University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1959 volume:
1 : ; UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, SANTA BARBARA " ALDOUS LEONARD HUXLEY, eminent novelist, portrayer, interpreter and critic of con- temporary society; bold in concept; witty in expression, possessed of an inexhaustible interest in the infinite variety of human character, a pro- found compassion for the hu- man condition and an unfail- ing skill in communicating your interest and compassion to your readers ... I confer upon you the degree of Doctor of Literature and with it all the rights and privileges thereto pertaining. " President Clark Kerr Doctor of Literature Aldous Huxley LA 1959 BAR BARA PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, SANTA BARBARA GOLETA, CALIFORNIA TOM TAYLOR, EDITOR DICK PHIPPS, ART DAVE SLOTNIK, PHOTOGRAPHY ■■Bm BHrnm TABLE OF CONTENTS :-. „, ? ' asK ;; ' | if itJ ; - a- " SV« ■ .•■hjj HhII r ifP ' .■? ' ■. i wii« Wm m ' • i ' -T: ' • ;.-k 1 $ I Kj§ m „,,yN_ ..-Ifl SI V ' - " wa-H TABLE OF CONTENTS HONORS 10 CAMPUS 12 ADMINISTRATION 20 ACTIVITIES 25 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 26 ORGANIZATIONS 48 ATHLETICS 73 SPECIAL EVENTS 107 H LIVING GROUPS 139 GREEKS 141 R.H.A. 178 H SENIORS AND FACULTY 199 ADS AND GRABS 220 INDEX 260 DEDICATION Dedication of the La Cumbre is the highest honor that the Associated Students can confer on an individual. That this year ' s annual is dedicated to Vice-Chancellor Elmer R. Noble will come as no surprise to the students and the faculty of Santa Barbara. As a scientist, educator, and administrator, Dr. Noble has served the University of California in general and Santa Barbara in particular, and has shown himself to be that rare type of person who is equally capable of ad- ministering a large college campus, conducting diligent scientific research, or discussing an elementary problem in biology with a freshman. Dr. Noble was born in Korea of missionary parents and received his secondary education in that country. He attended the University of California at Berkeley, and, upon graduation, he entered graduate school at Berkeley and was awarded his Ph.D. in Zoology. From this point on, Dr. Noble ' s career and the growth of the Santa Barbara campus are filled with closely paralleled events. Dr. Noble first came to Santa Barbara in 1936 as an in- structor in Biology. In 1947, he was chosen as Chairman of the Biological Sciences Department, and in 1951, he was named Dean of Letters and Science. In July, 1956, Dr. Noble was appointed Acting Provost, the position which he held until this year, when he assumed the duties of Vice Chancellor. In addition to administrative and teaching duties, Dr. Noble has maintained a continuous research program centered around investigations of parasitism by protozoans. Recently, he did research work in Marine Bi- ology at the United Kingdom Laboratories in Plymouth, England. His studies have received recognition by research grants from the Society of Sigma Xi, the Office of Naval Research, and the National Science foundation. For his leadership in research, he was selected by the faculty to give the 1955 Faculty Research Lecture, the first given at Santa Barbara. Dr. Noble is also active in civic and com- munity organizations, including Presidency of the Santa Bar- bara Chapter of the American Association for the United Nations. The Honor Copy Award is based on four years of service, scholarship, character and leadership, and is given this year to Stan McGinley. During his four years at Santa Barbara, Stan has served in a varied cross-section of student activities, while maintaining a B average in his major field of study, Economics A. During his freshman year, Stan pledged Sigma Phi Epsilon, and, when a sophomore, was elected to Presidency of the class. At the same time, he was the head cheerleader, which placed him in Cal Club. As a junior, Stan was elected to be the Presi- dent of the Associated Mens Students, and received the AMS award. During the same year, Stan also held the time-consuming position of Director of Frosh Camp, was Chairman of the A.S. Constitu- tion Committee, and was elected to Blue Key and Scabbard and Blade, yet he had time to make the Dean ' s List. In his senior year, Stan served as President of the Associated Students, which made him the Chairman of Legislative Council. He was also an ex-officio member of the Board of Athletic Control, Finance Committee, Press Control Board, and the Student Union Committee. These meetings, plus Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade and Sig Ep meetings (not to mention getting married between semesters) did not keep Stan from making Dean ' s List again. Congratulations to President Stan McGinley for a fine college career. HONOR COPY For one year of service, scholarship, character and leadership, this year ' s AWS Award is given to Carolyn Jones. During this past year, Carolyn has served as the elected Vice-Presi- dent of the Associated Students. She also was the Chairman of the Elections Committee, as well as being the President of Cal Club and Chi Omega. She was also a member of Crown and Scepter, Kappa Delta Pi, and Kappa Omicron Phi. In the fall, she was one of many participants in the Legislative Council Work- shop. AWS AMS For one year of service, scholarship, character and leadership, George Hart is awarded this year ' s AMS Award. During the past year, George has served most notably as President of the Senior Class and member of Legisla- tive Council. In his speech activities, which he has been concerned with for all of. his four years at Santa Barbara, George was the De- bate Team Representative in the West Point Selection Tournament. He also served as the President of Scabbard and Blade, and received the R.O.T.C. Medal for this year. HONOR KEYS Kathy Grant Duke Ellington Don Cottle Bobbie Hart 10 Top — George Hart Middle — Bill Harris Bottom — Bruce Loebs Left — Peggy McGinley Right — Carolyn Jones Left — Stan McGinley Right — Judy Owen Left — Sandy Meyer Right — Shelly Shapiro HONOR KEYS 11 CAMPUS 13 .—. «■ 15 CAMPUS |«r — ■ IM m 1 .j. .- . - IHC wmt • ' •.■■«» ■ ' ' S CAMPUS _i ■ ■ ■■ . ■ . ■■ - ADMINISTRATION .•■■-■■■ : , ' , :i-. ' » ■ t ' - . " M :V,::-i " i-:J ■ ■ ' Z - : ' When the Regents of the University of California set out to pick a replacement for retiring President Robert G. Sproul, they polled the nation ' t top educators for opinions and got a nearly unanimous consensus: " You already have Clark Kerr at Berke- ley. " Dr. Clark Kerr became the twelfth President of the University this year after a career full of academic and public service. He holds the LI.D. from Swarth- more, Harvard and Occidental Universities, as well as the Ph.D. from the University of California. He has had an active career in teaching in the field of economics and industrial relations. Further, he has been active in the government service and in labor arbitration. In short, Dr. Kerr has a back- ground in education and the sort of diplomacy so vital to the President of such an institution as the University of California. Primary in his concern is the university, and specifi- cally, as he said here on the most recent Charter Day Ceremonies, the freedom found within this particular university system. " The eminence which the University of California has attained has been made possible in large part because of the free- dom to grow and to develop in the way that seemed best to those charged with administering and guid- ing it. " In addition to stressing the importance of university and academic freedom, Dr. Kerr under- lined the importance of the relations with the state, the necessity of retaining high quality in the educa- tion provided by this University, which is a direct product of the freedom found herein, and the prob- lems facing the future development of the University, about which the President said, " We have many vexing problems before us, but I prefer to view them not as problems but rather as challenges — challenges which I am confident we, as a total University community, shall meet with success. " Samuel B. Gould is the new Chancellor for the Santa Barbara campus of the University of California. While this information will come as a surprise to few, it is an important step in the growth of this campus. At the same time that Mr. Gould was named Chancellor, the status of this campus was raised to the same level as the Berkeley and Los Angeles campuses. Mr. Gould begins his Chancellorship on the first of July, 1959, but al- ready, he has anticipated extending Santa Barbara ' s expansion program into the academic area even more rapidly than the present program. " We hope to develop more strength in the graduate and undergraduate programs. I think we can develop not only a distinguished campus, but a distinctive campus as well. " Ohio, where he was formerly serving as the President of Antioch Mr. Gould will come to Santa Barbara from Yellow Springs, College. He did his undergraduate work at Bates College, where he received the Bachelors degree. He studied at New York Uni - versity for his Masters degree. In 1957, he was awarded an honorary LI.D. by Bates College. Mr. Gould has also studied at Oxford University, Cambridge University, and Harvard Uni- versity. 20 Row 1 — left to right — Howard C. Naffziger, Luther H. Lincoln, Victor R. Hansen, Mrs. Catherine Hearst, Donald H. McLaughlin, Edward W. Carter, Cornelius J. Haggerty, Arthur J. McFadden, Jesse H. Stelinhart. Row 2 — left to right — Philip L. Boyd, Thomas M. Storke, Gerald H. Hager, Edwin W. Pauley, Clark Kerr, John E. Canaday, Gus Olson, John V. Vaughn, Jerd F. Sullivan, Jr., Roy E. Simpson. Not pictured — Edmund G. Brown, Glenn M. Anderson, Ralph M. Brown, John S. Watson, William G. Merchant, Mrs. Dorthy B. Chandler, Samuel B. Mosher. Dr. Elmer R. Noble served as Vice-Chancel- lor this year at Santa Barbara. He had previously occupied the position of Acting Provost, and before his appointment to this post, he was Dean of Letters and Science. Dr. Noble has served Santa Barbara as an administrator, an educator, and a scientist. His studies in marine biology have received recognition in the form of research grants from the Society of Sigma Xi, the Office of Naval Research, and the National Science Foundation. Recently, in recognition of his service to Santa Barbara, Dr. Noble was the recipient of the La Cumbre Dedication, the ' highest honor that the Associated Stu- dents can confer upon an individual. Lyie G. Reynolds Dean of Students Donald C. Davidson Acfing Dean of Letters and Science, and Chief Librarian. Miss Ellen E. Bowers Ass ' t. Dean of Students Dean of Student Activities John M. Groebli Dean of Men John C. Snidecor Dean of Applied Arts Helen E. Keener Dean of Women, and Associate Dean of Students. DEANS 1111111 w Paul W. Wright Registrar Robert H. Billigmeier Foreign Students Advisor Wilfred T. Robbins Director of Student Health Service ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS E. L Chalberg Placement Executive ACTIVITIES 25 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Providing strong and capable leadership, President Stan McGinley led Legislative Council through a suc- cessful year. Stan, who was well qualified to serve in this office by virtue of the experience he acquired serving as Sophomore Class President and A. M.S. Presi- dent, took a personal interest in board and committee progress and also proved to be a fine representative for Santa Barbara both at other campuses and welcom- ing visiting dignitaries to this campus. Carolyn Jones Vice President During the past year Vice President Carolyn Jones and Secretary Maureen Mahoney provided inval- uable time and effort in helping the Legislative Council function as a useful organization. Carolyn, besides serving as Chairman of the important Elec- tions Committee, aided President McGinley in Leg- islative Council Meetings and in developing useful concepts in student government for future student body officers to use. Secretary Maureen Mahoney performed her duties this year in an efficient man- ner. Taking notes in a heated Legislative Council .Meeting while a controversial subject is being dis- cussed is no simple task. Maureen ' s clear and con- cise minutes were a most valuable record for the work of Legislative Council during this year. Maureen Mahoney Secretary ' 27 AT LARGE Don Leav ey Dennis Naiman Carol Saindon J Ann Lowrey Dick Pe rry 28 (X • ' : ■ 5 |P fc H !- - X i -„.-,:; ■ g _ Www ' 9m ,J 1 1 KBt ° " |j ' r A 1 Gladys Johnson Judy Dean Jan Bartlett As stated in the Constitution of the Associated Students of the University of California, Santa Barbara, the Reps- at-large, who, with the A.S. President and Vice President, are the voting members of Legislative Council, are responsible for, and have final author- ity in the supervision and direction of the affairs, policies, properties, and conduct of the Associated Students. The Reps are faced with the difficult problem of discovering the needs of particular interest groups and individ- uals in the student body. Voicing these problems at Legislative Council meet- ing is their most important duty. Also inherent in their positions are various standing committee and board assign- ments as well as special committee ap- pointments as the need arises. This year ' s Reps did an outstanding job in meeting the needs of the Associated Students. Bill Harris Judy Owen Left — John Fiscalini Right — Chuck Warren 29 LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL 30 WL $5| J»l w -1LjH M ' 1 Most students, at some time or other in their college career, come in contact with the Graduate Man- ager ' s office. This vital center handles everything from selling tickets to Associated Student events to accounting for the funds of various honorary and service organizations on campus. Graduate Manager Bob Lorden ' s duties include working close- ly with Legislative Council on the ASB budget of some $60,000 per year. He also works with ASB boards and committees and is financial advisor for El Gaucho and La Cumbre. Despite these many official duties, Bob still finds time to take an active interest in many other campus activities. In the of- fice, Bob Magruder is in charge of Publications, while John Greene takes care of all advertisements and Associated Students publications. Secretary Florence Fong and cashier Margaret Begg are both well known on campus for their cheerful business transactions. Because of this capable staff, student projects are carried out in an organized efficient manner. GRADUATE MANAGER Left — Florence Fong Secretary Right — Margaret Hupp Cashier Bob Lorden Graduate Manager John Green Advertising Manager AWS As president of Associated Women Students, Shelia Higbee, as well as her officers, worked hard this year for the members at UCSB. Their activities consisted of the All-School AWS Christmas Assembly, the AWS Installation Banquet, the Spring Tea, and the Big and Little Sister Supper. Another important function of AWS was the Orientation Assembly for incoming freshmen. The offi- cers were: President, Shelia Higbee; First Vice President, Sue Swift; Second Vice President, Sue Hoelscher; Secretary, Faye Moss; Treasurer, May Shropshire. AMS To promote activities for all men students on campus is the purpose of AMS. This fall semester under president Bruce Patterson and Dave Hall and sponsor Captain Robert N. Evans these obligations were well met. All the men students are involved in the activities and in general they had good participation at the events. Included among these functions were AMS Smoker held at Timbers Restaurant, which will be an annual event, the annual Steak Fry, the AMS volleyball tournament, Barbary Coast, and the AMS-AWS week. Officers in- cluded President, Bruce Patterson; Vice President, David Quisling; Secretary, Ned Wilson; and Treasurer, John Fiscalini. The President for the spring semester was Dave Hall. 32 ■ Cheerleaders Ron Largent and " Andy " Anderson HSj BBaBnSBBn £SBE£S£ffi $ £3i8 SSi-xi-i ' sf The Drill Team Songleaders, led by Sherry Howard. -$ 1 n 33 CLASS PRESIDENTS GUY SHIPP, JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT RON LARGENT, SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENT LARRY LINN, FRESHMAN CLASS PRESIDENT CLASS COUNCILS The class of 1959 leaves this campus with many memories of four years. First among these memories will be their gift to the school, the Junior-Senior Prom. Also to be remembered by them are the huge Senior Picnic and the final pre-graduation class breakfast. Officers were: President George Hart; Vice President, Jerry Quintana; Secretary, Sandy Meyers. Looking back at 1958-9, the Junior class has had an active year. Starting with a beach party in Sep- tember, they proved themselves to be a class with spirit. Two coffee hours, one in October and one in November, provided an informal atmosphere for students to meet and become personally ac- quainted with faculty members. The success of the Ugly Man contest and activities in Homecoming also showed the enthusiasm of the class. Late in the year, the " Timbers Tromp " and the Christmas caroling party added to the list of events, followed in March by the Junior-Senior Prom, " Starlight Serenade. " Officers were President, Guy Shipp; Vice President, Sally Richards; Secretary, Gretchen Zigler. Sponsored by Dr. Mark Temmer, the Freshman Class had a memorable year. With Larry Lynn as president, the class fulfilled its purpose of regulating af- fairs and promoting spirit and cooper- ation in the Freshman Class and the general student body. Major activities were: The Queen ' s Float for Home- coming, decoration of the Student Un- ion for Christmas, Frosh-Soph Beach Party, and a dance with the Cal Poly Freshman Class in May. The officers of the Freshman Class must be given much of the credit for its success this year. The Sophomore Class had a very suc- cessful year under the leadership of President Ron Largent. With Dr. Phillip Laris as sponsor, the Sophomore Class Council worked hard in preparing many events. An important program, Frosh Indoctrination was well supported by the Sophomore Class. After this beginning, the activities, three coffee hours, movies, and a jazz concert all sponsored by the Sophomores. Other events that provided diversion were a beach party, a picnic, and a Frosh- Soph Social. Winding up a great year, President Ron Largent was quoted as saying, " The Sophomore Council is a very efficient group and has been very easy to work with in the past year. " Rosendo Castillo served as Vice-Presi- dent and Patta Stevens as Secretary. COMMITTEES ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Annette Swarlz, Ned Wilson, Russ McClain-chairman, Sally Crocker, Marianne Stojkovich. Row II — Mary Carmicheal, Denice Lund, Agnus Gouch, Jack Soldate. AWARDS COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Robin Drake, Bob Lorden, Judy Dean, Roe McDer- mott, Dean Bowers. CHARITIES COMMITTEE Seated clockwise — Chuck Warren, Candy Collons, Carol Saindon, Peggy McGinley, Margo Wells, Karol Nel- son. Not pictured — Sharon Holden, Mrs. Haighf, advisor. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Rosemary Mc- Dermott, Kathy Sizoo. Row II — Patta Stevens, Miss Ellen Bowers, Carolyn Jones. 36 FINANCE COMMITTEE Row 1 — left to right — Covell Brown - Chair- man, Stan McGinley, Bob Lorden, Lee Vanosdall, Bill Harris, Jerry Lewin. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Linda Alder- man, Sharon Bernard, Barbara Gler- um, JoAnn Hinkiey. Row II — Sandy Meyer, Nancy Woods, Delia Taglieri, Bobbi Johnson, Kafhi Grant, Pat Cobb, Joan Griffith. Row 111 — Don Leavey, Agnus Gouch, Judy Moline, Ann Cady, Bonnie Riede. COMMITTEES RALLY COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Jim Bartolero, Mary Shropshire, Henry Duke — Chairman. Row II — Sandy Spencer, Bonnie Blackfield, Nancy O ' Byrne, Ann Cody. Row III — Alice Bishop, Jo Ann Hinkiey, Barbara Lambert, Gretchen Ulrich. Not pictured — Sally Spears, Sandy Johns, Linda Hall, Annette Judah, Spon- sor — Adran Adams. 37 SOCIAL COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Donna Linn, Ro McDermott. Row II — Barbara Johnson, Nancy O ' Byrne, Rosie Fay, Ralph Larkin. Row Ml — Bobbie Pillson, Covell Brown, Loel Brandt, Karin Meyers, Carol Saindon. SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Sherry Rainville, Elien Stocker, Shelly Shapero, Kathy Grant, Linda Pierce. Row II — Ellen E. Bowers, Chris Pepys, Ruth Friedman, Robert L. Lorden, Chuck Decker. STANDARDS COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Ted Zundel, Don Cottle, Gay Wert, Dean Reynolds, Neila Loebs, Carolyn Jones. 38 STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Carol Saindon, Dennis Naiman, Neila Loebs, Bob Lorden, Lyle Reynolds. Row II — Sedge Thompson, John Bohten, Covell Brown, Stan McGinley. BOARDS ACTIVITIES CONTROL BOARD Row I — Sally Richards, Sheila Higbee, Kitty Joyce — chairman, Mrs. Trudeau, Janis Silver, Miss Bowers. Row II — Bruce Patterson, Stan McGinley, Lon Robinson, John Fiscalini, Dean Reynolds. MMHK BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL Row I — left to right — Stan McGinley, Mr. Wilton, Mike Rappa- port — chairman, Dr. Muller, Bob Lorden, Bill Harris. Row II — Lee Vanosdall, Ron Huesser, Bob Magruder, Mr. Scruggs, Judy Dilley. MUSIC CONTROL BOARD Row I — left to right — Brad Godfrey — chairman, Berry McCurry, Chuck Lyons, Gil Adams, Clera Leist, Sally Felps, Donna Mar. Row II — Keith Lamott, Jack Bannon, John Bache, Oliver Mar, Joe Berta, Richard Rinde, John Roberds, Ron Largent. Not pictured — John Pleasant, Dick Major, Marilyn Mack. Row I — left to right — John Green, Connie Mohler, chairman, Bruce Loebs, Mr. Swander. Row II — Mr. Carlson, Stan McGinley, Tom Taylor, Bob Lorden, Mr. Brown. Not pictured — Jan Bartletf, Jackie New- by, Mr. Obern. CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE Row I — left to right — Judy Owen, Guy Shipp, Norm Badion, Stan Mc- Ginley, Sandy Meyer. SPEECH CONTROL BOARD Row I — left to right — Bobbie Hart, - Chairman, Janice Asper. Row II — Dr. Glenn, Dave Peterson, Charlene Gant. RECREATION CONTROL BOARD Row I — left to right — Miss Witte, Laila Halsitieu, Kathy O ' Donnel. Row II — Preston Burton - Chairman, Tony Baca, Maryanne Dargatz. 40 OFFICE MANAGER Judy Barrigan PUBLICATIONS The Student Directory this year was under the capable editorship of Connie Mohler. The names, addresses and phone numbers of all the students and faculty members of this Uni- versity are contained in the Directory. Other relevant information, such as the numbers of the living groups on and off campus, is also contained. The difficult process of deciphering, filing, and combining all the various names and addresses in one book is a time consum- ing task. Cover design, advertisements, and miscellaneous difficulties were other problems that were met by this year ' s staff. Early in the Fall, the book was ready for distribution and students made sales an immediate success. Assisting Connie were: Assistant Editor Liz Keats, Cover Artist Sherry Rainville, Advertis- ing Manager Kay Guzman. Connie Mohler Student Directory Editor STUDENT DIRECTORY Liz Keats Assistant Editor Kay Guzman Advertising Manager Sherry Rainville Cover Artist LA CUMBRE Sometime during the middle of last summer, diabolical minds got to- gether and created the framework of this year ' s La Cumbre. As the semester began, so did the confusion. The confusion and chaos grew and finally climaxed in the publication of the 1959 La Cumbre amid an angry hail of stones from irate students who were not represented or who were denied the opportunity of having their picture taken. First, as the events came and went, and no pictures were taken, the La Cumbre staff went on midnight foraging parties, raiding various stockpiles of pictures. The next complication which poped up was the changes that had to be made because the groups kept changing their minds about how many people they had in their groups. This was quickly remedied by the fact that the staff, in accordance with general student opinion, ignored the frenzied pleas from the organizations. Eventually, everything began to fall into place. Pictures were lost, people were angry and tick- ing packages were received by the staff. Angry letters from the printer, sharp words from the Gradate Manager and cancelled pages fom the Dean ' s office all added to the confusion. Staff members quit, others didn ' t do their work and the editor was seen working late into the night, presumably on the annual. Finally the day came around, and the 1959 La Cumbre was given out, late again. Thanks go to the News Press for providing so many pictures . . . Thanks also to Barb Schiller for all of her RHA pictures . . . Hap Byers also stopped some important gaps, such as the Military Ball ... Pat Downie did more than her share of work, but then she was supposed to . . . Norm Badion, the Copy Editor (not Caption), received the outstanding staff member award at the Honors Assembly . . . Supreme Photo Service at the Airport printed about half of the pictures, and Gilbert was responsible for the rest. Thanks should also go to all of the groups and individuals who missed deadlines, all of the people who brought things in the next day and, in general, everyone who made the production of the 1959 La Cumbre such a job. Tom Taylor Editor Dick Phipps Art Editor Mike Lee Business Manager Norm Badion Copy Editor Row 1 — left to right — Rosalie Fay, Tom Taylor, Pat Downie, Bob Whitt, Erline Elk in, Sue Co rlett. Stand- ing — ■Tom Chamberlain, J an Bartlett, 1 srry Mi jllin, Dick Phipps, Pat Shugg, Norm Bad ion . Not pic- fured — Gilbert Romoff. Dave Slotnick Photographer Mike Metzger Assistant Photographer Pat Downie Assistant Editor Row I — left to right — Pat Caloia, Judy Borgeson, Ann Cady. EL GAUCHO Bruce Loebs Editor Arlen Collier News Editor 44 Kerry Gough Editorial Director Tom Morgan Sports Editor . ............... EL GAUCHO STAFF R ow | — left to right — Linda Garver, Kathy Tennis, Barbara Dahl, Neila Loebs. Row II — Dick West, Jerry Patch, Bruce Batchelder, Carole Kinser, Chris Quarton, Janice Asper, Phyllis Fisher, Wilson Winnek. Phyllis Fischer — News Staff, Neila Loebs — Copy Editor. El Gaucho, the student newspaper, grew this year as did the rest of the campus. Formerly a four page paper, this year ' s was six pages, with many eight page editions. Under a new system, subordinate Editors performed many of the functions that previous editors had to do. El Gaucho set as its goals, complete coverage of news on campus and feature material of special interest to students. Interviews were held with the various political candidates in the fall state elections, as well as with notable visitors to the campus such as Harold C. Urey, Aldous Huxley and Noel Baker. The winner of the El Gaucho Award for the best reporter of the year was given to Phyllis Fisher. Pat Gower — Copy Cat, Jane Brittenham — Fea- ture Reporter. Chris Quarton — News Staff, Jerry Bradley — Feature Editor. Bob Quittner — Head Photographer, Linda Gar- ver — News Staff. SPECTRUM Jacquie Newby Editor The Spectrum magazine is one of the major literary activities of the College. It is published three times a year, and is distributed throughout the nation as well as in- ternationally. Good writing, poetry, fiction, criticism and general articles are published in each issue. Both amateur and professional authors are represented. The staff that puts out the Spectrum are: Editor, Jacqueline Newby; Associated Editors, Georgia Pearce and Walt Wager; Managing Editor, Neil Kleinman. Also on the staff are: Fred Stange, John Green, and Fred Witt. Some authors featured in this year ' s Spectrum were: Marvin Mudrick, Mike Orth, Cy Epstein, and Harvey Haber. Because of its repu- tation, the town and campus people support the Spectrum. Top — Georgia Pierce and Walt Wager, Associate Editors. Bottom — Judy Owen, Circulation Manager, and Niel Klineman, Mnaaging Editor. SPECTRUM Row I — left to fight— Barbara Black, Judy Owen. Row II — Charon Crowell, Gladys Johnson, Diane Davis. Row III — Patricia Alden, Pauline Paulin, Tom Taylor, Russ McClain, Jerry Rocco. 