University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1961 volume:
SALLIE ANDERSON, Editor
SUE STEVENSON, Assistant Editor
Published by the Associated Students
University of California, Santa Barbara
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DR. ROBERT KELLEY
DR. DOUWE STUURMAN
R, GARRETT HARDIN
DR. HARRY GIRVETZ
DR. LAWRENCE WILLSON
A professor's influence upon a student, Though it may appear
in various forms and degrees, is most often a combination of direct
guidance and subtle direction, resulting in a process of modification
within the student. The controlling or directing power of the profes-
sor over the student is based not upon force but upon intellectual
The influence of the professor is most obvious and direct in his
presentation of the subiect matter. A vigorous presentation of the
subject matter is conducive not only to interest on the part of the
student but to critical thought and evaluation. Professors, by ex-
ample, are able to impress upon the student the advantage of an
intellectually oriented mind. A professor transmits, through his very
presence, the necessity and function of intellectual discipline. By
showing a vital interest in the student's academic endeavors the
professor stimulates the student's interest. Finally, the influence of
a professor is most pronounced by his demonstration of the remark-
able quality, so evident in every intelligent person, of being able to
meet and communicate with another person on that person's own
level, and, concurrently, to learn from that person.
The student's life, as a result of the influence of the professor, is
enriched by an interest and faith in the academic life. There is a
veneration of learning and knowledge in general and specifically a
respect for those transmitters of such. Ambition is instilled in the
student, ambition to acquire the ability to integrate factual knowledge
with the routine life, and ambition to attain what has become one of
life's most rewarding goals - an intellectually curious mind.
And so, with respect and gratitude, this year's La Cumbre is dedi-
cated to those men, among many, who, from the student's viewpoint,
have been the most influential in their capacities as professors at
the University of California, Santa Barbara: Dr. Kelley of the History
Department, Dr. Stuurman of the English Department, Dr. Hardin of
the Biological Science Department, and Dr. Girvetz of the Philosophy
Department, and Dr. Willson of the English Department.
DALE THOMAS LAUDERDALE
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The LA CUMBRE Honor Copy, the highest award presented to a U.C.S.B. student, is bestowed on the basis of out-
standing scholarship, service, character, and leadership over a four year period. The T961 Honor Copy is awarded to
Dale Lauderdale, who is certainly a worthy recipient. Dale, while maintaining a high grade average as an Industrial
Arts major, has done a great deal to prove himself a fine student leader. He entered U.C.S.B. student government as
Freshman Class Vice President, As a Sophomore, Dale pledged Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity and was a member of
Squires, the Sophomore men's honorary. As Junior Class President, Dale also found time to serve as Director of Frosh
Camp and work on the College Day Committee. Other activities that year included Epsilon Pi Tau, Cal Club, Scabbard
and Blade and Legislative Council. Dale's Senior Year has, however, been possibly his most outstanding to date. The
soft spoken yet dynamic President of the Associated Students conscientiously carried out all the duties of this office,
which include daily meetings of various boards and committees. In addition to maintaining hs active membershp in
the organizations entered in his Junior year, Dale has participated in L.C.A., Finance Committee, A.C.B., P.C.B., l.A.C.,
Pre-Audit Committee, and Registration and Schedule Committee.
lt is with awe and appreciation that we award this year's Honor Copy to Dale Lauderdale.
Marilyn Jacobs has shown, this year, what
a determined and working leader can do for a
group. Under her guidance R.H.A. has pro-
gressed from a divergent area of the student
body to an integrated, functioning body on cam-
pus. As a Freshman Marilyn was Publicity Chair-
man and a member of the P.E. Club. In her
Sophomore year she was President of Villa Ma-
rina, and a member of R.H.A. and Sophomore
Councils. As a Junior she was a member of
Chimes, Legislative Council, Music Control Board,
Glee Club, A.W.S., W.P.E. Club, R.H.A. and par-
ticipated in the Aquacade. Culminating her four
years Marilyn won the A.S. President's Award,
Legislative Council Key, was a member of Cal
Club, A.C.B. Living Accommodations Committee,
W.P.E. Club, and President of R.H.A. In addition
she has won scholarships from the University of
California, Mabel W. Richards Scholarship, and
The Campbell Scholarship.
Tom Lloyd, in three years, has accumulated
enough honorable activities to place him in the
position of recipient of the A.M.S. Award. This
is presented, primarily, for this year's activities,
which though not having been such as to place
him in the general spotlight, have shown those
who have worked with him qualities of patience
and responsibility which are truly awesome.
As a Sophomore Tom was a member of
Squires, Interfaith Council, Finance Committee,
U.R.C., and Chairman of Religion in Life Week.
ln his Junior year he was A.S. Treasurer, Finance
Chairman, National President of the Baptist Stu-
dent Movement, and a member of l.A.C., Student
Union Committee, and Fees Committee.
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MARILYN RUTH JACOBS
FRANKLIN THOMAS LLOYD
IAN STEWART CAMERON RAYMOND CORLEY FISHER
FRANCES MARIE CARTWRIGHT KARIL ARLYN HUBBELL
ROSENDO JORGE CASTILLO MARILYN RUTH JACOBS
Honor Keys are awarded to those students who have
manifested excellence in scholarship, service, and char-
acter. The recipients of these awards are chosen by the
Awards Committee, composed of students, and final
approval is tendered by administrative officials,
DALE THOMAS LAUDERDALE
RICHARD EWING MCGRANAHAN
JANIS HELEEN SILVER
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CHANCELLOR SAMUEL B. GOULD
To the Students:
You and I are privileged to live during the
most exciting time the world has ever known,
a time during which so much of what was for-
merly thought to be marvelous has become mun-
dane and so much of what was once considered
humanly unattainable has become common-
One of the dangers to which we can easily
become prone, under such circumstances, is that
we can begin to take for granted the tremendous
scientific discoveries of the age and fail to realize
the complexity and profundity of the efforts they
encompass. Another danger is that we can
forget the degree in which life needs more than
scientific discovery to make it complete.
It should be a humbling thought for all of us
that in contrast to the way man is conquering his
environment, he is thus far making little prog-
ress in conquering himself. International ten-
sions, racial hatred and intolerance, bigotry, and
unconcern over the true essence of brotherhood
are still characteristic of our time.
I hope your studies at the University have
given you some sense of perpective relative to
the two dangers l have iust cited. I hope also
that during these student days you will have
seen more clearly the place and opportunity
awaiting you as responsible and sensitive citi-
zens. And, most of all, l hope you will have
acquired a zest for living and learning as well
as a mood of exhilaration at being a participant
in these breathtaking years. lf this is indeed the
case, then your lives will be infinitely more mean-
ingful, and we of the faculty and administration
shall feel our efforts amply rewarded.
I wish you well in all your undertakings,
Samuel B. Gould
Each spring, LA CUMBRE brings To Santa Barbara stu-
dents a souvenir of The many past activities which have
helped to make up the academic year just past. Particularly
for Gauchos of the class of Sixty-one, This LA CUMBRE pro-
vides a link between The present, so soon to be The past,
and the future, so soon to be The present.
It is my pleasure to greet you again This spring Through
These pages, and to express my hope that 1960-61 has been
a year well spent and rewarding for all of you who are
graduating, and stay with Those of you who will be returning
to Santa Barbara next fall.
The University is administered by the Regents of the University ot California, a corporation consisting of twenty-
four members, sixteen appointed by the Governor for sixteen yearterms, and eight ex-officio.
REGENTS EX OFFlClO:
Edwin W. Pauley
Edmund G. Brown Edward H. Heller
Glenn M. Anderson Victor R. Hansen
Ralph M. Brown Cornelius J, Haggerty
Roy E. Simpson Jesse H, Steinhart
John S. Watson Donald H. McLaughlin
William G. Merchant Gerald H. Hagar
William E. Forbes Howard C. Naffziger
Edward W. Carter
Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler
Mrs. Randolph A. Hearst
Samuel B, Mosher
John E. Canaday
Philip L. Boyd
Jerd F. Sullivan
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Effective July 1, 1960, on recommendation of the Chancellor and
President, the Regents established four new administrative positions on
the Santa Barbara campus, as follows:
Vice-Chancellor for Undergraduate Affairs
Vice-Chancellor for Graduate Affairs
Vice-Chancellor for Student Affairs
Assistant Chancellor for Business and Finance
The two major factors which convinced the Regents of the need to
reorganize on this campus as well as on others, were lil the program
of reorganization of the University of California as a whole, which has
decentralized authority from Regents to President to Chancellor in many
areas, logically raising questions of further decentralization below the
level of a Chancellor, and l2l the stage of development of the Santa
Barbara campus, which could no longer operate efficiently with more
than forty department chairmen or heads of offices reporting directly
to the Chancellor.
