 142 Freedman, R. 59, 162, 166 Freeman, N. 172 Freiden, D. 161 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 67 Frey, N, 1 1 6 Fries, D. 161 Fronk, J. 169 Frumkes, D. 1 54 Fry, C. 93 Fry, S. 72, 122 Fuller, E. 39 Fullenon, R, 34, 168 Funkhouser, J. 155, 179 Gaines, A. 1 36 Golbraith, R. 152, 156 Galletly, N. 34, 62 Gann, S. 34, 171 Gant, C. 115, 126 Garant, N. 167 Garben, H. 34, 115, 128 Gardener, N. 161 Garlow, L. 67, 161 Garver, L. 88, 168 Garst, D. 104, 140 Gary, B. 156 Geiling, J. 148 Geivet, J. 162 Gelwick, D. 45 Gensler, R. 43, 88 Gentry, B. 94, 124 George, C. 99 Gerian, M. 162 Gerrard, S, 1 1 8 Gerry, T. 128 Gervasoni, R. 104 Ghermhn, R. 1 55 Giansiracusa, D. 163, 176 Gibson, B. 1 16 Gibson, J. 173 Gifford, D. 156 Gille, L. 159 Gillett, M. 92, 94, 173 Gingerich, E. 1 56 Glantz, F. 159 Closer, W. 210, 214 Glenn, J. 159 Glinski, T. 75 Goad, F. 148 Godfrey, B. 140 Goldman, D. 155 Goldberg, M. 171 Goldman, S. 162 Goldran, P. 86 Gonvers, C 158 Gonzales, E. 34, 87 Goodcell, D. 102, 122 Goodcell, K. 115, 122 Gooden, J. 155 Gorhom, W. 32 Gouma, L. 99, 169 Gower, P. 66, 70, 84, n ' 5, 116 Grant, K. 60, 69, 118 Graver, C. 136 Groy, S, 156 Green, A. 56, 133, 148 Green, D. 148 Green, E. 43 Greenwood, D. 159 Griffin, J. 163 Griffith, J. 122 Gross, L. 93, 116 Guethlein, K. 99 Gunner, R. 214 Guth, S. 210 Guzman, K. 1 1 8 H Haose, P. 142 Hoberlitz, B. 38, 124 Hodley, E. 33 Haertel, E. 188 Hagen, P. 34, 130 Hagenbaugh, A. 102 Height, W. 158 Hole, C. 173 Hookett, J. 173 Hall, W. 138, 156 Hollor, V. 56, 60, 66, 72, 84, 102, 103, 128, 172 Hamm, H. 142 Hammock, L. 115, 124 Hammond, J. 88, 1 20, 163 Honowalt, J. 62, 172 Hanowolt, P. 168 Hand, L. 102, 126 Honmore, D. 1 1 8 Hansen, H. 162 Harder, T. 136, 178 Hardy, K. 172 Hardy, S. 34, 64, 126 Horgrove, J. 188 Harper, D. 138 Harrington, D. 172 Harris, B. 57, 58, 136 Harris, K. 1 26 Horris, L. 34 Harris, W. 138 Hart, B. 60, 83 Hort, G. 55, 58, 60, 104 Hartung, P. 34, 99 Haugen, G, 140 Havens, P. 173 Hawkins, G. 52, 54, 57, 61, 136 Hayes, D. 170 Hayes, D. 173 Hayes, . 130 Haymon, S. 173 Hozdovac, N. 155 Mealy, M. 166 Heath, D. 167 Heath, K. 156 Hebner, J. 172 Heifrin, J. 173 Henderson, J. 134 Hendrickson, G. 34, 124 Hendrickson R. 33 Hendry, D 3 Henry, t o3 Hernand ., A. 35 Hestene;, J. 87 Hester, C. 41, 54, 57, 130 Heusser, R. 142, 200, 216 Hezlep, J. 136, 200, 203 Hide, Y. 33, 62, 88, 91, 169 Higbee, S. 57, 62, 126 Higbee, W. 126 Hildebrant, G, 144, 194 Hilfirker, J. 164 Hill, H. 138 Hill, M. 163 Hinkley, J. 128, 164 Misted, M. 87, 130 Hochenauer, M. 83, 166, 170 Modgert, P. 214 Hodgins, C. 108 Moelscher, S. 102, 126 Holden, J. 173 Molden, T. 130, 162 Holgote, M. 169 Moisten, B. 140, 217 Molt, D. 92, 153, 173 Molt, N. 138 Mooks, N. 62, 94, 169 Moover, K. 138, 179, 194 Moppe, L. 1 63 Hopps, H. 88, 1 25 Moughtoiling, P. 162 Mouse, H. 160 Mouse, S. 126 Mouser, L. 1 64 Movde, C. 62, 66, 126 Howard, L. 152, 164 Moword, S. 102, 122, 222 Mowe, J. 140, 154 Hoyt, R. 59, 72, 146 Hubbell, K. 122, 153 Muggins, C. 126 Hughes, G. 154, 188, 206 Huges, R. 41 Mulse, R. 157 Humbolt, J. 67 Hume, N. 93, 172 