46 One of the many RHA joints. The center portion of Bruce Marsh ' s Mural, which was put on the back wall of the S. U. No comment. Happy birthday, Beetho- ven: Peanuts makes his entrance into Music 15. ORGANIZATIONS KAPPA DELTA PI Row I — left to right — Nelle Katayama, Lora Presnell, Toni Johnson, Fay Tysell, Janet Alien, Joyce Champeny, Nita Jo Stockham. Row II — Robert Perko, Glenn Durflinger, Mabel Curtain, Agnus Gouch, Ruth Owen, Barbara Wells, Martha Allen. SSI ' " Encouraging high professional, intellectual, and personal standards, along with rec- ognizing outstanding contributions in the field of education is the purpose of Kappa Delta Pi, National Honorary Education Fra- ternity. A member must be a Junior, Senior or Graduate with a B average in all courses and a B average in al education subjects. Officers included: Janet Allen, President; Lora Presnel!, First Vice-President; Nelle Katayoma, Second Vice-President; Fay Ty- sell, Corresponding Secretary; Barbara Wells, Recording Secretary; Sandi Morris, Treasurer. KAPPA DELTA PI ALPHA MU GAMMA In order to recognize achievement in the field of foreign languages, encourage an interest in the study of foreign languages and civiliza- tions, stimulate a desire for lin- guistic achievement, and to fos- ter sympathetic understanding of other nations, Alpha Mu Gamma, the National Foreign Language So- ciety was founded. In addition to the annual Christ- mas party, Alpha Mu Gamma pre- sented panel discussions and held fund raising drives. Officers in- cluded: Bill Loscutoff, president; Pat Conroy, vice-president; Theony Condos secretary; Alan Mussel, treasurer. Sponsors were Miss Mahlendorf and Dr. Walker. 48 Left to right — Ted Martin, Michel Rozsa, Richard Newcomb, Pat Eddlestone, Sharon Cody, Ruth Owen, Katherine Krasno, Caroline Street, Zelda Segal, Martha Ryer, Gilbert Romoff, Sallibeth Jones, Theony Condos, Bill Luscotoff. CAL CLUB Janet Allen Don Cottle Judy Dean Duke Ellington Judy Ford Bill Harris George Hart Roberta Hart Art Herman Sheila Higbee Carolyn Jones Kitty Joyce Bob Kieding Ron Largent Bruce Loebs Neila Loebs Maureen Mahoney Stan McGinley Peggy McGinley Donald McLean Dennis Naiman Judy Owen Jim Pullman Roslyn Rubidoux Joanne Taylor Ray Ward Ted Zundel Dr. Stephen S. Goodspeed Dr. Robert L. Kelley By considering the problems of the Santa Barbara campus and airing the student views on various matters, Cal Club helps to promote the statewide university system and considers the problems related to this system. Under the leadership of chairman Carolyn Jones; Secretary, Judy Owen; and Bob Kieding, Treasurer, and with Drs. Kelley and Goodspeed as sponsors. Cal Club held a fund raising project for the future student union, along with being present at a joint with Riverside and U.C.L.A.; Cal Club also attended a convention which was in conjunction with the other chapters of California Club, the purpose being a concentrated effort to accomplish the aims of the organization. With their maximum membership being twenty, the candidates are chosen by the local chapter, with the final selection being made by President Kerr. 49 CROWN AND SCEPTER Carol Riele Roberta Hart Janet Allen June Yokoyama When a woman of UCSB reaches the senior status she is a po- tential member of honorary Crown and Scepter. Requirements for Crown and Scepter are 90 or more units with an oveall grade average of 2.9 or above, and active on campus with traits of learedship, responsibility, and cooperation. The mem- bers of this organization are active in many events, such as Homecoming, the Senior Torch-light Farewell, a scholarship bene- fit, and the Senior-Freshmen Women ' s Orientation Seminar. The special project for 1958-1959 was acquiring Dr. Margaret Mead, eminent anthropologist, for a special benefit supporting the Student Union Fund. Members of Crown and Scepter, with the purpose of maintaining and furthering high standards of con- duct, unquestionable character, scholarship, willing service, leadership, co-operation and college loyalty, also helped to serve at faculty teas. Sponsor of this group is Dean Keener. Officers included: President, June Yokoyama; Vice-President, Roberta Hart; Secretary, Nelle Katayama; Treasurer, Barbara Wells; and Historian, Carol Rule. Barbara Wells Carolyn Jones Judy Owen 50 Members of Chimes are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service to the school. The twenty-one Chimes were headed by President, Martha Morris, Vice-President Regina White; Secretary Margo Draper; and Treasurer, Joyce Berlin. Service projects included ushering at assemblies and plays, manning the polls on election days, coke and sucker sales, and helping to keep the Huddle a clean and attractive place for all students. Chimes also put on a Christmas party at the Hillside House, sponsored a toy drive for the Council of Christmas Cheer, and aided the Student Union Fund Drive. Although the girls took much kidding about " working for the telephone company, " they were really proud of the bell emblem on their brown and yellow uniforms, for the signified membership in this fine or- ganization. CHIM Lois Becken Joyce Berlin Laurie Blaine Peggy Canterbury Laurie Clifton Judy Colemon Bobbie Diehl Margot Diaper Pat Eddlestone Nyla Emery Kitty Joyce Matha Morris Sally Richards Maryanne Shurtliff Suzanne Smith Karen Snow Beth Trudeau Marianne Stojkovich Sue Swift Regina White Joann Williford Nancy Woodhead Row I— left to right— Emile Olsson, Norma Springer (Treasurer), Nancy Jo. Bishop, Patty Stevens, Roslyn Rubidoux (President), Pat Schultz (Historian), Denis Lund, Diana Mimaki, Vicki Post, Pan Schoenbeck. Row II— left to right— Sheila Cruckshank (Advisor), Hannelore Steinhoff, Mary Kay Clemens, Fran Cartwright, Harriet Salado, Barbara McNeil, Erline Elkin, Janis Lord, Nadine Hume, Judy Larsen, Margo Draper (Junior Advisor). Row III— left to right— Mary Schropshire, Ann Potter, Joan Lund, Jane Hummel, Kay Hubbell, Beverly Wright, Fay Moss, Doris Sonnie, Joanne Stoutemeyer, Jeanie Bjerk (Editor), Brooke Claridge (Vice President), Jethelyn Clary (Secretary). SPURS Sophomore Women ' s Honorary Wearing their white outfits and spur emblems, this year ' s Spurs, the sophomore women ' s honorary service organization, ushered at school functions, along with per- forming projects for the school and community. They also helped to increase school spirit by selling combells and mums. Led by Roz Rubidoux, president; Brooke Clar- idge, Vice - President; Jethelyn Clary, Secretary, and Norma Springer, Treasurer, Spurs pro- moted school spirit and fostered among the women of the univer- sity a spirit of loyalty and helpful- ness. In order to be eligible for Spurs, a woman must have a grade point average of 2.5, shown leadership and given service to the school. ELEMEDS Elementary Education Majors All elementary education majors are eligible for membership in Elemeds, whose purpose is to fur- ther the achievement of element- ary education through service and self progress and to promote ac- quaintance among people of simi- lar professional interests. Fall of- ficers included: President, Patricia Shook; Vice-President, Tom Potter; Recording Secretary, Gwin Rindell; Corresponding Secretary, Linda Howard; Treasurer, Jean Rounds. Spring officers were: President, Joyce Elmore; Vice - President, Vickie Snadow; Recording Secre- tary, Mary Pyle; Corresponding Secretary, Lynne Luther; Treasurer, Sonel Thompson. Row I — left to right — Sonel Thompson, Loretta Byers, Vickie Snadow, Joyce Elmore, Pat Shook, Terumi Yamada, Virgii Pace. Row 2 — Nancy Granquist, Martha Morris, Lynne Luther, Beth Boomgaarden, Claudia Wormal, June Yokoyama. 52 LUE KEY George Baldwin Preston Burton Jon Champeny Ed Copley Duke Ellington Jim Hezlep Jim Keefe Bob Kieding Don Leavey Don Magill George Franzman Larry Hanson Ted Harder George Harris Ron Huesser Stan McGinley Robert Miyashiro Jerry Quintana Mike Rappaport Gil Romoff Phil Rowe George Springosky Ray Ward Ted Zundel Jack Wilmore Blue Key is a national honor- ary service fraternity open to senior men who become eligi- ble for membership on the basis of activities and schol- astic ability. This year under the able directorship of Jack Wilmore, President; Don Lea- vey, Vice President; Ron Heus- ser, Secretary; Jim Hezlep, Treasurer, Blue Key has laid the foundation for the com- ing year ' s activities. Ushering at football and basketball games was on the agenda, along with participating in G.G.R., taking second place with their humorous skit on word association. Other ac- tivities included taking part in Barbary Coast and presenting a Christmas party for retarded children and an all school dance in the Spring in order to raise funds for a needy project. 53 SCABBARD AND BLADE D Bob Bowen Preston Burton Bob Clement - $ (3- f George Franzman Dave Garst Bob Gary Ray Jones Bob Kieding Xl fe. i Stan McGinley Dennis Naiman George C. Woolsey Mike Oster George Hart fam Jk ! ■ aw. % sW f- S e % ' m Elwin Horns Tom Potter Howard Reichner Bob Rogers Mel Sahyun «- ' JJ ■■Hot f Herb Simpkins Syd Summerhill Marv Van Home Dave Westfall Frank Whittington Gordon Willey 54 Scabbard and Blade is a Na- tional Military Science honor society. Membership is by in- vitation from junior and senior ROTC classes. UCSB ' s Com- pany M sponsors events throughout the year to pro- mote better understanding of the ROTC program on campus and annually, in cooperation with the Colonel ' s Coeds, sponsors the all-campus " Mili- tary Ball. " COLONEL ' S COEDS f 11P ws 1 Nancy Allin Sandi Barth Anne Bbnine Susan Burr Sue Burke Merrill Campbell Martha Campilio Judy Chessmar Gretchen Davis Paula Dove Barbara Downey Jacquie Funderburk Sue Gamble Liz Hand Sue Hoelscher Sherry Howard Peggy Humphreys Faith Jackson Bobbie Johnson Mary Krug 56 Elaine Noble Ann Nichols Maureen Mahoney Jill Moore Peggy McGinley Rosemary McDermott 1 1 Sally Spear Sharon Sheehan Linda Scott Sue Swift Caroline Street Helen Prince MR «r_- ' .! ' Ann Worrell Mickey Wheeler Donna Weyand Judy Wolf Paula Van Benschoten Joy Tail N| Carolyn Zelle Ann Young 57 Col. Geo. Woolsey SQUIRES Ron Atwood Vincent Bohowsky Ian Cameron Jim Chakakos Stuart Davidson Dave Fisher George Flynn Dave Gifford Craig Thorn Pete Van Duinwyk Dale Lauderdale Bob Newsome Clarke Reynolds Ernie Rockholt Don Smith Eugene Smith Jim Howe Ralph Larkin John Vincent Dr. Clovis Shepherd Advisor Pi 58 " s v BLOCK C BLOCK C " OFFICERS The Block " C " letterman ' s club is a school service organization designed to perpetuate the ideals of good sportsmanship and team- work among the UCSB athletes. Representing the five major sports, the lettermen participated in the selection of the Block " C " sweet- heart, Homecoming, Barbary Coast, presented an all school athletic awards assembly, and presented a trophy to the school ' s outstanding athlete, Duke Elling- ton. Officers were Carlton Counts, President; Bob Lopes, Vice Presi- dent; Jim St. Clair, Treasurer; Den- nis Nielson, Secretary. Advisors were Stan Williamson and Adran Adams. Row I lefl to right — Jin St. Clair; Treasurer, Carlton Counts; President, Larry Popkin; Social Chairman. R ow || — Leon Schumaker; Sergeant at Arms, Adran Adams; Sponsor, Dennis Nielson, Secretary. Not pictured — Bob Lopez; Vice President. LETTERMENS ' CLUB Row I left to right — Preston Burton, Tony Baca, Leon Shumaker, Rog Keller, Benny Dyas, Larry Popkin. Row II Bill Wetzel, Don Kelliher, Ned Permenter, Joel Fleiss, Pete Westerlind, John Stoney. Row III — Ed Keenan, Len McCabe, Gene Freeman, Dennis Baughn, Dennis Neilson. Row IV — Frank Stevens, Ron Williams, John McMillan, Ralph Sceales, Fred Warrecker, ' Gary Hildebranr. Row V: Carlton Counts, Jim St. Clair, Adran Adams, advisor, Jim Law. 59 CHI ALPHA DELTA Janet Allen Sandi Barth Karen Bohm Betty Bridges Eleanor Burmeister Patty Campbell Joyce Champeny Judy Dean John Geiling Marlene Goldgery Nelle Katoyama Evelyn Lack Lynne Luther Peggy McGinley Donna McLean Pete Rogalsky Pat Shook James Soo Hoo Nita Jo Stockham Joanne Treloar Fay Tysell Cheryl West Ruth Ann Wrnslow Dr. Mildred Robeck Advisor Dr. Leland Stier Advisor Furthering the achievement of Elementary Teacher Education, recognizing individual ability and accomplishment in educational pursuits, and service in promoting the welfare of elementary education by striving to raise its standards through both service and self-progress is the purpose of Chi Alpha Delta. The officers included Harold Hamm, President; Pattie Campbell, Vice- President; Sandi Barth, Secretary; and Ruth Winslow, Treasurer. A tea for supervising teachers and speakers from the education field who spoke at the meetings headed their list of activities. Chi Delta sponsored the annual sen- ior award to the outstanding student in elementary education, based on activities and service. Dr. L. Stier was the sponsor. 60 WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION W.R.A. All U.C.S.B. women students are automatically members of W.R.A., and are eligible to participate in all of its functions. In order to fur- ther interest and participation in recreational activities for all wom- en students, W.R.A. sponsors a program of interest groups in var- ious sports and an intramural pro- gram in volleyball and basketball in which various living groups par- ticipate. W.R.A. teams also attend sports playdays at other colleges. Each semester the trip to the col- lege cabin highlights the activity schedule. Officers were President, Bobbie Diehl; Secretary-Treasurer, Pat Alexander; Corresponding Sec- retary, Molly Young. The Spon- sors were Miss Jean Ryder and Miss Mary Mott. Row I — left to right — Martha Young, Bobbie Diehl, Scottie Menzies. Row II — Mary Mott, Advisor; Norma Hooks, Patricia Alexander, Liela Holstein, Charlene Kinsley, Jean Ryder, Advisor. A spirited philosophical group directed at orienting the non-creative individual. THE GOLETA SOPHISTS Row I — left to right — Isaac Newton, Ednah Rich Morse, Marie Curie. Row II — Dwight David Eisen- hower, George Washington Carver Jr., Tab Hunter, Ramon Magsaysay, Dick Phipps, Walter the Penniless, Coriolanus, Simon Bolivar, Jocasta, Sibyl, Rose Foot, Esoteric Blank, Marilyn Monroe. Featuring Bi-monthly meetings with jazz-poetry readings and occas- ional human sacrifices (frosh only), The Goleta Sophists bowed onto the campus scene this year for the first time. By October, they had twenty five " interested people " (the Sophists shun the word " pledge, " fearing association with another campus element). For their entry in the Homecoming Parade, the Sophists saluted the national sausage industry with their forty foot paper mache representation of a kosher salami. For Spring Sing, they sang the B Minor Mass, and featured a Confession Box for Barbary Coast. President, Fidel Castro, Vice President, Floyd L. Ruch, Treasurer, Shalom Stein, Sec- retary of Agriculture, Ezra Benson, Social Chairman, Pontius Pilate. 61 Providing social activities and solving transportation problems for U.C.S.3. girls living off campus is the purpose of TONG. Setting up a study table for town girls, participation in the Ugly Fan Contest, enter- ing a Homecoming float, along with holding several exchanges with men ' s residence halls and aiding the A.W.S. were included on the TONG agendy. Of- ficers were Pat Shugg, President; Linda Ivey, Vice President; Barbara Harvey, Secretary; Santa Medaglia, Treasurer. Mrs. Keener was the sponsor. •_- ' .:- . Row I — left to right — Linda Watkins, Santa Medaglia, Rosemary Appenzeller, Pat Shugg, Corrine Anderson, Margo Wells, Ann Bonine. Row II — Karen Burke, Ann Bunton, Susan Cochran, Margie McKean, Colette Merger, Kathie Sizoo, Cris lannone, Louise Freiden, Sharon Harris, Donna Latham. This year Epsilon Pi Tau, the national honorary-pro- fessional fraternity in In- dustrial Arts and Indus- trial Vocational Education, held periodic business meetings, and an initia- tion and banquet for new members. In order to be eligible, a member must be an Industrial Arts ma- jor in either Education or Management, and be in the upper 20% of the class scholastically. Fall officers included Presi- dent, Louis Axford; Vice President, John Coleman; President-Elect Jack Van Dorn; Secretary, Berneil Georgeson; Treasurer, Larry Hanson. Spring of- ficers were President, Jack Dorn; Vice President, Rog- er Reitano; President-Elect, Chuck Canniff; Secretary, Roger Wong; and Treas- urer, Jim Rogers. EPSILON PI TAU 62 Row I — left to right — Art Miller, Dave Coleman, Les Hill Ray Conrady, Walter Marriott, Don Scheher. Row II — Edward Arellanes, Ron Tyler, Jack Van Dorn, Roger Wong, Corliss Black, Berneil Georgson. Row III — Richard Dorsey, Jim Corn- stock, Joe Zefarosky, Jim Rogers, Roger Reitano, Gene Mangini, Edward Fuller. KAPPA OMICRON PI Laurie Cliffon Nyla Emery Barbara Edson Carolyn Jones Dorthy Roberfson Judy Sperling Carolyn Wolfe Marie Wilson In order to assist students in realizing the responsibilities and privileges of a profes- sional home economist and to assume some of the profes- sional person, Kappa Omicron Phi was organized. A member of this organization must have completed eight units in home economics, along with receiv- ing a 3.0 grade point aver- age in home economics and a 2.75 over-all grade aver- age. Laurie Clifton, President; Adrienne Fulton, first vice- president; Nyla Emery, second vice-president; Judy Sperling, recording secretary; Carolyn Wolfe, corresponding secre- tary; Barbara Edson, treasur- er; and Mrs. Marie Wilson, sponsor. SAILING CLUB Led by Commodore Jean Hammond; Vice-Commodore, Mike Dickman; Secretary, Lea Johnstone; and Treasurer, Carol Cooper; the Sailing Club promoted and provided a program in sailing and organized racing, along with stressing the building and care of a sailing craft suitable for college use. A member must hold a Life Saving Certificate or a Water Safety Instructor or pass a similar test by the club. Dr. Dearborn is the sponsor. 63 GAMMA EPSILON TAU Left to right — Cecil Green, Dick Dorsey, Fidenzio Brun- nello, Ron Tyler. Not pictured — Chuck Raleigh, Steve Arellane, Mr. Carlsen, advisor. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB Walking away with the Sweep- stakes Homecoming float trophy will long be remembered by the members of the LA. Club. With Jim Rogers, president; Roger Rei- tano, vice - president; Berneil Georgeson, secretary; and Tom Guthrie, treasurer, the I. A. Club furthered the purpose of the or- ganization by helping to develop better shop projects for school use, along with uniting I. A. majors to a common professional ground. Row I — left to right — Berneil Georgeson, Bill Moulton, Chuck Canniff, Roger Wong, John Misenhimer. Row II — Clyde Keener, Louie S. Taylor, Jim Harney, Dave West- fall, Earl F. Jensen, Dave Coolidge. Row III — Joseph J. Sayovitz, Leslie J. Vogt, Dave G. Mead, Len McCabe, Jack Van Dorn. Row IV — Jim Rogers, Del Comer, Dave Concepcion, Don Comorre. 64 BETA BETA BETA R ow | — left to right — Agnus Gouch, Trudi Ralph, Sandy Meyer, Stu Davidson. Row II — Frank RuBane, John Simms, Dick Broder, Tom Irwin, John Koran, Dick Wilson. Row III — George Baldwin, Robert Peter- son, George Thompson, Gorden Stoppol. Row IV — Gary James, Chuck Cline, Les Meredith, Roland Berg- thold, Dr. Laris. Speeches and discussions by mem- bers of the Biology Department or visitors on scientific topics, and panel discussions on our current scientific problems headed the list of activities of Beta Beta Beta. Sandy Meyers, president; Roy King, vice-president; Trudi Ralph, secre- tary; Roland Bergthold, treasurer; furthered the purpose of the or- ganization, to advance scientific interests and study, along with encouraging high scholarship in the scientific field. In order to be eligible for membership, a mem- ber must have a B or better in ten units of biological science. Among other activities were an annual Christmas party and spring banquet. BETA THETA TAU Sponsoring a taco sale for campus residents and a Christmas party for St. Vincent ' s School for Chil- dren, attending the Fall and Spring workshops of the California State Association of Home Economics Clubs, were all a part of the ac- tivities of Beta Theta Tau. Each year the club sponsors a scholar- ship which is given to an outstand- ing freshman home economics ma- jor. Its purpose is to develop pro- fessional aptitudes and interests, along with stimulating interest in various Home Economics profes- sions. Officers included: President, Harriet Nichols; Vice President, Marcia Davis; Secretary Eleanor Jackson; Treasurer, Judy Sperling. Row I — left to right — Charlene Darr Palmer, Olive B. Johnson, Eleanor D. Jackson, Gladys L. Johnson, Ruth Creary, Jennie M. Moody, Elsa Johnson, Beth Sridel, Diana Pyle. Row II — Pat Peterson, Nancy Hand, Vicki Pelleth, Lynn Hammock, Marcia L. Davis, Jean Lee Brownie, Susan Hargus, Linda Thompson. 65 FINE ARTS Left to right — Carol Morris, who played Mary Boyle, Mike Binette (John Boyle) and Ann Zantop, who played the female lead of Juno in Dr. Hatlen ' s production of Sean O ' Casey ' s play, " Juno and the Paycock. " Dr. Stanley Glenn, the only UCSB faculty member in the cast, also directed the first play of this year ' s series, " A View from the Bridge, " was cast as Captain Boyle, the Paycock (Gaelic for Peacock) because his experience in television qualified him for the difficult p art. After opening at Davis, the show played here and then went to Riverside, as part of the cultural ex- change program between campuses. The play, growing out of the Irish Revolution, takes place in a Dublin tenement, but achieves universal proportions. DRAMA Left to right — Arlen Collier (Jonah), Nancy Evans (St. Agues of Mice), Nick Scott (Mr. Prine), and Bob Richards (Owen Webster) who all appeared in William Saroyan ' s play " The Beautiful People, " between March 5th and 14th. The play has been described as a whimsical comedy, point- less drama, and a bore by some who saw it and some who have read it. However, the play was well received on campus, playing to full houses several nights. Left to right — Allen Knight, who played " Joxer, " and Dr. Stanley, who played Captain Boyler, the Paycock in " Juno and the Paycock, " by Sean O ' Casey. These characters, as well as the others in the play are raised to universality by the playwright in this Irish play. Left to right — Mich Binnette (Dau Hill boy), Arlen Collier (Jonah), and Al Knight (Father Hogan), shown rehearsing a scene from " The Beautiful People, " Saroyan ' s comedy. The play concerns itself with the drama of a family who manages to live on nothing. The scene is set in San Francisco. The family lives on the money they receive from a monthiy relief check of twenty-three dollars. The humor in the situation rises from the fact that the check does not come to anyone in the family. Around this humorous situation, Director Bob Crumm built an equally humorous performance. 67 MUSIC 68 The Woman ' s Glee Club The Men ' s Glee Club. 69 " Mistress Into Maid, " a light opera in two acts by Vernon Duke, had its world premier at the UCSB campus auditorium on December 12, 1958. Mr. Duke first conceived the idea for the opera in 1928 and finished the first version in London. It had been revised and translated into English, with several scenes added for the Santa Barbara performance. The setting for the opera was Russia in 1830. Shirley Eisley and Carl Zytowski starred in the leading roles as two Russian lovers, Liza and Alexi, striving against their feuding families to continue their romance. Archie Drake played the father of Alexi and Liza ' s father was por- trayed by Charles Buff urn. Liza ' s close friend, Nastya, was per- formed by the wife of the composer, Mrs. William Duke. Students appear- ing in the various supporting roles included Dennis Lees, Gerald Rogers, George Backman, Nancy Adams, and Gregg Graeme. Dr. Kurt Baer of the UCSB Art department created a com- bination of realism and non-realism using drab colors and a proscenium arch effecting a subconscious change of attention from the sets to the singers. Costuming was supervised by Miss Jane Purcell and a special 20-piece orchestra under the direc- tion of Stefan Krayk provided ac- companiment for the soloists. 70 Stefan Krayk and Don Mclnnes, The Piano Duet. 71 ATHLETICS B:TS ' " ; ' ,,: ; X • " ■ " ' ■ :C:M% : 0 : : ' , JsBH:- Tony Bacca Preston Burton John Crawford Benny Dyas FOOTBALL Gary Knecht Duke Ellington Ken Fields Jon Funkhouser Ted Harder Gary Hildebrandt Jerry Huot Bob Lopez Jack Lyon Ned Permenter Not Pictured: Frank Brisslinger Don Kelliher Fred Standifer Walt Townsend Pete Westerlind Len McCabe TEAM Larry Popkin Don Rodriguez Ralph Sceales Ray Schaack Vic Snider Frank Scott Leon Schumaker Jim St. Clair John Stony Dennis Vaughn i . Ken Steele 75 COACHES The Santa Barbara aerial attack this sea- son was led by senior Jim St. Clair. His frequent targets were Duke Ellington and ends Gary Hindebrandt and Gark Knecht. The Gauchos employed the " Oklahoma " defense throughout the season. Guard-cen- ter-end Larry Popkin, center Leon Schu- maker and tackles Don Rodriguez and Ray Schaack were consistently praised by Cody for outstanding defensive performances. In the initial contest of the ' 58 campaign Coach Ed Cody fielded a finely drilled Gaucho team which put to rout the San Diego Aztecs 25-0. This was the locals third consecutive opening game win. Gaucho Head Football Coach Ed Cody Duke Ellington, receiving the Athlete of the Year trophy. 76 At La Playa Stadium 7,000 fans witnessed a well- balanced Gaucho squad romp over the Aztecs of San Diego. Hard running backs like Ned Permenter, Ken Steele, Jack Lyon, and Duke Ellington and the alternate quarterbacking of Jim St. Clair and John Crawford brought about the victory for the Santa Barbara eleven. Strong line blocking and pass pro- tection was a big factor in the game that saw the Gauchos grind out 207 yards on the ground and another 81 through the air. San Diego was held to a meager 1 8 yards in total offense. The highly touted San Diego aerial game was bottled up by the practiced UCSB defensive secondary. The first scoring drive began on the Santa Barbara 39 where the Gauchos took over after a 15 yard return by St. Clair of an intercepted Aztec pass. A fine 17 yard broken field sprint by Ellington and a 36 yard St. Clair aerial to Lyon set up the tally. The final score came about through a faked kick and pass by Crawford to Kelly Hover, scoring the first two point conversion in Gaucho history. On Hadley Field at the Whittier College campus the Gauchos first tasted defeat by a 7-6 count. A potent Whittier passing attack a la Poet QB Campbell spelled the difference. Midway through the 2nd quarter the UCSB eleven started their move. A 70 yard drive in 13 plays ended in 6 points for the Gauchos. Right half Ellington was instrumental in the drive, while a sensational catch by Benny Dyas of a 38 yard St. Clair pass set up the scoring play. The conversion attempt by Frank Brisslinger was deflected by the Poet ' s Leroy Anderson. Stellar center line-backer Leon Schumaker played an out- standing game on defense, despite the fact that he was slowed down by a taped and swollen ankle. The Gauchos earned their 2nd win of the ' 58 campaign by nudging the Fresno State Bulldogs 25-22. Santa Barbara had been rated 12 point un- derdogs for the contest. UCSB ' s first scoring drive materialized early in the initial period of play. Gaucho QB St. Clair moved the ball to the 44 with an aerial to Jack Lyon. This set the stage for an Ellington 56 yard gallop around left end, finding a gaping hole in the Bulldog defense. Late in the 2nd quarter St. Clair moved the Gauchos from their own 23 to the Bulldog 7 yard line with passes to Standifer, Stoney, and Ellington. With ten seconds remaining in the first half, St. Clair hit Gary Hildebrant with a 6 yard swing pass for the third UCSB score. 