ELMER R NOBLE CHARLES B. SPAULDING THEODORE HARDER
Vice Chancellor Dean of Letters and Dean of Applied Arts
sg Q of 4 5 Q 4 "
?' 4 P
ELLEN BOWERS: JOHN M. GROEBLI1
Associate Dean of Students Associate Dean of Students
and Deon of Women and Deon Of Men
Effective July l, l96l, the Division of Letters and Science
and the Division of Applied Arts shall combine into a College of
Letters and Science. The combination is the forerunner of other
Colleges within the University system and it is in keeping with
the previous decision by the Regents to have Santa Barbara as
a general campus.
Also effective July l, the Engineering School shall open on
this campus. Already construction of this school and acceptance
of qualified students has begun.
ln spite of the rapid expansion of this campus, the Admin-
istration is attempting to retain the atmosphere of a small college
and to maintain the close relationship between faculty and
LYLE G. REYNOLDS:
Dean of Students
ANITA M, WHEELER:
Assistant Dean of Students
Dean of Student Activities
PAUL W. WRIGHT:
ROBET H. BILLIGMEIER
Foreign Student Advisor
DONALD C. DAVIDSON HERBERT S. THOMPSON
University Librarian Assistant Chancellor for Business
WILFRED T. ROBBINS
Director of Student
ELMER L. CHALBERG
RALPH K. NAIR VERNON PERSELL
Assistant Director, Counseling Center
Office of Relations with Schools Manager
First row: Joseph H. Connell, Ph.D.,
Maynard F. Moseley, Ph. D., Shirley
R. Sparling, Ph.D., Susanne D.
Barrymore, B.A., John E. Cushing,
Ph.D., Chairman, Mary M. Erickson,
Ph.D., Cornelius H. Muller, Ph.D.,
,John R. Holler, Ph.D., Mr. Kordan.
Second row: Phillip A. Adams, Ph.
D., Elmer R, Noble, Ph. D., Walter
H. Muller, Ph.D., Eric T. Pengelley,
Ph.D., Philip C. Laris, Ph.D., Eduardo
Orias, Ph.D., Homer T, Russell, M.S.,
Edward L. Triplett, Ph. D.
First row, Beryl R. Dillman, Ph.D.,
James Pendleton, Ph.D.,G.W. Dur-
flinger, Ph.D., Chairman, Leland D.
Stier, Ph.D., Lelon R. Capps, Ph.D.,
Second row: Donald Rippberger, Ph.
D., Al Robinson, Ph.D., Edwin J.
Swineford, Ph.D., John A.R. Wilson,
Ph.D., John H. Chilcott, Ph.D.,
Third row: Nora Belle Curran, Ph.D.,
Loretta Byers, Ph.D., Edith Leonard,
Ph.D., Jennie Dearmin, Ph.D., Eliza-
beth Irish, Ph.D. Dorothy Van-
First row: William A. Rohrbach,
M.A., Conway Pierson, M,F.A.,
Catherine C. Campbell, M.A., Wil-
liam E. Dole, M.A., Chairman, Mrs.
Main, Corlette R. Walker, M.A.,
Howard C. Fenton, M.A. Second
row: Jacob Lindberg-Hansen, M.A.,
Leland W. Gralapp, Ph.D., Mario
A. DelChiaro, Ph. D., Charles Kess-
ler, M.A., William R. Ptasznaski,
Howard Warshaw, Stephen G. Wer-
lick, M.A., Thomas B. Cornell, 8.A.
li i i--i 4 i
Maxwell C. Pellish, B.M., Jerry
Karcz, Ph.D., L. Alexander, Ph.D.,
Mortimer Andron, Ph.D., Fred J.
Halterman, Ph. D., Chairman, Walter
J. Mead, Ph.D.', William F. Kennedy,
Joseph Lodge, James P. Gander
First row: Homer Swander, Ph.D.,
George Hand, Ph.D., Robert Marsh,
Ph.D., Lee Gerlach, Ph.D., Hugh
Kenner, Ph.D., Chairman, Edgar
Bowers, Ph.D., Beniornin Sankey,
Ph.D., Richard Lid, Ph.D., Milton
Orowitz, Ph,D. Second row: Alan
Stephens, Ph.D., Lawrence Willson,
Ph.D., Robert Robinson, Ph.D.,
Joseph Foladare, Ph.D., J, Chesley
Mathews, Ph.D., William Frost, Ph.
D., Phillip Damon, Ph.D., Donald
Pearce, Ph.D., Helmut W. Bonheim,
D.W. Weaver, M.A., C. Douglas
Woodhouse, LL.M., R.W, Webb, Ph.
D., R.M. Norris, Ph.D., Chairman,
R.V. Fisher, Ph.D,, B.O. Nolf, Ph.D.
Hazel Breslin, B.A., Marie R. Wilson,
M.A., Charlotte Biester, Ed.D,,
Barbara Bentley, B.A,, Lucille Hunt,
Ph.D., Chairman, Veronica Robinson,
B.A., Marion Alves, M.S., Ruth
Maior, Ph.D., Ella Hendrick, B.A.
First row: Pablo Avila, Ph.D., Ursula,
Mahlendorf, Ph.D., William F. Agge-
ler, Ph.D., Chairman, Anne Greet,
M.A., Samuel A. Wofsy, Ph.D.
Second row. Edmond E. Masson,
Ph.D., Jack Murray, Ph.D., Phillip
D. Walker, Ph. D., Mark J. Temmer,
First row: George Haddad, Ph.D.,
Laurence Kinnaaird, Ph.D., Donald
M. Dozer, Ph.D., Warren Hollister,
Ph.D., John Flint, Ph.D. Second row:
J,L. Shover, Ph.D., Phillip Powell,
Ph.D., R.L. Kelly, Ph.D., Seymour
First row: Ralph K. Naire, Ed.D.,
John M. Groebli, Ph.D., Theo. Ellen-
wood, M.A., Joseph Sayovitz, Ph.D.,
Chairman, Maurice Richards, Ph.D.,
William F. Holtrop, Ed.D., Lynne C.
Monroe, Ed.D. Second row: Clyde
Keener, M.A., Carvey E. Carlsen,
M.S., Robert McCoy, Ed.D., Paul
Scherer, Ed.D., Louie Taylor, Ed,D
Mr. Reese, MfSgt. Bernard M. ,
Knowlton, Capt. Walter J. Zarnow-
ski, MfSgt. Keith M. Ownby, Col
George C. Woolsey, Chairman
MfSgt. John A. Frederick, Mrsl
Weist, Sgt. Clarence W. Wilson, Mai
Robert N. Evans, Capt. James B. l
Reed, Capt. James E. Campbell,
Glen Culler, Ph.D., Jack G. Ceder,
Ph.D., Paul J. Kelly, Ph.D., Chair-
man, Andres Bruckner, Ph.D., David
Merriell, Ph.D., Adil Yadub
First row, Ira Lehn, Mary Jane
Carry, M.M., Dolores Menstell, M.A.,
Clayton Wilson, M.M., Chairman,
Jeanette Hedge, M.A., Lloyd N.
Browning, M.A. Second row,
Wendell Nelson, M.M., Van A.
Christy, Ph.D., Peter Odegard, M.A.,
Roger E. Chapman, Ph.D., Irving
Eisley, M.A. Third row: John E.
Gillespie, Ph.D., Carl Zytowski,
M.A., Maurice E. Faulkner, Ph.D.
, i "
' r--W ,
First row: Terry H. Dearborn, Ed.D.,
Theodore Harder, Ed. D., Rene H.
Rochelle, Ph.D., Ernest N. Carter,
M.A,, W.M. Wilton, Ed.D., Joseph E.
Lantagne, Ed.., Chairman, Maryville
S. Kelliher, Ed.D., Frank D. Rohter,
M.A., George Holland, M.S, Second
row: Stanley Williamson, M.S., Er-
nest D. Michael, Ph.D., Willard M.
Hammer, Raymond Thornton, M.A.,
David Gorrie, B.A., Joe Rector,
Arthur J. Gallon, Ed.D.
Roy Olson, Ph.D., William Walker,
Ph.D, Allen Williams, Ph.D, Paul
Barrett, Ph.D., Chairman, Peter Red-
mond, Ph.D.: Leonard H. Hall Ph.D.
John Wilkinson, Ph.D., Fred Hagen
Ph.D., Alexander Sesonske, Ph.D.
Harry K. Girvetz, Ph.D., Chairman
Herbert Fingarette, Ph.D., Paul D
First row: Fae Witte, Ph.D., Marilyn
Flint, Ph.D., Elvera Skubic, Ph.D.,
Chairman, Helen Spencer, M.S.,
Madge Phillips, Ph.D., Emma Lou
O'Brien, M.S. Second row: Jean
Hodgkins, Ed.D., Mary Mott, M.A.,
Kathryn Brown, J.S., Frances Col-
ville, Ph.D., Marian Anderson, M.S.,
Ann Stitt, M.S.