Hummel, J. 1 63 Humphreys, J. 1 1 8 Humphreys, P. 173 Hunsoker, M. 1 73 Hunt, D. 83 Hunt, J. 169 Hunter, P. 93, 120, 148 Hurst, B. 42, 142 Hustend, J. 140 Imon, D. 42, 85, 178, 200, 201, 203 Imbach, M. 173 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB 96 tnman, J. 1 62 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 133 Irwin, T. 1 56 Irvin, J. 116 isenberg, M. 42, 92 Jackmon, C. 40 Jackman, D. 42 Jackson, D. 144 Jackson, E. 88, 168 Jackson, F. 87, 102, 118 Jacobs, M. 93, 94, 161 Jacobs, M. 157 Jocobsen, J. 170, 173 Jacobson, C. 1 1 8 Jaeger, C. 35, 58, 130 James, Gory, 140 James, Greg, 60, 63, 84, 148 Jamieson, B. 38, 75 Jarrell, J. 89, 164 Joyne, J. 160 Jennings, N. 170 Jensen, B. 161 Jewett, M. 42, 92, 130 John, R. 35 Johns, N. 116 Johnson, C. 118 Johnson, D, 156 Johnson, D. 140. 157 Johnson, D. 144 Johnson, R. 146 Johnson, T. 136, 188 Johnston, E. 45, 133, 148 Johnston, T. 83, 120 Jolly, S. 171 Jones, C. 11, 56, 83, 99, 120 Jones, D. 171 Jones, G. 138 Jones, R. 104 Jordan, B. 33, 128 Jordon, R. 39 Jorgensen, B. 35, 168 Joyce. K. 56,66, 115, 118 Judoh, A. 130 Juliano, R. 42 Jung, G. 38, 118 JUNIOR COUNCIL 65 JUNIPER MALL 156 Kagiwada, K. 154 Kahn, M. 42, 84, 85 Kallmon, T. 34 Kallmeyer, D. 93, 125 Kaplan, Z. 157 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 1 26 KAPPA DELTA PI 87 KAPPA OMICRON PHI 99 KAPPA SIGMA 138 Kappeler, A. 158 Kashkooli, S. 154 Katoyama, N. 83, 87 Kaufman, L. 163 Kovanough, D. 155, 174 Kawashimo, Y. 157 Kay, B. 170 Keotor, G. 144, 157 Keats, L. 88, 118 Keefe, J. 133, 142 Keele, N. 163 Keenon, E. 138, 155, 179 200 Keever, N. 169 Kehl, A. 161 Kehl, G. 38, 82, 88, 99 Keller, R. 138, 200, 215 Kellerblok, J. 1 16 Kelly, P. 42 Kepler, C. 156 Ketchum, S. 128 Kidd, J. 93 Kidd, R. 35, 86, 163 Kieding, B. 53, 54, 65, 84, 104, 142 King, D. 62, 102, 163 King, J. 164 King, N. 169 King, R. 88 Kinghom, D. 91 Kinney, B. 42, 1 30 Kinsey, K. 161 Kirchner, K. 115, 116, 153,163 Kirsch, R. 42, 148, 215 Kirk, J. 156 Kissack, S. 168 Klossert, C. 153, 164 Klosson, D. 159 Klein, J. 167 Klein, S. 152, 173 Kleinmon, N. 56, 61, 74, 75. Klock, J. 45 Knapp, B. 170 Knopp, J. 145 Knight, B. 155 Knight, L. 147 Knipp, B. 139, 194 Kundson, J. 142, 157 Koch, A. 167 Kodani, M. 157 Kooimon, F. 56, 115, 131 Koopel, J. 170 Koran, J. 157 Koyen, A. 1 69 Krackhardt, M. 38, 1 64 Krouse, C. 163 Krogen, R. 35 Kudrno, B. 35, 82, 86, 89 Kuenzly, C. 173 Kuhl, A. 38, 82, 88, 99 120 Kupelian, D. 1 68 Kurihara, N. 159 Kyle, C. 171 Kyle, J. 140 Kyne, M. 35 LoBorge, R. 60, 67, 148 LaBerge, J. 94, 167 Lach, E. 131 lackey, A. 88, 171 LA CUMBRE 72 Lohey, T. 93, 167 Loidlow, S. 41, 90, 1 1 1 laird, A. 39, 88 Lais, D. 141 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 140 London, A. 170 Longdon, M. 168 Longford, C. 72, 172 Langshow, B. 176, 177 Lorgent, R. 60, 63, 67, 149, 155 lorkin, R. 155 lorsen, B. 102, 1 18, 222 Larsen, R. 45 Larson, Mory 161 laschober, N. 131 lassmon, B. 35, 153 lotapie, E. 35, 115, 118 Lauderdale, D. 154, 155 lauer, A. 1 62 Lauer, J. 131 LAUREL HALL 161 lauritzen, J. 133, 141 Lavender, K. 73, 157 law, J. 155, 200 