77 W K jfc jj s ' Sl |f 11 S ■ B . % MK vl fjjm mp m mi mM ' dm m. w F 1 L£V ' yft jP 1 ■ mMJDvv ' W 6®V m : ' « Pj ft ftS i 4sS ' iff Pt3I • • A clutch 17 yard run by quar- ter back Jim St. Clair in the closing minutes of play set up the tying touchdown that earned the Gauchos a 6-6 tie with a fired-up Occidental College eleven at Paterson Field. Cody was quoted after the game as saying that Oc- cidental " was the finest team we ' ve met all season. " A fast moving seven-man line ef- fectively throttled the Gaucho running attack most of the evening. With six minutes re- maining in the game St. Clair and Co. started a 77 yard touchdown drive. Left halfback Frank Scott raced 30 yards to the Oxy 6; then, three plays later, St. Clair bootlegged to the Tiger 28. Eight plays later St. Clair rifled a pass to left end Gary Knecht scoring the game - tying 6 points. Larry Popkin and Don Rodriguez stood out on defense. Tony Baca took a St. Clair pass and carried it 43 yards for one of the outstanding plays of the night. The Santa Bar- bara offense was hurt con- siderably when right halfback Duke Ellington suffered an in- jured ankle early in the 3rd period and sat out the re- mainder of the game. Santa Barbara ' s Homecoming was successfully culminated by a Gaucho victory over the San Francisco State Alligators by a score of 20-14. Cody ' s in- jury-ridden squad bounded back from a defeat at the hands of underdog Long Beach State the previous week. Duke Ellington figured in two scoring plays, a 72 yard run and a 36 yard pass from QB Jim St. Clair. The Gauchos gained 137 yards on the ground to 87 for the Alliga- tors. St. Clair completed 7 out of 14 passes. In most regards statistics did not tell the story. Rather the line play of Pop- kin, Rodriguez and the of- fensive strength of the Gaucho attack was the telling factor. 79 80 On Friday evening, November 21, Santa Bar- bara faced the nationally ranked Mustangs from Cal Poly at La Playa Stadium. Recovering three fumbles and intercepting seven passes greatly facilitated the Mustangs 40-12 victory. Regardless of their win, Cal Poly placed behind Fresno in the final standings of the CCAA Con- ference. Coach Cody ' s Gauchos finished in third place with a 3-2 mark. Fred Standifer came into his own in this game. Jim St. Clair was an offensive standout and Fields and Townsend were defensive stars. On the morning of November 8th the UCSB Gauchos lost their All-Cal Weekend football tilt with the Cal Aggies from Davis, played at Memorial Stadium by a score of 14-8. A ;14 yard pass from Jim St. Clair to left end Benny Dyas counted for the first six points and a sec- ond pass from St. Clair to right end John Stoney won the two point conversion. The Gauchos scored with but four minutes remaining, then stopped another Aggie drive on their own one yard line and moved the ball again to the 39 yard line before time ran out. Left to right — Jim Whalen, Dennis Nielson, John Fitzgerald, Carl Bosque. Left to right — Jon McMillon, Joe! Fliess, Walk Harcos, Gene Freeman. Above — Ed Haertel. Left — Frank Bennet and Kermit Harcos. Above — Bob Deerine. 82 BASKETBALL Senior guards Dennis Nielson and Frang Bennett, two consistant players on Gallon ' s starting five effectively summed u p Santa Barbara ' s dismal season in a special El Gaucho interview before their last game. Both men had a difficult time putting the finger on the causes for the teams ' poor showing as evidence in their four wins twenty loss record. Three weeks before season ' s end the Gaucho ' s threatened to rout the highly touted U.C.L.A. in a game played on the former ' s home court. Leading by 1 1 points at halftime, victory for Santa Barbara seemed a possibility. Regardless, U.C.L.A. ' s superior bench-depth, their height advantage and the torrid clutch-shooting of All-American Walt Forrance gave the win to U.C.L.A. in the closing minutes, 63-59. With virtually the same starting five as faced U.C.L.A. (guards: Bennet and Neilson; forwards: Whalen and Fleiss and center McMillon), the Gauchos lost to a mediocre Cal Poly 5 the following weekend 73-55. Coach Art Gallon unveiled his 1958 edition of the U.C.S.B. basketball team in the annual alumni game. The local cagers ran into a surprisingly strong alumni crew losing their local debut 82-72. The Gaucho ' s sea- son included a rugged December practice card featur- ing a tour of the Midwest which found U.C.S.B. stop- ping off for games at Arizona, Texas, Kansas and New Mexico. The Gauchos terminated the Christmas holi- days by participating in Santa Maria ' s California Winter Classic Tournament which began . the day after Christmas. The Southwestern holiday four, while disappointing in scores to the win-loss record, nevertheless featured standout play of Guard Frank Bennett and " Easy Ed " Haertel. Center Haertel meshed 25 points, a personal high which vaulted his seasonal average to a lusty 17.5 while in action against Arizona. The team ' s standout Frank Bennett, who can be congratulated for a supreme effort all season regardless of his team ' s success, boomed the nets for 26 points against the Sun Devils of Arizona State. Bennet picked up 22 of these 26 points in the second half! Santa Barbara ' s first victory in 10 starts was registered in the loop-opener against the Sax Elliot ' s heavily favored L.A. State Casabe crew. John McMillan captured scoring honors for the Gauchos with a 17 point effort. Carl Bosque, a J.C. transfer, and a young loos-waisted and promising forward, tall Fleis, flicked through 12. Veteran forward and team- captain Jim Whalen poured through 1 1 points. The Gaucho ' s CCAA Conference-opener was over a team which had been averaging 85 points a game. The Gaucho ' s 71-67 triumph suggested a potential not to be lightly regarded. One week after the aforemention- ed UCLA game, the Gauchos chal- lenged league - leading Fresno State. The Bulldogs were de- fending CCAA champions sport- ing a 3-1 league record which they carried into the game. The Gauchos held a 1-2 record in league play. Fresno ' s big gun was Gary Alcorn, last year ' s CCAA first team center and Ail-American hon- orable mention. The Gauchos lead- ing scorer and center Ed Haertel sat the game out with a sprained ankle, which kept him out for most of the season. After keeping a full house of National Guard Ar- mory fans on the edge of their seats for 40 exciting minutes be- fore succumbing to smooth-oper- ating Fresno State, 70-65, the Gauchos fell apart on the follow- ing night at San Luis Obispo when Cal Poly rallied in the second half for a surprisingly comfortable 73- 55 win. Behind an excellent performance from guard Frank Bennett and bril- liant team rebounding effort, the Gauchos stayed with Fresno, the nation ' s 15th ranked small-college cage power, through most of the contest, with the exception of the start of the second half when the Bulldogs jumped into a 10-point advantage. Bennett, one foot shorter than Alcorn ' s 6 ' 9 " , ap- proach tied with the heralded Fresno center for the game ' s top scoring honors, each tossing in 23 points. Sax Elliot ' s L.A. State Diablos revenged an earlier setback by handily defeating the Gauchos in their second encounter 87-74. The Gauchos trailed by a slim two-point margin, 23-21, with eight minutes remaining in the first half, but during the eight minute period Santa Barbara lost the ball eight times and the Diablos rolled to a 37-24 halftime ad- vantage and coasted home free. Sophomore forward Gene Freeman (16 points), Kermit Har- cos (14 points), and Carl Bosque (12 points) stopped the UCSB point getters. The loss threat- ened the Gallon men with a cellar-birth with luckless Cal Poly. With a 76-63 setback at the hands of speedy San Diego State the Gaucho crew dropped into the CCAA cellar on Friday night. Despite a 22-point effort by sharpshooting Bennett, the fast-breaking Aztecs wore down the Gauchos. It was a different story Saturday night as the Gauchos stormed back for a convincing 92-61 conquest of Long Beach State and a split in their weekend double header at the Armory. The red hot Gauchos, behind the scoring punch of Sophomores John McMillon and Gene Free- man, coupled with a tight zone defense and advantageous use of a full-court press spelled victory. 85 An earlier 77-70 loss to U.C.S.B. was evened by the crosstown rival Westmont in the two team ' s sec- ond meeting of the season 79-72. However, Coach Art Gallon main- tained a 13-5 lead over his op- posing colleague, Jack Siemans in the overall series. Paul Hein- ricks, the 20-point per game pivot man for the Warriors spelled the difference. Heinrichs meshed 33 points including 17 of 21 free tosses. Frank Bennett and Gene Freeman scored 19 and 18 points respectively, while Dennis Neilson added 15 more with his specialty, a baffling jump shot. U.C.S.B. hit only 28 per cent of its floor shots. Westmont took over a Gaucho early-game advantage and left the floor at halftime sporting a 40- 30 advantage. The independent Warriors remained in front through the remainder of the second half, although at one time the Gauchos did close the gap to a 48-49 count midway through the final half. The Bulldogs moved to the 12th ranked position among the small colleges over the weekend. Outsiders San Diego and Los Angeles dealt the League leader a fatal double de- feat on the closing weekend of the season, thus ruining the Bull- dogs unprecedented attempt to garner the CCAA crown for the fourth consecutive time. 86 In their final home appear- ance of the season the Gal- lonmen fell to Cal Poly 75-59. This was the Mustangs fourth straight win over the luckless Gauchos. The Gauchos aver- aged a cold 20% of their floor shots and were general- ly outplayed by the bigger and faster Cal Poly men. Sen- ior guard Frank Bennett meld- ed twenty points. Bennett was the only U.C.S.B. player who could consistently find the range throughout the contest. Dennis Nielson, the sometimes Maurey Taft of the Santa Bar- bara Casaba offering, was held scoreless until the last ten minutes of the game when he bumped through five quick baskets. Gene Freeman was the only other Gaucho besides the two guards to break into the double figures; the Soph- omore forward tallied 12 points. El Gaucho: " Why didn ' t the Gauchos win more games this year? " Neilson: " There are two principles to consider when playing, what you want to do for yourself and what you should do for the team. Often we were wor- rying too much about our- selves ... we worried about our points and played for our- selves at times. " Bennett: " On this team nobody is head and shoulders above anyone else. Consequently we thought we had to score to start. When we should have looked for the other guy we looked for our- selves. " ■ .L I- v f .. v. ■ 7 " " ■ ■ Row I — left to right — Bill Warren, George Campbell, Bruce Knipp, Jim Pryde, Dave Mead, Joe Zamora. Row II — Duke Ellington, Ken Cavanaugh, Kermit Harcos, Jim Perino. Row III — Gary Hildebrandt, Jim Black, Herb Lieper, Walt Harcos, Fred Standifer, Don Smith, Dave Boraker, Jim Law, Roland Cordobes, Gene Smith. VARSITY TRACK 88 Row I — left to right — Dick Ryan, Chuck Coventon, Dick Ased. Row II — Art Walton, Dave Cun- nington, George Meyers, Al Dexter, Mel Kohn, Bill Hand. Row III — John Duffey, Ken Brovard, Bernie Weiner, Joe Taylor, J. Lyons, Larry Rocker. FROSH TRACK 89 Coach Nick Carter introduced his 1959 edition of the Gaucho track team at the very successful inter-class meet held early in the Spring. Such standouts as Dave Boracker in the flat races and Sophomore Berni Wiener and Coyt Davis in the distance races, and George Chappell in the weights came through with outstanding early-season per- formances. Freshman Joe Taylor was awarded the trophy for earning the most points in the meet. The track team opened its season officially with a victory in a triangular meet with Pepperdine and Westmont. The Gauchos col- lected 93 points thanks to the cinder-scorching perform-, ances of: Davis ' 4:32.9 mile (capped off by a tremendous kick); Berni Weiner ' s 50.1 quarter, and Roland Cordobes ' 1 :59.9 half-mile. Weight-man George Chappell heaved the shot 48 feet, a commendable effort in the young season. In the annual SPAAU Relays, one of the Southland ' s big- gest meets of the year the UCSB thinclads finished second in the college division. 90 COACHES i 4i The Gauchos scored 17 points to place behind their perennial com- petitor: Redlands University, then placed well ahead of Los Angeles State ' s effort. Don Kelliher pitched the spear 195 ' 4 " to win the college competition in the javelin — this feat was also good enough to place 8th in the open division. Up-and-coming Dave Mead was not far behind with a 192 ' 11 " effort. Chappell, putted into third spot — with a heave well under three feet of previous meet en- deavors. The Better than average mile relay team of: Jim Law, Herb Lieper, Dave Borraker, and Bernie Weiner finished behind Redlands and L.A. State in the time of 3:25.5. In their first dual California Col- legiate Athletic Conference meet — the fast - improving University of California Gauchos — swept past the Long Beach trackmen by a score of 81 2 3 to 49 1 3. Boraker glided to an easy win in the hundred following this with a 21.7 triumph in the 220. On the eve of the famous Easter Relays now in their 21st year, the Gauchos had several strong con- tenders for individual medals. Some of the world ' s finest track and field athletes participated in the meet reigned over by Queen Peggy Humpreys and Princess Wendy Ross and golden Sherry Howard. Local fans were treated to one world record-trying per- formance and several other excel- lent races. Trojan shot-putter Dallas Long pushed the shot out around the 63 ' 2 " mark to tie the world record of another meet partici- pant, Parry O ' Brien, who inci- dentally finished third behind Bill Niedar. The Trojans, ineligible to defend their national title, encoun- tered stiff competition from the likes of San Jose State and the Southern California Striders. The former team was lead by dash- men Bob Poynter and Ray Norton. The Striders offered such individ- ual stars as shot put king Parry O ' Brien, distance runner Jerome Walters, ex-Trojan pole vaulter Ronnie Morris and Wes McLeod, middle distance star. Rafer Johnson, student body Presi- dent at UCLA and one of the out- standing athletes in Southern Cali- fornia and Olympic decathlon champion was also a participant. The winner of the 20th Easter Re- lay mile, repeated this year. Hun- garian-born Laszlo Tabori led a talented field to the tape. In a pre-Easter Relay ' s warm-up: The Gauchos had to settle for show money in a triangular meet with Cal Poly and University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles. UCLA scored over one hundred points to easily set the pace in the meet. The Mus- tangs of San Luis Obispo edged Santa Barbara by a 28-29 count. The Gauchos offered two first- place finishes when javelin throw- er Dave Fead and 440 man Bernie Weiner turned in season bests in their respective events. Dave Mead hurled the spead 200 feet, ' 2 in., his first venture over the charmed 200 mark this season. Develop- ing Sophomore, Weiner scorched to a 49.4 clocking in the single-lap competition. 92 - ■■■%■ i- Defending CCAA 100-yard champ Duke Ellington grabbed a third place in the broad jump with a leap of 22 ft. A 2 inches and always dependable Coyt Davis nab- bed a third spot in the mile. The Gauchos relay team took a second behind their big brothers, the Bears. The Easter Relays marked the final competitive efforts of the team as the La Cumbre went to press. At a later date the Gauchos were slated for service in the Redlands invitational and the West Coast Relays in Fresno. The season was to be capped off by the CCAA Con- ference championships. At mid-season, Car- ter could extend appreciation to a young team that is in a developmental stage. Sophomores Dave Boraker and Berni Wein- er have a few more years of competition. Such Southland stars as Gordon McClene- than and Bill Collins have left the team, yet Cordebes, Davis, and Law will undoubt- edly carry on the UCSB tradition of out- standing dictance men. Carter hoped that he has found a successor for the Foss brothers in pole vaulter Gary Hildebrandt. Meade, Perino and Kelliher have been consistent point-scorers in the javelin event. Row I — left to right — Jim McMichael, Dick Gunner, Ned Permenter, Von Wiph, Jim Escareno. Row II — Ed Coulter, Bill Wetzel, Fred Worreker, Frank Stevens, Ron Heusser, Dennis Neilsen, Ron Williams, Jim Hezlep, Coach Rene Rochelle. 94 The Gaucho baseball team under the mentorship of Rene Rochelle ushered in the season with a win over a favored alumni squad. Rochelle ' s pitch- ing staff included veterans Jim Hezlep, Bill Wetzel and Fred Warricker along with newsomer Jim Es- careno, a transfer from Ventura Junior College. War- ricker was the lone left-hander on the mound staff. Against a highly touted Alumni team, the horse- hiders unleashed a ten hit attack led by Vaughn Wipf, Frank Stevens and Rich Gunner. The mound chores were shared by Bill Wetzel. Jim Escareno and Jim Hezlep. Wetzel twirled hitless ball for three rounds while nursing a one run lead. Escareno and Hezlep finished out the game. Returning from two successful games in the San Diego area, the Coach Rene Rochelle Gauchos broke into the " big time " with a stunning victory over the Bruins of UCLA. The Gaucho hurler Bill Wetzel stalled the Bruins while his teammates ganged up on several UCLA pitchers for an eight to six win. Wetzel, after surviving a shaky second inning when the hosts jumped off to a three to zero lead, scattered five hits in the remaining five frames to become the first UCSB hurler to go the distance. The winners rapped out eight hits, including two apiece by Ron Williams, Rich Gunner and Frank Stevens. Stevens picked up UCSB ' s only extra base blasts with a double and a triple. This was the third " upset " of the still-young season that the Gauchos had administered to their foes. They opened the year with a victory over a favored Alumni crew and had outhammered a pro-studded San Diego Marine Recruit Depot team in a sixteen to fifteeen slugfest. Newcomer Escareno had come on in relief to get credit for each of the Gaucho first three wins. Against the cross-town rival, Westmont, UCSB fell from the ranks of the undefeated by a six to four setback. The Gauchos were unable to find their clutch hitting which has proven timely in earlier games. Jim Hezlep opened on the mound for the losers, but gave way to Escareno in the fourth, who absorbed the loss (three lo one for the season). Frank Stevens and Ron Williams each contributed a pair of hits for the losers. Bill Shortell, Ron Heus- ser, Vaughn Wipf and Bob Fraass each added a single safety to the UCSB effort. In a week-end twin bill the Gauchos were " handled " by the powerful SC Trojans, five to zero, and nine to five.. Regard- less of the booming bat of Vaughn Wipf the Gauchos never threat- ened the NCAA champs. HMHHHU M BHWMOM ■--_ - :■:;?:• " t.; - ,-,■ . --: --: " VSr;:r - ; « - From Left — Jack Knudson, Chuck Neubauer, John Zellhoefer, Coach Raymond Thornton, George Myer, Jack Dewitt, Phil McMullen. Coach Ray Thornton ' s tennis squad which opened the 1959 season was made up of steady Charlie Neubauer, Phil McMullen, Jack Knudsen, George Meyer, and Bob Gary. The Red- lands University ' s powerful tennis squad defeated UCSB 19-0, chalking up its 19th straight intercollegiate victory of the Spring campaign. The match which left the Gauchos still look- ing for their first win in 3 starts, was closer than the final score indicates, for six other sets went to 6-4 or more before the Redlands netters finally won. Ron Sandy of Redlands, de- feated Gaucho Chuck Neubauer in the feature singles match 6-2, 6-4. The Gauchos took a 1-3 season record into the Sacramento State Match and were upended by a score of 8-1. The reliable doubles entry of Jack Knudsen and Phil McMullen saved Coach Ray Thornton ' s squad from a shut out when they downed Bill Burns and Terry Tollefson of the Hornets 6-3 3-6 6-1. The big event in the Univer- sity ' s tennis schedule was the first annual UCSB Intercollegi- ate Tennis Tournament held at the Municipal Stadium Courts. Darlene Hard, representing Pomona College became the only double winner in the tour- nament. Miss Hard, who is ranked third nationally, de- feated Diane Wootton of Santa Barbara in the Women ' s Finals 7-5, 6-1, and then teamed with her Pomona col- league, Audrey Arnold to take the Doubles crown 6-4, 6-2. In Men ' s Singles, top-seeded Stan Ellis of Pepperdine ran into unexpected opposition before trimming his teammate, Aaron Johnson 5-7, 9-7, 6-2. HW a ww iv. " 99 MINOR CROSS COUNTRY Coach Nick Carter ' s Cross Country team opened the season against a strong Ventura Junior College team, losing the match by one point. This year ' s CC team was led by two outstanding Junior College transfers, Roland Cordobes and Joseph Zamora. Two year veteran Gerald Mullin was forced to capitulate before the conference meet with a pulled muscle in the " small of his back. " Bolstering Carter ' s team were returnees Coyt Davis, Bob Oldham, Dennis Kavanaugh and Kenneth Beavers. The UCSB harriers dropped two close meets to Cal Poly during the season. In the annual AAU Saturday meet held on the Santa Barbara Campus, the ex-Drake University star Bob Soth ran off with individual honors. Soth skimmed over the 4.1 mile course in a record time, breaking Kappa Sig ' s Max Truex ' s record set in 1956. The defending team champions, Occidental College, repeated their efforts of last year by capturing the team title. UCSB had to settle for 5th place in team scoring. The season was capped off by a surprising Gaucho 4th place tie with Fresno State in the yearly conference CCAA finale. Needless to say, the Gauchos suffered greatly from the loss of dependable Mullin. Yet Zamora, Cordobes and team did a creditable job. Mullin was appointed team captain before the season ' s first meet. In the last meet of the season, consist- ent Joe Zamora got the nod for this all important position. Team members pictured below from left to right: Roland Cordobes, Coyt Davis, Dennis Kavanaugh, Kenneth Beavers, Robert Oldham, Joe Zamora (captain), Jerry Mullin. GOLF Left to right — Zachary Kaplan, Jim Ross, Norman Nakaji, Pat Mackinga, Don Wise, Don Kelliher. Coach " Doc " Kellihar ' s links- men got off to a shaky start this season but finished to a successful year. In early sea- son matches they down the team from Long Beach State while dropping matches to Fresno State and Cal Poly. Pat McKinga was the only golfer returning from last year ' s squad. Other team members include: Don Wise, Don Kelliher, Al Gillespie, Norman Nakaji, and Leon Schumaker. Among the high- lights of the season up to pub- lication time was the hole-in- one enjoyed by UCSB ace, Pat McKinga in the Fresno State match. Other matches en- gaged in by the Gaucho golf team included San Diego State, San Fernando State, L.A. State and Occidental. Coach Kelliher looks forward to a strong team next year as several of this year ' s team as well as a few ineligibles will be teeing off next spring at the Community Course in Santa Barbara, sight of UCSB ' s home matches. RACING TEAM With more races and a larger turn-out of sailors, the Sailing Team enjoyed its best year to date, continuing a trend of steady improvement under Coach Terry Dearborn. In Southern Series competi- tion, against six other South- ern California schools, the Gauchos had third place nail- ed down with two regattas in the six-event series to go and were looking hopefully at Claremont ' s precarious hold on second. Skippers Blair Francis, Dick Stockett and Lea Johnstone paced the Santa Barbara attack, backed up by Mike Dickman, Jean Ham- mond, and Pay Hayes. Stevie Craviotto, Jan Snyder, May Hessing, Jerry Harwood, and Judy Allen crewed. Blair Fran- cis was elected Captain. 101 Coach Frank Rohter ' s water polo team enjoyed its first season as a recognized, financed, faculty- coached team. In September Coach Rohter received several re- turning veterans from last year ' s squad. These men had pioneered the sport at Santa Barbara, often paying their own traveling ex- penses. This year ' s team opposed such tra- ditionally strong opponents as Oc- cidental, El Camino, and Santa Monica City College. The squad began the season with an over- time victory over Cal Tech in which Don Smith scored the tie-breaking goal in the last 15 seconds. Two victories were registered against San Fernando Valley. Doctor Wil- ton, Director of Athletics at Santa Barbara served as toastmaster at an honor ' s banquet which will be- come an annual event. Eight team members were awarded letters and graduating seniors Bill Bryson and Ron Wilmont were awarded addi- tional recognition. Bryson was named most valuable defensive player and Wilmont earned the high scorer award. WATER POLO Row I — left to right — Jan Tovaris, Kieth Carter, Paul Hodgert, Eddie Nelson, Dave Weaver, Ron Wilmot, Bill Bryson. RIFLE TEAM Row I — left to right — Major Evans, Steve Schoenfield, John Murray, Randy McBride, Alex Barrios. Row II — George Meyer, Steve Heller, George Flynn, Larry Miller, Fred LaBarbara. 102 Tis was the first season that the UCSB rifle team competed in in- tercollegiate shoulder to shoulder matches. Up to deadline the rifle team, coached by Major Evans, had completed shoulder to shoul- der matches with Cal Poly, UCCA and the Winchester Canyon Rifle Club. They beat Cal Poly 1798- 1763, but were defeated 1881- 1881 by UCCA and 1801-1771 by the WCRC. The Rifle Team also competed in the William Randolph Hearst intercollegiate match and the Sixth Army intercollegiate match. In the Hearst match the Gaucho sharpshooters placed 18th out of 54 competing colleges. The new rifle range opened this year, will permit more shoulder to shoul- der competition and more matches with other colleges according to Major Evans. This year ' s team in- cludes Larry Miller, Captain; John Murray, Manager; Randolph Mc- Bride, Assistant Manager; Steve Schonfield, Steve Heller, George Flynn, George Meyer, John Lount- yen, Fred LaBarbara, Richard Reid, also Bouios, Charles Kinsey, Ed Richardson, Bill Harris, and Norm Kurebard. Most of this year ' s team will be returning next year. The 1959 UCSB team coached by Frank Rohfer, par- ticipated in the second year of Swim competition this season. Members of this year ' s team included George Hart, John Addison, Ed Nelson, Bill Nida, Al Cibula, Waren Glaser, Henry Hill, Paul Hodgert, Captain; Rick Begulin, Don Smith and Bob Bowen. Henry Hill broke the standing 50 yard freestyle record of 26.5 by posting a 25.3 mark against UCR. He also broke the 100 yard freestyle record with a 56.6 time against Whittier. The old record was 57.5. Current UCSB swim team records are: 400 yard Medley Relay record of 4:41, held by Bowen, Hart, Hodgert, and Nida set In the meet against Whittier. The 200 yard freestyle record of 2:31.1 was set by Cibula, also in the Whittier meet. Rich Begulin holds the diving scoring record of 166 points. The 200 yard butterfly mark was set by Hodgert with a 2:58 time against L.A. State. Bob Miyashiro is current holder of the 200 yard back- stroke record posting a 2:37.2 time against L.A. State. Hodgert swam the 440 yard freestyle in 5:40 to hold the record for that event. Hodgert also holds the 220 yard backstroke record with a time of 2:49.3 against Cal Tech. The 400 yard freestyle relay mark of 3:51.2 is jointly held by Hill, Cibula, Gunner, and Buctner. The Gauchos have an out- standing freshman swim team. Standouts on the squad are John Posey and John Soth. Soth broke the 440 record with a time of 5:36.7 and he also shattered the 220 record posting a 2:30 time in the event. Other members of the freshman team include Keith Carter, Ken Yomanouchi, George Spink, Bert White and Ed Bouader. The Gaucho Swimming Team is looking forward to entering the CCAA championship next year in Fresno. There is a possibility that UCSB will hoist the NAIA dis- trict swimming championship and also the NCAA swimming regional championship next year. SWIMMING 1959 Schedule for UCSB Swim Team Feb 25 Varsity vs. Freshmen March 4 San Fernando Valley State March 13 Cal Tech March 14 Whittier March 20 Redlands March 21 UCR April 8 Cal Poly April 10 L.A. State April 17 San Fernando Valley State April 24 Cal Poly April 27 Long Beach State Row I — left to right — Henry Hill, Rich Begelin, Bill Nida, Ken Yoshiama, Bert White, Keith Carter, Eddie Nelson, George Nart, Narren Glaser, Walt Smitkin, Dave Park, Les Meredith, Coach Frank Rohter. 