Edgar Lane, Ph.D., Gordon E. Baker,
Ph.D., Henry A. Turner, Ph.D.,
Chairman, Stephen S. Goodspeed,
Ph.D., Larry Adams, Peter Hans
Robert H. Billigmeier, Ph.D., K, Peter
Etzkorn, M.A., Patrick J. McGillioray,
James Deetz, Ph.D., Norman E.
Gabel, Ph.D., ldeceasedlp Charles B.
Spaulding, Ph.D., James J. High,
Ph.D., Clovis R. Shepherd, Ph.D.,
Roger C. Owen, M.A.
First row: Robert W. Reynolds, Ph.D.,
Alma MacGregor, Ph.D., Robert M.
Gottsdanker, Ph.D., Chajrman, John
W. Cotton, Ph.D., Berne L. Jacobs,
Ph.D. Second raw: William D. Altus,
Ph.D., Charles G. McClintock, Ph.D.,
Loy S. Braley, Ph.D.
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First row: Stanley L. Glenn, Ph.D.,
Edwin R. Schoell, Ph.D., Upton S.
Palmer, Ph.D., Chairman, Theodore
W. Hatlen, Ph.D., Rollin A. Quimby,
Ph.D. Second row: John C. Snidecor,
Ph.D., Gerald M. Lonning, M.S.,
Gary N. Hews, Alan C. Nichols,
Ph.D.: Forbes lverson Hill, M.A.
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Meeting of Legislative Council
ASSOCIATED STUDENT PRESIDENT 4 DALE LAUDERDALE
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Providing strong and capable leadership, Presi-
dent Dale Lauderdale led Legislative Council through
ci successful year. Besides being AS President, Dale
has held many other offices, such as Freshman Class
Vice President, Junior Class President, Frosh Camp
Director. He also was a member of Epsilon Pi Tau,
Cal Club, Scabbard and Blade, and Squires. With
all these activities, Dale also received many rewards
such as the Distinguished Military Graduate, Asso-
ciated United States Army Award, Council Key, Resi-
dent Award tor Legislative Council, and a Commis-
sion in the U.S. Army upon graduation. Dale took
an active interest in board and committee progress
and he also proved to be a fine representative for
Santa Barbara both at other campuses and wel-
coming visiting dignitaries to this campus.
ASSOCIATED STUDENT VICE PRESIDENT - TIM NAEGELE
As Associated Student Body Secretary, Dottie attends all
regular meetings of the Legislative Council, as well as any
special meetings that might be held, and takes minutes that
are distributed to all members and posted on campus. Any
correspondence or business that the President has is handled
by the Secretary.
Vice President Tim Naegele aided President Dale Lauder-
dale in Legislative Council meetings and in developing useful
concepts in student government for future student body of-
ficers. Tim served as Co-Chairman for the Elections Commit-
tee and Politics 1960. This year he aided the President in
making out the fall semester report, which includes all the
activities of Legislative Council. Also Tim worked on the
organization of the By-Laws.
ASSOCIATED STUDENT SECRETARY - DOTTIE SAYWARD
Rep. at Large
A. S. President
- Wir' I if
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RHA Women's Rep.
Legislative Council is the governing body of the As-
sociated Students. Its members are elected by the ASB
to serve for a term of one year. The body is composed
of two categories: voting members which include the
president, vice-president, three men's representatives-at-
large, three women's representatives-at-large, one so-
rority representative, one fraternity, one women's resi-
dence halls representative, one men's residence halls
representative, and one men's non-affiliated represen-
tative, and the non-voting members which include the
presidents of A.M.S., A.W.S., Interfraternity Council,
Panhellenic Council, Residence Halls Association, the
A.S. Secretary, A.S. Business Manager, two representa-
tives of the Dean of Students, one faculty member ap-
pointed by the Chancellor, the presidents of the Fresh-
man, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes and the
student chairmen or representatives of all standing com-
mittees and boards. Every area of the college communi-
ty is represented through this body of legislators.
The Legislative Council supervises such activities as
the EI Gaucho, the La Cumbre, Spectrum lliterary maga-
zinel, the Student Directory, the Gaucho Band program,
the Rifle Team, Debate Squad, and Men's Glee Club. lt
also oversees the operation of the UCSB athletic pro-
gram, and manages the Book Store, Coffee Shop and
other facilities in the Student Union.
Participation on Legisaltive Council provides the stu-
dent with worthwhile experience, whether one serves
as the president of an organization or as a member of
a committee or board. This experience includes not
only that of organizing activities, but also provides the
Ken Yamanouchi Mrs. Trudo
RHA Men's Rep. ACB Advisor
knowledge of working together
with many different types of
people under a variety of situa-
tions. Legislative Council is in
essence much like a corporation
which has been formed to pro-
vide certain services for the stu-
dent body. This "Corporation"
enables the student to engage in
many tasks and gain worth-
while experience which will be
invaluable to him in later lite.
Legislative Council is also the
voice through which the student
can express his ideas on many
subiects which directly- affect
him. lt serves not only as an
administrative body but also as
a means of expression for the
student community. These are
the primary functions ofthe Leg-
Sallie Anderson Jean Christian
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A. S. Secretary
AMS PRESIDENT - JOHN STONEY
First row. Randy Siefkin, Secretary-Treasurer, Tom Martin, Vice President,
Major Evans, Advisor, John Stoney, President,
To promote activities for all men students on
campus is the purpose of AMS. All the men students
are involved in the activities and in general they
had good participation at the events. Included in
the events of the AMS were the AMS Smoker, the
annual steak fry, and the AMS volleyball tourna-
ment. Each year's activities are coordinated and
sponsored by the officers of the AMS. Officers for
the year included: John Stoney, President, Tom
Martin, Vice President, Randy Siefkin, Secretary-
Treasurer, and Mike Regan, Social Chairman. Major
Evans is the sponsor for this group.
SOCIAL CHAIRMAN - MIKE REGAN
AWS PRESIDENT - KAY HUBBELL
FIRST VICE PRESIDENT -
Looking over the past year all new and continuing
women students find it hard to forget the long list of
activities in which they participated. Who could forget
the wide eyed newcomers at the orientation assembly,
the fun, food, and frolic at the Big n' Little Sister Picnic,
and the holiday spirit found in the annual A.W.S. Chris-
tion Assembly and the beautiful Christmas tree. Then
there were the many professors giving their "last words"
during the "Last Lecture Series", and who will forget
the Cal Poly Exchange or the A.W.S.-A.M.S. ioint. Last,
but not least, the big event of the Spring Semester was
the A.W.S. Installation Banquet. Remember the surprised
faces of the Ten Top Senior Women and the girls who
were tapped for the various honoraries? The officers
who made the 60-61 year possible were, President, Kay
Hubbell, First Vice President, Jan Christian, Second Vice
President, Mary Leinster, Secretary, Lynne Peterson,
Treasurer, Andra Gobel.
SECOND VICE PRESIDENT --
sEcREtARY - LYNNE PETERSON TREASURER A ANDRA GOBEL 35
Senior Class President
First jrowz Rich McGranahan, Barbara Knapp, Marion Lewis, Don Smith, Linda Ross, Beth
Seidel, Second row: Alan Toole, Janice Melfi, Jerry Walters, Philip Laris, Lee Ann Potier,
First row: Margo Bechtel, Mary Tuttle, Marilyn Soonlce, Kay Moqre, Jo Ann Nelson, Second
row: Jim Woodworth, Ted Warrick, Gary Johnson, Jim Billig, Al Dexter.
Junior Class President
SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL
The Senior Class has set up a Senior Schol-
arship fund which will become an annual
event. This scholarship will be presented as
an alumni gift, which will draw the Class of
I96I together as alumni.
Socially the class put on the Sadie Hawkins
dance in conjunction with the Gateway Sing-
ers event. The Junior-Senior Prom was en-
joyed by all the Class' of 1961.
JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL
The Junior Class is composed of all mem-
bers of the student body who have between
60-89 units. This group of students elects
from its membership the class officers. The
main activities of the fall semester were a
bon-fire rally before the first football game,
the "Roaring Twenties" dance, and the pre-
sentation of the movie "Gaint". In the spring
semester, the junior class sponsored the
movies, "From here to Eternity", "Cat on a
Hot Tin Roof", "Pal Joey", and "Pete Kelly's
Blues". In addition to these movies the class
will sponsor the Junior-Senior Prom. The
Officers include Gary Johnson, President, Kay
Moore, Vice-President, and Jo Ann Nelson,
SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENT - STEVE MENDELL
SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL
Under the guidance of President Steve Mendell,
the Sophomore Class sponsored many successful ac-
tivities which included Frosh indoctrination, Budd
and Travis, Donkey Basketball Game, and All-School
FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL
The Freshman Class participated in Homecoming
with their float for the queen and her court. They
also held a bonfire and rally preceding the first
football game. In coniunction with A.M.S. the class
sponsored the Cal Poly Fund Raising Drive. Over
5250.00 was collected and this amount was doubled
by the finance committee. They sponsored, in the
spring semester, an all-school dance, "Oldies but
Goodies." The class was led in the fall semester by
Chris Horine and in the spring semester by Judy
FRESHMAN CLASS PRESIDENT - JUDY CALVERT
First Row: Carolyn Shepherd, Carolyn Howard, Steve Mendell, Millie Hendrick, Dennis
Allen, Tommie Nordell, Dave Olsen. Second row: Dick Pieper, Joe Buelena, Eva Jo
Douglas, Donna Olson, Charlotte Foster, Kay de la Guardia. Third row: Duane Ballard,
Stan Mock, Linda MacMillan, Gail Seabury, Roni Cotton, Tammy Evens, Marianne
Kinney, Linda Moore, Tuck Quinn, Margie Sowers, Dick Archer.
First row: Judy Calvert, Chris Horine, Madeline Mazy. Second row: Rick Abele, Alice
Procter, Sandy Mashburn, Mary Mackay, Robin Ryland, Chris Ashworth, Lynn Rampton,
Joanie Roias. Third row: Bernie Kamins, Vi Webb, Mary Anne McKey, Laurie Peterson,
Doris Bailey, Mike Rothchild, Fred Cockerham. Fourth row: Jay Miller, Sue Dewar, Carol
Saari, John Wike, Ron Smith, Don Blumbkin, Dick Dolliver.
First row Lynn Roseman Barbara Wolf,
Carol Brownson Jayn Nsetor, Andrea
Bowles Second row: Laurel Zenetra,
Leigh Thompson Susan Webb, Patti
Palmer Kathy Harbordt, Sharon Acton,
First row: Sharon Troutman, Shiela Lori-
more, Miss Kay Brown, Dr. Fae Witte,
Linda Moore, Stephanie Heck, Vicki Gall.
Second row: Ken Bell, Mr. George
First row. Penny Lytte, Susan Weaver,
Mary Fraga, Gayle Staller, Susan Hawes,
First row: Florence Pratt, Susan Thorpe
Barbara Wolf. Second row: Ken Yama
nouchi, Alberta Dall Betty Raskoff
First row: Connie Poynter, Ian Cameron,
Jean Christian, AI Dexter, Linda Barge,
Ann Robinson, Marie-Louise de Bronac,
Eddy Helvey, Carolyn KroII Robert Lorden.
First row Ruth Owen, Gerald Rogers,
Arne Christiansen Joseph Berta, Roger
Horton Cynthia Slavett
PRESS CONTROL BOARD
First row: Kerry Gough Sallye Anderson
Robert Lorden, Susan Burke Jerry Rocco
First row Tim Naegele, Dick Allen, Pat
Denton Lee Beckom, Bruce Patterson
First row: Barbara Knapp g Chairman, Desn Wheeler, Mary Jean
Fuerst, Bob Larden.
ACTIVITY CONTROL BOARD
First rowi Jan Silver -A Chairman, Jan Calvert, Dean Wheeler, Mrs. Trudeau,
Kay Moore, Second row Kay Hubbell, Marilyn Jacobs.
SPEECH CONTROL BOARD
First row: John Fox - Chairman, Jo Ann Jensen, Stephen Alkire.
First row: Meg Andrews, Bob Lorden, Second row: Tom Lloyd, Jerry Walters
Dale Lauderdale, Bob McCord.
STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE
oylord Wert - Chonrmcm, Jnm Fox, Betty Fletcher,
1 Bob Lorden, Deon Wheeler, Mary Jean Fuerst, Ron Lo
PU BLICITY COMMITTEE
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sees, 'v 'T
As GraduaTe Manager, Bob Lorden acts as The AssociaTed
STudenTs' business represenTaTive. Bob handles all The business
relafions WiTh SanTa Barbara and other Towns. As of January
l, 1961, Bob became The manager of The STudenT Union. On This
daTe The STudenT Union was Turned over To The AssociaTed STudenT
Body by The RegenTs. All policies connecTed wiTh The Book STore
and The Coffee Shop and hiring and firing of employees are
handled by The LegislaTive Council. Bob works in close connec-
Tion vviTh Legislafive Council, He also works wiTh A.S.B. boards
and commiTTees and is financial advisor Tor El Gaucho and La
Cumbre. The GraduaTe Managers office handles everyThing
from selling TickeTs To AssociaTed STudenT EvenTs To accounfing
of The funds oT various honorary and service organizaTions on
GRADUATE MANAGERS OFFICE STAFF
COFFEE SHOP STAFF
Gory Sugormon, Dove Komens, Keith Lo Moffe
Eloise Reyes, Penny Mills, Pot Slrleb, Carol Lee, Pom Von Wwe
KERRY GOUGH - FALL EDITOR
BARBARA HULL -- SPRING EDITOR
Four years ago several students and pro-
fessors, financially suported by the associ-
ated students, published UCSB's first literary
magazine SPECTRUM, then described as "a
manuscript to be placed in a bottle," and set
adrift. Although SPECTRUM has encountered
several heavy seas and high winds, it has
not failed, SPECTRUM'S sales increase with
each issue, and the magazine has already
earned a favorable national reputation.
SPECTRUM is published three times each
year. Both student and professional writers
are represented in its pages. Stories by Tom
Chamberlain and poems by Barbara Hull are
a portion of the student work which has
been repeatedly popular, while William
Carlos Williams, Donald Davie, Samuel Beck-
ett, Hugh Kenner, Alan Stephens, and Edgar
Bowers are but a few of the professional
writers whose works have been published
If student legislators approve SPECTRUM'S
plans for improvement, SPECTRUM will offer
payment for manuscripts beginning in the
fall of this year.
T iii! ,
First row: George Backman, Dick Newcomb, Kerry Gough H960 Editorl Second row Ken Lavender Louise Morse Margaret
Moore, Kathryn Hensel, Barbara Hull, 11961 Editorl Ken Scott
o T IIRECTORY
The Student Directory, published annually, is composed of
the names, addresses, and telephone numbers of all students,
faculty, and department offices. The tedious job of deciphering
student handwriting and arranging this booklet was capably
handled by Susan Burke, editor, with the assistance of her staff.
I Perm Fuerds Corba Herzog Tee Kuhn
Avon Morrison Noncy O'Brien Connie Poynter
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Lrndo Sprrnkle JOdy Thoren Sharon Tynon
This years slipshod produc-
tion ot LA CUMBRE was punctu-
ated by moments ot shocking
efficiency f usually tour days
atter the deadline. The SUCCESS
l?l ot the total ettort must be
attributed to the ever-calm PCI-
tience ot Editor 'n Chief, Sallie
Anderson, assisted by Sue Ste-
venson, The doodles are the
work ot that very tunny mon
with a profile 4 Michael Dvot-
sak. Scribbling copy - the girl
vvithout "the look," Thekla Kuhn.
Shining brightly as the most
conscientious contributors were
Carla l-lerzog, Fine Arts, and
Marilyn Kelly, Activities. Nancy
O'Brien was in charge of Sen-
iors, Penny Fields ot R.l-l.A.
l-labitually negligent, the never-
ending sources ot confusion
were Connie Poynter, Special
Events, Sharon Tynan, Sportsg
Avon Mattison, Faculty and Ad-
ministration, and Nan Lindeman,
Greeks. The statt acknowledges
with gratitude the contributions
ot the Campus Photographers,
Jody Thoren tor her snaps, Jerry
Rocco for the Ads, and Mr. Davy
Carlson tor his reassuring pres-
ence and advice.
Our motto - We shall ar-
range in interdependent parts,
each having a special function
or relation with respect to the
TONY COHAN - FALL EDITOR
PHIL SCHOTT - SPRING EDITOR
STAFF NOT PICTURED:
Features - Spring
Dan McVay, Bobbi Hudson
News - Fall
Assistant Editor - Spring
Assistant Editor - Fall
Make-up Editor A Fall
Wallen Wulzen, Phil Schott
El Gaucho faced the same old problem during the 1960-61
school year that it has always had to face, "every body talks about
it, but nobody does anything about it." Tony Cohan took on the
editorial responsibilities in September. Major issues were: the
methods employed by the Deans and Standards Committee in deal-
ing with student discipline, the Daily Cal walk-out, Santa Barbara's
revision of the Obscenity Law and the Isla Vista complaints on stu-
By the Spring semester's opening the staff problem was still
unsolved, "everybody could talk about it, but nobody would do
anything about it." Phil Schott replaced Tony, Cohan as editor for
the second term. Maior issues were: Spectrum's possible dissolution,
the John Birch Society and other such groups lFreedom Club, Civil
Liberties Committee, etc.l, the increased Student Center assessment,
and the tri-semester plan.