Lawrence, S. 1 68 leach, N. 173, 176 leovey, D. 142, 216 Leovitt, B. 1 1 9 lee, C. 122 lee, D. 155 Lee, G. 163 Lee, J. 127 Lee, W. 59 leedke, T. 92 leedy, J. 172 Lees, D. 108, 156 Leflang, J. 149 LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL 54 Leiper, H. 212, 213 leist, C. 1 1 leinow, B. 45 lemmon, N. 42, 92, 172 leong, R. 1 63 Lesley, J. 161, 162 Leslie, D. 169 levin, J. 171 Levis, S. 127 levy, D. 149, 159 levy, D. 162 Levy, I, 1 69 Levy, L. 158 lewin, H. 146 Lewis, 8. 33, 128 lewis, C. 120 lewis, J. 159 lewis, J. 45 Lewis, M. 163 Lewis, M. 128 lewis, M. 45, 84, 104, 136 lioy, P. 92 Liddicoot, S. 67, 169 like, B. 146 Lillie, D. 60, 1 22 Lin, A. 170 Lin, C. 154 Linczer, J. 122 lineborger, R. 39 Lindsey, D. 88, I 66 linn, D. 120, 171 Linn, R. 140 Lipka, N. 119 little, G. 157 loebs, B. 61, 107 Logue, P. 170 long, J. 161 longenecker, D. 156 Lopez, B. 178 Lord, J. 60, 120 Lorden, D. 84, 133, 138 loscutoff, B. 87, 156 loveless, J. 62, 117 Lowry, A. 127 loyd, S. 168 luck, J. 93 Lund, D. 163 Lund, J. 153, 161 luno, J, 99 Luther, I, 162 lynch, I. 60, 122, 172 Lyon, B. 166 Lyon, J. 139, 178, 194 lyon, P. 83, 170 M MacAdam, C. 170 Macdonald, A. 1 1 9 MacCarthy, P. 167 Macfadden, K. 59, 127 Mackersie, G. 156 Mackingo, P. 142, 215 MADRONA HALL 162 Magee, K. 1 64 Magill, D- 84, 136 Mahoney, M. 55, 56, 65, 99, 102, 103, 115 Maier, M. 99, 173 Mainini, J. 1 66 Manohan, D. 105 Manion, K. 38 Manor, E. 1 63 Mansell, H. 163 MANZANITA HALL 163 MARISCO HALL 168 Marks, P. 38 Martin, S. 40, 139 Masin, M. 168 Mason, L. 172 Mason, Z. 88, 99, 119 Mau, J. 156 Mau, R. 146 Mayne, D. 170 Mays, R. 45 McAllister, M. 35 McCartney, M. 1 17 McClure, G. 1 1 9 McCombs, D. 209 McCoy, D. 39 McCullough, J. 35, 122 McCurdy, B. 32, 136 McDermott, R. 120 McFadden, C. 71, 142 McGaho, C. Ill, 159 McGarry, J. 173 McGarry, M. 93, 166 McGee, J. 171 McGinley, S. 1 1 , 54, 56, 63, 84, 105, 149 McGinnis, B. 242 McGrath, S. 107 McGronohon, R. 157 Mclnnes, D. 58, 111, 142 McKenzie, B. 163 McKenzie, J. 1 07 McLean, D. 157 McLean, R. 39 McMohon, M. 1 67 McMullin, P. 206 McNabb, D. 152 McNobb, J. 167 McNeely, L. 134 McPherson, M. 75 Mcphetres, S. 60, 154 McQuire, J. 87 McQuown, C. 11 9 McReynolds, C. 59 Meeks, L. 117 Meengs, J. 45 Melfi, J. 166 Mellen, P. 87, 170 Menjou, P. 45 Menne, P. 52, 116 MEN ' S GLEE, 1 1 Menzies, M. 161 Mercer, E. 33, 88, 160 Meredith, L. 72, 210, 214 Meskell, S. ) 66 Mesnick, M . 154 Metcalf, D. 152, 167 Metzger, B. 149 Metzger, P. 87, 162 Meyer, S. 59, 83, 88, 122 Meyers, A. 173 Micelli, R. 172 Mrhoiloff, G. 149, 194 Miles, R. 119 Miller, C, 39 Miller, H. 136 Miller, L, 93 Miller, M. 88, 169 Miller, M. 40 Miller, N. 110 Miller. R. 148 Mills, R. 156 Milton, K. 91, 170 Minor, S, 173 Mitchell, D. 55, 60, 149 Miyashiro, B. 210, 214 Mohler, B. 166 Mohler, C. 51, 54, 87, 119 Moldenschardt, A. 35, 86, 128 Moline, C. 166 Monia ,M. 123, 161 Monk, G. 171 Monson, V. 173 Montgomery, B, 141 Moore, B. 142 Moore, J. 1 71 Moore, J. 59, 66, 115 Moore, S. 57, 59, 65, 99, 121 Moore, S. 87, 1 63 Morf, C. 1 2, 45 Morgan, A. 1 66 Morgan, D. 45 Morgan, E. 35, 82, 87 Morlath, G. 