103 1.1 11 or% n Under the excellent leadership of genial Stan William- son and the Intramural Council, Intramural sports had their greatest year at UCSB. The council was made up of President, John Zelhoefer; Dick Ruston; Roger Wells; George Mahailahoff; Jim McMichael; Tom Martion; Stu- dent Advisor Gil Romoff; and Coordinator Bill Haskell. Most of the credit for this success, however, must go to Coach Williamson, who spent countless hours work- ing for the betterment of the program. The highlight of the year was the development of a perpetual all sports trophy which will go to the organ- ization which has the best overall record in all of the intramural sports. As La Cumbre went to press, Kappa Sigma and Sigma Alpha Epsilon were waging a torrid battle for the coveted prize. Football proved to be a brilliant opening of this year ' s intramural sports pro- gram. Sequoia Hall defeated Cypress Hall 22-18 in a INTRAMURALS 104 playoff to emerge as the independent division winner. The spirited Kappa Sigs stunned a heavily favored S.A.E. aggregation 20-18 in the key contest to wrap up the fraternity league crown. The playoff for the cam- pus championship proved to be a fitting climax to the thrilling season. Sequoia won 18-15 in a game which wasn ' t decided until the final play. A well-balanced Sigma Alpha Epsilon quintet copped the campus crown in basketball. The S.A.E. ' s path was not an easy one, however, as they squeaked past Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 9-18; Delta Tau Delta 36-35, and 2nd place Kappa Sigma 25-22. The Football Five defeated Acacia Hall to garner the independent title. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the wrestling tournament by edging Kappa Sigma 26-21. Larry Popkin of the Kappa Sigs was the individual star of the meet as he won three weight-division titles. CANDIDS W$? ' SPECIAL EVENTS ;«tiR?J S 3$ m , atPf HOMECOMING I r u Mr £ t.r- . i Club float. ■v-eepstgkeV winner for the 58 Homecoming parade. PARADE J " No hours tonight! " was the cry of various coeds as Homecoming night approached. This was the night of hard labor — to create from old crates, chicken wire and crepe paper, the Homecoming floats. Each group had its work scheduled, and a few stoics re- mained; most spent the early hours of the marathon wandering around to different float sights. Serious work be- gan in the early hours — pledges stuff- ing the floats, IA majors taking care of the technical details, and just about everyone else standing around drink- ing coffee. It grew colder, and soon only a few were left to the work. As morning came, so did the rain, but with spirits damp, the workers con- tinued. Refreshed from an hour or so of sleep, the other workers began to straggle back, not knowing whether the parade was to go on. By eleven o ' clock it seemed hopeful — the rain had stopped. The last minute details were furiously thought of as the floats were pushed to their starting places. Santa Barbara, as usual, turned out for the glorious event. Citizens and children lined the streets, and police- men tried to control the crowd in front of Pelch ' s. The para de ran its course, and then went to La Playa field. At halftime, Homecoming Queen, Elaine Noble, announced the winners: Indus- trial Arts Club, Sweepstakes; Most unique: Sigma Phi Epsilon, first; Phi Psi Zeta, second; Delta Tau Delta, third; Sorority Division: Delta Zeta, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Alpha Phi. RHA Men ' s: Toyon; Women ' s, Tesoro-Villa Marina. On Sunday morning remained the task of stripping the floats and cleaning up the mess that always ac- companies Homecoming. The ROTC color guard, which came at the beginning of the parade An overall shot of the Sweepstakes winning I. A. Club float 10 The Alpha Phi float, which placed tnird in the Sorority division. 1 J " rTT r TBITriNlililMI PARADE The SAE float, which placed Third in the Fraternity division. The head of the IA Club sweepstakes float. One of the several bands which participated in the parade. A native uprising, which all but obliterated the third place Delt float with their cries of joy. 112 G.G.R. 113 G.G.R vjrtn winners Sweepstakes — Sigma Phi Epsilon " The Reluctant Cannibal " Men ' s Division — 1st Lambda Chi Alpha " Miss S. B. " 2nd Slue Key — " Are You Psycho " Women ' s Division — 1st Chi Omego " Ghost of S. B. " 2nd Alpha Phi " UCSB Coeds " 3rd Delta Gamma " Festival of Arts " w " $ Top right — the Pi Phi ' s, founding Santa Barbara. Le " — Larl 7 Hanson, from the Sig Eps Sweepstakes winner, which played to this captive audience (top left and above). 115 BARBARY COAST During the weeks preceding April 9, 10 and 11, a strange phenomena seemed to take over the campus with a slaw, ever increasing strength. Finally on the fatal weekend, the excitement climaxd with Castro-like fervor and another Barbary Coast weekend was upon the campus. The people who had passively and skeptically stood by were now caught up in this whirlpool of activity, and so the classrooms were empty and the area adjacent to the gymnasium sprang to life as the contagion spread. Thunderbirds and pickup trucks were all over the place bringing wood, paper, cardboard, nails and people. Soon there were no people in class, no people in Goleta and the population of Santa Barbara was diminished by one-third. Off to one side, the Paris Chamber of Commerce was constructing a 100 foot representation of the Eiffel tower which doubled as a guillotine for their special French Revo- lution show. On another portion of the midway, seventeen Alaskans were futilely trying to build an igloo; they left at 1 1 :30 and went back to Juno. However, the most amazing performance was put on by the Greeks. On the Feft rose a cardboard Parthenon, while on the right rose a wood and chicken- wire Acropolis, while several bands of Greeks were selling a special Greek Bromide. Their competitors, the Trojans were trying in vain to duplicate the fantastic efforts put forth by their enemies. They rallied to their battle cry of " Rasputin, Hail Always " and met the Greeks in the middle of the fairway. The resulting battle took up the remainder of Thursday afternoon, and threw off the building schedules that the stalwart groups had drawn up as part of their extensive preparations. Finally order was returned by the appearance of administrative vigilante committees who wandered around to make sure nothing illegitimate transpired. Occasionally, someone would throw some object at the committees but, in general, equilibrium prevailed. About the time that one day became another, everyone got tired and went home, leaving little piles of rubble and half finished edifices. 116 The next day, bright and early, things began to stir, and the whole ground seemed to come again to life, as if the previous night had been sort of metamorphosis. Trucks began to roll in and people began again to run around and step on nails and each other. The Fifth Army brought in five battalions and recreated the first world war under a huge tent. Unfortunate- ly, the poison gas killed forty people who had money to spend. Friday night went off without a hitch, that is with only a few hitches. The Sig Eps never made it to five of their shows, and were stoned, by an angry mob. The cable broke on the cable car, sending it spinning into a crowd of happy children. Fortunately, no one was injured. When the judges went around (incognito), they were quickly spotted and given the best seats in the shows, and the shows were hurriedly re-written. One booth hit upon a unique method for dealing with the judges; when they tossed the ring, the girls would move their legs so that the judges would automatically win. Finally Friday night came to an end, or, rather, ground to a halt when the lights were suddenly turned off. Then next af- ternoon, performers and barkers (literally) came back for the Saturday Kiddey Matinee. Some of the shows refused to go on, since no one was there, but eventually, all of the people who came out were treated to a view of the many projects. Then the midway was once again deserted, so that everyone could eat dinner, or whatever they had to do until the evening began. Again, the Huns descended, waving fists full of script, and again, the people flocked to the shows and booths and filled all crevasses, like water, even under the stages. When the evening again ground to a halt (the lights were turned off), everyone left for the dance. Everyone except one group, who per- sisted in " going on with the show. " But even- tually they ran out of gas and went home. Then, all that was left was the clean up the next day; the return of such items as telephone poles, tarpaulins, wood and bottles. The Sig Eps ' " Mutiny on the Poopdeck " show staged in the dry-docked H.M.S. Half-Fast, sailed away with the sweepstakes award at UCSB ' s annual " Bar- bary Coast " charity carnival. First place in shows division went to the SAE ' s " State Pen, " a variety show featuring talent drawn from the ranks of a chain gang. In the booths division, the three top trophies went to Birch-Neblina (mixed group), Laurel (women ' s) and Lambda Chi (men ' s). Birch-Neblina offered midway musclemen a chance to test their biceps and try to ring the bell — the strength scale ranged from Dean (0) to Hero (8). Laurel Hall presented three lovely and lively legs, with customers try- ing to " Ring the Gams " with garters. The " Powell Street Cablecar " started its run at the Lambda Chi platform and toured through sights of old San Francisco. Second in mixed went to Cypress-Tesoro ' s " Red Garter Saloon " ice- cream bar. In women ' s, it was Manzanita for the cold drinks of " La Hacienda Feliz. " Sigma Pi ' s " Emperor Norton ' s Wax Museum " took second in men ' s. 17 SHOW AWARDS Kappa Alpha Theta ' s " Birth of the Beats " in which Sue Hoelscher, Kay Harris, Diane Ferrill and Laurie Wallace relate how they are tired of dull San Fran- cisco and start a new generation of Beatniks. State Pen Convicts at work. BOOTH AWARDS The Neblina-Birch muscle test, which won first place in the Booth Division with their unique scale which ranged from Dean (0) to Hero (8). - ssasess s- The Lambda Chi Alpha entry, a cable car which toured the coast route to a third place Booth trophy. 119 BARBARY COAST DANCE Greek Weekend, three days of charity work and play, was set for March 20-22, by the Gaucho fraternities and sororities. Designed to promote spirit among the Greeks and continue good relations be- tween the groups and non-Greek students and townspeople, the annual event this year featured work teams descending on Pershing and Laguna Parks and the Santa Barbara Boys ' Club armed with paint buckets and brushes. The weekend started off Friday evening, as the houses hosted one another in a " rotary dessert, " with groups traveling from one house to another. Later that evening Greeks met at the Cabrillo Pavilion to dance to the music of an all-Greek band. Saturday morning, fraternity men and sorority women gathered at Oak Park for a pancake breakfast provided by Uncle John ' s Pan- cake House. Late that afternoon, in gratitude for the workday, the City of Santa Barbara was host for the Greeks at a fish fry in Pershing Park. GREEK WEEKEND 121 w r ' ■ -•.. ■ " -.■.■ ■:+ 122 123 FROSH QUEEN Jacquie Funderburk, 1958 Frosh Queen Left — Karen Winans Right — Bobbie Johnson Frosh Princesses HOMECOMING QUEEN Elaine Noble, 1958 Homecoming Queen Dagmar Cleavinger Homecoming Princess Shield Higbee Homecoming Princess 125 EASTER RELAYS QUEEN Peggy Humphreys Easier Relays Queen Sherry Howard Easter Relays Princess Wendy Ross Easter Relays Princess 126 PLAYBOY BALL AND PRINCESS Princess ' s Attendant Chris Anderson and Playboy Dance Chairman Bruce Langshaw. Princess Faith Jackson and Lambda Chi President, Ron Wyse. Judy Wolf, Princess ' s Attendant and Roger Von Allmen, Vice President. Several of the people who attended the dance in front of the crepe paper Playboy which was a small part of the decorations. 127 KING OF DIAMONDS John louritzen Prince of Diamonds Dave Quisling King of Diamonds John Geoghagen Prince of Diamonds A part of the crowd that attended the King of Diamonds. 128 JUNIOR - SENIOR PROM With the Elliott Brothers orchestra supplying the music, the annual Junior-Senior Prom was held this year at the Coral Casino. Angel hair, silver and midnight blue stars, sequins, and lace transformed the dance floor into a lovely Starlight Serenade ball- room. The combined efforts of the Junior Class Council, led by President Guy Shipp and the Senior Class Council, led by Presi- dent George Hart, made the Prom a splen- did success and an event that will be long remembered by the graduating Seniors. The highlight of the evening was the crown- ing of Gretchen Davis as Queen of the Senior Prom. A.S. CHRISTMAS FORMAL HhbCb l ffgw atji Jg ■El j t, u |9 129 Maureen Mahoney, who was the Military Ball Queen MILITARY BALL ,- f5t%f?l -::y Two rows of colorful military lances formed an impressive welcoming arch through which uniformed ROTC cadets and their dates passed on their way to the blue and gold decorated ball room at Rockwood for the annual Military Ball. The dance was sponsored by Scabbard and Blade and Colonel ' s Coeds. Highlight of the evening was the crowning of Quee n Sue Swift, while Ann Nichols and Maureen Mahoney were chosen to reign as princesses. Immediately after the crowning ceremony the first Grand March in UCSB history was held, followed by a special floor show. Much credit for the success of the Ball must be extended to Herb Simpkins who served as chairman for the event. 130 FROSH-SOPH MUD BRAWL AND WATER FIGHT This picture catches the girls in the heat of battle. After the fight, all that was left was the clean-up. Unfortunately the La Cumbre photographer was stoned during the men ' s portion of the festivities, so we had to settle for the pictures of the woman ' s water fight. Note: figure at far left is in all pictures. 131 FROSH CAMP Some 320 interested freshmen got an advanced look at life on the Santa Barbara campus at the first annual Freshman Camp, held in Santa Rosa Hall September 11-13. The purpose of the camp was to acquaint the new students with various aspects of campus life and to stimulate school spirit and interest in the school. Due to the sincere interest shown by the freshmen in the various programs and careful, interrigent preparation by the staff, the first camp proved to be an overwhelm- ing success. In addition to becoming acquainted with each other and learning about school traditions and building locations, the freshmen thoroughly enjoyed themselves. Camp Director Stan McGinley and Assistant Camp Director Sandy Bechtold and their staff prepared the program for Frosh Camp. Student counselors and faculty representatives led discussion groups ranging from extra-curricular activities to academic procedures. The social program consisted of dances, skits, a beach party, and a dance at Santa Rosa Hall. Plans for 1959 Frosh Camp were begun in the Spring and Sally Richards was chosen as Camp Director with Dave Quisling as her assistant. ' ™W 132 Above — Lon Robinson, RHA President, and Miss Bowers at Frosh Camp. Above right — Dean Reynolds, keeping in shape. Right — Violation Reg. 25 at Frosh Camp. 133 CLASS ACTIVITIES 134 RHA ACTIVITIES When the maids take the day off, the men are only too willing to help clean up. Merry Xmas from Cypress. The Spring study break, which lasts for three months. 136 The twin highlights of Residence Hall activities this year were the Fall and Spring Formals which are held at the Coral Casino. Both of these dances were sponsored by the Residence Hall Association to which all students liv- ing in the residence halls belong. Participation in Home- coming also accounted for much of the spare time of residence hall students. Tesora-Villa Marina won top honors in the R.H.A. womens division with their beauti- ful salute to Santa Barbara. Toyan, a small hall, was awarded the first place trophy in the R.H.A. mens di- vision. The various men ' s dorms found time to participate in the intramural competition. Sequoia hall distinguished itself by winning undisputed first place in intramural football. In the Spring Barbary Coast dominated activity and many of the dorms pooled their talents in order to offer imaginative booths and shows for the public. Par- ticipation in Spring Sing ended the large activities of the school year for the residence halls, but joints con- tinued to occur until the very end of the semester. LIVING GROUPS Skimsmm k ' f lu ifgsi k ■J msm ? ' ■; .; rnmm si rO- IS3 .. ' $$$ffi$ti IMff fei : ffissiL SORORITIES Kathy Hayes Faith Kooiman Gretchen Ulrich Kitty Joyce Judy Dean Maureen Mahoney Lea Pierce Joan Perry Sharon Sheehan Blythe Gentry Anne Lowrey Sheila Higbee Strengthening the Greek system through better relations among sororities is the purpose of Panhellenic Council. Formal rushing was held in the Fall, followed by Panhellenic Presents at the Santa Barbara Biltmore. Scholarship trophies for highest chapter average and highest pledge class average were presented to Delta Gamma. Christmas saw Panhellenic sponsoring a stuffed toy drive and helping City Panhellenic with its Theater and Fashion Show, with proceeds going toward scholarship aids. In the Spring, Panhellenic sponsored a tea for women students and joined with IFC in the third annual Greek Week in March. Junior Panhellenic takes its members from each of the pledge classes. It ' s purpose is to foster better relations among the sororities. Activities this year included the banquet dinner and a car wash. Junior Panhellenic is presided over by Vicki Post, a member of this group last year. Left to right — Ro McDermott, Kitty Joyce, Pan Hel President, and Vicki Post, Jr. Pan Hel President. Patty Campbell Mary Shropshire Patti Rocco Margie Schuster 141 Meg Andrews Sonny Alward Marilyn Bailiff Nancy Pat Benny Nancy Jo Bishop Ann Blackburn Susan Bowen Jean Christian Janice Clark Vickie Clark f Betty Conman Mary Dahlstrom Paula Dove Barbara Ewing Madeline Flaherty Sylvia Forsythe Na n cy Frey Betty Gahring Barbara Gearon Pat Gower Susan Green Linda Gross Julie Huffman Happy Imwalle Nancy Johns Carole Kinser Kay Kirchner ALPHA DELTA PI Sharon Cody Spring President Carol Rehbock Fall President It was a wet welcome to college for the twenty-five fall pledges of Alpha Delta Pi when they were greeted early in September with the first big water fight of the year. From then on the chapter social calendar was busy with ditches, serenades, and two formals — one at Hidden Valley in the Fall, the other in the spring at Ojai Valley Inn. The girls opened the cellar doors for an appropriate " Beatnik " party and many Date Dinners. In the Spring, under President Sharon Cody, the ADPi ' s turned all their efforts to making the all-school " King of Diamonds Ball " the best ever. The Rockwood Club was filled beyond capacity by the many couples at this girl-ask-boy dance. At Easter the APDi ' s supported their national philanthrophy by campaigning on campus and in town for the Easter Seal Fund. Jeanne Kisner Kathy Krasno Jay Lewis Jacquie Loveless aureen McCartney Lee Ann Potier Patti Rocco Carrollee Pletcher Gwendolyn Polk Ann Rogers Diana Sanders Margie Schuster Carol Wiliiams Linda Wilson 144 Karen Bohm Dona Briano Donna Brog Sue Burke Puppet Callahan Judy Chessmar Pat Downie Sally Eidson Erline Elkin Diane Foster Gail Frankish Kay Guzman Nanette Gardner Jo Ann Good Pat O ' Grady Kathy Grant Donna Hanmore Julie Humphrey Kitty Joyce Liz Keats Betsy Leavitt Anette Macdonald Rita Mattern Carol McQuown Connie Mohler Faye Moss Jeanie Bjerk ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi began its new year with active participation in Homecoming events. With the added enthusiasm of twenty new pledges, the Alpha Phi ' s worked long hours to add two new trophies to their collection — a second place for their GGR skit of coed life at Santa Barbara, and a third place for their float depicting the harbor. Under the direction of Fall President Faith Jackson and Spring President Joann Willeford, plans were initiated for the construction of a new chapter house in Isla Vista to be completed in 1960. Money raising projects for the new house, including an Alum- Active picnic on the proposed building site, filled the Alpha Phi calendar with philanthropic projects — the Cardiac Aid, fostering a child overseas, and distributing toys and food at Christmas time. Social wise, the Alpha Phi ' s found time for fraternity picnics and desserts. The social high- lights this year were the annual Christmas party and the Spring formal at Hidden Valley. Faith Jackson Fall President Joann Willeford Spring President Sandy Owens Jackie Schomisch Zo Ellen Smith Robin Stermer Gretchen Ulrich Sherry Rainvilie Melinda Sheetz Cindy Soth Pat Strickler Jeanine Warner Carol Nevard Sue Ramsdeil Helene Schmidt Kathleen Squires Terry Trau Lynn Whitnell 146 Joan Bennet Pat Berezner Bonnie Bogard Anne Bonine Betty Bridges Nancy Crawford Carole Crow Diana Dalvy Judy Dean Rosemary Deauville Barbara Ellis Linda Erickson Barbara Frailey Suzie Franzman Jean Hammond Judy Hunt Deanna Jones Linda Jones Jo Claire Keys Sandra Keefe Peggy Klas Barbara Knapp Carol Lewis Margie Lindsay Donna Linn Janice Lord Linda MacDonell Maureen Mahoney Joyce Mathery Margaret McBride Rosemary McDermott Peggy McGinley Sally Moore Barbara Nonquier Kathy Nye Ninon Peletier Bobbie Pilson Kathy Reilly Dale Richards Lee Simmons Karen Snow Patta Stevens Jean Stewart CHI OMEGA Chi Omega began the fall semes- ter with the largest sorority pledge class of 27 new pledges. The first event was a retreat to the moun- tains above Santa Barbara. In active retaliation for two many ditches the pledges were given a purple spaghetti dinner. Sorority joints included a hay ride and the annual Sig Ep water fight. " Col- lege Day Blues " brought Chi Omega first place in G.G.R. Wom- en ' s Division. Other activities in- clude a Christmas formal in con- junction with the U.S.C. chapter of Chi Omega, the special service project of caroling and providing gifts for needy families at Christ- mas, the Spring Formal, and the Carnation Ring Tea. Officers of Chi Omega sorority this year were President, Carolyn Jones; Vice President, Maureen Mahoney; Sec- retary, Kathy Nye; Treasurer, Jo- sette Yraceburu; and Chapter Cor- respondent, Nancy Jo Woodhead. Carolyn Jones Fall President Sally Richards Spring President : ■■: ' : ' ::■ V . Joan Strand Janice Silver Joy Tait Pam Van Wie Linda Wellington Donna Weyend Judy Wolf Nancy Woodhead Josette Yraceburu Gretchen Ziegler gg 147 Sally Arnold Caroline Barnes Anita Barton Penny Bell Joyce Berlin Laurie Blaine Pat Bunker Ann Cady Janet Calvert Peggy Canterbury Pat Cott Linda Crawford Karlene Davis Jo Ann DuPuis Sandy Fry Mary Jane Fuerst Kathy Gerrard Kathy Goodcell Joan Griffith Harriet Harvey Carol Lee Sherry Howard Kay Hubbell Peggy Humphreys Bobbie Johnson Judy Johnson Kathleen Kennedy DELTA GAMMA Shirley Bennet Fall President A successful year began as Delta Gamma received the Panhellenic award for scholar- ship for the second time in succession. Homecoming was highlighted by the crowning of Elaine Noble as Homecoming Queen, and a third-place award for the GGR skit, " Delta Gamma Festival of Arts. " The Christmas season brought with it a lovely party at Hidden Valley Guest Ranch and the opportunity to give Christmas cookies to several homes for the aged in the Santa Barbara area. Delta Gamma devoted considerable time to their philanthropic project, that of sight conservation and aid to the blind. Many girls gave their time to help with the testing of childrens 1 eyes on Glaucoma Day. The project which has proven most rewarding for the D.G. ' s is the opportunity to serve as readers for two blind University students. Spring semester was also filled with fun and hard work. Among the other activities were participation in Spring Sing and Barbary Coast. Renee Patin Spring President Carol Mueller Elaine Noble Judy Owen Joan Perry Pat Peterson Lea Pierce Marolyn Pimentel Pat Rasmussen Monica Robinson Julie Rodgers Linda Scott Joanne Stoutemeyer Martha Sutcliffe Peggy Weibel Doris Lonnie Linda Lynch Gail Mann Sandy Meyer Mims Monia 149 s Shary Bagmiller Marcia Carp Lynn Boswell Cheri DeLand Pat DeLahunt Robin Drake Nancy Durland Sally Felps Blythe Gentry Barbara Glerum Kathi Grant Edmee Hawkes Colleen McCarthy Barbara Lyons Margie Mors Edwina Nelson Carol Park Harriet Nichols Elizabeth Olmsted ;j v ' C ' ■■■■- ' ' ■■ , ¥: DELTA ZETA The Delta Zetas began the Fall semester with a slumber party for pledges. Their next event was a luncheon of the Parent ' s Club to meet the pledges. An open house in November hon- ored the new pledges and their house mother Mrs. Williams. The over-night Snow Rose Formal, held at th»2 Ojai Oaks, featured " Delta Zeta Man of the Year " chosen from a representative of each fraternity, SAE Dave Barnett. For Spring excitement Delta Zeta participated whole- heartedly in Greek Weekend, Barbara Coast, and Spring Sing. They climaxed the semester with a beautiful Spring Formal. This sorority, headed by Shelly Shapiro, President; Blythe Gentry, First Vice President; Nita Jo Stockham, Second Vice President; Janice Trautman, Re- cording Secretary; Sally Felps, Corresponding Secretary; and Margie Mars, Treasurer, took many honors. Karen Winous was chosen Freshman Class Princess. Delta Zeta contestant, New Permenter, took first place in the " Ugly Man Contest. " Topping them all the Delta Zeta float " Orchids To You Santa Barbara " won first place in the sorority division of the Home- coming Parade. Also, their candidate, John Lauritzen, took third place in the King of Dia- monds contest. Shelly Shapiro Fall President Lynn Hammock Spring President Diane Pencell Sharon Sheehan Nita Jo Stockham Janice Traulinon Sandra Wadsworth Sharon Sawyer Sandy Spencer Sandy Sweeley Chris Quartern Karen Winons 152 Chris Anderson Jan Barllelt Bonnie Blackfield Kathy Burnett Susan Burr Ann Bussey Jethelyn Clary Dianne Ferrill Beverly Gaebel Sue Gamble Charlene Gant Liz Hand Kay Hanniss Jeanine Hendrickson Sheila Hlgbee Carol Hoade Sue Hoelscher Susanne House Carole Huggins Linda Hurst Marilyn Kelly Tee Kuhn Nikki Lane Betty Lig on Sue Meadowcroft Jill Moore Wendy Ross ___JU KAPPA ALPHA THETA Gretchen Davis Fall President Kappa Alpha Theta, led by President Gretchen Davis, began an eventful year with an open house held in honor of their new housemother, Mrs. Henshaw. Next was Homecoming and