There were feature columnists adding to the gray space, among
whom were: Dave Bodlak, Stephen Davis, Dennis Livingston, Sandi
Johns, Frederick Witt, and Louise Morse. But, the ones who deserve
most recognition are those who worked on the staff as reporters
and had little opportunity to go off on their own favorite bone-
picking sprees. Thanks to: Johne Behner, Barbara Carlin, Nancy
Crowely, Marcia Johnson, Bob Maddalon, Caroline Quinby, Holly
Ingram, Lee Zamloch, Rita Jones, Jack Knuclson, Tom Morgan, Tom
Lloyd, Paul Barber, Jim Smith, Don Smith, and the others whose
contributions put El Gaucho down in black and white. Next Fall if
will start all over again. There will be more students enrolled, which
should mean more people to "talk about it but nobody to do any-
thing about it."
Sports -- Spring
Features - Spring
News -f Spring
Copy - Spring
Photographer - Fall
Photographer - Spring
Arts 81 Features - Full
Tom Lloyd Richard McGranahan Tom Morgan
Bruce Patterson David Quisling Janice Silver
Doris Sonnie Bob Young Dr. Robert Kelley
By considering the problems of the
Santa Barbara campus and airing the
students' views on various subiects, Cal
Club helps to promote the statewide
university system and considers the
problems related to this system. The
group is sponsored by Dr. Robert Kelley
This year Cal Club was under the lead-
ership of Roslyn Clark, Chairman. The
Cal Club took an active part at the can-
vention held at the Davis Campus. With
their maximum membership being twen-
ty, the candidates are chosen by the local
chapter, with final selection being made
by President Kerr.
CRCDWN A D SCEPTER
Senior women who have shown high
qualities of scholarship, leadership, co-
operation, and initiative are eligible for
membership in Crown and Scepter. Its mem-
bers participated in Homecoming and Senior
Torchlight Farewell and serve for Faculty
teas. Crown and 5cepter's special project
for i960-1961 has been to present a series
of four seminars on Contemporary America,
each time inviting a professor to give intro-
ductory remarks and lead an informal dis-
cussion. The first faculty guest was Mr.
Roger Owen, instructor of Anthropology,
who led a discussion of "Religion in So-
Activities and meetings were under the
sponsorship of Dean Ellen Bowers. Officers
were: Doris Sonnie, president, Mary Kay
Clemens, vice president, Fran Cartwright,
treasurer, and Roz Clark, historian. Glenda
Gardner was initiated in January.
FRANCIS CARTWRIGHT ROSLYN CLARK
MARY KAY CLEMENS GLENDA GARDNER
NADINE HUME DORIS SONNIE
I " . , , 'ix
Margo Bechtel Sharon Fernandez Andra Gable
Jacquie Qunderkurk Chris lannone Jeanne Kisner
Carol Richards Joyce Royalty Donna Russell
Sharon Sherard Carol Washien Patsy Westfall
Junior women demonstrating the qualities of leadership,
scholarship, and service to the school may be selected for mem-
bership in Chimes, and organization which renders service to the
University and the people of Santa Barbara. This semester Chimes,
under the leadership of Sharon Fernandez, ushered at plays, served
at teas and the Alumni breakfast Homecoming weekend. During
the holidays, Chimes donated food boxes to families in need. They
also gave a Christmas party for the children of St. Vincent's, a home
for the mentally retarded. Working with the president were the
following officers: Vice-President, Sally Goodfield, Secretary, Sharon
Sherard,'Treasurer, Joyce Royalty, and Historian, Jeanne Kisner.
Mrs. Trudeau sponsors the group.
SCABB RD AND BL DE
' 'st' 5 ' i ?Eii712
Col. George Woolsey
Peter Van Duinwyh
Scabbard and Blade, The military science honorary, enioyed many educat-
ional lectures and movies throughout the year. Colonels Coeds had two ioints
with Scalobard and Blade and helped put on the gala Military Ball at the Van-
denberg Air Force Base officer's club.
Sandie Amos barbara Averine
Ronnie Cotton Nancy Crowley
Sue Highnote Brigitte Hoy
Penny Mills Deanne Mistrette
Margie Saivers Sally Shapker
Gail Vander Hoff Merrily Vincent
Ingrid Bergh Anne Bonine
Paula Dove Lorie Drammer
Bobbie Johnson Carol Johnston
Helen Najiar Gloria Pierce
Sally Spear Edi Stoney
Judy Wilson Col. George Woolsey
l 1 A,A.
Sue Burke Joyce Callahan
Gail Eggleton Nancy Fisher
Judy Jones Gilda Lee
Stephine Reingold Sally Reynolds
Caroline Street Paula Van Benschoten
Colonel's Coeds is an organization composed
of girls from each class. They joined the ROTC
Cadet Corps in the parade in Santa Barbara
commemorating Veteran's Day. Joining with
Scabbard and Blade in sponsoring the Military
Ball, provided one ofthe highlights ofthe social
season. This year the Military Ball was held at
the Vandenberg Air Force Base Ofticer's Club.
First row: Hazel Micelli, Judy Bulter, Joanne Buchanan, Paige McKenny, Kay de la Guardia,
Tommie Nordell, Betty Rascoff, Sharon Fuiii, Maire Sue Frenchek, Vicki Gall. Second row: Nan
Chalberg, Judy Byers, Joyce Sutherland, Diane Livie, Linda Robinson, Bev Nelson, Judy Ferguson,
Tina Karstens, Barbara Gabel, Charlotte Foster. Third row: Linda Cordell, Linda Moore, Laural
Jean, Shirley Starr, Joanne Jensen, Dale Stromer, Alma Barker, Diane Dickson, Marianne Kinney,
The Santa Barbara chapter of Spurs, a na-
tional sophomore women's service honorary,
has had an active and rewarding year under
the leadership of president Kay de la
Guardia. Spurs devote willing service to
their school and promote the maintenance
of high standards of scholarship and leader-
ship. Officers assisting Kay were Paige Mc-
Kenny, vice president, Tommie Nordell, sec-
retary, Joanne Buchanan, treasurer, and
Sharon Fuiii, historian,
The fall semester was highlighted by the
annual Regional Convention held at Asilomar
in early December. Ten members attended
and brought back new ideas for service proi-
ects, social activities, and the selection of new
members. The fall term also found the Spurs
busy with numerous service projects, ushering
at school and community events, selling
Cokes at school dances, and selling pom
poms at the games.
At the beginning of the spring semester,
the girls held a retreat at the College Cabin.
Each Saturday throughout the semester, a
small team of Spurs read to and wrote letters
for elderly people at an old folks' home in
Santa Barbara. The semester was also filled
with the selection of new members and the
tapping ceremonies at the A.W.S. Banquet
ALPHA MU GAMMA
Alpha Mu Gamma is a national
foreign language honorary group
devoted to promoting interest in
foreign language and their culture.
A minimum of two A's and one B in
unrepeated college courses in the
same foreign language are required
for membership. The club is spon-
sored by Dr. Ursula Mahlendoff, Dr.
Philip Walker, and Dr. John Tull.
Officers for this school year were
Patrick Conroy, president, Theony
Condos, secretary, and Patricia
First row: Patrick Conroy, Theony Condos, Gail Gray, Rosales Mclntire, Dr. Ursula Mahlendoff, Ruth
Owen, Dr. Philip Walker, Sasha Schmidt, Richard Newcomb.
Kappa Delti Pi is a National
Honorary Fraternity recognizing
outstanding upper division and
graduate students in education.
On this campus it is represented
by the Alpha Rho Chapter, 1961
in the fiftieth anniversary of
Kappa Delta Pi. Outstanding
educators are invited to speak
at the monthly meetings. Dr.
Glen Durflinger is the sponsor of
the local Chapter and the offi-
cers include Sally Shearer, Pres-
ident, Madelon Porter, First Vice
President, Patricia Logue, Sec-
ond Vice President, Barbara
Mayhue, Corresponding Secre-
tary, Glenda Gardner, Treasurer,
and Thelma Freeman, Historian.