161 Morris, D. 35 Morris, J. 45, 139, 179, 180 Morris, M, 84, 163 Morris, S. 92, 168 Morrison, G. 45, 160 Mors, M. 99, 125 Moss, S. 1 64 Motf, V. 92, 94, 169 Moulton, B. 156 Mozenter, J. 161 Mueller, C. 123 Mulkey, N. 131 Mulligan, T. 179 Mullikin, J. 164 Mullin, G. 72, 139, 212, 213 Murray, J. 1 55 Murray, M. 1 64 Mussell, A. 87, 158 Myers, S. 1 63 Myrick, N. 134 N Naiman, D. 54, 59, 66, 143, 158 Nance, D. 143 Napier, N, 32, 90, 121 Nash, G. 188 Nash, L. 158 NEBLINA, HALL 169 Negus, C. 157 Nelson, E. 157 Nelson, E. 125 Nevard, C. 61, 167 Newby, J. 13, 58, 74, 75 Newcomb, B. 57, 94, 172 Newcomb, D. 154 Newhouse, J. 1 37 Neworth, B. 172 Newsome, B. 149 Newton, C. 161 Newton, S. 1 63 Nicossio, M. 59 Nichols, A. 172, 173 Nickel, M. 166 Nickle, D. 67, 156 Nida, B. 156 Nielson, D. 188 Nielsen, T. 210 Nilson, T. 147 Noble, E. 103, 123 Noble, S. 103, 122 Noland, G. 59, 84, 153, 172 Nordenson, E. 35, 86, 87 Norgord, M. 173 Norling, S. 172 Nouguier, B. 67, 1 66 Nuckolls, J. 158 Nutt, B. 35, 121 Nye, K. 121 OAK HALL 164 Oatey, D. 149, 154 ODonnell, K. 171 ODonnell, G. 129 ODonneil, M. 93 Oertel, C. 179 Oesch, B. 157 OGrody, P. 119 O ' Farrell, M. 172 Oidhann, B. 153, 158, 213 OLoughlin, J. 158 Olson, A. 35, 129 Olson, G. 153, 166 Oker, K. 167 Onano, A. 141, 217 ORCHESTRA 1 10 ORourke, C. 121 Orr, S. 169 Oshiyama, J. 158 Oster, M. 66, 143 Ostness, E. 88, 173 Ourokian, J. 35 Overdeer, G. 35, 86, 172 Owen, G. 154 Owen, J. 54, 59, 83, 123, 231 Owen, R. 163 Owens, D. 141 Owens, S. 1 1 9 Pace, V. 170 Packwood, W. 158 Paisley, P. 154 PALM HALL 164 Palmer, B. 155 Palmer, P. 152, 168 PANHELLENIC 1 15 Pank, M. 32 Pork, C, 59, 125, 172 Park, D. 145 Pork, S. 170 Porker, M. 92 Parks, M. 131, 172 Parks, S. 168 Parry, M. 129 Parsons, B. 149 Patin, R. 59, 123 Patrick, M. 88, 145 Patterson, B. 54, 67, 137 Patterson, C. 170 Paulin, P. 83 Payne, T. 59, 177 Pearne, M. 172 Pearson, J. 1 57 Peosley, K. 1 73 Pedersen, J. 168 Pederson, S. 1 54 Pembleton, A. 134 Pembleton, J. 217 Pembleton, R. 45, 135 Pennington, R. 43, 108 Penny, C. 162 Penfon, J. 156 Pepys, C. 171 Pequeqnot, W. 170 Percell, D. 125 Perino, J. 63, 149, 156, 200 Permenter, N. 178, 200, 203 Perry, D. 66, 158 Perry, J. 13, 54, 56, 107, 152 Perry, J. 123 Petersen, J. 1 19 Petersen, L. 129 Peterson, B. 88 Peterson, B. 172 Peterson, M. 123, 176 Petrakis, B. 1 63 Petrie, P. 54, 62, 115, 117 Petterson, D. 76, 84 Pfeifer, B. 143, 179 Peuser, W. 45 Phelan, F. 41 Pherson, D. 58 PHI BETA 90 Phipps, D. 67, 72, 149 PHRATERES 91 PI BETA PHI 128 Piccioni, P. 157 Pierce, L. 123 Pierce, V. 92, 173 Piercey, C. 157 Pimentel, M. 123 PINE HALL 156 Pinkney, J. 168 Pisciotta, V. 158 Pleasant, J. 154, 242 Plomell, P. 117 Podas, R. 35 Polley, Eula 35 Pope, B. 200, 203 Popkin, L. 179 Porter, G. 143 Porter, L. 169 Porter, M. 92 Porter, P. 131 Post, V. 67, 115, 164 Potter, A. 161 Potter, T. 1 05 Powers, C. 125 Prescotf, S. 1 17 Pressnall, L. 83, 164 Price, B. 149, 154 Price, C. 40 Price, D. 170 Price, M. 87, 152, 164 Prince, H. 103, 129 Pullman, J. 13, 42, 54, 57, 84, 133, 139, 178, 180, 215 Purcell, C. 133, 136 Purser, N. 