a very successful weekend for the Theta ' s who presenter a GGR " Underwater " skit and received a second-place prize for their float in the parade. The Christmas season followed with a party for the alumnae and the annual Christmas formal. Spring semester saw participation in Spring Sing and Barbary Coast, and at this time the Theta ' s were especially proud to serve as hostesses at the Theta District Convention which was held in Santa Barbara. Next came the traditional Dad ' s Day and the Senior farewell breakfast, and finally the long- anticipated Spring dinner-dance. The The ta ' s were active in campus activities: Sheila Higbee was A.W.S. president; Sue Hoelscher, A.W.S. second vice-president; and Anne Lowry was elected sorority representative. Anne Lowery Spring President Denyse Silleson Joanne Taylor Paula Van Benschoten Lee Vanosdall Laurie Wallace Barbara Warner Janis, Westlund Melinda Williams Bonnie Rottier Sue Selby Dearine Silleson 153 Phyllis Oswald Karen Owsley Janet Allen Nancy Allin Kay Armour Noncy Askins % :sr m Sandi Barth Alice Bishop • , ' Patty Campbell Martha Campilio Anne Carpenter Joan Chaplis Carolyn Davis Pat Denton Barbara Downey Sue Frembling Mischelle Gerien Kay Good Joanne Kinkley Judy Jefferies Sally Beth Jones Sandi Johns Mary Krug Barbara Lambert Carolyn Lane Wendy Lee Maylo Lewis Pi Beta Phi began the school year under the leadership of President Fay Tysell. Activities started with the Homecoming festivities. They entered GGR with their skit, " A Town Is Born, " and their float, " Santa Barbara, Queen of the Missions. " Also, the Pi Phi ' s held an alum homecoming breakfast and an alum homecoming breakfast and an open house for their parents. Pi Phi ' s and their dates had a wonderful evening at their Christmas Formal, held at the Biltmore Hotel. In the Spring they participated in Barbary Coast and Spring Sing. Highlight of the Spring semester was the overnight Spring formal held in Palm Springs. Fall President Spring President Fay Tysell Judy Perrill Ann Pol ley Vickie Post Helen Prince Ch ris Roberg Mary Shropshire Sally Spear Sue Swift Linda Thompson Carol Wallace Pat Ward Mickey Wheeler Nancy Woods Ann Worrell Doris Worrell Linda Alderman Lori Beck Jeanie Bond Martha Bunce Sally Burken Sharon Dale Carol Dotson Kathy Hayes Sharon Holden Annette Judah Judy King Faith Kooiman Evelyn Lack Nancy Lashober Julie Lauer Kay Leitner 156 SIGMA KAPPA Sylvia Brown Fall President After proudly presenting their pledge class, Sigma Kappa got off to a good year by having a water fight with Sigmi Pi. The water fight was followed by joints with Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Tau Delta and Delta Sigma Phi. Early in the fall the members held a retreat in the Figueroa Mountains at a cabin of one of the girls. Plans for the coming year were made at this time under the direction of Silvia Brown, President; Faith Kooiman, First Vice President; Bonnie Ried, Second Vice President; and Carol Dotson, Secretary. Amid their unique seasonal decor the Sigma Kappas held their annual Christmas Party and Christmas Tea. The highlight of the year came when all the girls traveled to Los Angeles for their Spring Formal, The Violet Ball, held jointly with U.C.L.A. and Long Beach chapters. This year Sigma Kappa initiated two new chapters over the United States. School events in which Sigma Kappa par- ticipated include " Ugly Man Contest, " in which they .won second place; Homecoming, Barbara Coast, Spring Sing, and Greek Weekend. Marsha Parks Spring President Toni Mann Nancy Mulkey Kay Oker Gail Prendergast Bonnie Reid Joan Richards Barbara Weels Grace Weld FRATERNITIES The purpose of the Inter-Fraternity Council is to assist, strengthen, and promote close cooperation among the fraternities, and to pro- vide a medium of exercise of self government of fraternity affairs. The activities sponsored by IFC were the Blood Drive and Greek Weekend. During Greek Weekend, IFC, in conjunction with the Panhellenic Council sponsored exchange dinners, city clean-up day, the painting of Laguna Park, the cleanup of the Santa Barbara Boys ' Club, a fish fry and an all Greek Dance. The IFC also formulated stronger rushing rules for the men. Officers were John Fiscalini, President; and Dick Phipps, Treasurer. Doug Cool David Hood Cliff Purcell George Springosky Gill Romoff Henry Hill Ron Wyse John Lauritzen Russ Hoyt Steve Roland Ron Heusser Howard Reichner Bob Chambers Dick Phipps Gary Hildebrandf Dick Stockett flfe re r- - £S At A 158 DELTA SIGMA PHI Fall President Doug Cool Spring President Ed Sayers Once again the men of Delta Sigma Phi enjoyed a successful year. They entered a float in the Homecoming parade in the Fall and in the Spring they entered Spring Sing, Barbary Coast, and Greek Weekend. The Carnation Ball was held at the Santa Barbara Bilt- more Hotel in the Fall and was a big success. The year was char- acterized by desserts, picnics, and parties with the sororities on campus. Also along the social line, there were serenades, house parties, work parties, and as a climax the annual Sailor ' s Ball was held. Chapter Advisor is Mr. Carl Zytowski. Officers are Douglas Cool, Pesident; Roy Brownie, Treasurer,- and Larry Weider, Secretary. John Baake Roy Brownie Pete Van Duinwyk John Casey Charles Harold David Hood Ralph Larkin Tom Morris Bob Pickard Art Ruchenbach Eddie Strom Don Tait Larry Weider Gorden Willey Carl Zytowski kdfh C ffl (Si £3 Steve Allaback Lave Baskerville Rick Begulin Kenneth Bell Nick Bennett Ernie Brawley Bob Brooks Jim Comstock Jerry Crook Nick Davidovich John Friedlander Allen Gaines Charles Graver Harvey Haber Ed Haertel Kermit Harcos Ted Harder Bill Harris Bill Haskell George Hawkins Jim Hezlep Tim Johnson Alan Kingsley Larry Linn Roger Lonberger Dick Lyons Don Magill Harris Miller Tom Morgan Bill Moulton Ron Neuhoff Jim Newhouse Dave Nickle Don Noble Michael Orth Bruce Patterson 160 DELTA TAU DELTA V? Cliff Purcell Fall President Under the able leadership of Clifford Purcell, President; Jim Hezlip, Vice-President; Dick Lyons, Sec- retary; George Springosky, Treasurer; the Delta Tau Delta fraternity had a successful year of fun and study. In the line of fun were the annual Hawaiian Luau, the pledge party with a setting of a traditional German Beer Garden, the Christmas and Spring formals, and the annual " Viva Zapapta " party, the spirit of playing in the football and basketball intramurals and the pride of a third place award for their Viking float in the Homecoming Parade. In the line of study, this fraternity placed first scholastically among the Greeks in the fall of 1958. George Springosky Spring President Bob Richards Jerry Robbins James Ross Mike Ruther Dave Snow John Soth Bob Tummel Gary Utterson Grady Vaughan Mike Ward Bob Webster Ron Wilmot fe Oft ' s 46. ■ f T Uftj sSSs. " « ■ Ip, ftfe 161 n in A ,;i A. k . M Ralph Bailey Tony Brambilla Jon Champeny John Christiansen Al Cibula Ed Copley Dick Crum Lee Drocco John Fiscalini Jack Forsythe Bob Fraas Bob Goodell Rich Gunner Lowell Hall Henry Hill 162 .«▲ Charles Holt Norm Holt Kelly Hoover Roger Keller Charles King Aron Kinosian Bruce Knipp Richard Linder Bob Marshall Barie McCurry Bill Monte Charles Mosesian Gerry Mullin Larry Popkin Jim Pullman Tony Roach KAPPA SIGMA Dick Lorden Fall President Gilbert Romoff Spring President Kappa Sigma fraternity, which is sponsored by Dr. W. Wil- ton, holds the honor of being the first place winners in the fraternity football intramurals this fall. They also claim the Inter-fraternity Council President, John Fiscalini as a frater- nity brother. Other brothers include eight hard working members of the Santa Barbara Varsity Football Squad. This fraternity has as its purpose the promotion of fraternal bro- therhood. It is headed by President, Dick Lorden; Vice President, Gilbert Romoff; Treasurer, Bruce Knipp; Secretary, Bill Wetzal; and Grand Master of Ceremonies, Kelly Hoover. Kappa Sigma participated in Barbary Coast, Spring Sing, and helped to stabilize relations with Santa Barbara and the Greek organizations during Greek Weekend. Larry Rocker Don Rodriguez Leon Shumaker Dick Sibert Nick Simitzi Richc ird Stone Joe : 5tory Mike Vaile Pete Westerlind Bill Wetzel John Yzurdiaga John Zellhoefer fi ) Att JATk 163 Dick Aced Jack Burger Keith Carter Stewart Cooper Stuart Davidson Darrell Davison John Dettner Tom Dunham ft jq n Kent Estabrook Dave Fischer Dave Garst Brad Godfrey i Yk J 164 Jerry Hearfley Stanley Guth Don Greenwood Ted Haskell Gerald Haugan Jim Holder Sam Houston LaRoy Houtz Jim Howe Gary James Don Johnson Richard Knickerbocker Don Lais Bruce Langshaw Dale Lauderdale John Lauritzen Dick Lucore Richard Maw Randy McBride Richard McGranahan Bill Montgomery Angelo Orona James Patterson Larry Phelps Frank Rubane Roger Runyen Wayne Ryburn Bard Salcido Norm Salveson Don Smith LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Led by President, Ron Wyse; Vice President, Roger von Allmen; Sec- retary, Douglas Schmidt; Trea sur- er, Kent Estabrook; Social Chair- man, Bill Holsten; Lambda Chi Aplah had a busy and successful year. This year brought a Hollo- ween party, the Homecoming float, participation in Greek Weekend, Spring Sing, and Barbary Coast. The more than successful Playboy Dance earned the term " all school " dance and was even the subject of the Lambda Chi Home- coming float. Faith Jackson was chosen " Playboy ' s Best Girl. " The " Charming " contestants in the Lambda Chi presentation of the " Miss Santa Barbara Contest " won for them the first place in the Men ' s Division of the Gallopin ' Gaucho Review. Ron Wyse Fall President Douglas Schmidt Spring President Allen Toole John Stevens Roger Von Allman Jerry Walters Jerry Wopschall Roger Wells Dean Welin Mike Westmore Richard Williams Jim Wilmoth Bob Anderson Dick Banto Bill Carrico Rosendo Castillo Roland Condoles Peter Feldman Bob Funk 166 PHI PSI ZETA Members of the Phi Psi Zeta fraternity had an active social year and added to their honors by winning second place in the Fraternity Division with their homecoming float which depicted Santa Barbara kicking a San Francisco Alligator over the Golden Gate Bridge. Social plans of the Phi Psi ' s included a party with the Phi Kappa Psi ' s at the University of California at Berkeley held at the Alta Mira Hotel in San Francisco. They also had desserts with the Alpha Delta Pi sorority and the Chi Omega sorority. The Fall officers of this fraternity were Steve Roland, President; Russel Hoyt, who is both Vice President and Social Chairman; Merrel Ring, Recording Secretary; Phil Paisley, Corresponding Secretary; Bob Anderson, Treasurer; and Dr. Linn, the Faculty Advisor. Spring officerrs were President, Russel Hoyt; Vice President, Ron Johnson; Recording Secretary, Bob Anderson; and Treasurer, Merril Ring. Rosendo Castillo, a Phi Psi Zeta fraternity brother, adds to the fraternity honors by holding a school office, that of sophomore class Vice President. Russ Hoyt Fall President Steve Roland Spring President Jim Guthrie Merrill Ring Dick Simpkins John Vincent Dr. Linn Ron Johnson George Ryan Ernest Valenzuela Ken Yamanoochi 167 I 3fc -«. ™i f 5 ■ ? r 168 C O - (ft 5 " Tom Allin George Baldwin Dave Barnett Jim Bartolero Jim Billig Bob Bowen Ken Braward Mike Carroll John Chapman Richard Clark Don Clausen David Concepcion Paul Conser Gary Crandall Jim Davis Walt Dennis Henry Duke Benny Dyas Bob Eidson Joseph Fox George Franzman Gary Gallup John Geoghegan Cecil Green Dave Hall Neil Haller Harold Hamm John Harding Dennis Harris Hal Jones Frank Kail Jim Keefe Bob Kieding Jack Knudson Don Laitenen Keith Lamott Pat Makinga Walter Marriot Ron McDougall Don Mclnnes John Meith Tim Naegele Dennis Naimon Bob Neslen Eddie Nelson Ron Ochsner Mike Oster Arnold Overoye Pete Patrick Ned Permenter Dale Porter George Porter Mike Rappaport Howard Reichner SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Ron Heusser Fall President Don Leavey Spring President Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity crammed the year of 1958 with many adtivities and honors. The S.A.E. ' s participated in all intramural sports, Galloping Gaucho Review, Spring Sing, Bar- bary Coast, Greek Weekend, their annual luau, basketball banquet, and the Spring and Christmas formals. Among the Sigma Alpha Epsilon honors are listed first place in the Fraternity Division for the 1958 Homecoming parade, first place for participation in the Alpha School Charity Benefit, first place in intramural basketball and sec- ond place in intramural football. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s officers for Fall were President, Ron Huesser; Vice President, Ray Ward; and Secretary, Syd Summerhill. Their Spring officers were President, Don Leavey; Vice President, Henry Duke; and Secretary, Ned Per- menter. Gordon Snider Norm Thompson Ray Ward Syd Summerhill Chuck Tingly Tom Warren Russ Symon Hank Valencamp David Weaver Gary Wert George Wittenburg Vaughn Wipf Jim Woodworth Don Wise Hedy Zalfaghari John Richards Jerry Rocco Marlin Andes Frank Elliot Arnold Golub Richard Goto Martin Goslins Michael Jackobs Don Jackson Zach Kaplan Glenn Keaton Jack Knapp Harold Kodani James Lewis George Meyer John Miller Norman Nakaji Jerry Osleyowa James Olsen David Park SIGMA PI Fall President John Flynn The men of Alpha Omicron chapter of Sigma Pi have had an active and fruitful year. They have been enjoying their new house located in Isla Vista, and have also been participating in a full and varied social life. The Sig Pi ' s were active in intramural football, intramural bas- ketball and numerous social events. They entered their float in the annual Homecoming parade and joined energetically in the rest of the Homecoming celebration, participated in Spring Sing, willingly helped out during Greek Weekend, and shared the fun of Barbary Coast. Their Christmas Party, the Pledge Party, and the annual Orchid Formal were the highlights of their social year, along with the joints and exchanges. The Sig Pi ' s also fared well in their scholastic pursuits. There are sixty five chapters of Sigma Pi fraternity (which began in 1898) in the United States. The Alpha Omicron Chapter was established at Uni- versity of California at Santa Barbara in 1948; its present officers are President, Gary Hild- brandt; Vice President, John Thomas; Secretary, John Miilu; and Treasurer, Harold Kodani. Spring President Gary Hlldebrant Richard Perry John Stanton Dr. Leland Stier Dick Stockett John Thomas Rick Warner %£ k 171 1 Jp 4,to j| Mike Abraham Gary Archer O P 172 Norm Badion Dick Bitting Ian Cameron Rene Caron Richard Carter Chuck Decker Al Dexter Gary Finnecy Ray Fisher Larry Hanson Dennis Harmes Andy Hunter Jerry Huot Roy Hulls Rick LaBarge Ron Largenl SIGMA PHI EPSILON Fall President Ron Miller Screaming and shouting of cannibals marked the debut of Sigma Phi Epsilon at GGR with their sweep- stakes skit — " The Reluctant Cannibal. " Added to their trophies was the Most Unique award for their metallic battleship in the homecoming parade. Not to be outdone by their outstanding group ac- tivities, was the men ' s active individual interest in student government. Among the leaders on campus were ASB President Stan McGinley, Senior Class Vice President, Jerry Quintana; Junior Class Presi- dent Guy Shipp, Sophomore Class President Ron Largent (also head cheerleader) and AMS Vice President Dave Quisling. Participation in intramural sports rounded out the full activity schedule of Sigma Phi Epsilon. The Sig Eps were headed this year by Fall President, Ron Miller and Spring Presi- dent, Bob Chambers. Spring President Bob Chambers Stan McGinley Duke Mitchell Bob Newsome Roger Peterson Barton Price Jerry Quintana Dave Quisling Ed Richardson Larry Rust Jim Smith Roger Whalen Bob Whitt Mdihd 173 On Stairs — Cynthia Gardner, Sue Fremd- ling, Sharon Fernandez, Candy Collons, Sandy Keefe, Carol Wiles, Donna Udani, Lee Cavanaugh, Betty Gahring, Gwen Polk, Xenia Kastor, Roberta Postel, Susie Vreeland, Sue Ann Blakely, Jo Lynn Bur- ress, Sharon Crabill, Gail Frankish, Happy Imwalle, Vickie Clark, Betty Carmen. In Alcove — Lynne Mather, Sandy Talum, Coral Zeller, Carol Dawson. Standing — Becky Everest, Sandy Hallock, Nancy Koopman, Jayne Brittenham, Cynthia DeMille, Bar- bara Romm, Judy Kanaster. First row — Carrie Cornejo, Susan Strand, Diane Woolery, Norma Scheiner, Mary Elise Whetsel, Willene Tompkins, Sylvia Nickles, Laurel Johnson. Second row — Marilyn Manrose, Joan Riherd, Mary Beth Bonham, Annmarie Federwisch, Joyce Ni- boli, Barbara Meverden, Ann Krueger, Joyce Jung, Chris Simmons. Third row — Betty Kringlen, Nancy Fairchilds, Betty Bowman, Eleanore Mayer, Ann Bussey, Karen Owsley, Starr Thomas, Naomi Kaa- kua, Susan Burr, Jeanine Jensen, Harriet Harvey, Lucy Contreras, Linda Crawford. This was Lobero ' s first year as a residence hall, therefore much of iJjie girl ' s time was spent in plan- ning, organizing, and setting prec- edents. Throughout the year var- ious guests were invited to their hall to present lectures of interest as well as to provide recreation before quiet hours. Inner-floor grade competition proved to be the necessary incentive to study and a trophy was presented to the group that maintained the highest grade point average. Lobero start- ed a busy season of social activ- ities with a float entry in the Home- coming Parade which took first place in the Organization Divis- ion. A salute to civic leader, Pearl Chase, was the theme of their prize winning float. On the social calendar were numerous ex- changes, one of which was a Hal- loween party with several of the men ' s residence halls. During the Christmas season the girls carried out an extensive program which included caroling, " decking the halls, " and collecting toys for needy Santa Barbara children. Of- ficers for the fall semester were: Nancy Fairchilds, President; Naomi Kaahua, Vice President; Barbara Meverden, Secretary; and Cindy Bramble, Treasurer. Spring offi- cers were: Nancy Fairchilds, Presi- dent; Candy Collons, Vice Presi- dent; Barbara Meverden, Secre- tary; and Sue Ann Blakely, Treas- urer. LOBERO RESIDENCE HALL r ow l — Cynthia Smith, Diane Woolery, Sandy Halluck, Betty Bowman, Naomi Kaa- kua,, Nancy Fairchilds, President, Barbara Meverden, Cindy Bramble, Mrs. W. Grove, Mrs. C. Brogan, Nancy Koopman. Row I — Cindy Lou Bramble, Suzanne Selby, Gail Prendergas!, Evangeline Bowdan, Susan Byrd, Carolee Plet- cher, Marilyn Morehouse, Julie Rod- gers. Row II — Cynthia Smith, Wendy Willia, Peggy Nielson, Mary Ann Plagge, Janice Jong, Jean MacGreg- or, Sharon Kuiper. Row III — Penny Larson, Chrolene Hill, Marty Logan, Janet Buss, Sandy Ogden, Margo Gechtel, Monica Robinson, Carole Scholl, Carol Wallace, Judy Chess- mar, Sharon Webster, Susan Cock- ins, Jean Adams, Dorothy Liggett, Monica Setfflre. The members of Royal Court RESIDENCE HALLS Awaiting the arrival of Santa Claus, who, for some reason, never did arrive. 176 RHA COUNCIL Lon Robinson President Derryl Denning Vice President Barbara Schiller Secretary The Residence Hall Association was created to provide social and governmental advantages and to insure cooperation among living groups on campus. All stu- dents living in the residence halls are automatically, as specified in their contracts, members of the RHA. For a five dollar fee per semester, members may par- ticipate in many functions sponsored by the Association. Guided by an efficient council, RHA has had a very eventful year. Topping the list of social activities for 1958-9 were the Fall and Spring formals which were held at the Coral Casino. Honor came to the Associa- tion through successful participation in Homecoming ac- tivitie s and this year one of the RHA units took the All- School Championship in the intramural Football competi- tion. Imaginations ran wild as Barbary Coast approached with several of the RHA units taking top honors. Show- ing talent as well as enthusiasm, RHA was once again well represented by numerous entries in Spring Sing. This year the council began making plans for an an- nual RHA Week during which each hall will participate in various work activities on campus. " The Residential, " the RHA newspaper organized last year and now under the editorship of Barbara Craig, is now a very import- ant part of the association. Officers guiding a very successful council this year were: Lon Robinson, Presi- dent, Darryl Denning, Vice President; Barbara Schiller, Secretary, and Al Yu, Treasurer. Row I— left to right— Albert Yu, Barbara Schiller, Lon Robinson, Darryl Denning. Row II— Lee Storey, Carol Saindon, Sally Whitaker, Carol Newton, Ruth Freedman, Vicki Pellet , Vic Gonnella. Row III— Mary Louise Thompson, Jo Anne Luck, Marilyn Jacobs, Jean Ellen Fine, Frances Cartewright, Gene Oliver Smith, Kathi Seaole, Judy larsen, Nancy Gardener, Stephanie Booth. Row IV— Loraine Hoppe, John Casey, Fredrick Witt. Row V— Pat Hansen, Richard Askew, Dennis Lees, Jim Ambrotf, Roger G. Dalbey, Frank Rath. 177 ACACIA Acacia Hall, the only men ' s dorm that can claim instantaneous view of UCSB ' s three great spectacles; the campus, the ocean, and the slough, has been a myriad of ac- tivity this year. Acacia participated in intramural football, basketball, and baseball. Socially, joints with Oak, Manzanita, and Madrona provided diversion. Officers for the fall semester were: Jack Wil- more, President; Howard Lewin, Vice President; and Gerry Nue- field, Sec etary-Treasurer. Officers for the Spring semester were: Tony Askew, President; Gil Caton, Vice President; and John Clay, Secre- tary-Treasurer. ROW I — left to right — " Robert " , Jerry Neufeld, Bill McAdams, Ernie Rockholt, Ken Kagiwada. ROW II — Frank Tao, Gil Caton, Arnie Shapiro, Jim Reed, Mike Fogen, Andy Tuttle. ROW III — Mike Castillo, Ken Eastman, Jack Wilmore, Tony Askew, Bill Warren, Joe Rosa. BIRCH The men of Birch Hall began a socially active year with an entry in the Homecoming parade. Intra- milral football came next and with it the first of many joints, includ- ing a beach party with Manzanita at Refugio Beach and a trip to the college cabin with Bahia. The Lobero girls hosted Birch at their town hall. Officers for the Fall semester were: Gay Wert, Presi- dent; Jay Sanders, Vice President; and Dick Newcomb, Secretary- Treasurer. Spring semester officers were: Frank Rath, President; Jerry Lewin, Vice-President; and Dick Ellis, Secretary-Treasurer. ■ mg V -y ROW I — left to right — Jerry Lewin, Phil Earl, Jay Emmeluth, John Scanel, Gay Wert, Jim Frederick. ROW II — Dan Frumkes, Dave Johnson, Bill Neill, Steve Thorne, Jeff Sherman, Duke McPherson. ROW III — George Ryon, Dick Newcomb, Richard Wilson, Ronald Everett, Dick Ellis, John Hocking, Larry Phelps, Blair Francis, Sam McPheters. 178 ROW I — left to right — Walt Dennis, Darryl Denning, Jan Jones, Wayne Rybum, Gary Cole, Dennis Livingston, Wayne Murray, Roger Wong, Alex Barrios, Dick Maw, Tom Wolf, Galen Denning, Bill Collins, Dennis Kavanaugh, Don Sawyer. ROW II — Dave Slotnick, Dave Spargo, Bob Palmer, Dave Lee, Leonard DeBenedictis, Tom Truchan, Bill Lacey, Larry DeSpain, Neal Randle, Stan Hirabayashi, Jon Funkhouser. Cypress was very active in RHA this year. Lon Robinson, RHA president; Darryl Denning, RHA vice president, and Nick Hazdovac, RHA King, all hail from this illustrious hall. On the social calendar this year were a jungle joint with Sirena and a Halloween joint with Neblina. Tucker ' s Grove was the scene of their annual steak fry and the third annual Sigma Phi Nothing preference dinner was held in the dining commons. The men of Cypress were especially filled with Christmas spirit this year. Their hall decorations included an eighteen foot Christmas card which featured a " modern " Santa Claus and reindeer. They also " informally " caroledthe girls in Laurel and Manzanita. Sportswise, Cypress took second place in the RHA division of intramural football and competed in intramural football and competed in intramural basketball. Officers for the fall semester were: Roy Houtz, President; Gene Smith, Vice President; and Sam Houston, Secretary-Treasurer. Officers for the spring semester were: Gene Smith, President; Ralph Larkin, Vice President; and Mike Lee, Secretary-Treasurer. muinmii ROW I — left to right — Bruce Jones, Don Smith, Gene Smith, Lon Robinson, Roy Houtz,, Dale Lauderdale. ROW II — Ken Fields, Jeff Tuculet, Dean Welin, Sam Housten, Tom Martin, Jim Law. ROW III — Mike Gaynor, Don Wise, Jon Addison, Dave Boraker, Bob Fraass, Bernie Weiner, Ralph Larkin, Lou Higginbotham. JUNIPER Besides joints with Madrono, Mar- isco, and Oak, Juniper enjoyed a dinner served by the girls of Villa Marina and Tesoro in apprecia- tion of Juniper ' s help in construct- ing their Homecoming float. The men were presented a trophy when the float took first place in RHA Womans Division. Officers for the fall semester were: Bill Loscutoff, President; Don Sontag, Vice Presi- dent; and Cameron Kepler, Secre- tary-Treasurer. Officers for the spring semester were: Dennis Lees, President; Doug Seifert, Vice Pres- ident; and Dave Patching, Secre- tary-Treasurer. HOW I — left to right — Bob Gary, David Gifford, Jarvis Doyle, Dennis Lees, Don Sontag. ROW II — Dave Conetta, Mike Kovar, Ken Bell, Bill Loscutoff, Fred Stange, Bill Bailey, Bob Bralver. ROW III — Ron Atwood, Stuart Bernath, Bruce Castle, Cameron Kepler, Dave Patching, Leroy Mendes, Zeke Perlo, Leith Hawks, Bill Nlda. PINE Pine Hall this year was boosted academically by a fresh crop of freshmen and returning scholars. Although this hall didn ' t set any records, they finished in the mid- dle of the standings in each sport. Several musically inclined men of Pine appeared in the leading musical shows on and off campus. The hall even purchased a canoe this year which was christened the " P.S.S. Sausage " . Officers for the fall semester were: Clark Rey- nolds, President; Dick Rustin, Vice President; Jan Tavares, Secretary- Treasurer. ROW I — left to right — Dick Crum, Clark Reynolds, Dick Rind, Chuck Lyons, Greg Davis, Dave Nickle, Dick Rustin. Row II — Aram Kinosian, Dink Swindle, Steve Gray, Jim Galeotti, Jim Wilson, Gene Gingerich, Frank RuBane, Tom Russell, Tom Standlee, Tim Moore, Jan Tavares. 180 SEQUOIA The Sequoians were eager to dom- inate the social limelight this year. Successful joints were held with Tesoro, Laurel, Neblina, and Si- rena. Tongs hosted a potluck din- ner and dance. Their main claim to fame in intramural sports was the defeat of the Kappa Sigs which gave them the All-School Championship — the first time that an independent organization has taken this championship. Sequoia also had intramural basketball, volleyball, and softball teams. The hall even had a boat this year which they christened " The Scourge of the Pampas " . Braving the wilds of the slough, several Sequoians rowed to the ocean and sailed five miles down the coast. Fall semester officers were: Bill Shortell, President; Richard Clark, Vice President; and George Wittenburg, Secretary - Treasurer. Spring semester officers were: Vic Gonnella, President; Ken Fish, Vice President; and Chuck Collins, Secretary-Treasurer. Row I — left to right — Gene Spurr, John Jackson, Dennis Jaeger, Mike Amend, Harold Jones, Ken Lavender. ROW II — Don Cockerel!, George Spink, Keith Carter, Joe Danely, George Little, Mike Fiynn. ROW III — Gary Hopkins, Jim Lyons, Glenn Van Patter, Don Tondro, Tim Naegele, Pete Lindgren, Bob Flohr, Mike Dorn, Jack Soldate, Ken Fish, Mike Ward, Gary Ogilvie. ROW I — left to right — Richard Clark, Jerry Lusk, Dwain West, Bill Shortell, George Wittenburg. ROW II — Jerry Patch, Frank Kali, Neil Haller, Dave Cunningham, Harold Lin, Dick Aced. ROW III — Gordon Knapp, Dale Porter, Steve Schonfield, Bill Brogger, Jim Scott, Gary Erickson, Frank Ursich, Ken Smith, Ron Neuhoff, Dave Snow, Mel Kohn, Chuck Collins, Vic Gonnella. 