K PP DELT Pl
First row: Pat Brinker, Carolyn Bradbury, Marilyn Doty, Jeanne Kisner, Jean Wagner, Susan Cochran, Dr. Durflinger,
Sally Shearer, Ponny Green, Thelman Freeman, Madelon Porter, DeLene Henrie, Anita McClelland. Second row: Lois
Measures, Sally Loyd, Arlene Miller, Leslie Jones, Mary Margaret Skehan, Debby Freiden, Gwen Williams, Beth
Erickson, Carole Ferrine, Sharon Fernandez, Shari Anderson, Kathleen Davidson, Glenda Gardner.
fr- 'ff zu X
A X, , - ., .,,l?'-5
First row: Nancy Keever, Norma Springer, Joan Griffith, Teri Holden, Norma Andes, Dr. Byers, Birte
Jensen, Denise Lund.
Sponsoring a teachers' room
with clerical facilities for stu-
dent teachers, and sponsoring a
student teachers' tea keeps the
Elemeds busy throughout the
year. At two regular meetings
each semester, they present a
program featuring some out-
standing personalities in the
field of education. Providing an
opportunity for education ma-
jors to get acquainted and to
share ideas, the organization is
open to all elementary maiors.
Dr. Loretta Byers is the sponsor
for the group.
First row' Doug Judson Linda Leslie Ann Crawford Eddy Helve Sue Hawes Jeanie Anson Pat
With increased membership, His-
tory Club, and its auxiliary, Phi Alpha
Theta lNational Honor Society in His-
toryl, presented several well-known
speakers to the student body in the
course ofthe T960-ol academic year.
Dr. John Flint, professor from London,
spoke on "Ghana and the African
Crisis", Dr. Harry Barnes gave the Re-
visionist belief of "Roosevelt and
Pearl Harbor", And Congressman
Donald L. Jackson lpresented in co-
operation with the Committee on Arts
and Lecturesl discussed the San Fran-
cisco student riots and the "House
Committee on Un-American Activi-
ties" of which he was a member.
The Gamma Iota Chapter of Phi
Alpha Theta sent a delegate to the
fraternity's national convention in
New York City and held several in-
formal meetings locally. Both organ-
izations observed the lOOth Anniver-
sary of the beginning of the Civil War
in April. Officers for the year were
Clark Reynolds, president, Mary Lou
' 1 I , Y' I ,
Downie, Merry Wickham, Carole MacSween, Curt Solberg. Second row: Clark Reynolds, Norma Garant, advisor
Christopher Nicholas, Bob Sylvester, Dennis Harris, Gary Korn, Dick Schoeni. Third row: Bob Lanphear,
Mary Fleming, Tom Connell, Pat Hansen, Carolyn Street, Mary Lou Eddy, Dixie Van Noort, Sasha Schmidt.
Phrateres is a service organ-
ization for women. Their main
purpose is to help AWS in all its
activities. A pledge luncheon
and intiation, on Easter party
for St. Vincent's, ushering, and
selling cokes at track meets
were some of the activities that
kept the Phrateres busy all year.
First row: Donna Latham, Alberta Dahl, Florence Pratt, Korn Langoon, Seena Nicolaisen Buff Keough
Barbara Bulter, Donna Minton.
Eddy, secretary and Dr Hollister
During the Fall Semester,
Epsilon Pi Tau sponsored a
school-wide panel discussion on
graduate studies. Also a big
event of the year was the initi-
ate's banquet. Epsilon Pi Tau,
Industrial Arts Honorary Frater-
nity, represents the upper 2070
of the class scholastically. Offi-
cers included Earl Jensen, Presi-
dent, Tom Guthrie, Vice-Presi-
clent, David Parker, Secretary,
and Joe Kimbo, Treasurer.
EPSILO PIT U
First row: Wayne Nakoqawa, Earl Jensen, R. Giacomoth, G. Volpi, David Parker, Ron Green, Tom
Seal. Second row: Charles Collins, Dwayner Hawk, Felix Gines, Pan Greenwald, Dave Mead, Larry
Phelps, Jim Law. Third row: Bill Warren, Edward Rindall, Richard Daniels, Geen Martin, Dick Williams,
I DU TRIAL RTS CLUB
First row: Felix Gines, Dave Mead, Jan Greenwald, Howard McDonell. Second row: Dwayne Hawk,
Dick Williams, Gerry Vclpi, Earl Jensen, Jim Law. Third row: Ron Green, David Parker, Larry Phelps,
Tom Seal, Don Comorre, Bob Funk,,CharIes Collins.
The Industrial Arts Club ob-
jectives are to promote interest
in all areas of industrial arts, to
strive for better methods and
procedures of teaching, to pro-
mote and upgrade the teaching
profession in general, and to
create an opportunity for teach-
ers in allied fields to meet and
exchange ideas. Activities this
year included a pot-luck bar-
becue, the annual I A proiect in
the spring, and the selection of
the Man of the Year in lndus-
First row: Bill Shortell, George Dyer, Don Zelman, David Fager, Tom Stoffel, Gary Knecht, Edi Stoney lBlock "C" Sweetheartl, Ed
Rindahal, Dave Mead, John Di Cicco. Second row: Pete Westerlind, Austin Dias, Dave Test, Dwain West, Gary Hildebrandt, Ralph
Sceales, Stan Williamson, Sam Adams, John Stoney, Dick Swoboda, Arlo Kurrle, John Eberly, Pat McCullough, Charley Coventon.
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.
pated in the selection of the Block "C" Sweetheart, Home-
coming, presented an all school athletic awards assembly,
and presented a trophy to the school's outstanding athlete,
Jim St. Clair. Officers were: Gary Knecht, President, John
Stoney, Vice President, Ed Rindahl, Secretary, Gary Hilde-
brandt, Treasurer, and Tom Stoftel, Social Chairman. Ad-
visors were Stan Williamson and Sam Adams.
Block "C" Sweetheart, Edi Stoney, congratulates Jim St. Clair as Out-
standing Athlete for 1959-1960.
First row: Gary Hildebrandt, Treasurer, Tom Stoffel, Social Chairman, Gary
Knecht, President, John Stoney, Vice President, Ed Rindahl, Secretary.
Representing the tive maior sports, the lettermen partici-
WOMENS P.E. CLUB
First row: Mary Reiland, Sue Worthington, Crystal Wood, Carli Berret, Shirley Oliver, Marcia Rosenberger, Mrs. McCormick.
Second row: Miss Stitt, Mrs. Wilkerson, Sharon Troutman, Judy Smith, Donna Merillat, Bobbie Rambo, Ann Heck, Judy Bernie,
Ann Windolph, Judy Allred. Third row, Vicki Gall, Mrs. O'Brien, Dr. Spencer, Jeanne LaFarque, Meg Maclcerras, Molly Anderson,
Mrs. Anderson, Margaret Elliott, Darlene McMznical, Carolyn Kariker, Madalyn Miller, Miss Brown, Mrs. Jayne.
First row: Mary Lou Thompson, Miss Tiffany, Marlene Martin, Dian Holt, Diane LaVoie, Becky Sawyer. Second row: Diana
Cariaga, Dr. Colville, Dr. Flint, Shelley Draper, Carol Demund, Nancy Hillmer, Chris Lindstrom, Sharron Kerr, Pat DeLahunt.
Third row, Dr. Hodgkins, Dr. Alexander, Miss Mott, Donna Van Slyke, Valora Kirschenmann, Joyce Jung, Joyce Wilson.
Women physical education maiors who have main-
tained a 2.0 grade average may become members ofthe
Women's Physical Education Club. Particularly, the mem-
bers ot WPE encourage the development and mainten-
ance of good mental and social health and an active
interest in professional organizations. This year's activ-
ities included a Christmas party and a June Banquet.
First row, Shirley Oliver, Freshman Rep., Dian Holt, Publicity Chair-
man, Mary Lou Thompson, Vice President, Joyce Jung, President,
Dr. Skubic, Advisor, Linda Cordle, Rep. at Large. Second row: Chris
Lindstrom, Tri County Secretary, Nancy Hillmer, Secretary, Francie
Poston, Tri County Chairman, Sharron Kerr, Treasurer, Diane La Voie,
' e i
Keith La Motte
Despite being only one of the 123 national chapters of Arnericcfs largest general honor fra-
ternity for outstanding upperclassmen and owning only 22 of the more than 40,000 members
which make up the club, the University of California, Santa Barbara chapter of Blue Key took a back
seat to no one this past year for service and an all-out effort to "encourage voluntary effort to
coordinate campus programs for the good of all.
"Under the able leadership and guidance of president Chuck Piercey, the local Blue Key orga-
nization laid a solid foundation for coming years with a strong program of activities and service.
Bob Laird served as vice-president and Chuck King handled the secretary-treasurer chores for the
chapter, which is composed of iunior and seniors who have been selected with faculty approval
for "character, outstanding ability and recognized potential as future citizens."