163 Putman, B. 178 Putmon, K. 1 69 Pyburn, R. 39, 82, 99 Pyle, M. 153, 162 Quarton, C. 87, 164 Quintono, J. 84, 149 Quisling, D. 158, 200 Rae, J. 170 Racuson, S. 147 Raguse, P. 42, 92 Roinville, S. 1 1 9 Rand, L. 127 Rondle, N. 155 Randolph, B. 149 Rank, J. 84, 149 Roppaport, M. 143 Rasmussen, F. 1 67 Rasmussen, N. 40, 53, 54, 56, 84, 149 Rea, R. 54, 60, 127 Read, S. 35, 121 Redman, C. 40 Reed, J. 154 Reed, S. 169 Rees, D. 155 Reeves, A. 1 68 Rehbock, C. 57, 92, 116, 118 Reichenbock, A. 135 Reichner, H. 105, 143 Reid, P. 143, 216 Reigle, B. 137 Reitando, R. 154 Renner, L. 40, 141 Reyburn, K. 84, 143 Reynolds, C. 67, 156 Reynolds, D. 61 Reynolds, W. 87 RHA COUNCIL 152 Rhind, J. 137 Rhoades, B. 164 Rhone, J. 35, 121 Rhorer, T. 143 RHO RHO RHO 97 RIBERA HALL 170 Rice, P. 188 Richards, B. 57 Richards, J. 166 Richards, S. 66, 84, 121, 172 Richardson, L. 87, 164 Ridenour, B. 75 Ridling, C. 45, 155 Riede, B. 115, 131 Rieley, K. 168 Riesen, D. 158 Ring, M. 169 Ritchie, J. 35, 86, 89, 117 Ritzius, B. 170 Rivas, R. 42, 147 Roach, T. 139, 179 Robello, J. 121, 166 Roberg, C. 129 Roberts, C. 156 Roberts, D. 35 Roberts, S. 161- Robertson, R. 143 Robinson, L. 139 , Robitaille, J. 143, 188 Rocco, J. 143, 195, 216 Rockholf, E. 194 Rockwell, V. 167 Roehme, J. 47 Roff, N. 166 Rogalsky, P. 156 Rogers, A. 149 Rohrbough, C. 1 66 Roland, S. 109 Romm, D. 45, 152, 158 Romoff, G. 139, 152, 156, 217 Root, S. 1 70 Rosas, G. 1 45 Ross, J. 137 Ross, L. 171 Ross, W. 127 Rossitor, M. 162 ROTC 100 Roth, J. 32, 171 Rouleau, M. 32, 87, 131 Rounds, J. 170 Rouner, N. 35, 117 Rowe, P. 72, 149 Rubidoux, R. 99, 153, 161 Rudolph, J. 141, 157 Rufener, E. 59, 99, 129 Rule, C. 62, 83 Rulofson, J. 39 Russell, C. 170 Russell, T. 158 Rust, L. 149 Ruston, D. 156 Rutter, M. 156 Ryan, W. 42, 143 Ryon, G. 154 Saodi, T. 166 Sabin, N. 170 Sahyn, M. 105 Sage, P. 88, 157 SAILING CLUB 95 Saindon, C. 153 St. Claire, J. 179 Solodo, H. 93, 173 Salcido, B. 87, 141 Salcido, B. 173 Saleebey, D. 46, 160 Salveson, N. 159 Somuelson, P. 1 1 Sanchez, D. 135 Sanchez, F. 155 Sanchez, T. 46 Sanders, D. 154 Sanders, D. 1 17 Santry, C. 35, 131 Soski, R. 87 Saul, E. 71 Savage, S, 36, 86, 89, 171 Sawyer, B. 93, 164 Sowyer, D. 46, 72, 149, 155, 212 Sawyer, S. 125, 166 Sayers, F. 1 35 Saylors, S. 163, 176 SCABBARD BLADE 1 04 Scannel, J. 1 54 Scanlin, J. 46, 143 Scaromuzzo, V. 84, 1 17 Schaach, R. 178 Schaber, P. 119, 1 66 Schocht, D. 36, 64, 123 Schaefer, P. 1 67 ■ 32, 59, 62, •. A. 123, 172 •, B. 40, 105, 141 Jt, T. 152, 157 rack, E. 147 er, B. 153, 167 Schmondf, J. 200 Schmidt, D. 141 Schmidt, H. 161 Schneider, D. 143 Schneider, H. 163 Schomisch, J. 1 19 Schroll, K. 169 Schultz, M. 36 Schultz, S. 173 Schumaker, L. 139, 178, 180, 200, 215 Schuster, M. 117 Scoones, L. 1 69 Scott, E. 40 Scott, L. 103, 123, 171 Scott, M. 164 Scott, M. 1 1 9 Scott, N. 159 Scrivens, L. 157 Seoly, E. 39 Searle, K. 161 Secrest, M. 42, 92 Seely, M. 108 Segal, Z. 91, 173 Seifer, D. 158, 159 Seitz, D. 158 Sells, AA. 168 SENIOR COUNICL 64 SEQUOIA HALL 157 Severns, T. 1 57 Sevlion, J. 36, 119 Shohryar, I. 141, 158 Shapiro, G, 1 66 