181 ROW I — left to right — George Carroll, Don Bradley, Mike Westmore, Lee Broadbent, Al Mussell, Sal Tesoro. ROW II — Mike Rozza, Wayne Haight, Jim Nuckolls, Bryan Axtell, Bob Oldham, Mike Williams, Bob Hunt, George Epidendio, Al Toole, Phil Lemons, Don Koch, Fred Witt, Vince Bob- kowski. Chuck Hartshorn. SYCAMORE Beginning an eventful year, Sycamore took an active interest in Home- coming activities by designing and constructing a beautiful float for the Homecoming Parade. Heading the social calendar were numerous joints with women ' s dorms, including Laurel, Manzanita, and Tesoro. They enjoyed a beach party, dances, and a hay ride. Over-flowing with Christmas spirit, Sycamore temporarily renamed their dwelling place, " Scrooge Hall " . Spending a good share of their time in the battlefield, the Sycamorians periodically ca rried on private warfare with the- Sequoians. The battlefield being grass and the weapon of war, water, the victims were usually unfortunate messes of a combination of both. Strange as it seems, Sycamore also has a phantom — a ghostly creature who lurks in the hall during Dead Week and before finals, Dropping anonymous letters and occasional bombs. Sycamore competed in intra- mural volleyball and added to the excitement of Barbary Coast with their entry. Fall semester officers were: Phillip Lemos, President; Roger Dalbey, Vice President; Fred Witt, Secrtary; and Wayne Haight, Treas- urer. Spring semester officers were: Fred Witt, President; Bob Hunt, Vice President; Bernie Armstrong, Secretary; and Dick Ryon, Treasurer. ROW I — left to right — Gordon Snider, Jim Woodworth, Jerry Headley, Bard Salcido. ROW II — Dick Perry, Don Johnson, Dennis Naiman, Ralph Saski, Bob Young, Howard Reichner, Chuck Tingey, Mike Westmore, Dick Clark, John Det tner, Jack Burger, Al Toole, Sonny Halsted, Larry Linn, Roger Dalbey, Chuck Decker. 182 TOYON Toyon entered with spirit in all campus activities this year. In intramural football, Toyon ' s team ended the season in third place in the Independent League. Joints with Oak and Laurel rounded out the social life and everlasting glory was secured when Toyon Homecoming float won first place in the RHA Men ' s Division. Fall semester officers were: Wilson Winnek, President; Tom Morgan, Vice President; and A. J. Gran- tham, Treasurer. Spring semester officers were: Roger Dalbey, Pres- ident; Henry Hill, Vice President; and Rich Hubler, Secretary- Treasurer. ROW I — left to right — Peter Letchworth, Tom Morgan, Wilson Winnek, Mel Vogel, Lon Eakes, David Koll, Dick Romm, Jim Jilg. Row II — A. J. Grantham, Ron Ellsworth, Rich Carter, Harry Corwin, Curt Solberg, Donald Greenwood, Craig Thorn, Mike Persell, Bruce Crawford, David Klasson, Jim McMichael, Francis Magee, Jim McCoy, Ed Buriing. YUCCA Yucca and Toyon Halls combined to form a football team for intra- mural competition this year. In- cluded in their social activities were joints with Manzanita, Laurel, Marisco, and Bahia. Yucca broke loose from their quiet tradition by presenting A. A. Stan McGrath with a rousing party on the an- nouncement of his engagement. Officers for the fall semester were: Pat Hansen, President; Lynn Fox, Vice President; Larry Miller, Secre- tary-Treasurer. Officer for the spring semester were: Jim Ambroff, President; and Larry Miller, Secre- tary-Treasurer. ROW I — left to right — Bill Eastwood, Norman Kurihara, Mike Doman, Bruce Batchelder, Tom Talbott, Roger Petersen, Al Yu, Jim Lewis. ROW II — Dan Kaehn, Pat Hansen, John Hestenes, Stan McGrath, Mike Thomas, Al Chivers, Chuck Piercey, Jim Billig, Jim Soo Hoo, Infidel Castro. ROW III — Jim Ambroff, Nick Scott, Ted Warrick, Lynn Fox. 183 WILLOW ROW I — left to right — Vic Snider, Vic Pisciotta, Jim Goodin. ROW II — Larry Patterson, John Vincent, Tom Chamberlain, Paul Sage, John Pearson, Don Cassidy, Phil Paisley, John Dawn, Mark Romenofsky, Pete Burrell. Willow Hall ' s main pride is its high scholastic standing. Being a small hall composed mainly of veterans, Willow has, for several years, dominated one of the top positions for grade point averages. Be- cause of the size of the hall, the men of Willow entered intramural competition on other teams. Fall semester officers were: Don Cass- idy, President; Phil Paisley, Vice President; and Larry Patterson, Secretary-Treasurer. Spring semes- ter officers were: John Pearson, President; John Koran, Vice Presi- dent; and Jim Goodin, Secretary- Treasurer. PALM ROW I left to right — John Duffy, Frank Sanchez, Art Walton, John Casey, Mike Mesnick. ROW II — Ed Schilbrack, Ralph Reed, Alan Batchelder, Bob Bowen, Tom Lyons. ROW III — Don Comorre, John Meith, Charles Harral, Jerry Shoemaker, Ray Fisher, Don Hendricks, Joel Ito, Mort Ghashghai, Don Dwiggins. Included on the social calendar for Palm this year were joints with Manzanita, Villa Marina, Lobero, and Neblina. Palm competed in intramural footballa nd entered Barbara Coast. Filled with Christ- mas spirit, Palm ' s decoration theme was " Waiting for Santa " . An honor for Palm, Frank Sanchez was nominated for RHA King. Palm gave their remaining treasury to the Student Union Fund. Fall se- mester officers were: Joel Ito, President; Jerry Shoemaker, Vice President; and Ray Fistier, Secre- tary-Treasurer. Spring semester officers were: John Casey, Presi- dent; Don Hendricks, Vice Presi- dent; and Ralph Reed, Secretary- Treasurer. 184 Row | — left to right — Linda Barge, Nancy Jo Cornelius, Ann Potter, Janet Barnes, Sallie Anderson, Arlene Kehl, Laurie Stevens. Row II — Barbara Dorkin, Karin LeBecq, Marilyn Nicassio, Sue Corlett, Carol Newton, Julie Beard, Vicki llgen, Carroll Potter. Row 111 — Pat Mahler, Eliza- beth Conrad, Carol Richards, Cathy Dean, Mary Ellen Fairbanks, Kathi Searle, Diane Smith, Roe Tutunjian. LAUREL Laurel Hall began a socially active year by winning the Frosh Queen Contest with their candidate, Jacquie Sue Funderburk. Combining their imaginations and enthusi- asm with those of Madrona and Oak, the Laurelites constructed and entered a beau- tiful and original float in the Homecoming Parade saluting " Santa Barbara at Sun- down. " Representing Laurel at the RHA Fall Formal held at the Coral Casino was Darryl Denning, their candidate for RHA King. Frank Sanchez was designated and sponsored by Laurel as their choice for the perfect specimen of an " Ugly Man. " With this hall ' s support, Sallie Anderson vied for the honor of Playboy Princess of the Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Dance. Not to be outdone in the field of drama, Laurel displayed talent and imagination and entertained the student body with their riotous presentation, " Big Julie and the Brute " in GGR. Christmas found Laurel busily- de- signing and constructing their entry for the campus decoration competition. Their theme was " Santa ' s Workshop. " Joints were popular with the girls. Two very enjoy- able dances were held with Sycamore and Sequoia Halls. Laurel also participated actively in the events of Barbary Coast. Fall semester officers were: Janet Barnes, President; Ann Potter, Vice President; and Nancy Jo Cornelius, Secretary-Treasurer. Spring semester officers were: Kathy Searle, President; Sue Corlett, Vice President; and Sally Anderson, Secretary-Treasurer. R ow 1 — left to right — Gail Anthony, Diana Breneiser, Gloria Davis, Eve Trook, Jac- quie Sue Funderburk,. Pat Burns, Maya Marquardt. Row II — Jeannie Moody, Joyce Royalty, Marina Menzies, Betty Jo Pank- hurst, Susie Freitag, Lynda Houser, Mary Lou Eddy, Ruth Creasy, Debby Freiden. Row III — Mary Kay Clemens, Carol Was-, lein, May Hessing, Linda Efting, Doris Embree, Mrs. Ida Martini, Carole Ferrine, Pat Shwierut, Anita Rogers, Toni Mann, Joan Richards. 85 Oak teamed with Laurel and Ma- drono in entering a float in the Homecoming parade. This same competitive spirit was exhibited by Oak in the Frosh Queen and Ugly Man contests, Intramural compe- tition and Barbary Coast. Enjoy- able joints were held with Acacia Juniper, and Toyon. Oak ' s Christ- mas decorations, " The Littlest An- gel " won top honors. Fall officers were: Hazel Tice, President; Shar- on Tynan, Vice President; Virginia Brodbeck, Secretary; and Sharon Crowl, Treasurer. Spring officers were: Stephanie Booth, President; Carla Herzog, Vice President; Bar- bara Craig, Secretary, and Mar- garet Fukuda, Treasurer. Row I — left to right — Donna Russell, LaRita Brown, Margaret Fukuda, Carol Buchan, Stephanie Booth, Pat MacCarthy, Virginia Brodbeck. Row II — Sharon Tynan, Sarah Filer, Susan Hargus, Carol Jones, Cecile Silverman, Sharon Crowl, Jacqueline Mullikin. Row III — Barbara Black, Pat Allen, Judy Sperling, Bonnie Bogard, Jan Schmidt, Marijean Murray, Carla Herzog, Elaine Jacobs, Joan Hughes. OAK MADRONA Row I — left to right — Barbara Erickson, Pamela Brokaw, Brooke Claridge, Jackie Kempton, Nancy Dotson, Doris Worrel. Row II — Jody Geivet, Helen Hansen, Andrea Stern, Olga Lopez, Julie Hayward, Leslie James. Row III — Marge Rossifer, Pat Metzger, Kaye Schakel, Carolyn Klassert, Sally Goodfield, Judy Perrill, Judy Spanks, Ann Kluegal, Janet Squires, Janice Kramer, Barbara Ruskauff. Madrono began an eventful year by teaming with Laurel and Oak to enter a float in the Homecoming Parade. Their first social, a party with Juniper, was a huge success, as were the joints which followed. Money-making projects took a new twist when Madrona came up with the idea of a shoe shine. Officers for the Fall semester were: Olga Lopez, President; Julie Hayward, Vice President; and Leslie James, Secretary. Spring semester offi- cers were: Ruth Sears, President; Leslie James, Vice President; Jackie Kempton, Secretary; and Sally Goodfield, Treasurer. 186 Row ] — left to right — Carol Van Duzer, Nancy Askins, Michelle Gerien, Sharon Fritter, Jean Hammond. Row II — Linda Rae Hall, Nikki Lane, Rosemary Deau- ville, Emily Manor, Lu Simmons, Christine Anderson, Jean Cruickshandk. Row III — Lori Long, Marty Lewis, Denise Lund, Martha Morris, Mary Kay Clemens, Joyce Quirk, Mrs. Petty. Row IV — Anita Barton, Sally Beth Jones, Pat Denton, Judy Allen, Willa Mahler, Terry DeBevoise, Penny Cutting. Manzanita began an active year by supporting Ann Brown in the Frosh Queen competition. Homecoming found Manzanita busily constructing their float entry for the parade, ' ' UCSB with UCSA. " Bringing honor to Manzanita was Chris Anderson who won the coveted position of Playboy Princess of the Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Dance. Ron Ellsworth represented Manzanita in the race for RHA King. A Get-acquainted party with Oak Hall gave the Manzanitans a chance to show their dramatic ability by giving skits. Two joints with Birch, one at Refugio Beach and the other at the college cabin, were tops on the list of social activities. With enthusiasm, Manzanita entered intramural competition with a top-notch basketball team. A Spanish Garden was the setting of Manzanita ' s entry to the Barbary Coast Activities and weeks be- fore Spring Sing, songs of the roaring 20 ' s could be heard echoing from the windows of Manzanita. Officers leading a successful Fall semester were: Hazel Tice, President; Sharon Tynan, Vice President; Virginia Brodbeck, Sec- retary; and Sharon Crowl, Treasurer. MANZANITA Row I — left to right — Susan Wong, Ann Brown, Stevie Craviotto, Barbara Nou- guier. Row II — Sylvia Norman, Donna Giansiracusa, Joan Sherwood, Barbara Kruse, Julie De Bois, Johann Ward. Row Ml — p a t Mulock, LeRose Hicks, Pat Caloia, Nancy Keele, Susie Baker, Beverly Wood, Mrs. Petty. Row IV — Marjorie Corwin, Ar- dis Blackburn, Carol Keester, Marcia Karp, Pat Cooper, Linda Velpoux, Judy TeMaat. 187 S.R.H.R.F. Finals study break. Occasionally, the girls take study breaks of two to three days. Sue Smith President Ingrid Bergh Treasurer Darlene Embree Communications Chairman SANTA ROSA HALL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Diane Harrington Social Vice President Adele Frantzman AWS Representative Nyla Emery Executive Vice President Regina White Judicial Chairman Nancy Keever Elections ' Chairman 189 1 Row | — left to right — Pat Anloff, Sharon Harris, Charlene Bennett, Janice Carter, Kay O ' Donell, Joy Tait, Phyllis Summers, Sally Eidson, Francie Poston, Janet Cal- vert, Rusty McGee. Row II — Evelyn Hous- ton, Eileen Stoker, Sharon Brady, Kay Moore, Chris Pepys, Rosalie Fay, Judy McNabb,, Lynda Shepherd. Row III — Gail Monk, Emilie Olsson, Sally Crocker, Judy Barrigan, Nancy O ' Byrne, Loris Julio, Mar- gie Berry, Barbara Cress. ft f} ? BAHIA 1958-59 has been a very eventful and enjoyable year for Bahia. Seeking fame and honor for her hall, Judy Thorne ran for Frosh Queen. Next came Homecoming and not to be outdone, Bahia combined talents and enthusiasm with Marisco in design- ing and constructing their Homecoming float, " Gauchos Salute Santa Cruz Island. " In the Homecoming Queen competition, Bahia sponsored Dagmar Cleavinger who held the honored position of Princess. With the same competitive spirit, Bahia sup- ported Pat Hansen for RHA King and Sue Jolly for the Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Princess. High on the list of popularity for social activities were joints with men ' s resi- dence halls. Especially enjoyable for Bahia was a trip to the college cabin with Birch and Acacia and a dance hosted by Cypress. Christmas spirit came to Bahia in abund- ance this year. They supported the AWS Christmas project by collecting toys for needy Santa Barbara children. Entering in Intramural competition, Bahia had teams in basketball and volleyball. Their entry in Barbary Coast added to the gaity and excitement which that event always brings. Officers for the Fall semester were: Chris Pepys, President; Janice Carter, Vice President; and Sally Crocker, Secretary-Treasurer. Officers for the Spring semester were: Mary Lou Thompson, President; Jacquie Fer- guson, Vice President; and Emilie Olsson, Secretary-Treasurer. Row I — left to right — Gail Monk, Emilie Olsson, Janet Calvert, Row II — Rosalie Fay, Evelyn Houston, Janice Carter, Pat Anloff, Kay Moore, Francie Poston, Sally Eidson, Joy Tait, Nancy O ' Bryne, Doris Julio, Chris Pepys. Row III — Margie Berry, Kay O ' Donell, Lynda Shepherd, Judy Mc- Nabb, Sally Crocker, Phylllis Summers. Row 1 — left to right — Sandy Fowler, Diane Shaughniss, Sunny Alward, Sally Whitaker, Jo Mohr. Row II — Martha Bunce, Jean Menzies, Wendy Higbee, Marion Romoff, Joy Lewis, Sandy Johns, Ann Cady. Row Ml — Toni Kallis, Patsy Turner, Sue Sea- born, Norma Garant, Jane Heifrin, Mary Kallis, Karol Nelson, Kay Oker. Coralina began an active year with an enthusiastic campaign for Kathy Hoag, their candidate for Frosh Queen. Combining time and talents with Ribera Coralina designed and entered a Homecoming float which took second place in the RHA Women ' s Division. The theme of their prize-winning float was " UC Salutes the Sea. " Seeking further honors for their hall, the Coralina girls supported Lon Robinson for RHA King and Jan Hesse for the honored position of Playboy Princess. In the Fall, Coralina conducted a successful cookie sale. The proceeds from the sale were donated to the Student Union Fund. With the true, charitable spirit of Christmas, Coralina collected toys for needy Santa Barbara children. A secret sister program within the hall provided many surprises and promoted many friendships. Always ready for fun and excite- ment, Coralina found their " beat-nik " joint with Sycamore and the " Viva Zapata " joint with Cypress the best ever. Combining efforts with Juniper, Coralina ' s entry added to the success of Barbary Coast. Sue Reese wrote and directed the " Psychology " score which Coralina contributed to Spring Sing. Officers for the Fall Semester were: Linda Garver, President; Sally Whitaker, Vice President; and Sue Seaborn, Secretary-Treasurer. Spring Semester of- ficers were: Sally Whitaker, President; Sharon Sherard, Vice President; Patsy Turner, Secretary; and Sandy Fowler, Treasurer. CORALINA Row I — left to right — Judy Neil, Jan Hesse, Barbara Dahl, Mary McClenighan, Diana Mimaki. Row II — Marcia Davis, Gwen Rindell, Sharon Shepard, Margaret McBride, Barbara Boreman, Linda Garver, Row III — Sylvia Bunter, Sue Gozawa, Terri De Bevoise, Joyce Matheny, Nancy Crow- ley, Kathy Hoag, Janet Fates. Row I — left to right — Patti Finn, Linda Langan, Delia Taglieri, Judy Marshall, Stevle Craviotto. Row II — Mary Jean Mur- ray, Anita Schnekrot, Carolyn Kay, Caro- line Street, Lorna Phillips, Ann Polley, Ann Petherbridge. Row III — Erline Elkin, Virginia Pace, Sunny Snyder, June Fox, Joan Chaplis, Lea-Lynn Wilcox, Atlene Reeves, Sandi Parks, Edith Rutter, Sally Loyd, Karen Rieley, Dixie Van Noort, Mar- cia Edwards, Carol Russo. ' Marisco began an active year by building a float with Bahia for the Homecom- ing Parade. The theme of their float was " Gauchos Salute Santa Cruz Island. " Pat Finn of Marisco rode on the float as Daisy Mae. A big event of the year was the Halloween joint with Oak, Juniper, Acacia, Yucca, and Palm Hall. Additional joints were held with Sycamore and Palm. Marisco supported the Intramural sports program with an enthusiastic volleyball team. In keeping with the charitable spirit of Christmas, Marisco collected toys for needy children at Christmas. Santa Rosa also sponsors an Easter Basket contest for the local nursery schools and welfare agencies and Marisco took second place in the competition this year. Don Smith represented Marisco as their candidate for RHA King. Lon Robinson was looking his worst seeking the title of " Ugly Man, " and Carolyn Street vied for the coveted position of Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Princess. Marisco carried on a successful secret sister program until the Spring semester when half of the hall was closed. Combining efforts with Acacia, Marisco added to the merriment of Barbary Coast with her game booth. Officers for the Fall semester were: Delia Taglieri, President; Janice Taylor, Vice President; and Allene Reeves, Secretary-Treasurer. Officers for the Spring semester were: Jo-Anne Luck, President; Jane Oldendorf, Vice President; Ann Petherbridge, Secretary-Treasurer. MARISCO Row I — left to right — Sue Ries, Sandi Pearson, Carol Jones, Judy Mozenter, Bir- tie Jensen, Sharon O ' Barr, Judy Neu- bauer. Row II — Jo-Anne Luck, Arlene Brecker, Carol Nevard, Patti Thuner, Patti Schaefer, Helen Winnie, Jane Oldendorf, Peggy Weibel. Row III — Bonnie Klees, Jan Taylor, Marilyn Soenke, Ruth Owen, Pat Timothy, Julie Perelli-Minetti, Linda Gow- ran, Ruth Ann Winslow, Doris Graf, Mar- gie Dunn, Nancy Hand, Nancy King, Susan Sweney, Ann Ashbrook, Faye Moss. 192 Row I — left to right — Arlene Miller, Sally Tollman, Nancy Keever, Alma Maravigli. Row II — Barbara Schiller, Norma Spring- er, Cynthia Flower, Vicki Pelletti, Leslie Porter, Karen Schrool, Sue Atwater, Mary Hubbell, Linda Lewis. Row III — Marsha Miller, Adele Frantzman, Darlene Embree, Jaquie Zisman, Beth Seidel, Susan Sch- raud, Carol Maclntire. NEBLINA Neblina began a successful year by helping Birch with their float for the Home- coming parade. For their Frosh Queen candidate the girls picked Diane O ' Dell. Dave Lee represented Neblina in the competition for RHA King and Ingrid Bergh sought the title of Playboy Princess of the Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Dance. Neblina enjoyed a Halloween joint with Sequoia and a dance with Acacia and Pine. Sycamore Hall created the setting for a Russian Christmas with everyone dressed in red and black. A Spring joint with Cypress proved to be very interest- ing. A cozy atmosphere for dancing and refreshments was provided by candle- light when an unexpected storm put the electricity out of commission. Christmas found Neblina sponsoring a needy S.B. child through the Christmas Cheer Com- mittee by collecting and repairing toys. Neblina entered the Spring Sing compe- tition with " Rounds ' Round the Campfire. " Barbary Coast found the Neblina girls in Can Can attire helping Birch with their " Test your Strength " booth. Repre- senting her hall, Trudy Turner ran for Easter Relays Queen. Neblina was proud to be represented by five officers on the Santa Rosa Executive Council. Officers for the Fall semester were: Glenda Gardner, President; Bernita Nelson, Vice Presi- dent; and Alma Maraveli, Secretary-Treasurer. Officers for the Spring semester were: Judy Larsen, Pesident; Robeta Ogden, Vice President; and Cindy Flower, Secretary-Treasurer. Row I — Glenda Gardner, Sandy Wads- worth, Bernie Nelson, Roberta Ogden, Cathy Cannon. Row II — Donna Briano, Trudy Turner, Karleen Davis, Sue Benak, Lee Johnstone, Mary Ring, Sally Orr, An- nette Irby, Pat Brinker. Row III — Eleanor Jackson, Diane Janelunas, Diane Odell, Mary Ann Woodland, Sandy Wengren, Judy King, Judy Larsen, Ingrid Bergh. 193 Row | — left to right — Catherine Ritten- house, Jackie luck, Roz Rubidoux, Joan Hayward, Lyn James. Row II — Dottie Groce, Diane Davis, Sandie Amos, Jill Glassman, Vickie Snadow. Row III — Carol Patterson, Carol Frank, Janice Rae, Mary Lou McMahan, Lois Becken, Joan Lund. s « RIBERA Ribera began the year with victory by winning 2nd place in the RHA division of the Homecoming parage with their float. Built in collaboration with Coralina, the theme of the float was, " UC Salutes the Sea. " The Ribera girls enjoyed a dinner and dance joint with the Phi Psi ' s in the Fall. Joan Lund represented Ribera in seeking the title of " Playboy Princess " of the Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Dance. Richard Clark was Ribera ' s contestant in the race for RHA King and Diana Jones won Ribera ' s support in the Easter Relays Queen competition. Christmas spirit filled the halls of Ribera as each door was decorated with imagination and pride. The girls supported the AWS Christmas project by collecting toys for a needy child of Santa Barbara. A secret sister program within the hall provided fun and surprises and proved to be a step- ping stone to friendship. Easter found the girls applying their imaginations and talents to Easter baskets which were filled and given to nursery schools and child welfare organizations. Ribera ' s Hot Dog on a Stick booth was a welcome addition to Barbary Coast. With Villa Marina and Neblina, Ribera entered Spring Sing with " Rounds ' Round The Campfire. " Officers for the Fall Semester were: Jo Bunker, President; Lee Story, Vice President; and Mickey Potter, Secretary-Treasurer. Officers for the Spring semester were: Lee Story, President; Joan Lund, Vice-President; and Mary Lou Wil- liams, Secretary-Treasurer. Row I — left to right — Anne Zantop, Bar- bara Ritzius, Marianne Shurtleff, Jill Cun- ningham, Marilee Jones. Row II — Patricia Logue, Carol Conway, Mrs. Johnson, De- anna Jones, Jane Moore, Marie Langdon. Row III — Carol Saindon, Alice Hewlett, JoAnn Miller, Shirley Titus, Linda Ross, Lee Storey. 194 MM Row 1 — left to right — Judy Caminiti, Pat Quisenberry, Joan Gantz, Patty Smith. Row II — Patti Astello, Dianne Lindsey, Sally Spear, Nancy Edwin, Ruth Freed- man, Aubrey Degnan. Row III — Jean Fine, Sharon Root, Sheryl Meskell, Janice Melfi, Lesley Porter, Pat Boone. Under the fine leadership of President Jean Fine, Sirena enjoyed a busy and success- ful schedule of events during 1958-59. The year began in the spirit of competition as Sirena supported Mary Arnold seeking the title of Frosh Queen. Maintaining this spirit of determination and enthusiasm, Sirena chose Dave Snow to represent them in the competition for RHA King and designed and entered Walt Dennis in the Ugly Man Contest. Sherry Meskell ran for Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Princess and Mary Arnold again represented Sirena in the race for Easter Relays Queen. Long to be remembered by the girls of Sirena are the Spanish joints with Sequoia and the Cypress joint with everyone dressed in native apparel. At Christmas time, Sirena supported the AWS project by collecting toys for needy S.B. children. Combining talent and enthusiasm with the men of Cypress, Sirena entered the Spring Sing competition with negro spirit- uals. Adding to the gaity of Barbary Coast was the booth co-sponsored by Sirena and Palm. A secret-sister program was carried on within the hall which provided many surprises and promoted many friendships. Officers leading Sirena through the Fall semester were: Jean Fine, President; Linda Carnes, Vice President; and Nan Edwin, Secretary-Treasurer. Spring Semester officers were: Jean Fine, President; Patty Smith, Vice President; and Mary Arnold, Secretary-Treasurer. SIRENA Row I — left to right — Nancy Draper, Nancy Waldeck, Judy Carnes, Andrea Morgan, Colleen Stewart. Row II — Deanna Fries, Mary Arnold, Barbara Dreyer, Kay Kerner, Vivian Libarian, Judy Chapnick. Row III — Brooke Claridge, Helen Lien, Anita Schnekrof, Sharon Wnuck. Row I — left to right — Robin Dole, Sherie Norling, Diane Carro, Harie Cartwright, Patsy Westfall, Cecilia Turner. Row II — Phyllis Fisher, Lynn Zelle, Lynn Schneider, Linda Alderman, Bobbie Downey, Kath- ryn Tennis, Joan Willis. Row III — Eileen Leedy, Marietta O ' Farrell, Nancy Gard- ener, Andrea Utterson, Penny Bell, Judy Perrill. Tesoro began an active year by collaborating with Villa Marina and receiving the help of Juniper to construct a blue ribbon float for the Homecoming parade. The girls of both units showed their appreciation to Juniper by serving them a dinner in the dining commons and presenting them with a trophy. Especially enjoyed by Tesoro was a get- acquainted dance with Sequoia and an evening of dinner, dancing, and games with Palm and Cypress at the Goleta Lions ' Club. Honor came to Tesoro when their can- didate, Nick Hazdovac, reigned as RHA King with his Queen Marilyn Venter, a Tesoro girl. With the same competitive spirit, Sherry Norling represented Tesoro in the com- petition for the Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Princess, Lynne Zelle sought the coveted title of Homecoming Queen, and Bobbi Peterson entered the race for Easter Relays Queen. Supporting the AWS Christmas project, Tesoro bought toys, through the char- ity committee, for a needy S.B. child. The girls of Tesoro entered Intramural compe- tition with teams in Volleyball and Basketball. Added to their list of honors is the basketball championship. Officers for the Fall semester were: Marietta O ' Farrell, President; Sherry Norling, Vice President; and Kay Leitner, Secretary-Treasurer. Of- ficers for the Spring semester were: Fran Cartwright, President; Kathy Tennis, Vice President; and Barbara Buchanan, Secretary-Treasurer. TESORO Row I — left to right — Nadine Hume, Jean Hanawalt, Bonnie Chaffee, Bobbi Peter- son, Chris Hackley, Ginger Sylar, Linda Mason. Row II — Margo Drajer, Lois Ann Setser, Marilyn Doty, Mary Heilman, Anne Bletcher, Harriet Salado. Row III — Bar- bara Buchanan, Diane Harrington, Sally Burken, Ann Laughnar, Becky Sawyer, Cheri De Land. 196 r ow |— left to right— Jody Spurgin, Pat Quisenberry, Zelda Segal, Doris Hollo- way, Laird Sanders. Row II — Dotty Hixon, Patty Westfall, Pat Ellison, Lois Ann Set- ser, Andra Goble, Diane Holt, Margo Imbach. Row III— Linda Alderman, Pat Downie, Ann Bletcher, Ellie Ostness, Joan Bowman, Dale Richards. VILLA MARINA 1959 was a busy and successful year for Villa Marina, who enthusiastically par- ticipated in numerous campus activities. Beginning the year with a competitive spirit, the girls combined their imaginations and talents with those of Tesoro and the men of Juniper in creating an original and beautiful entry for the Homecoming parade. Their float, " Gauchos Salute and the Arts of Santa Barbara, " took first place in the RHA Women ' s Division. With Villa Marina as their sponsor, Kay Moore entered the competition for the honored title of Frosh Queen and Joy Carlsen for the coveted po- sition of Lambda Chi Alpha " Playboy Princess. " Striving for further honors, Villa Marina campaigned enthusiastically for RHA King and created a wonderfully nauseat- ing entry for the Ugly Man contest. The Secret Sister program within the hall gave the girls a chance to know each other better as well as providing fun and surprises. Joints with men ' s residence halls added many enjoyable evenings to their already busy social calendar. Active in sports, Villa Marina was well represented in intra- mural competition. Officers for the Fall semester were: Marilyn Jacobs, President; Eileen Stoker, Vice President, and Cindy Shui, Secretary-Treasurer. Officers for the Spring semester were: Marilyn Jacobs, President; Andra Goble, Vice President; Pat Ellison, Secretary; Jo Ann Nelson, Treasurer. R ow | — left to right — Sumi Okamoto, Doris Julio, Margie Berry, Cecelia Penny, Pat Strickler. Row II — Edith Johnson, Fran Shearer, Susan Hayman, Barbara Cress, Rozie Cristiano, Cynthia Shui. Row HI — Marilyn Fuerst, Jo Ann Nelson, Irene Peters, Beverly Gaebel, Charlene Kuenzly, Betty Rapert. 