HI LPH DELT
First row: Mike Rozsa, Jeannie Moody, Denise Lind, Patricia Logue, Birte Jensen, Norma Springer,
Furthering the achievement of Ele-
mentary Teacher Education, recog-
nizing individual ability and accom-
plishment 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 pur-
pose ot Chi Alpha Delta. A tea for
supervising teachers and speakers in
the education field who spoke at the
meetings headed their list of activi-
ties. Chi Delta sponsored the annual
senior award to the outstanding stu-
dent in elementary education, based
on activities and service.
In addition to the preceding, there are other activities which make demands upon student time .
"This is going to be a world?" You should have seen his partner.
Barbary Coast - modern version. What do you mean, "It will never float."
.unix 11.55 . V V
MEN'S GLEE CLU B
First row: Karen Awes, Carole Bedford, Carol Mason, Kay Hubbell, Van A. Christy, Director, Carol Tench, Barbara Hartman
Elaine Boutin, Barbara Dunn, Robin Ryland, Marian Auerbach. Second row: Judy Hovey, Ellen Southard, Margaret Permenter
Evelyn Houston, Janet Westin, Carol Mallory, Joyce Niboli, Beverly Esterbrook, Shari LaGreau, Linda Holmes. Third row: Chuck Galt
Tim Aarset, Robert Farrow, Louis Higginbotham, James Watson, John Eberly, Gerald Rogers, Paul Baiotto, Jim Marvin, Mike Regan
UCSB CHAMBER SINGERS, under the direc-
tion ot Miss Dorothy Westro. First row:
Jocqueline Mulliking Kothie Quisling, Ju-
dith Hovey, Robert Shenemonn Iportiolly
hiddenl, John Cosey, Jomes Morvin, Ger-
old Rogers. Second 'rowz Lynn Schneider,
Polly Mackenzie, Soroh Simpson, Beverly
Rogers, Judith Johnson, Timothy Aorset.
WOMENS MUSIC INTER
Judith Mortin, Cello
Soroh Simpson, Soloist
Polly Mackenzie, Piono
Corol Richards, Cello
UNIVERSITY CHORUS during reheorsol
Co rl Zytovvski, Director
M , I
RP' is- as SN'--Ji
T W ' I
UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCH ESTRA
ERNO DANEL CONDUCTOR
Don Mclnnes, Violin
Morilynn Mock Truclion,
Cynlliio Slovell, Violo
Tom Truclwcm, Boss
Gwen Watson, Cello
Terry Phillips, John Crawford,
Mary Tiffany, Dr. Stanley Glenn
The UCSB Drama Department successfully completed last year's season with the produc-
tion of "The Sea Gull" by Anton Chekhov. This play, directed by Dr. Stanley Glenn and de-
signed by Mr. Gerald Lanning, was presented in honor ofthe lOOth anniversary of Chelchov's
Outstanding plays of the current year included Arthur Miller's "Death of a Salesman,"
which opened in October. Two faculty members made this production a memorable one: Dr.
Theodore l-latlen was director and Dr. Glenn played the leading role. The appearance of a
faculty member in a play was in conjunction with the Plaus Award which Dr. Glenn received
last year for his cultural achievements to the city of Santa Barbara.
The department presented an evening of one act plays from the French 'iAbsurdist" school,
and ended the first semester with George Bernard Shaw's "Man and Superman." The maior
production of the spring semester was "The Boyfriend," a musical comedy.
Briilnara Frailuy, Herb Bernriu, Nick Scott, Diane Purcell, John Crawford, Kay Hulse
Herb Bernc1u,N:mcy Evcms, LmdmVe1poux, Ted Pengelly, Bwli Arne
The forensics team, coached by Dr. Upton Palmer,
engages in many contests with top teams from colleges
and universities throughout the western states. This
year's group has captured a number of trophies, espe-
cially in a debate. To prepare cases and deliveries, they
engage in practice sessions such as that shown here.
Buzz Knight waxes ecstatic in "The Loved One."
Pat McMahon takes the negative case in
its final stages.
RE DER'S THE TER 3
Dr. Gary Hess' Readers Theater presented
three productions this year, including "The Devil me gi
and Daniel Webster," "The Short Happy Life V.
of Francis Macomber," and "The Loved One."
"The Devil and Daniel Webster" was taken on
a "tour" to local high schools.
Kent Brown, announcer, takes time out from checking his
news to smile.
... , . ,
l E W l
UCSB'S own radio program "Experiment"
is broadcast every Wednesday evening on a
local station. This show features interviews with
faculty and students, and news of campus pro-
ductions. Dr. Rollin Quimby is faculty consultant.
Harold C. Urey, Nobel Laureate
Professor of Chemistry-at-large
University of California
Sir Charles P. Snow, Novelist
Regents Professor of English
University of Calif., Berkeley
Glenn T. Seaborg, Nobel Laureate
Chancellor, University of
Edward Teller, Professor of
Physics-at-large, Univ. of Calif.
The University Lecture Series, sponsor-
ed by the Committee on Arts and Lec-
tures, is presented as an attempt to
promote and stimulate the intellectual
interests of the student body and the
general public of Santa Barbara.
The lecture series provides an oppor-
tunity for the individual to pursue a
particular field of interest, as well as
the opportunity, to establish hitherto
undeveloped areas of knowledge.
The wide range of topics included:
education, music, literature, history, sci-
ence, philosophy, poetry, dance, and
art, all dealt with in a very general or
highly specific manner. The speakers
were all most highly qualified, being
members of the UCSB faculty, professors
at other branches of the University, such
as those pictured, or from other educa-
tional institutions, and professional men.
Mr Isherwood in consultation with a student.
other material became the Broadway hit
"I Am a Camera". His latest novel, "The
World in the Evening" was published in
The English-born author came to the
United States in 1939 with Auden, After
the war he became an American citizen
and continued his writing and travels.
In 1949 he was elected to membership
in the American Institute of Arts and
Letters. Mr. Isherwood is presently
working on two books: one a novel, and
the other a popular biography of Sri
Ramafrishna, the great 19th century
Bengali saint and teacher.
Chancellor Gould, in the announce-
ment that Christopher Isherwood had
accepted the appointment of visiting'
professor-at-large at the University of
California at Santa Barbara, stated,"l
feel Mr. Isherwood is a splendid succes-
sor to Aldous Huxley and will contribute
much to our academic life. He is dis-
tinguished in his field and is very much
interested in young people. The com-
munity will find great intellectual stimu-
Iation in his lectures on the campus."
Chancellor GouId's words have proved
Mr. Isherwood has given a series of
lectures on the theme, "The Writer and
His World". He has also taught a sem-
inar on "The 20th Century Literary
scene" made up of 15 students especi-
ally chosen by the faculty. In addition
to this, Mr. Isherwood has met with
small student groups informally, read
student manuscripts, and has been
available for individual consultation and
discussion two days a week.
Mr. Isherwood is the author of some
20 books and plays, including several
novels, Three plays with the famous
poet W.H. Auden, and four translations
from Sanskrit religious classics. Other
books incIude:"Journey to a War"
l1939I, with Auden, about the japanese
invasion of China, "Goodbye to BerIin"
l1939I, a collection of stories about pre-
war Germany, "Lions and Shadows"
H9381 an autobiography. John Van
Druten's dramatization. of a story and
Members of the Quartet are: Henri Temianka, Stefan Krayk, Albert Gillis, and Lucien LaPorte.
IN RESIDENCE AT U.C.S.B.
The Paganini Quartet, one ofthe world's most famous string ensembles, was quartet-in-residence at the U. C. S. B.
campus forthe year l96O-1961. The quartet was available for performances in and around the Santa Barbara area
throughout the year. Two Professors of Music at U. C. S. B., lra Lehn, 'cellist, and Clayton Wilson, oboist, assisted the
Quartet in two of their performances onthe campus.
A point of great interest about the quartet is in the instruments they use all made by Stradivarius. These are not
four matched instruments, but ones made by Stradivarius over a span of time. Nicola Paganini, famous violin virtuoso
and collector, collected the instruments. After his death, the instruments were scattered until gathered together again
during the past two decades by Emil Herrmann, famous dealer in stringed instruments, who refused to sell them except
as a group. Mrs. William Andrews Clark purchased the instruments, paying approximately S200,000 for them. The bill
of sale ties them together, stating they can never be disposed of individually. After World War ll, with 'cellist Robert
Maas and Violinist Henri Temianka, Mrs. Clark sponsored the founding of the Paganini Quartet, the name chosen
for Nicola Paganini, who collected the instruments used by the group.
Henri Temianka, first violin, is the only remaining original member of the Quartet. After his successful debut in
New York, Temianka appeared as soloist in almost every country in Europe. ln addition to performing with the quartet
throughtout the year, Temianka acted as Visiting Professor of Music at U. C. S. B.
Stefan Krayk, second violin, join-
. 1' ed the U.C.S. B. faculty in 1950.