Shapiro, S. 55, 62, 125 Shearer, F. 161, 162 Shearer, S. 167 Sheehan, S. 125 Sheetz, M. 161 Shelton, P. 46 Sherwood, J. 1 63 Shiosoki, R. 36 Shipman, C. 43 Shipp, G. 149, 159 Shonstrom, A. 121 Shook, P. 1 62 Showers, L. 169 Shropshire, M. 57, 115, 129 Shurtleff, M. 1 70 Sibert, D. 139 Siegler, B. 58 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 142 SIGMA KAPPA 1 30 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 148 SIGMA PI 144 SIGMA PI TAU 98 SIGMA TAU GAMAAA 146 Silleson, D. 127 Silleson, D. 127 Silver, J. 72, 121 Simitzi, N. 139, 159, 178 Simmons, J. 75 Simpkins, H. 105, 147 Simpkins, R. 40, 147 Sipontze, V. 40 SIRENA HALL 166 Sisk, G. 157 Slaback, L. 147 Skidmork, O. 157 Slagle, P. 42, 92 Sloan, S. 36, 86, 171 Smiley, A. 117 Smith, 8. 131 Smith, B. 40, 139, 210 Smith, B. 133, 139 Smith, C. 123 Smith, D. 123 Smith, D. 99, 161 Smith, D. 141, 155, 195, 210 Smith, G. 1 27 Smith, G. 157, 195 Smith, J. 168 Smith, L. 139, 179 Smith, M. 36, 131 Smith, M. 170, 172, 173 Smith, M. 143 Smith, P. 41, 90, 166 Smith, P. 46 Smith, S. 36 Smith, S. 129 Smith, S. 62, 84, 170, 172 Smoyer, K. 1 67 Snodow, V. 170 Snider, V. 147, 160, 178 Snow, K. 84. 163 Snyder, J. 170 Solberg, C. 158 Sonie, D. 123 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL 66 Sorensen, P. 65, 162, 173 Soth, C. 119 Souski, R. 158 Spanks, J. 164 Spargo, D. 155 SPECTRUM 74 Spencer, S. 125 Sperling, J. 164 Spitsnaugle, M. 36, 86, 123 Spizer, M. 70, 71 Springer, E. 169 Springer, N. 72, 123 Springosky, G. 1 37 Spurgeon, S. 99, 166 Spurgin, J. 1 23 SPURS 84 Squires, J. 164 Stanley, J. 155 Stanton, J, 144 Steiger, D. 105 Steffen, P. 131, 170 Stehle, J. 46, 1 60 Stehmeier, G. 40 Stein, P. 157, 212, 213 Stienberg, D. 158 Stelmach, J. 173 Stephenson, I. 36 Stephenson, J. 60, 1 37 Stephenson, W. 46 Stermer, R. 62, 119 Stevesn, F. 85, 200 Stevens, J. 141 Stevens, L. 1 64 Stevens, P. 161 Stevenson, B. 215 Stevenson, J. 36, 82, 1 27 Stevenson, S. 46 Stewart, C. 1 66 Stewort, D. 42, 138 Stewart, H. 154, 194 Stewart, H. 1 37 Stewort, M. 11, 13, 36, 54, 57, 103, 115, 121 Stigall, S. 166 Stockhom, N, 87, 89, 1 25 Stockton, G. 145 Stoikovich, M. 171 Stoker, E. 161 Stombs, N. 36 Storey, L. 162 Story, J. 139 Stoutemyer, J. 123, 173 Stroitiff, P. 161 Strong, J. 64, 121 Street, C. 87, 1 64, 1 68 Stromberg, N. 171 Stubblefield, J. 163 STUDENT DIRECTORY 69 Stupin, D, 84, 92, 173 Summerhill, B. 129 Summerhill, M. 36, 129 Summerhill, S, 143 Surion, E. 43, 141, 217 Sutcliff, M. 92, 123 Sutherlond, A. 117 Swonson, S. 1 66 Swartz, A. 153, 171 Sweny, S. 168 Swift, S. 66,72, 103, 129. 172 Switkin, W. 152. 154. 210 SYCAMORE HALL 158 Sylor. V, 172 Sylvia, J. 42, 85, 179, 195 Symon. R. 157 Tafel, N. 39, 99, 127 Toil. D. 1 35 Tokohashi, K. 71, 158 Tclbott, A. 162 Tolbotf, T. 159 Too, F. 154 Tovares, J. 156 Toylor, C. 39, 88 Taylor, G. 141 Taylor, J. 51, 54, 127, 231 Taylor, R. 164 Toylor, T. 72, 75, 149 TeMaot, J. 173 Tennis, K. 170 TESORO HALL 172 Tesoro, S. 87, 158 Thomas, H. 143 Thomas, J. 145, 157 Thompson, M. 94, 1 66 Thompson, N. 143 Thompson, S. 168 Thorns, S. 173 Thornton, L. 155 Thwoits. S. 171 Thuner, P. 61, 167 Tice. B. 40. 