197 HHHP|i|P|l 5 ;-.M mm « ;.;. fc " 33B ,. -■ ■■ " . ■■■ " ■■■ .-v .«. ' --. f • ' l® feir--- ' ■-.■■■■. ■ .,:■, WJ ' tI Harry Batlin Nick Borah Stewart Cooper Dulce Cottle Bruce Langshaw NeMa Loebs ART Bruce Marsh William Neill Arthur Reichenbach Norma Wagner Row I — left to right — Jane F. Purcell, June Main, Secretary; Catherine C. Campbell, Edward A. Kincaid, Robert Thomas, Kurt Baer, Howard Warshaw, Bruce McCurdy, William Dale, Chairman; Leland Gralapp, William Rohrback, Jacob Lindberg-Hansen, Howard C. Fenton. Row I — left to right — Harrington Wells, Garrett J. Hardin, Mary M. Erickson, Fred L. Clogston, Susanne D. Barrymore. Row II — James L. Walters, Barbara B. Oakeson, Demorest Davenport. Kenneth R. Sjigstad. Row Ml — John S. Stephens, Phillip A. Adams, George A. Harmon, John R. Haller, Maynard F. Moseley, Edward L. Triplet!, Joseph H. Connell. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Roland Bergthold Biology 200 Richard Broder Botany Tom Dunham Zoology Diane Flynn Zoology Robert Galbraith Biology NICHOLAS HAZDOVAC Zoology THOMAS IRWIN Biology GARY JAMES Biology JOHN KORAN Biology -m DON LAIS Zoology SANDRA MEYER Biology JOHN W. SIMMS Zoology ROBERT SMITH Zoology GORDON STAPPEL Botany RUSSELL WILLIAMS Botany RICHARD WILSON Botany THEODORE ZUNDEL Zoology DIVISIONAL VIRGINIA BARNES CAROL DERING KAY HARRIS BOB SIEGLER 201 1 1he d MARGARET ADAMOLI Junior High JANET ALLEN Elementary % J$% SALLY ARNOLD Early Childhood BARBARA BARCLAY Elenentary CAROLINE BARNES Junior High SANDRA BARTH Elementary JEAN BOLTON Early Childhood HOWARD BRADY Junior High EDUCATION Row I — left to right — Mildred C. Robeck, Loretta M. Byers, Dorothy D. BanDeman, Edith M. Leonard, Elizabeth H. Irish, Alma V. Williams. Row II — Donald R. Ripp- berger, Robert F. Topp, Paul A. Jones, John S. Carroll, Glenn W. Durflinger, Lester B. Sands. Not pictured, John H. Chilcott, Alvin E. Robinson, Edwin J. Swineford, John A. R. Wilson, Lealand D. Stier. fw PATRICIA CAMPBELL Education MARTHA CAMPILIO Junior High SUSAN BOWEN Elementary SHARY BAYMILLER Early Childhood " 1 n w I Y .-- BETTY BRIDGES Elementary ELEANOR BURMEISTER Elementary JOYCE CHAMPENY Elementary EILEEN CHRISTENSEN Elementary KAREN BOHM Elementary RAYMOND CALLAHAN Elementary CAROLYN COGAN Elementary 202 MARY ANN CRUESS Elementary JUDY DEAN Elementary LENORA DEVERICK General Education ALTA DRAKE Elementary JoANNE DuPUIS Elementary GLORIA EDMUNDSON Elementary ELAINE FALON Junior High NELLIE FALVEY Elementary JUDITH FORD Elementary MARLENE GOLDBERG Elementary 203 KATHRYN GOODCELL Junior High LYNNE GOUWA Early Childhood NANCY GRANQUIST Elementary KATHERYN GUETHLEIN Early Childhood HAROLD HAMM Elementary DONNA HANMORE Elementary SHIRLEY HANSEN Elementary RUTH HARRISON Junior High JEAN HEMSPEED Elementary LINDA HOWARD Elementary JO ANN HUNT Early Childhood JOANNE JACKSON Elementary TOINETTE JOHNSON Elementary NELLE KATAYAMA Elementary M. LORETTA KAUFMAN Elementary CAROLIN KLASSERT Elementary 204 JACK KNOPP EVELYN LACK LYNNE LUTHER JUNE LEE McGEE DONNA McLEAN Education Elementary Elementary Junior High Elementary MARY LOU McMAHON Elementary EDNA MAHONEY Elementary MARIANN MAIER Elementary PENNY MARSH Elementary W| JUDY MARSHALL Early Childhood PATRICIA METZGER Elementary MARJORIE MORS Early Childhood NANCY MULKEY Elementary EDWINA NELSON Elementary LLOYD PALMER Elementary MARY PEARNE PATH PETRIE MAROLYN PIMENTEL THOMAS POTTER LORA PRESSNALL Elementary (Rocco) Elementary Elementary Elementary Elementary 205 " pl Wl P£ HELEN PRINCE Junior High MARY PYLE Elementary BONNIE RIEDE Elementary GWEN RINDELL Elementary SANDRA RITTER Elementary PETER ROGALSKY Elementary CAROL RUSSO Junior High JACKIE SCHOMISCH Elementary WJ TONI SAADI Early Childhood PATRICIA SHOOK Elementary WILLIAM SIMMS Junior High CHARLES SHUGART Junior High DENYSE SILLESEN Elementary M JAMES SOO HOO Education JOAN STELMACH Elementary fc. fct N1TA JO STOCKHAM Elementary JOAN STRAND Junior High SOREL THOMPSON Elementary JOANNE TRELOAR Elementary FAY TYSELL Elementary 206 MARVIN VAN HORNE Junior High m B L ANITA VAN DUSEN CHERYL WEST MARGARET WOOD ANN WORRELL JUNE YOKOYAMA Elementary Elementary (McGinley) Elementary Early Childhood Elementary si i T ' JEANINE WARNER Elementary ROSEALIE WALTER Elementary BARBARA WELLS Elementary ENGLISH Row I — left to right — Benjamin T. Sankey, Edgar Bowers, Genevieve W. Haight, Jean Gandesbery, Lester M. Wolfson. Row II — Helmut W. Bonheim, M. J. P. Cruttwell, Hugh Kenner, Homer D. Swander, Richard Lid, Ashley Brown, Robert S. Holier. BARBARA BLACK -:::- DIANE FERRIL TERESA GLINSKI ▲ifc GEORGE HAMILTON SARA WHALEN Elementary RUTH WINSLOW Elementary THOMAS CHAMBERLAIN ALVA JONES 207 JUDITH OWEN PAULINE PAULIN FREDA RASMUSSEN THOMAS TAYLOR Row I — left to right — Dr. John Tull, Dr. Mark Temmer, Dr. Andres Ramon. Row II — Dr. William Aggeler, Dr. Ursula Mahlendorf, Dr. Edmond Masson. Row III — Dr. Theodore Murguia, Dr. Pablo Avila, Dr. Philip Walker. Row IV — Dr. Samuel Wofsy, Dr. Robert Beachboard. HISTORY SHIRLEY BENNETT JOHANNA BROWN FOREIGN LANGUAGE FAITH JACKSON French " I 1 DOUGLAS COOL Spanish DONALD NOBLE Spanish JOHN FRIEDLANDER Spanish 4a JAMES OCHI Spanish 208 r ow | — left to right — Dr. Scruggs, Dr. Hollister, Dr. Powell, Dr. Buchanan, Dr. Kelly, Dr. Jacobs. WILLIAM BYRAM NANCY CRAWFORD ROGER DALBEY LELAND DOUGHTY GARY FINNECY CLARK GAINS WAREN GLOSER A k WAYNE HAIGHT MICHAEL KOVAR JANICE KRAMER NANCY LASCHOBER DON LEAVY KAY MILTON DONALD REES 209 JAMES ROGERS BARD SAICIDO ANNA SMILEY £9 1 CYNTHIA SOTH JOHN STANTON ROBERT STEARNS ALBERT TYSON FRANK WHITTINGTON HOME ECONOMICS BARBARA EDSON NYLA EMERY Row I — left to right — Charlotte Palmer, Lucille Hunt, Ruth Major, Charlotte Biester. Row II — Jo Morgan, Ella Hendricks, Edna Meshke, Marion Alvis, Barbara Bently, Lois Shaw. f J JANET GIBSON 210 J ELEANOR JODSON CAROLINE JONES ELIZABETH KEATS ELIZABETH LEDWITH CI I ML CAROL LEE HARRIET NICHOLS DOROTHY RAKESTROW DIANA PYLE BERNEICE SALCIDO ROCHELLE SHAPIRO ZO ELLEN SMITH INDUSTRIAL ARTS GEORGE BEATTIE CORLISS BLACK JAMES COMSTOCK Row I — left lo right — Dr. Seefeld, Dr. Taylor, Dr. Griffin, Dr. McClure. Row II — Dr. Groebli, Dr. Carlsen, Mr. Keener, Dr. Haltrop, Dr. McCoy. DAVID CONCEPCION RAYMOND CONRADY BERNARD ELSTER EDWARD FULLER ROBET GOLDSMITH 211 LARRY HANSON RONALD JOHNSON ROBERT JESSUP BOB KIEDING DON MAGILL 155.1 HRI PATRICK MAKINGA WALTER MARRIOTT ARTHUR MILLER WILLIAM MURPHEY GEORGE O ' DAY spSik i - r I ROBERT PFIEFER CHARLES RALEIGH ROGER REITANO DONALD RODRIGNEZ JAMES ROGERS DONALD SCHEHRER LAWRENCE SHAW JACK VAN DORN JAMES WILMOTH 212 MATH WALTER BAHRKE JEANIE BARDENS 4ik EUGENE GINGERICH " - m p r FRED LA BARBARA WILLIAM LOSCUTOFF r ow | — left to right— Stefan Krayk, Wendell H. Nelson, John E. Gillespie, Chairman. Row II — Roger E. Chapman, Lloyd N. Browning, Dorothy Westra, Peter S. Odegard, Nancy Payette, Carl B. Zytowski. Not pictured — Maurice Faulkner, Van A. Christy, Clayton Wilson, Shirley Munger. WOT£ Row 1 — left to right — Dr. Merril, Dr. P. Kelly, Dr. Zaustinsky, Dr. L. Walton. MUSIC [ = :»S«M M r GALEN DENNING DORIS GRAF CLEORA LEIST CHARLES McGAHA 213 - T - Row | — left to right — Frank Rohter, Joseph Lantagne, Ed Cody, Wilton, M. Wilton, Ernest N. Carter. Row II — Mayville Kelliher, Ernest D. Michael, Theodore Harder, Stanley Williamson, Raymond Thornton, Terry Dearborn, PHYSICAL EDUCATION WILLIAM ANDERMAN LYNNETTE BOSWELL TONY BACA TRUDY BUCK DONNA BEELER MARI CONLEY V|» ■R ' llPO Sandra Morris (Ring) Dennis Nielson Howard Crawford Marrie Dargatz Berry Dyas Caroline Rehback Martha Sutcliffe Clara Emlen Blythe Gentry Barbara Glerum Joanne Taylor Bill Wetzell Ronald Heusser James Hunt Roger Keller 214 ANNE KOCH JACK LYON ROBERT MIYASHIRO RON WILLIAMS JAMES WHALEN DENNIS WHELAN HAROLD BERTHOLF JON CHAMPENY TERRY DAVIS ROBERT DOUGLAS MORTEZA GHASHGHAI JOHN HESTENES Shahbaz Kashkooli James Keefe PHYSICAL SCIENCES Row I — left to right — Glyn O. Pritchard, Leonard H. Hall, William C. Walker, Robert M. Morris. Row II — H. Leroy Nyquist, Paul H. Barrett. Row III — Robert W. Webb, James C. Curry, Clifford A. Neville. Row IV — Robert H. DeWolfe, Boone B. Owens, Glenn H. Miller. Noel Megas George Myer Melville Sajyun PSYCHOLOGY IAN V EBB DAVID SPARGO 215 Row I — left to right — Dr. R. Gottsdanker, Dr. McClintock, Dr. William Altus, Dr. Alma Beaver, Dr. R. Reynolds, Dr. Jacobs. ARTHUR HUSBANDS CECELIA PENNY LAWRENCE RUST SOCIAL SCIENCES Row I — left to right — H. A. John Green, Walter J. Mead, Charles B. Spaulding, Clovis R. Shepherd, Robert H. Billigmier, Henry A. Turner. Row II — Stephen S. Goodspeed, Maxwell C. Pellish, John W. Crampton, James H. High, J. Fred Halterman, ROBERTS ANKUSH Sociology THOMAS ALLIN Political Science ALAN BAS Economics EUNICE BECK Political Science TONY BRAMBILLA Economics PAUL BYRNE Political Science JANICE CLARK Sociology DAVID CONETTA Political Science PAUL CONSER Sociology DONALD COTTLE Comb. Social Science SUE DRAKE Economics B HENRY DUKE Political Science PATRICIA EATON Sociology JOHN FLYNN Comb. Social Science MARILYN FONG Comb. Social Science JACK FORSYTH Economics TEL HARDER Political Science DEBORAH GARRETT Hispanic Civilization JOHN GEOGHEGON Political Science ALBA GILLESPIE Political Science KATHERINE GRANT Sociology GEORGE GUTH Economics B WALTER HARRIS Political Science 216 ▲ WILLIAM HARRIS Economics GEORGE HART Political Science GERALD HAUGAN Political Science ARTHUR HERMAN Sociology JAMES HEZLEP Economics RUSS HOYT Political Science ROY HUTTS Political Science DONALD JACKSON Political Science DUANE JOHNSON Economics TIM JOHNSON Economics BRUCE KNIPP Sociology DAVID LEVY Political Science RICHARD LORDEN Economics HARRIS MILLER Economics RONALD MILLER Economics B STANLEY McGINLEY Economics WILLIAM MONTGOMERY Sociology LEA PIERCE Sociology GERALD QUINTANA Economics SAM RACUSIN Political Science ROBERT RICHARDS Social Sciences LaNETTA RICHARDSON Political Science GERALD ROCCO Comb. Social Sciences GILBERT ROMOFF Economics DAVID SADLER Economics B NORMAN SALVESON Economics B RICHARD SIBERT Economics B MURRAY SMITH Political Science VICTOR SNIDER Social Science LEE JOY Social Science HARRY STORY Economics B ANDREW VERDIN Sociology JOHN VON ALLMAN Sociology ROGER WELLS Economics FRANK WILLEY Sociology 217 RUDOLPH ZIESENHENNE Comb. Social Science JOHN ZELLHOEFER Sociology ROBERT ENNS Sociology f ' l SPEECH Row I — left to right — Dr. Schoell, Dr. Hatlan, Dr. Quimby, Dr. Stanley Glenn. Row II — Bob Crumb, Dr. Palmer, Dr. Cleath, Dean Snidecor. r ? WILLIAM BRYSON V BARBARA FRAILEY Drama ROBERTA HART BRUCE LOEBS DAVID PETERSON STEVE ROLAND 218 SENIORS NOT PICTURED ART DANA GOLDMAN MILDRED LINN DONALD MANAHAN MARIAN OGORMAN ROBERT PARKER PATRICIA SORENSEN DON WALLACE RICHARD WEST DON WRIGHT BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES GEORGE BALDWIN Zoology DONALD BRADLEY Zoology BRUCE CASTLE Zoology CARLTON COUNTS Zoology ARTHUR EWERS Zoology JOHN GRIFFIN Zoology ALICE HEWLETT Biology ROY KING Zoology JULIE LAVET Zoology GORDON NOVINGER Zoology WILLIAM PETERSON Zoology PARLANE REID Zoology LOUIS TORRES Biology BERNARD WEINER Zoology VAUGHN WIPF Zoology DIVISIONAL JAMES BELL English French DONALD LENT Tutorial RUSSELL McCLAIN English Political Science YVES SURLOUF Tutorial MARTHA YOUNG Psychology Physical Education EDUCATION COLOMBE ALLEN Elementary JOHN ANDREAS Elementary FRANK ANTHONY Elementary PAUL BAUMAN Elementary PETER BURKE Education ARLYNE BYRNE Elementary EARLE CARTER Elementary ELVA CARTER General Elementary HELEN CLARK Education PAMELA DANIEL Junior High MARY DIMICH Education HELEN DODDS Early Childhood JOYCE ELMORE Elementary DENNIS FULL.ERTON Elementary JOHN GEILING Elementary ESTHER GREGGS Elementary FLORENCE HALL Elementary MARY HERBOCK Elementary SUSANNE HOUSE Elementary LEONARD JENNING Junior High RUSSELL KOKX Junior High NANCY LEACH Elementary HERBERT KEIPER Junior High MONA LIVESEY Junior High SETH LONON Elementary LOLALEE McFARLAND Junior High SALLY MOORE Elementary HELEN NELSON Early Childhood SANDRA OWENS Elementary VIRGINIA PACE Elementary RAY PETTERSON Elementary BARBARA ROUE Elementary JEAN ROUNDS Elementary RONALD RULOTSON Junior High AGNES SHURTLIFF Elementary JASPER SMITH Junior High MARY STANDARD Elementary AGNES STUPEY Elementary THOMAS TALBOTT Elementary SONEL THOMPSON Elementary NANCY TYLER Elementary HELEN VARNEDOE Elementary PATRICIA WARD Elementary ANN WHITNEY Education LOTTIE WILSON Elementary TERUMI YAMADA Elementary TONY ZAHARIAS General Education ENGLISH CAROLYN DAVIS TIMOTHY GARTHWAITE DAVID KLASSON NEIL KLEINMAN JAMES LANG DONALD LONGENECKER MARY LUE PORTER WILLIAM RIDUNOUR JOHN SCANNELL ROBERT SHENEMAN JULIA SIGN JIM SIMMONS LAWRENCE THORNTON JUDY TYSELL WALTER WAGER SALLY FELPS BRADLEY GODFREY ADRIEA GONVERS RICHARD MAJOR ROBERT MARCH DOROTHY OWENS JOHN PLEASANT JOHN ROBERDS FOREIGN LANGUAGE PHILOSOPHY PATRICK CONROY Spanish DONNA DOWNING Spanish JOE ROSA Spanish JIMMIE ROSEBIO Spanish HISTORY GEORGE CARROLL ALVIN CIBULA THOMAS FINNEY EUGENNE GORDMAN MAYNARD MOSER VICTOR PISCIOTTA CAROL RULE ANNA SMILEY ALBERT TYSON MADELEINE VANDERBERGH RICHARD WILLIAMS EVELYN WILSON HOME ECONOMICS ADR1ENNE FULTON OLIVE JOHNSON VERA MILLER JOANITA WILLIAMS INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDWARDO ARELLINES LOUIS AXFORD FRANK BENNETT CORLISS BLACK ROY BROWNIE FIDENZIO BRUNNELLO JOHN COLEMAN DAVE CONCEPCION BERNEIL GEORGESON JACK HARRIS LESTER HILL LEONARD McCABE DONALD McLEAN AUSTIN MANESS GEORGE MIHAILOFF ROBERT MOORE DAN PETTER RICHARD ROMERO THOMAS RUSSELL WILLIAM SCHMIDT GEORGE SPRINGOSKY NORMAN THOMPSON RONALD TYLER HUSTON YONDELL MATHEMATICS MELVYN ALSTEAD JOHN CRAWFORD ROBIE DILL KENTS ESTABROOK EDITH FENICER JOSEPH FOX WARREN HALL JONNA L1NDBLAD SALVADOR TESORO WARREN WAIAN MUSIC SYLVIA BROWN DAVID DOCTOR GLEN BOSANKO WILLIAM EMMELUTH DOUGLAS KEMP GORDON SCORSO ROBERT WILLIAMS Physics PSYCHOLOGY HARRY CARLISLE , MARY CARLISLE JOHN DOOHAN GEORGE FRANZMAN PHILIP GALLO RODERICK GREENE KATHERINE MOTICHAN MICHAEL ORTH ANNA MARIE REYNOLDS RONALD VARNAR PHYSICAL EDUCATION SOCIAL SCIENCES JOHN ANDERSON WILLIAM BURTON VIRGIL ELLINGTON RAYMOND HARDY BARBARA JAYNE DONALD KELLIHER JEANNE LA BERGE JESSIE LOONEY DICK McCOMBS VIRGINIA MOTT PHIL McMULLEN GORDON NASH MARY PARTON JOHN PERKO LARRY POPKIN JAMES PULLMAN CLIF PURCELL CHARLES ROBERTS LEON SCHUMAKER NICK SIMITZI JERRY SPRINGER JANICE TRAUTMAN HENRY VALLENKAMP, JR. MARY WILBAND RONALD WILMONT ANN YOUNG PHYSICAL SCIENCES JOSEPH ARTUSO Physics GLENN BROCKMAN Physics JOHN COPLING Physical Science JAMES DAVIDSON Chemical COYT DAVIS Physical FRANK DAVIS Physical GARY DAVIS Physics BROWN KENDRICK Physics RONALD KIRKPATRICK Geology RICHARD MORRING Geology JAMES LANDECK Physical MARIETTA O ' FARRELL Physics WILLIAM RAMELLI Physics LORAN SANDERS Physics HAROLD SCHIEFERLE Geology HAROLD SJOVOLD Geology RICHARD TAYLOR Physics SIMON VISS Chemical RALPH BAILEY Social Science DON BALL Hispanic Civilization SIGNE MAE BERGMAN Social Science DON CASSIDY Sociology HAROLD CROSS Economics AUDEL DAVIS Social Science GRETCHEN DAVIS Social Science DON DUNLAP Sociology JAMES GOODMAN Social Science ANTONY GRABOVSKY Social Science RAYMOND GREGORY Economics REUBEN HALIVEY Political Science VICTOR JOHNSON Economics BONNIE KLEESE Political Science JOSEPH KLOCK Economics JAMES KNOX Sociology JERRY KYLE East Asian Studies CHARLES McFADDEN Political Science DAVID PASCAL Economics NORMAN PRIGGE Political Science PHILIP RICE Economics SHELDON ROSER Economics THOMAS TISSUE Sociology STANLEY TUSELL East Asian Studies RAY WARD Sociology WILLIAM WILKHOLM Economics SPEECH JANIECE ASPER ROBERT HARMAN ALLEN KNIGHT 219 ADS, GRABS, INDEX For Sale NORM BADION QUESTION: Why do you see this Norm and hear this name more often every day, every- where you go? ANSWER: Norms like this tell part of the story of a growing usefulness of Fiberglas rein- forced plastics. They are strong, light- weight and lastingly beautiful. Because these sturdy plastics can be produced in any color or finish and moulded into many forms, they are being used to make more and more products in your life. Fiberglas reinforced plastic Norms will serve you long and handsomely, and stay like new with little or no care. (bidding will begin at seventy-five cents) The Fiberglass Co. of America 221 Congratulations to ' 59 Grads Gaucho Room One of the many scenic campus dwellings, the home away from home. This picture was taken by a hidden photog- rapher one Thursday morning, since this ritual is closed to outsiders. The new ROTC rifle range. This is what is known as a study break. Let me see, this is your 18th semester, is that right? 223 ' 59 Grads Beachwear . . . accessories . and sports fashions (including Rose Marie Reid, Catalina and Gantner swimsuits) from Ott ' s California Corner. The whole wonderful world of outdoor living, sports equipment, and casual home living starts at - 727 State .Street free ■ oa.rkij3gCdf-f_ Jska pa I a - ' ■ " " w " - W » II-,, J 225 5860 Hollister 7-1217 3oing Places Good clothes are a distinct asset to a man out to make his mark in the world. That is why men who are ambitious to get ahead get an immeasurable boost to their chances — and their morale — when they dress well. go places ... in style with Clothing Sportswear Furnishings From the WHITE HOUSE of Santa Barbara 717-719 State Phone 3149 A pagan ritual, held on weekends by the RHA. No caption necessary. Bruce Marsh ' s mural, one of two that were hung this Spring on the back wall of the Stu- dent Union. This picture is not representative, because everyone does not stand around the walls. In Spring, a young man ' s thoughts begin to turn. I - JMUMtS JO 1 45 Years of Service to Santa Barbara Area! Here is the Newest Jordanos ' Supermarket on the Mesa — 2010 Cliff Drive, Santa Barbara Look for these Markets — Quality, Low, Low Prices 228 2010 Cliff Drive ' 2973 State • 104W. Anapamu ' 201 N. Milpas • 1501 San Andreas Dr. Mudrick, Muller and Frost, faculty award winners. Dr. Noble, Vice Chancellor, and Mr. Luckman, Head Architect. Psychology: Creating a better tomorrow. The Psysiological Psychology Lab- oratory. 229 Pancakes 216 WEST CABRILLO BLVD. " on the beach " SANTA BARBARA, CALIFORNIA 230 }jp3ffo f p$ffii fy§ yxa Wyfci £«rA. b£ i l a, G£Q3 £fct tepy b aaS£ QUEEN OF THE NILE Yes! Now, you can own one of these realistic amazing Cleopatra Dolls a $473.98 vaule only $470.98 with any two box tops Cleo is a wonderful life-like playmate: You ' ll love her big black eyes . . . they close, too. Have fun washing, combing, and setting her soft hair. Cleo ' s fully jointed body is made of life-like poly- etheylene skin: her head, arms and legs all move. She ' s dressed in her pretty red ceremonial dress, with shoes and acces- sories. And — for only $10.98, you get a basket containing three asps. Use this handy order form Cleopatra Doll P.O. Box 470 Haruni, Egypt Send me Cleopatra Doll (s). I enclose $470.98 and two box tops for each doll. Name Address zo n e Sta te City NOTE: offer good in U.S.A., its territories and possessions until June 1, 1959. Offers void where taxed, prohibited or otherwise restricted.. 231 II ALL-AMERICAN .v for the best in sporting g 5-0021 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 Phone 5-4569 812 Anacapa Street Studio 2 Phone 2-7602 232 AMERICAN DRY CLEANERS 3009 State 6-6408 i raTrrrFffifrirrrrr i i ----- -.- -.-■ - . - . .. ttTFBi mc . avf-g . unmr jH T " A — ■ ■ USB . : .attus f - " " ■ 1 nMAMMiL 4 HOUR SECURITY FIRST NATIONAL BANK I can ' t think up a caption for this picture. After five hours of waiting in line, the student on the left suddenly realizes that he is in the history line instead of the speech line. no comment 234 Students observing a reciprocal exchange of the most Coveted Award. £? Try on your next sportcoat or suit in our distinguished University Shop. Largest stocks ' between Los Angeles and the Bay Area. Easy charge plans. Parking. oMnm 819 State Street ■ HMQBel ! V. • = J i mi 1 1 y SANTA lUMIt MOBILE COLLEGE FASHIONS 1117 State Street Phone 3931 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: SUSAN THOMAS SHIP ' N SHORE MAC SHORE BERNARD ALTMAN JONATHAN LOGAN TEENA PAIGE HAINES HOSIERY Swimsuits by Cole of California — Rosemarie Reed Caltex — Charles of the Ritz Cosmetics Charge accounts welcomed. 10 SALE f -am mm, to 101 % RANCH Dai ,r Prod 1ARKBT P wets! 5757 Hoi lister Open Every Friday Till Midnight 7-1570 Vox Aldous . . . Now and again independent organizations have a tendency to spoof the more powerful groups associated with the university. Vox Dei It looks like everybody ' s on the edge of a marsh. 237 HULLERS JUILEIR for TV, radio, and electric appliance sales and service . . 5970 Hollister lEUUEfl Goleta Texaco Service for student and faculty automotive needs 5901 Hollister 7-9129 VALLEY HOUSE RESTAURANT 10:30 a.m. -9:00 p.m. Free Parking Valley House Delicatessen 5918 Hollister Ave Phone Restaurant Package Service 7-1111 7-2515 239 The Homecoming String Band. Ned Permenter, Ugly Man, who has just been given the bird by Guy Shipp, President of Junior class. Formal portrait of the winner. 240 A candid look at one of the many student protest uprisings. To the graduates of 1959, congratulations from SILVERWOOD ' S of Santa Barbara 835 State Street Wo. 3141 bouquets, corsages, baytgnnieres rt RO UE PI.OWER S -jT 3008A State | % " » , ' y IT — - e Jl -J FTS AND WRITING UPPLIES OF ALL TYPES G LETA STATIONERY 5 GIFT SHOP W Publicity shot for the A. S. Xmas Formal. Santa, baby Candidates for Playboy Princess !D please . . . The young man with a horn 243 Jolly Tiger . . . says Thanks for coming in . . . Good Luck to the Graduates of ' 59 Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner 7:00 A.M. 12:00 P.M. Northgate Shopping Center 3631 State, on the San Roque Strip 244 1 1 Students in some kind of a marathon Do you want to watch that! A group of students trying not to be bored 246 FOR MEN... FOR WOMEN . . . AT ' MFS ' M. Frederics 915 State 5-3041 GOLETA ' S FOOD CENTER SENDS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF SANTA BARBARA COLLEGE Returning students are invited to drop in whenever they need anything in the Grocery line . . . We have everything for a snack or a large party. CRISMON ' S GOLETA MARKET 5836 Hollister Avenue Telephone 8-3592 247 THIS WEEK in gtsmto atdafca IO CINTS March 14-20 1959 BE IN THE KNOW about what ' s going on in Santa Barbara 248 KNOW AT A GLANCE read about: interesting Santa Barbara people and places, the sidelights and highlights of a facinating resort city. concerts, plays, art exhibits, movies, TV, entertainment, special events, sports the answers to such questions as where is a miniature golf course? when is co-ed night at the " Y " ? where are the best places to dine? what ' s a good book to read: feel as if: you know Santa Barbara people in return for a half-hour reading time a week. Read " This Week in Santa Barbara. " special rate to students only — $2.00 on a 40 week student subscription (Sep- tember-June) GOURMET GUIDE • BEAUTY PAGEANT • SPORTS • TV • MOVIES An " officer " demonstrating Yawn MI-AI to a detachment of hyphotized " soldiers. " Students enjoying themselves A manifestation of disciplinary action taken to curb a coffee riot at the S.U. 249 W tftfi THE FIESTA BOWL 3755 State 6-1606 open 10 A.M. to 10:45 P.AA Religion plays an important part in the life of each student. Sometime during the course of their college careers, many students, such as Mickey Wheeler, learn such skills as reading. The faculty entrant to the Ugly Man Con- test, known only by the initial " Z. " Also part of the students life are many festive and ritualistic banquets, such as the one pictured here. 252 vnpmip i " »f_ ' i y ' ! ' ■ t rose, Mill LGmttei GIFT SH |2 S. Fairview . 7-1259 compliments of Channel Paper and Supply Co, 10 State 253 mmm ICE CUBES m Benn s 5858 Hollister 7-3113 y nft T ■lJtJL AlI hnffiffl T5Hr 1 Hfi =«= . ' --i ' , The Blue Onion 4285 Hollister Ave. 1701 State Street n WY rfi si — 1 . ' jjjjfti 31 A Well, it could have been anyonel This is the picture of the library that ' s been used for the last 3 years. Spectrum appeals to all sorts of people. The traveling troubador at Frosh Camp. 255 T ■ ; : ? jSiS: 1309-1315 State Street Shoes for the whole family DRUMMS SHOE STORE 5828 Hollister, Goleta 257 k, Ik.-. ,; ' ;r T B 258 259 Aberle, P. — 178 Abraham, M. — 215, 172 ACCACIA— 178 Aced, D. — 164, 180, 89 Adamoli, M. — 202 Adams, A. — 59 Adams, G. — 39 Adams, J. — 175 Addison, J.— 179 Alden, P. — 46 Alderman, L. — 31, 156, 197 Allaback, S.— 160 Allen, A. — 187 Allen, J.— 201, 60, 154, 187 Allen, P.— 186 Allin, J.— 48, 49, 202 Allin, N.— 154, 56 Allin, T.— 54, 162, 182, 216 ALPHA DELTA PI— 142, 143 ALPHA PHI— 144, 145 Alward, S.— 142, 191 Ambroff, J.— 177, 183 Amend, M. — 181 AMS— 32 Anderman, W. — 214 Anderson, C. — 62, 127, 187 Anderson, S. — 185 Anderson, B. — 166 Anderson CI.— 33, 184 Andes, M.— 170 Andrews, M. — 142 Arkush, R.— 1 86, 216 Anloff, P.— 190 Anthony, G.— 185 Appenzeller, R. — 62 Archer, G.— 172, 215 Armour, K. — 154 Arnold, M.— 195 Arnold, S.— 148, 202 Arellanes, G. — 62 Ashbrook, A. — 192 Askew, R.— 177, 178 Askins, N.— 154, 187 Asper, J. — 40, 45 Astello, P.— 195 Atwater, S. — 193 Atwood, R. — 58, 188 AWS— 32 Axtel, B. — 182 Booke, J.— 39, 159 Baca, T. — 40, 214 Badion, N— 40, 42, 172, 221 Baymiller, S.— 150, 202 BAHIA— 190 Bahrke, W.— 213 Bahrke, W.— 213 Bahten, J. — 38 Bailey, B.— 162, 188 Bailiff, M,— 142 Baker, S. — 187 Bannon, J. — 39 Banto, D. — 166 Baldwin, G. — 65, 168 Barclay, B.— 202 Bardens, J. — 213 Barge, L. — 185 Barrett, D. — 168 Barnes, C— 202 Barnes, J. — 185 Barnes, V.— 201 Barrios, A.— 179, 102 Barth, S.— 56, 60, 154, 202 Bartolero, J. — 37, 168 Bartlett, J.— 29, 42, 152 Barton, A.— 148, 187 Bas, A.— 216 Batchelder, B. — 45, 184 Batlin, H. — 200 Beard, J.— 185 Beattie, G.— 179, 211 Beck, L.— 156 Becken, L. — 51 Beeler, D. — 214 Begelin, R. — 103 Bell, K.— 180 Bell, P.— 148, 196 Burmeister, E. — 60 Benak, S. — 193 Bennet, F.— 82, 178 Bennet, J. — 146 Bennet, S.— 149, 208 Benny, N. — 142 Berezner, P. — 146 Bergh, T.— 189, 193 Bernath, S. — 180 Berry, M — 177 Bergthold , R. — 65, 200 Bertholf, H.— 215 Berlin, J.— 57, 148 Berta, J. — 39 Billig, J.— 168, 183 Binnette, M. — 66, 67 BIRCH— 178 Bishop, A.— 37, 154 Bishop, N.— 52, 142 Bitting, D. — 172 Bjerk, J.— 52, 144 Black, B.— 46, 186, 207 Black, C— 62, 211 Black, J.— 88 Blackburn, A. — 142 Blackfield, B.— 37 Blaine, L.— 51, 148 Blakely, S— 174 Bletcher, A.— 197 Bobkowski, V.— 182 BLOCK " C " — 59 BLUE KEY— 53 Bogard, B. — 146, 186 Bohm, K. — 60, 144, 202 Bol, G.— 181 Bolton, J. — 202 Bond, J. — 156 Bonham, M. — 174 Bonine, A.— 56, 62, 146 Boone, P. — 195 Booth, S.— 177, 186 Borah, N.— 180, 200 Boraker, D. — 88, 179 Boreman, B. — 191 Boswell, L.— 150, 214 Bowdan, G. — 175 Bowen, E. — 38 Bowen, R. — 184 Bowen, R. L. — 54, 168 Bowen, S— 142, 202 Bowman, B. — 174, 175 Bowman, L. — 197 Bradley, D.— 182 Bradley, J. — 45 Brady, H.— 202 Brady, S.— 190 Bralver, R. — 180 Braward, K. — 168 Bramble, C— 175 Breneiser, D. — 185 Briano, D. — 144, 193 Bridges, B.— 60, 146, 202 Brambilla, T. — 162 Brinker, P. — 193 Brittenham, J. — 45, 174 Broadbent, D. — 183 Broder, R. — 65, 200 Brodbeck, V.— 186 Brog, D, — 144 Brogger, W. — 181 Brovard, K. — 89 Brokaw, P. — 186 Brown, A. — 187 Brown, C. — 37, 38 Brown, J. — 208 Brown, S. — 157 Brownie, J. — 65 Brownie, R. — 159 Brunello, F. — 64 Bryson, B. — 102, 218 Buchnn, N.— 196 Bunce, M.— 156, 191 Bunker, P. — 148 Bureon, P. — 40 Burger, J.— 164, 181 Burke, K.— 62 Burke, S.— 56, 156 Burmeister, E. — 202 Burnes, C. — 148 Burns, P. — 185 Burr, S. — 56 Burrell, P.— 1 84 Burrell, P.— 184 Burress, T. — 174 Burton, A. — 62 Burton, P. — 54 Bushnell, B. — 183 Buss, T.— 175 Buss, S.— 174 Bussey, A. — 174 Byram, W.— 209 Byrd, S.— 175 Cady, A.— 37, 148 CAL CLUB — 49 Calderon, H.— 1 87 Calvert, J. — 148 Calvert, L.— 190 Callahan, P.— 144 Callahan, R.— 202 Cameron, I. — 172, 178 Caminlti, L. — 195 Campbell, G. — 88 Campbell, J. — 60 Campbell, M. — 56 Campbell— 202, 154 Campbell, S.— 57 Campillio, M.— 56, 141, 154, 202 Canniff, C. — 64 Cannon, C. — 193 Canterbury, P. — 51, 148 Carmichael, M. — 36 Carmen, B. — 174 Carnes, J. — 197 Caron, R. — 172 Carp, M.— 150, 187 Carpenter, A. — 154 Carr, D.— 196 Carrico, B. — 166 Carroll, C— 182 Carroll, M. — 168 Carter, J. — 190 Carter, K.— 102, 103, 164, 181 Carter, R.— 172, 183 Cartwright, F.— 32, 177, 196 Casey, J.— 177, 159, 184 Cassidy, D. — 184 Castillo, M.— 18, 215 Castillo, R.— 166 Castle, B.— 180 Catton, G. — 178 Cavanaugh, K. — 88 Cavanaugh, L, — 174 Chamberlain, T. — 43, 184, 207 Chambers, B.— 173, 158 Champeny, J.— 60, 48, 202, 215 Champeny, Jon — 162 Chaplis, J.— 154, 192 Chapman, J. — 168 Chapnick, J. — 195 Chessman, J. — 56, 144 CHIMES— 51 Chivers, A. — 183 CHI OMEGA— 146, 147 Christensen, E. — 202 Christian, J. — 142 Christiansen, J. — 162 Chivierut, P. — 185 Cibula, Al— 162 Cindric, C— 182 Claridge, B.— 52, 186 Clark, J.— 142 Clark, R. A. — 182 Clark, R. G.— 168, 181 Clark, R.— 142, 174 Clary, J.— 52, 152 Clausen, D. — 168 Clay, J.— 168 Climeno, M. — 52 Clemans, M — 185 Clement, B. — 54 ' Clifton, L— 57 Cline, C— 65 Cochran, S. — 62 Cockins, S.— 175 Cockrell, D.— 181 Cody, S. — 48, 143 Cogan, C— 202 Cole, G.— 179 Coleman, D. — 62 Coleman, J. — 57, 186 Collier, A.— 66, 67 Collins, C— 36, 189 Collins, W.— 179 Collons, C— 174 COLONEL ' S COEDS — 56, 57 Comer, D.- Comorre, D. 64, 184 Comstock, J. — 62, 211 Concepcon, D. — 168, 211 Condos, T. — 48 Condoles, R. — 166 Conetta, D. — 180 Conley, M. — 214 Conman, B. — 142 Conrad, E. — 185 Conrady, R. — 62, 21 1 Conroy, R. — 182 Conser, P. — 168 Contreras, L. — 174 Conway, C— 159, 194, 208 Cool, D.— 158, 159, 208 Coolidge, D. — 64 Cooper, P. — 187 Cooper, S. — 164, 200 Copley, E. — 162 CORALINA— 191 Cordabes, R. — 88 Corlett, S. — 43, 185 Cornejo, C. — 174 Cornelius, N. — 185 Corwin, H. — 183 Cott, P.— 148 Cottle, D.— 10, 38 Cottle, Dul.— 200 Counts, C. — 59 Coventon, C. — 89 Crabill, S.— 174 Crandall, G.— 168 Craviotto, S. — 192 Crawford, B. — 183 Crawford, H.— 214 Crawford, L. — 148, 174 Crawford, N. — 146, 209 Creasy, R. — 65, 185 Cress, B.— 197 Cristiano, R. — 197 Crocker, S.— 36, 190 Crow, C. — 146 Crowl, S. — 46, 186 Crowley, N. — 191 CROWN AND SCEPTER— 50 Cruess, M. — 203 Cruickshank, J. — 187 Crum, D. — 162 Crum, R. — 180 Cunningham, D. — 181, 89 Cunningham, J. — 194 Cuss, J.— 82, 150 CYPRESS— 179 Dahlstrom, M. — 142 Dalbey, R.— 182, 209, 177 Dale, S.— 156 Dalvy, D. — 146 Dahl, B.— 45 Danely, A. — 181 Dansby, P.— 180 Darsey, R. — 62, 64 Dargatz, M. — 40, 214 Davidson, S. — 58, 65, 164 Davis, C. — 154 Davis, D. — 46 Davis, G. — 185 Davis, Greg — 180 Davis, Gret — 56, 152 Davis, J. — 168 Davis, M. — 65 Davis, T.— 215 Davison, D. — 164 Dawn, J. — 184 Dawson, C. — 174 Dean, C— 185 Dean, J. — 29, 60, 141, 146, 203 Deauville, R. — 146, 181 De Benedictis — 179 De Bevoise, T. — 191 Decker, C— 38, 172, 182 Deerine, B. — 82 Delly, J.— 39 De Lahunt, P.— 150 De Land, C. — 150 DELTA GAMMA — 148, 149 DELTA SIGMA PHI— 159 DELTA TAU DELTA— 160, 161 DELTA ZETA— 150, 151 De Mille, C— 174 Denning, D.— 173, 179 260 Denning, G. — 179, 213 Dennis, W.— 168, 179 Denton, P.— 154, 187 Dering, C— 187, 201 DeSpain, L. — 177 Dettner, J. — 164, 182 Deverick, L. — 203 Dewitt, J. — 98 Dexter, A.— 89, 178, 172 Diaper, M. — 51 Diehl, B.— 51 Di Stefano — 183 Dole, R.— 196 Doman, M. — 183 Dorkin, B. — 185 Dorn, M.— 181 Dotson, C. — 156 Dotson, N. — 187 Doughty, L. — 209 Douglas, R. — 215 Dove, P.— 56, 142 Downey, B. — 56, 154 Downie, P.— 43, 144, 197 Doyle, J.— 180 Drake, A. — 203 Drake, R. — 150 Draper, M. — 52 Drasno, D. — 48 Deyer, B. — 195 Drocco, L. — 162, 180 Duffey, J.— 89, 184 Duke, H. — 36, 168 Dunham, T. — 164, 200 Dunlap, J. — 185 Dunn, M. — 192 Dupuis, J. — 203 Durine, R. — 82 Durland, N.— 150 Dwiggins, D. — 184 Dyas, B. — 168, 214 Eakes, L. — 183 Earl, P.— 178 Eastwood, W. — 183 Eddlestone, P. — 48, 51 Eddy, M.— 185 Edmundson, G. — 203 Edwards, M. — 192 Eidson, B. — 168 Eidson, S. — 144 Effing, L.— 185 ELEMEDS — 52 Elkin, E. — 43, 52, 144, 192 Ellington, V.— 10, 76, 53, 49, 88 Elliot, F.— 170 Ellis, B.— 146 Ellis, R. — 178 Ellison, P.— 197 Ellsworth, R. — 183 Elmore, J. — 186 Elster, B.— 211 EL GAUCHO— 44, 45 Embree, D.— 185, 189 Emery, N.— 51, 48, 189, 210 Emlen, N.— 51, 48, 189, 210 Emlen, C— 214 Enns, R.— 218 Emmeluth, J. — 178 EPSILON PI TAU— 62 Epidendio, S. — 182 Erickson, B. — 186 Erickson, G. — 181 Erickson, L. — 146 Estabrook, K. — 164 Evans, N. — 66 Evans, M. — 102 Everest, B. — 174 Everett, R. — 178 Ewing, B. — 142 Fairbanks, H. — 185 Fairchilds, N.— 175 Fales, J.— 191 Falon, E.— 203 Falvey, N.— 203 Federwisch, A. — 174 Feldman, P. — 166 Felps, S.— 39 Fernandez, S. — 174 Ferrill, D.— 152, 207 Ferrine, C. — 185 Fields, K.— 179 FINE ARTS— 66 Fine, J.— 177 Finn, P.— 192 Finnecy, G. — 172, 209 Finney, T. — 209 Fiscalini, J.— 162, 29 Fischer, D. — 164 Fischer, P. — 45 Fisher, P.— 196 Fisher, R. — 172, 184 Fitzgerald, J. — 82 Flaherty, M. — 142 Fliess, J.— 82 Flohr, R.— 181 Flynn, D. — 200 Flynn, G.— 102 Flynn, J.— 171, 216, 162 Flynn, M.— 181 Fogen, M. — 178 Forsythe, S. — 142 Ford, J.— 203 FORENSICS— 66 Foster, D. — 144 Fox, J.— 168 Fox, L. — 183 Fox, P.— 195 Frass, R.— 179 Frailey, B. — 218, 146 Francis, B. — 178 Frankish, G.— 144, 174 Frantzman, A. — 189, 193 Franzman, G. — 54, 168 Franzman, S. — 146 Frederick, K.— 178 Freedman, J.— 208, 177 Freeman, G. — 82 Freese, R. — 187 Freiden, L. — 62, 185 Freitag, S. — 185 Frey, N.— 142 Frembling, S. — 154 Fremelling, S. — 174 Friedman, R. — 38 Fries, P.— 195 Fritter, S.— 187 Frumkes, D. — 178 Fuerst, M.— 197, 148 Fuller, E. — 62, 211 Fuller, J.— 187 Funderburk, J.— 56, 134, 156 Funk, B.— 166 Funkhouser, J. — 179 Gaebel, B.— 152, 197 Gahring, B.— 142, 174 Gains, C. — 209 Galbraith, R. — 200 Galeotti, J. — 150 Gallup, G— 168 Gamble, S.— 56, 152 GAMMA EPSILON TAU— 64 Gant, C. — 40, 152 Gardner, C. — 174 Gardner, G. — 193 Gardner, N.— 144, 177 Garst, D. — 54, 164 Garver, L. — 45, 191 Gary, B. — 54, 180 Gaynor, M. — 179 Georon, B. — 142 Gechtel, M.— 175 Geiling, J. — 60 Geiver, J. — 186 Gentry, B.— 150, 214, 141 Georgson, B. — 62, 64 Gerien, M. — 154, 187 Gerrard, K.— 148 Geoghegan, J. — 168 Ghashghai, M.— 184, 215 Gransiracusa, D. — 187 Gifford, D.— 180 Gille, L.— 183 Gingerich, E.— 180, 213 Glerum, B.— 150, 214 Gibson, J. — 210 Glinski, T.— 207 Glaser, N.— 103 Gloser — 209 Goble, A.— 197 Godfrey, B.— 39, 164 Goldgery, M. — 60 Goldberg, M. — 203 Goldman, D. — 179 Goldsmith, R. — 211 Golub, A.— 170 Gonnella, V.— 177, 181 Good, J.— 144 Good, K.— 154 Goodcell, K.— 148, 204 Goodell, B.— 162 Gooden, J. — 1 84 Goodfield, S. — 186 Gorder, C. — 180 Gostins, M. — 170 Goto, R.— 170, 182 Gouch, A.— 36, 65, 31 Gouwa, L. — 204 Gower, P. — 45, 142 Gowron, L. — 192 Graass, B. — 162 Graf, D.— 192, 213 Granquist, N. — 204 Grant, Kathi — 150 Grant, Kathy — 144, 38, 10 Grantham, A. — 183 Gray, S. — 180 Green, C. — 64, 168 Green, J. — 39 Green, R. — 180 Green, S. — 142 Greenwald, J. — 178 Greenwood, D. — 164, 183 Grgich, G.— 215 Griffith, J.— 148 Gross, L.— 142 Grove, D. — 194 Guethlein, K.— 204, 186 Gunner, R. — 162 Guth, S.— 164 Guthrie, J. — 167 Guzman, K. — 41, 144 Haber, H.— 160 Heartel, E. — 82, 160 Haight, W.— 209, 182 Hall, D— 168 Hall, L.— 162 Holier, N.— 168, 181 Halleck, S.— 175 Hamilton, G.— 207 Hamm, H. — 60, 168, 204 Hammock, L. — 65, 151 Hammond, J.— 52, 146, 187 Hand, B.— 89 Hand, L.— 56, 152 Hand, N. — 65 Hanmore, D. — 144, 204 Hanniss, K. — 152 Hansen, J. — 186 Hansen, P.— 177, 183 Hansen, S. — 204 Hanson, I.— 53, 172, 212 Harcos, K.— 82, 160, 88, 178 Harcos, W.— 82, 88, 178 Harder, T.— 53, 160 Harding, J. — 168 Hargres, S. — 65, 186 Harmes, D.— 172 Harney, J. — 64 Harold, C— 159, 184 Harrington, D.— 189 Harris, B.— 37, 39, 49, 160, 29, 11 Harris, D. — 168 Harris, G. — 53 Harris, K. — 201 Harris, S. — 62 Harrison, R. — 204 Hart, B. — 40, 49, 218, 11 Hart, G.— 34, 49, 216, 54, 103, 9, 11 Hartshorn, C. — 182 Harvey, H.— 148, 174 Haskill, B.— 160 Haskell, F— 164 Haugan, G. — 164 Hawkes, E. — 150 Hawkins, G. — 160 Hawks, L. — 180 Hayes, K.— 141, 156 Hayward, Joan — 194 Hayward, Jul. — 186 Hazdovac, N. — 201, 179 Headley, G. — 164, 182 Heifrin, J. — 191 Heller, S. — 102 Hempspeed, J. — 204 Hendricks, D.— 184 Hendrickson, J. — 152 Herman, A. — 49 Herzog, C. — 186 Hesse, J.— 191 Hessing, M. — 185 Hestenes, J. — 183, 215 Heusser, R.— 39, 53, 158, 214, 169 Hezlep— 53, 160 Hibbits, A. — 182 Higbee, S. — 152, 124, 39, 49, 141 Higbee, W.— 191 Higgenbotham, L. — 179 Hildebrandt, G.— 171, 158, 88 Hill, B. J. — 48 Hill, C— 175 Henry Hill— 103, 158, 162 Hill, L.— 62 Hinkley, J. A.— 31, 37 Hirabayashi, S. — 179 Hoadi, C. — 152 Hocking, J. — 178 Hodgert, P. — 102 Hoelscher, S. — 56, 152 Hoffer, C— 187 Holden, S.— 156 Holder, J. — 164 Holloway, D. — 197 Holsitien, L. — 40 Holt, N.— 162 Hoad, D.— 159, 158 Hoover, J. — 162 Hopkins, G. — 181 Hoppe, L.— 177 Horns, E.— 54 House, S.— 152 Houser, L. — 185 Houston, S. — 164, 179 Houtz, L. — 164, 179 Howard, L.— 204, 186 Howard, S.— 33, 148, 126, 56 Howe, J.— 58, 164 Hoyt, R.— 167, 158 Hubbell, K.— 52, 148 Hubler, G. — 183 Hubler, G. — 183 Huggins, C. — 152 Huffman, J. — 142 Hume, N.— 52 Hummel, J.— 187 Humphreys, J. — 144 Humphreys, P. — 148, 126, 56 Hunt, J.— 146, 214, 204 Hunt, R. — 182 Hunter, A.— 172 Huot, J.— 172 Hurst, L. — 152 Husbands, A. — 216 Huston, B. — 179 Hutson, D. — 180 Hutts, R. — 172 lannone, C. — 62 llgen, V.— 181 Imwalle— 174, 142 Irwin, T.— 65, 201 Ito, T.— 184 Jackhobs, M.— 170 Jackson, D. — 170 Jackson, E. — 65 Jackson, F.— 208, 127, 145, 56 Jackson, J.— 204, 181 Jacobs, E. — 186 Jacobs, M.— 177 Jaeger, D. — 181 James, G.— 201, 164, 65 James, L. — 186 Janel, L.— 186 Jefferies, J.— 154 Jellhoefer, J.— 98 261 Jensen, E. — 64 Jensen, J. — 174 Jessup, R. — 212 Jilg, J.— 183 Jodson, E. — 210 Johns, N.— 142 Johnson, B.— 124, 148, 31, 56 Johnson, D. — 164, 178 Johnson, Do. — 181 Johnson, E. — 65 Johnson, G. — 65, 46, 28 Johnson, G. — 148 Johnson, I. — 174 Johnson, O. — 65 Johnson, R. — 212, 167 Johnson, T. — 160, 204 Johnston, T. — 48, 204 Jones, A. — 207 Jones, B.— 179 Jones, C— 210, 36, 38, 49, 147, 9, 11 Jones, C. E.— 186 Jones, Deana — 146 Jones, H.— 168, 181 Jones, Jan — 179 Jones, Jem. — 182 Jones, L. — 146 Jones, R. — 54 Jones, S. — 48, 154 Jong, J.— 175 Joyce, K.— 39, 144, 49, 51, 141 Judah, A.— 156 JUNIPER HALL— 180 Jung, J.— 172 Kaakua, N.— 175 Kaehw, H — 1 83 Kagiwada, K. — 178 Kail, F. — 168, 181 Kallis, M.— 191 Kallis, S. — 191 Kaplan, Z.— 170, 101 Kashkooli, S. — 215, 178 Kasler, X.— 174 Katayama, N. — 48, 60 Kaufman, L. — 204 Kavanaugh, R. — 179 Kay, C— 192 Keaton, G. — 170 Keats, E. — 41, 144, 210 Keays, J. C. — 146 Keefe, J.— 168, 53 Keefe, S.— 174, 215, 146 Keele, N.— 189 Keener, C. — 64 Keever, N. — 189, 193 Kehl, A.— 185 Keller, R. — 214, 162 Kelly, M.— 152 Kempton, J. — 186 Kennedy, K.— 148 Kennedy, S. — 189 Kepler, C— 1 80 Kester, C— 187 Kiassert, C. — 204 Kieding, B.— 168, 53, 49, 54, 212 King, C— 162 King, J.— 156 Kingsley, A. — 160 Kinkley, J.— 154 Kinosian, A. — 162, 180 Kinser, C— 142, 45 Kisner, J.— 143 Kirchner, K.— 142 Kick, J.— 187 Klas, P.— 146 Kiassert, C— 186 Klasson, D.— 183 Klees, A.— 192 Kluegel, A.— 186 Knapp, G. — 181 Knapp, J.— 170, 149, 205 Knickerbocker, R. — 164 Knight, A. — 67 Knipp, B.— 162, 88 Knudson, J.— 168, 98 Koch, A.— 214 Koch, D.— 183 Kodani, H.— 170 Kohn, M. — 89, 181 Koll, D.— 183 Kooiman, F. — 141, 156 Koopman, N. — 174 Koran, J.— 201, 65 Kovar, M.— 209, 180 Kramer, J.— 209, 186 Krasno, K.— 143 Krayk, S.— 71 Kringlen, B.— 174 Kruegeer, A. — 174 Krug, M.— 56, 154 Kruse, B.— 187 Kuenzly, C— 197 Kuhn, T.— 152 Kuiper, S. — 175 Kurihara, N.— 183 La Barbara, F.— 102, 213 La Barbe, R. — 172 Lacey, W.— 179 Lack, E. — 60, 156, 205 Lais, D. — 164, 201 Laitenen, D. — 168 Lambert, B.— 37, 154 Lamott, K. — 39, 168 Langshaw, B. — 127, 164, 200 Lane, C— 154 Lane, N.— 152, 187 Langan, L. — 192 Langdon, M. — 194 Largent, R.— 33, 34, 39, 49, 172 larkin, R.— 58, 159, 179 Larsen, J,— 52, 177, 193 Larson, P. — 175 Laschober, N.— 156, 209 Latham, D. — 62 Lauderdale, D.— 58, 164, 179 Lauer, J. 156 LAURAL— 185 Lauritzen, J. — 158, 164 Lavender, K. — 181 Law, J.— 88, 179 Leavey, D. — 28, 31, 53, 169, 209 Leavitt, B. — 144 Lebecq, K.— 185 Ledwith, E. — 210 Lee, C— 148, 211 Lee, D.— 179 Lee, M. — 42 Lee, W.— 154 Lees, D.— 177, 180 Leind, D.— 52 Leist, C— 39, 213 Leitner, K.— 156 Lemos, P. — 182 Letchworth, P. — 183 Lewin, H. — 178 Lewin, M. — 178 Lewis, C. — 146 Lewin, J. — 37 Lewis, J.— 143, 183, 170 Lewis, M.— 1 54, 1 87 Libarian, V.— 195 Lieper, H. — 88 Liggett, D. — 175 Ligon, B. — 152 Lin, C— 181 Linder, R.— 162 Lindgren, P. — 181 Lendsey, D. — 175 Lindsay, M. — 146 Linn, D. — 146 Linn, L.— 34, 160, 181 Little, G.— 181 Livingston, D. — 179 Logan, M. — 175 Logue, P. — 194 Loebs, B.— 11, 39, 49, 218 Loebs, N.— 38, 45, 49, 200 Lonberger, R. — 160 long, L.— 187 Lonnie, D. — 149 Lord, J.— 52, 146 Lorden, D. — 163 Loveless, J. — 143 Loscutoff, W.— 48, 180, 213 Lowry, A.— 28, 152, 141 Loyd, S. — 192 Luck, J.— 177, 192 Luck, M.— 194 Lucore, D. — 164 Lund, D.— 36, 187 Lund, J.— 194 Luther, L.— 60, 205 Lusk, G.— 181 Lyon, J.— 89, 184, 214 Lyons, B. — 150 Lyons, C— 39, 180 Lyons, D. — 160, 209 Lyons, J. — 181 Lynch, L. — 149 MsAdams, W.— 178 McBride, B.— 146, 191 McBride, R.— 102, 164 McCabe, L.— 64 McCarthy, C— 150 McClain, R.— 36, 46 McCleerey, D. — 182 McCoy, J.— 183 McCurry, B.— 39, 162 McDermott, R.— 36, 57, 146 McDougall, R. — 168 McGaha, C— 183, 213 McGee, J.— 48, 205 McGinley, M.— 207 McGinley, P.— 11, 36, 49, 57, 60, 146 McGinley, S.— 8, 37, 38, 39, 40, 49, 53, 54, 173 McGranahan, R. — 164 McGrath, S. — 183 Mclnnes, D.— 71, 168 McKean, M.— 62 McLeon, D. — 49, 60, 205 McMahon, M. — 205 McMartney — 143 McMichael, F.— 183 McMillon, J.— 82, 184 McMullin— 98 McNeil, B. — 52 McPherson, W.— 178 McPhetres, S.— 178 McQuown, C. — 144 MacDonald, A. — 144, 146 MacGragor, J. MacCarthey, P. — 186 MacKersie, G.— 180 MADRONA— 186 Maghee, F. — 183 Magill, D.— 53, 160, 212 Mahler, P.— 187 Mahler, W.— 185 Maier, M. — 205 Maior, J.— 195 Makinga, P.— 101, 168, 212 Mahoney, M. — 49, 57, 141, 146, 205 Manahan, D. — 178 Mangini, G. — 62 Mann, A. — 183 Mann, S. — 149 Mann, T.— 157 Manor, E. — 187 MANZANITA — 187 Mar, D.— 39 Mar, O. — 39 Maravigli, A. — 193 Marguarot, M. — 185 Marriott, W.— 162, 168, 212 Marsh, B.— 200 Marsh, P.— 205 Marshall, B. — 162 Marshall, J.— 192, 205 Martin, T.— 48, 179 Martin, L. — 174 Matheny, J. — 191 Mathery, J. — 146 Mattern, R. — 144 Maw, R.— 164, 179 Mayer, E. — 174 Mead, D. — 64, 88 Meadowcraft, S. — 152 Medaglia, S. — 62 Megas, N. — 215 Meith, J. — 168, 184 Memake, D. — 52 Mendes, L. — 180 Menzies, J. — 191 Menzies, M. — 185 Meredith, L. — 103 Meredith, S. — 65 Merger, C. — 62 Mesenhiner, J. — 64 Meskell, S.— 195 Meonick, M. — 184 Metzger, M. — 43, 184 Metzger, P. — 48, 186, 205 Meverdrn, B. — 175 Meyashiro, R. — 53 Meyer, G.— 89, 98, 102, 170 Meyer, S.— 11, 31, 40, 65, 149, 201 Miller, A.— 193, 212 Miller, A. — 62 Miller, H.— 160 Miller, J.— 170 Miller, L. — 102, 183 Miller, M.— 193 Miller, R.— 173 Milton, K.— 209 Mimaki, D. — 191 Miyashiro, R. — 183, 214 Mohler, C. — 39, 41, 144 Mohr, J.— 191 Molina, J.— 31 Monrose, M. — 174 Monte, B. — 162 Montgomery, B. — 164 Moody, J. — 65, 185 Moore, Jill— 57, 152 Moore, J. — 194 Moore, K.— 197 Moore, S. — 146 Moore, T. — 180 Morehouse, M. — 175 Morgan, A. — 195 Morgan, T.— 160, 183 Morlath, G.— 185 Morris, C. — 66 Morris, M.— 57, 187 Morris, S. — 214 Morris, T. — 159 Mors, F. — 192 Mors, M. — 150, 205 Mosesian, C. — 162 Moss, F.— 52, 144 Moulton, B. — 64, 160 Mozenter, J. — 186 Mulkey, N.— 205, 156 Mullikin, J.— 186 Mullin, G.— 162 Murry, M.— 192 Murry, J.— 102, 179 Murphey, W. — 212 Mussell, A. — 182 Myer, G.— 215 Myers, S.— 187 Naegele, T.— 168, 181 Naiman, D. — 28, 38, 49, 54, 168, 182 Nakaji, N.— 101, 170 Nash, L.— 183 Neil, J.— 191 Neill, W.— 178, 200 Neilson, D.— 59, 82 Nelson, B. — 168, 193 Nelson, D. — 82 Nelson, E.— 102, 103, 150, 168, 205 Nelson, K.— 36, 191 Neubauer, C. — 98 Neubauer, J. — 192 Neufeld, J.— 178 Nevard, C— 145, 192 Nevard, K. — 145 Newcomb, R. — 48, 181 Newhoft, 160, 181 Newhouse, J. — 160 Newsome, B.— 58, 173 Newton, C— 177, 185 Niboli, J.— 174 Nicassio, M. — 185 Nicholas, A.— 57 Nicholas, H.— 150, 211 Nickle, D— 160, 180 Nickles, S.— 103, 174 Nida, B— 103, 180 Nielson, D. — 214 Nielson, P.— 175 262 Noble, D.— 160, 208 Noble, E.— 57, 125, 145 Nonquier, B. — 146 Norling, S. — 196 Norman, S. — 187 Novros, J. — 184 Nuckolls, J. — 182 OAK— 186 O ' Barr, S.— 192 O ' Byrne, N. — 37 Ochi, J.— 208 Ochsner, R. — 168 O ' Day, G. — 212 O ' Dennel, K. — 40 O ' Farrell, M. — 196 Ogden, R. — 193 Ogden, S.— 175 Ogilvie, R.— 181 O ' Grady, P.— 144 Okamoto, S. — 197 Oker, K.— 157, 191 Oldendorf, J.— 192 Oldham, R. — 182 Olmsted, E. — 150 Olson, F.— 170 Olsson, E.— 52 Orona, A. — 164 Orth, M. — 160 Oshiyama, J. — 182 Osleyowa, J. — 170 Oster, M. — 54, 168 Oswald, P. — 154 Overoye, A. — 168 Owen, E. — 192 Owen, J. — 11, 29, 40, 46, 49, 149, 208 Owen, R. — 48 Owen, S. — 145 Owsley, K. — 174, 154 Pace, V.— 192 Packwood, W.— 182 Paisley, P. — 184 PALM— 184 Palmer, C. — 65 Palmer, L. — 205 Palmer, R. — 179 Pankjurst, B. — 185 Park, C— 150 Park, D.— 103, 170 Parks, M.— 157 Pastel, R.— 174 Patin, R.— 149 Patch, J. — 45, 181 Patching, D. — 180 Patrick, P. — 168 Patter, A. — 52 Patterson, B. — 39, 160 Patterson, C. — 194 Patterson, L. — 184 Patterson, J. — 164 Paulin, P. — 46, 208 Pearne, M.— 192, 205 Pearson, J. — 184 Peletier, N.— 146 Pellath, V.— 65 Pelletti, V.— 177, 193 Penny, C— 197, 216 Peys, C— 38 Percell, D.— 151 Perino, J. — 88 Perko, R.— 48 Perlo, E.— 180 Permenter, N. — 168 Perrill, J.— 155, 196 Perolli-Minetti, J. — 192 Perry, D.— 28, 171 Perry, J.— 141, 149 Perry, R.— 171, 182 Persell, S.— 183 Peterson, D. — 48, 218 Peterson, P. — 65, 149 Peterson, R. — 65, 173, 183 Petherbridge, A. — 192 Pfiefer, R.— 212 Phelps, L.— 164, 178 Phillips, L— 192 Phipps, D. — 158 Pichard, R.— 159 Pierce, L. — 38 Pierce, Lea — 141, 149 Piercy, C— 185 Pimental, M. — 149, 205 Pilson, B.— 146 PINE— 180 Pisciotta, V. — 184 Plagge, M.— 175 Pletcher, C— 143, 175 Polk, G. — 143, 174 Polley, A.— 155 Popkins, L.— 59, 162 Porter, D. — 181, 168 Porter, G. — 168 Porter, L.— 193 Post, V.— 52, 155 Potur, L.— 143 Potter, A. — 185 Potter, C— 185 Potter, T. — 54, 205 Prendergast, G. — 157, 175 Pressnall, L. — 48, 205 Prince, H. — 57, 155, 206 Pullman, J. — 49, 162 Purcell, C— 158 Purser, N. — 187 Pyle, D.— 65, 211 Pyle, M.— 205 Ouarton, C. — 45 Quintana, G. — 53, 173 Quirk, C— 187 Quisenberry, P. — 197 Quisling, D. — 173 Quinter, B. — 45 Rae, J.— 194 Rainville, S.— 38, 41, 145 Rakestrow, D. — 211 Raleigh, C— 212 Ralph, T. — 65 Ramenofsky, M. — 184 Ramsdell, S. — 145 Ramussen, F. — 208 Randle, N. — 179 Rapert, B.— 197 Rappaport, M. — 38, 53, 168 Rasmussen, P. — 149 Rath, F.— 177 Reed, J.— 178 Reid, R.— 184 Rees, D. — 209 Reeves, A. — 192 Reichner, H. — 158, 168, 181 Rehback, C— 143, 214 Reichenbach, A. — 200 Reid, B.— 157 Reilly, K.— 146 R eitano, R. — 62, 180, 212 Reynolds, C— 58, 180 Richards, B.— 66, 161 Richards, C— 185 Richards, D. — 146 Richards, J.— 157, 169, 185 Richards, S.— 39, 51, 147 Richardson, E. — 173 Richardson, R. — 186 Riede, B.— 31, 206 Rieley, K.— 192 Ries, S.— 192 Riesen, R. — 182 Riherd, J.— 174 Rinde, Rich. — 39, 180 Rindell, G.— 206 Ring, M.— 167, 193 Rittenhouse, C. — 194 Ritter, S.— 206 Ritzens, B. — 194 Roach, T. — 162 Robbins, J. — 161 Robery, C— 155 Roberts, J. — 39 Robinson, L. — 39, 177, 179 Robinson, M. — 149, 175 Rocco, J. — 46, 169 Rocco, P.— 141, 143, 205 Rocker, L.— 89, 162, 180 Rockholt, E.— 58, 178 Rodriguez, D. — 163, 212 Roeson, G. — 187 Rogalsky, P. — 60, 206 Rogers, A. — 143, 185, 210 Rogers, B. — 54 Rogers, J. — 62, 64, 149, 175, 210, 212 Roland, S.— 158, 167, 218 Romm, B. — 174 Romoff, G. — 48, 53, 158, 163 Romoff, M. — 191 Ross, J. — 101, 161, 178 Ross, W. — 126, 152 Rossiter, M. — 186 Rowe, P. — 53 Rozso, M. — 48, 181 RuBane, F. — 65, 164, 180 Rubidoux, R. — 52, 49, 194 Ruchenbach, A. — 159 Rukauff, B. — 186 Runyen, R. — 164 Russell, D. — 186 Russell, T.— 180 Rust, L.— 173, 216 Russo, C. — 206 Ruther, M.— 161 Ryan, ' D. — 89 Ryan, G. — 167 Ryan, M. — 48 Ryburn, W. — 164 Saadi, T. — 206 Sage, P.— 184 Sahyun, M. — 54 Saindon, C— 28, 38, 177, 194 St. Clair, J.— 59 Saiveson, N. — 164 Salado, H.— 52 Salcido, B.— 164, 182, 210, 211 Sanchez, F. — 180 Sanders, D. — 143 Sanders, La. — 197 Sanders, L. — 178 Saski, R.— 182 Sawyer, D.— M79 Sawyer, R. — 186 Sawyer, S. — 151 Sayers, E. — 159 Saylors, S. — 187 Sayyun, M. — 215 Sayovetz, J. — 64 Scannell, J. — 178 Schaefer, P. — 192 Schakel, K.— 186 Schehrer, D.— 212 Scheker, D. — 62 Scheiner, N. — 174 Schiller, B.— 177, 193 Schmidt, D.— 165 Schmidt, H.— 145 Schmidt, T. — 186 Schneider, D. — 169 Schnekrot, A. — 192 Schoenbeck, P. — 52 Schomisch, J.— 145, 206 Schonfield, S. — 102, 181 Schulty, P.— 52 Schumaker, L. — 59 Schuster, M. — 141, 143 Scott, J.— 181 Scott, L.— 57, 149 Scott, N.— 66, 183 Seaborn, S. — 191 Seaole, K.— 177 Searle, K.— 185 Sedacca, E. — 178 Segal, Z. — 48, 197 Sehall, C— 175 Seidel, E.— 193 Selby, S.— 175 SEQUOIA— 181 Setfire, M.— 175 Setser, L.— 197 Shaughniss, D. — 191 Shapiro, S.— 38, 151, 211 Shaw, L. — 212 Sharpshire, M. — 37, 52 Sheehan, S.— 57, 141 Sheetz, M.— 145 Sheperd, L— 191 Sherman, J. — 178 Sherwood, J. — 187 Shipp, G.— 34, 40 Shoemaker, J. — 180 Shortell, W.— 181 Shropshire, M.— 141, 155 Shryock, K.— 179 Shugart, C. — 206 Shugg, P. — 62 Shulian, S.— 151 Shumaker, L. — 163 Shurtleff, M.— 51, 174 Sibert, D. — 163 Siegler, B.— 184, 201 Sillesen, D.— 206 Silver, C— 186 Silver, J.— 39, 147 Simitzi, N.— 163, 180 Simmons, C. — 174, 187 Simmons, L. — 146 Simms, J. — 65, 201 Simms, W.— 206 Simpkins, H. — 54 Slzoo, K.— 36, 62 Slotnick, D. — 43, 179 Smiley, A. — 210 Smith, C— 175 Smith, Di. — 185 Smith, D.— 58, 88, 164, 179 Smith, E.— 58, 88, 177, 179 Smith, Jim — 173 Smith, K.— 181 Smith, M. — 169 Smith, R. — 201 Smith, S.— 51, 189 Smith, Z. E.— 145, 211 Smitken, W.— 103 Snadow, V.— 194 Snider, G.— 169, 181 Snow, D.— 161, 181 Snow, K.— 51, 146 Solberg, C— 1 83 Soldate, J. — 36 Sonnie, D. — 52 Sontag, D. — 181 Soo Hoo, J. — 60, 183, 206 Soth, C— 145, 210 Soth, J.— 161, 180 Spargo, D. — 215 Spanks, J. — 186 Sparge, D. — 179 Spear, S.— 57, 155, 195 Spencer, S. — 37, 151 Sperling, J. — 186 Spink, G.— 181 Springer, N. — 52, 193 Springosky, G. — 53, 158, 161 Spurgin, J. — 197 Spurr, G. — 181 Squires, J. — 186 Squires, K. — 145 Sridel, B.— 65 Stanton, J.— 171, 210 Standifer, F. — 88 Standlier, T. — 180 Stange, F. — 180 Stappel, G. — 201 Stearns, R. — ■ Steinberg, D. — 183 Steinhoff, H. — 52 Stelmach, J.— 206 Stermer, R. — 145 Stern, A. — 186 Stevens, J. — 165 Stevens, L.— 185 Stevens, P.— 36, 52, 146 Stewart, C. — 195 Stewart, J. — 146 Stockett, D.— 158, 171 Stoker, E. — 38 Stockton, N. — 48, 60, 151, 206 Stoikovitch, M.— 36, 57 Stone, R. — 163 Stoppel, G. — 65 Storey, L.— 163, 177, 194 Stouthouse, J. — 149 Stoutmeyer, J. — 52 Strand, S.— 174, 206 Strand, J. — 147 Strickler, P.— 145, 197 Strom, E. — 159 Strut, C. — 48 Street, S.— 57 Summerhill, S.— 54, 169 263 Sutcliffe, M.— 149, 214 Swartz, A. — 36 Sweeley, S. — 151 Sweny, S. — 192 Swilt, S.— 51, 57, 155 Swindell, D. — 180 Switkin, W. — 178 SYCAMORE— 182 Symon, R. — 169 Taghen, D. — 31 Tail, C— 190 Tail, D.— 159 Tail, J.— 57, 147 Talbott, T.— 183 Tao, F.— 178 Talum, S. — 174 Tovaris, J.— 102, 180 Taylor, J.— 89, 180 Taylor, J. — 49, 214 Taylor, L. — 64 Taylor, J. — 153 Taylor, T.— 39, 46, 208 Te Maal, J. — 187 Tennis, K. — 45, 191 Tesoro, S. — 182 Thorn, C— 58, 183 Thomas, J. — 171 Thomas, M. — 183 Thomas, S. — 174 Thompkins, W — 174 Thompson, G. — 65 Thompson, L. — 65, 155 Thompson, M. — 177 Thompson, N. — 169 Thompson, S. — 38, 206 Thorne, S. — 178 Thornten, L. — 179 Thuner, P.— 192 Tice, H.— 186 Tingly, C— 169, 182 Titus, S.— 194 Tondro, D. — 181 Toole, A. — 165, 182 TOYAN — 183 Trau, T.— 145 Traulenen, J. — 151 Treloar, J. — 60, 206 Trook, M. — 185 Truchan, T. — 179 Trudean, B. — 57 Trudy, B. — 214 Tuarton, C. — 151 Tummel, B. — 161 Tuttle, A.— 179 Tutunjian, R. — 185 Tyler, R. or N. — 62, 64 Tynon, S. — 186 Tysell, F. — 48, 60, 155, 206 Tyson, A. — 210 Udani, D.— 174 Ulrich, G.— 37, 141, 145 Ursich, J.— 181 Ulterson, A. — 196 Ullerson, G. — 161 Vaile, M.— 163 Valencamp, H. — 169 Valenzuela, E.— 62, 64, 167 Van Dorn, J. — 212 Van Benschoten, P. — 57 Vanasdall, L— 37, 39 Van Duinwyk, P. — 159, 58 Van Dusen, A. — 207 Van Duzer, C. — 187 Van Home, M.— 207, 54 Van Patter, G. — 181 Van Wie, P.— 147 Vaughan, G. — 161 Vel Poux, L. — 187 Vincent, J. — 58, 167, 184 Vogel, M. — 183 Vigt, L— 64 Von Allmen, R. — 127, 165 Vrieland, S.— 174 Wadsworth, S.— 151 Wagner, N. — 200 Wallace, C— 155, 175 Walter, R. — 207 Walters, J.— 165 Walton, A.— 89, 180 Wopschall, J.— 165 Ward, M.— 161 Ward, R. — 49, 53, 169 Ward, P.— 155 Warner, R.— 171 Warner, J. — 145, 207 Warrecker, A. — 184 Warren, B. — 88 Warren, C— 36, 29 Warren, T. — 169 Waslien, C— 185 Watkins, L. — 62 Weaver, D.— 152, 169 Webb, I.— 215 Weebel, P. — 149 Weels, B.— 157 Weibel, P.— 192 Weider, L. — 159 Weiner, B.— 89, 179 Weld, G.— 157 Welin, D.— 165, 179 Wellington, L. — 147 Wells, B. — 48, 207 Wells, M.— 36, 62, 165 Wengren, S. — 193 Wert, G.— 38, 169 West, C— 60, 207 West, D. — 45 Westerlind, P.— 163 Westfall, D.— 64, 54 Westfall, P.— 196 Westmore, M.— 165, 181 Welzell, B.— 163, 214 Weyand, D. — 57, 147 Whalen, J.— 82, 214 Whalen, S.— 207 Wheeler, M. — 57, 155 Whelen, D.— 214 Whetnell, L. — 145 Whitaker, S. — 177 White, B.— 103 White, R.— 51, 189 Whitsel, M.— 174 Whin, B— 173 Whittington, F. — 210 Wilis, C— 174 Wilky, G.— 159 Willey, G.— 54 Williams, R.— 165, 182, 201, 214 Williford, J.— 57, 145 Willia, W.— 175 WILLOW— 184 Wilmore, J.— 53, 178 Wilmot, R.— 102, 161 Wilmoth, J.— 165, 212 Wilson, D.— 65 Wilson, L.— 143, 186 Wilson, N.— 36 Wilson, R. — 178, 201 Winans, K.— 124, 151 Winnek, W. — 45, 183 Winslow, R.— 60, 192, 207 Wipf, V.— 169 Wise, R. — 101 Wise, D.— 169, 179 Witt, F.— 177, 182 Witt ' enburg, G.— 169, 181 Wittington, F. — 54 Wnuck, S.— 195 Wolf, J.— 57, 127, 147 Wolff, T.— 179 Wong, R.— 62, 64, 197 Wong, S.— 187 Wood, B. — 187 Woodhead, N.— 57, 147 Woodland, M.— 193 Woods, N.— 31, 155 Woodworth, J. — 169, 182 Woolery, D.— 175 Worrell, A.— 57, 155, 207 Worrell, D.— 155, 186 Wright, B.— 52 Wyse, R.— 127, 158, 165 Jamanoochi, K. — 167 Yamamoto, D. — 182 Yokoyama, J. — 60, 207 Yoshiama, K. — 103 Young, A, — 57 Yraceburu, J. — 147 Yu, A.— 183 YUCCA— 183 Yzurdiaga, J. — 163 Zamora, J. — 88 Zantop, A. — 66, 194 Zalfaghari, H.— 169 Zebrosky, J. — 62 Zelle, C— 57 Zellhofer, 163 Zeller, C— 174 Ziegler, G. — 147 Zundel, T.— 38, 49, 53, 201 264 Cy[)lOUiei ' LI. -J). 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