54, 64, 84, 137 Tice, H. 1 64 Tinker, T. 36, 86, 89, 117 Tipton, S. 173 Tifus. S. 173 Todd. C. 36, 1 68 Tomlinson, D. 36, 1 15, 131 Tomlinson, N. 139 Tomlinson, W. 46 TOYON HALL 159 Trappe, B. 125 Trau, T. 60, 62, 119, 172 Trouthen, D. 46. 142, 178 Trochim. B. 127. 177 Troutmon. J. 92, 94. 125 Truchan, T. 1 55 Tummel, B. 137 Trunbell, R. 143, 157 Tuttle, A. 159 Tutunjion, R. 1 64 Twomey, S. 131, 162 Tysell, F. 83, 129 Tyson, A. 1 46 Ulrich. G. 62. 66, 119 Unger, H. 155 Unger, R. 171 Usob. J. 149 Utterson, G. 1 37 Vochal, C. 46, 143 Voile, M. 139 Vacin, R. 42, 92 Vollencomp, H. 133. 143, 216 Van Atto, B. 1 54 Von Benschoten, P. 127 Vondenbergh, M. 152. 169, 170 Von Dozer, C. 163 Von Home, M. 105 Vonion, D. 123 Von Noort, D. 164, 168 Vonosdoll, L. 127 Vomer. B. 84. 105, 139, 179, 180 Vough, G. 137 Volpoux, L. 59 Venter, M. 59, 172 Ventura, M. 38 VILLA MARINA HALL 173 Vincent, J. 66. 154 Viol, M, 152, 177 Von Allnnen, R. 141 Vorzimer, M. 46 Vorzimer, P. 33 Vroomon, J. 46 W Wager. W. 75 Wogner. B. 71 Woldeck. N. 166 Wolker. G. 42 Wolker. K. 92. 117 Walker, R. 135 Wolker, S. 129 Walters. J. 157 Wolloce. L. 127 Wallace. S. 59 Wolsh. T. 57, 121 Word, J. 40 Word, P. 59, 129 Word, R. 57, 58, 70, 143, 216 Warden, J. 1 56 Worner, B. 127 Worner, J. 1 1 9 Worner, J. 40, 84, 141. 217 Warner. R. 157 Worrecker. F. 200. 203 Worron. B. 194 Waskey. S. 46. 165. 168 Wotkins. C. 161 Watts. D. 170 Weaver, J. 164 Webb, J. 67 Weber, B. 37 Weber, J. 171 Weber, K. 173 Webster, J. 137 Weibel, P. 167 Weidenboch, J. 66, 67, 121 Weiner, B. 159, 195 Weiss, J. 168 Wellmon, W. 40 Wells, B. 130 Wells. R. 141. 195. 217 Wendell. N. 110 Wentworth, M. 162, 166 Wensel, B. 46, 137 West. C. 152. 166 West. J. 37. 64, 129 Westlund, J. 127 Wetzel, B. 139, 200, 203 Weyond, D. 99, 161, 176 Weymouth, J. 37 Wholen, J. 188 Whalen, R. 178 Wholen, S. 171 Wheat, C. 37 Wheeler, M. 1 03, 1 29 White, B. 139 White, J. 137, 157 White, R. 66 Whitt, 8. 149 Whiltington, F. 105 Whyte, D. 164 Wieder, L 135 Wiersemo, N. 63, 83. 162 Wilbond. J. 40 Wilbond. M. 72, 170 Wilcox, L. 161 Wild, A. 66, 121, 172 Wilder, I. 37, 125 Wilhelm, G. 43, 92, 171 Willeford, J. 84, 119 Willey, G. 105. 135 Williams. R. 188 Willioms. S. 170 Willioms. S. 65, 99, 121 Williamson, H. 43, 139, 179, 194 Willmont, G. 43 Willmont. M. 37 WILLOW HALL 160 Wilmot. R. 133, 137, 2lO Wilmolh, J. 141 Wilson, D. 154 Wilson, J. 93 Wilson, K. 167 Wilson, L 117 Wilson, M. 168 Wilson, N. 139, 212, 213 Winchester, D. 43. 92 Wilton. R. 87 Winchester, S. 171 Winnie, H. 168 Wipf. V. 143, 200 Witt, F. 158 Witienborn. A. 178 Wofford. B. 40, 127 Wolf, J. 103, 121, 222 WOMEN ' S GLEE 1 1 1 WOMEN S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB 92 WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 94 Wong, L. 40, 90 Wong, R. 155 Wood, M. 159 Wood, P. 53, 54, 56, 103, 120, 231 Woodheod, N. 54. 57. 59. 84. 121 Woods, N. 129 Wopscholl, J. 141, 157 Works, J. 37, 117 Wormal, C. 169 Worrell, A. 53, 54, 58. 103, 129 Wright, B. 172 Wright, J. 125 Wright, L. 43 Wyse, R. 140. 141. 217 Yomamoto, D. 215 Yonez, R. 194, 212, 213 Yorick, A. 123, 172 Yeatmon, S. 37 Yering, M. 94 Yokoyomo, J. 83 York, J. 94, 169 Young, A. 103, 127 Young, B. 145 Young, M. 169 Young, R. 149 Yoxsimer, R. 161 Yrocebru, J. 57, 59, 121 Yu, A. 159 Yu, J. 46, 162 YUCCA HALL 159 Zone, D. 164 Zelle, C. 59, 172 Zellhoefer, J. 139, 206, 209 ZETA ALPHA TAU 90 Ziegler, G. 66, 84, 121, 172 Zundel, T. 53, 54, 84, 149 287 im o o First of all the Staff members . . . yes they worked hard and got the book out on time . . . Tom Taylor wrote the copy? . . . Sandy Fry sent bills and bought things . . . John Fiscallini worked . . . Meg Andrews and Norma Springer put the clubs together . . . Jean Hammond and Mary Shop- shire hounded the Greeks for information . . . Jannie Silver hasseled with the Senior section . . . Don Sawyer, Russ Hoyt, and Gerry Mullin banged out football, track and other sports . . . Karen Bohm indexed and indexed . . . Eriine Elkin, Gladys Johnson, Laurie Blaine, Marilyn Hill, Glenda Gardner and Diania Saunders typed and miscel- laneous . . . Ken Lavender, Rick Warner, and Jack Brown did RHA . . . Pat Downie chased down the Special Events . . . Sue Swift for a great ASB section . . . Phil Rowe and Vol Hallor for scouring Santa Barbara stores for ads . . . Dick Phipps for the conglommerote art work . . . Bruce McCurdy for the cover . . . Les Meredith and Chuck McFadden took p ictures, pictures, pictures, developed and printed pic- tures, pictures — the cameras have disappeared, WHAT? . . . PCB gave us money . . . Yearbooks Incorporated sent us equipment and deadlines and printed the 288 . . . GILBERTS took millions of small pictures and some large ones . . . also gave us coffee . , . HAP BYERS sent all sorts of candid shots . . . TOMLINSON ' S of Santa Barbara con- tributed the Homecoming Queen pictures . . . Ted Schultz of THE STUDIO took more candid shots . . . Mark Lansburgh ' s advertising agency helped with the ads . . . Joanne Taylor — Miss Santa Barbara, and other students — innumerable — who posed for ads . . . Lou Rose for the Photo Sweaters . . . the Santa Barbara News Press for more prints . . . The ASUCLA Photography department, Occi- dental, Cal Poly and others for more prints . . . the Janitors for their periodic sweepings . . . Floyd L. Rutch, Psychology text author, for his fine name . . . Goleta school for its Kin- dergarteners . . . the coffee shop for having coffee . . . the bookstore for tranquilizers and aspirin and Nodoze . . . the ■ ' %$ forthe @ c)(6%3 . THANKS EVERYBODY __3 If- .0 m i I fr it U 1 §¥ m i lH i liiS iM ' M ' ■■ ■ f fflll II ' ll s fl t48c . £9 r- » l CSfi M L J] rRE EN13 ONlVEgyn r ' l. " r -i 3:iW PA . 3 ' w75t 5.- 1 - 1 " ' 1 ru, ' ,.T J " S .« . _- ' :i W ' ■ " ' f L J • r Ti c ;.( - i :% i iW, ss W VT , A) its [ i B j v 1 .rT?i 7 •]- % i l fl- ?; ®i SH H H B J M _ ,„„.,,, ,=««««- =aSg2a 00


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

1959

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

1960

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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