His past performances have includ-
ed an appearance as soloist with
the Chicago Symphony and Con-
certmaster of the Santa Barbara
Lucien LaPorte, 'cellist, studied
at the National Conservatory in
Paris. He started his career in
America as solo 'cellist with the
New York Symphony Orchestra
and was co-founder of the New
York String Quartet, Guilet String
Quartet, and Chamber M u s ic
Guild of New York.
Albert Gillis, violist, is a gradu-
ate of Yale University and the
Juillard School of Music.
A pair of Pre-Raphaelite angels, originally belonging to Dante Gabriel
Rosetti. These were on display in the Christmas exhibit in the Art Gallery.
RT G LLERY
The Art Gallery onthe UCSB campus was the sight of interesting and
outstanding work this year, including collections of such artists as Rico
Lebrun, as well as several student displays.
The most outstanding display was perhaps the Sedgwick Collection,
twenty rare oil paintings by masters ofthe l5th to l7th centuries, valued
from S500,000 to Sl,OO0,000. This collection has been loaned to the
University of California, Santa Barbara by Francis Minturn Sedgwick,
Santa Ynez Valley rancher, sculptor, and collector. The terms of the loan
specify that it is the Hhope and expectation" of the donor that the entire
collection will eventually become the property of the University. The loan
represents one of the most important art acquisitions in the history ofthe
University. This irreplaceable collection of masterpieces represents the
choicest selections from paintings owned by Mr. Sedgwicks uncle the
late Robert B. Minturn, augmenting the paintings already owned by the
Santa Barbara rancher. ln subject matter the paintings deal with portrai-
ture, religious subjects, landscape and still life, with emphasis on
The earliest paintings are Italian, consisting of a delicate Florentine
"Madonna and Child" by Piero Francesco Fiorentino, and another
Madonna and Child attributed by the famous critic Bernard Berenson to
Giovanni Bellini. The landscapes are entirely of Dutch origin and repre-
sent choice examples of the work of Jacob van Ruysdael, Phillips
Wouwerman, Ludolf Backhuiizen and Melchoir Hondecoeter, Remarkable
among the numerous examples of portraiture is the small masterpiece by
Juan de Flandes, whose works are seldom seen.
Chancellor Gould explained that, "These paintings will serve not
only as a collection to be exhibited, they will be, in addition, a 'primary
resourse for teaching within the University. Students learn to appreciate
quality by being close to it, By their generous action, Mr, and Mrs.
Sedgwick have made clear their sensitivity to this fact and their eager-
ness to contribute to the aesthetic development of youth."
"Portrait of Jeanne la FoIIe" by Juan cle Flandes.
'Madonna and Child" by Piero Francesco Fiorentino
2 " 1
Founded in T954 with a membership of 500, the Residence Halls Association has grown until today it
is a large and powerful organization composed of T735 campus residents - half the total student body. Man-
ditory dues of S5 are collected each semester from all students living on campus. Of this money, 701, is
returned to the individual halls for their own functions, and from the balance RHA is able to carry on a full
semester of educational, social, and recreational activities.
The Association, being a self governing body, has a tremendous responsibility in striving for a represen-
tative, working student government which will operate in the best interests of the constituents, the campus
residents. The RHA Council provides the means by which this government can function effectively, as all units
are represented by their individual presidents. Both semesters' Councils have done an excellent iob in an effort
to give the RHA members maximum benefit for their 55, by promoting a full program of activities. Highlighting
the year were the Fall and Spring Formals held at Earl Warren Memorial Park. Other events included a night
swim, square dance, picnic at Tucker's Grove, the traditional dances during registration week, and bull
sessions with the faculty. The year saw changes in the program, as the Council adopted a new policy of
open house in all dorms every Sunday and voted to increase the RHA Scholarships to four. An FM set was
purchased by Council and installed in the new Dining Com-
mons. The Spring Council Workshop was highlighted by
the presence of Chancellor Samuel B. Gould. Many halls
participated in the intramural programs with Canalino win-
ning several trophies. Homecoming saw enthusiastic support
from RHA and exceptionally fine participation. The group
was also well represented in Spring Sing.
RHA enjoyed one of its most successful and prosperous
years under the capable leadership of President, Marilyn
Jacobs, Vice President, Charlotte Fairbairn, Secretary, Diane
Dickson, and Treasurer, Mike MaKieve.
MARILYN JACOBS, President
CHARLOTTE FAIRBAIRN, DIANE DICKSON, MUSE MOKlEVE,
Vce President Secretary TFSOSUFGI'
RESIDENCE HALLS ASSCDCIATICN CCJLINCIL
1.Q Q ,... E.L,, L M,
FALL SEMESTER: First row: Julia Clay, Jan Tavares, Diane Dickson, Marilyn Jacobs, Mike MaKieve, Barbara, Jerry Neufeld.
Second row: Joseph Sorrentino, Margie Dunn, Bill Bushnell, Marion Lewis, Gerald Harwood, Barbara Carlin, David Spencer,
Pamela Cary, Steve Gray. Third row: Pat O'Neal, Pat Hull, Chris Cline, Sandy Sill, Joan Baccala, Barbara Aret, Judy
Nelson, Andrea Gould, Sue Bagardus, Stephanie Heck, Roberta Beliveau, Nancy Buchanan, Pat Cameron, Gloria Nelson.
Fourth row: Gretchen Isaac, Sandra Weaver, Marilyn Thomas, Nancy Hillmer, Sheilla Lorimore, Jill Hickling, Shirley Starr,
Cathy McKean, Diane Hennen.
SPRING SEMESTER: First Row: Shirley Boddum, Leslie Meyers, Andrea Gould, Linda Davis, Meg Mackerras, Ken Yamanouchi,
Charlotte Fairbairn, Noralyn Marshall, Sharon Mills, Christie Hart, Mary Lou Baskerville. Second Row: Diane Dickson, Mike
MaKieve, Shari Sweeting, Fran Mullane, Julie Clay, Terralyn Rich, Suzanne Rice, Chris Cline, Pamela Cary, Joyce McAuley,
Gloria Nelson, Nancy Watts, Regina Griswold, Marilyn Jacobs, John Hobson. Third row: Joseph Sorrentino, Velma Morrell,
Anita Wheeler, Warren Wulzen, Dick Powers, Peter Comstock, Binks Gartner, Margie Schenck, Stephanie Heck, Sheila Lorie
more, Marcy Rude, Gerri Noonan, John Schieldge, Steven Rathfon, Betsy Ballantyne, Bill McAdams, Judy Read, Steve Gray.
Fourth row: Stephen Wilson, Roberta Christy, Milton Farmer, John Stansbury, Karin Hesse, Virginia Wade, Dave Karnpert,
Marilyn Thomas, John McSeuney, Mary Diffenderfer.
ia! ,., ,.x
First row: John Hobson, Steve Gray, Joe Sorrentino, 2
John Stansbury, Dave Kampert. Second row: Stephen f
Wilson, James MacDonald, Thomas Cesa, Steve Rath- '
ton, John Schieldge.
First row: Karin Hesse, Carol Mallory, Moriory James,
Shari Sweeting, Ellen Reading, Nancy Gee, Virginia
First row: Joyce Mc!-Xuley, Bobbi Hudson, Julie Clay, Claire Frisch, Ginny MacDonald. Second row
Meg Mackerras, Linda Davis, Mary Lou Baskerville, Roberta Christy, Gerri Noonan, Mady Diffenderfer,
Wade. Second Row: Leslie Meyers, Regina Griswold,
Nancy Watts, Suzanne Rice, Betsy Ballantyne, Chris
Hertel, Shirley Tarwater, Sharon Mills.
SANTA ROSA HALL
1.1-H L.,l g
if if Q . if
1 4525 J J-I , Q '
J E I , V lx!
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: First Row: Joan Scharlin, Linda McDonald, Laurie Petersen - President, Stephanie Rein-
gold, Su Newlin, Jill Fisher. Second row: Annette Stoesser, Suzanne Hood, Jansie Huyck, Nancy Kirchdoerfer,
1 fl i Tk I1
l f ' xsay JL
First row: Sharon Malone, Elena Varni, Su Newlin, Nancy Kirchdoerfer, Nancy
O'Brien, Annette Stoesser, Linda Thompson. Second Row: Lee Zamloch, Janet
Beckley, Stephanie Stroud, Heather Mac Dougall, Carol Mason, Joan Hall.
Third row: Sheila Bixler, Antionette Cooper, Patty Exley, Sandy Simpson,
Suzanne Hood, Penny Powell.
First row: Jill Fisher, Jan Moyers, Jansie Huyck. Second row: Judy Calvert
Judy Scoggins, Mary O'Gorman, Robin Ryland, Linda McDonald. Third row
Patti Little, Laurie Petersen, Rachel Maior, Joan Scharlin, Stephanie Reingold
Linda Holmes, Marcia Knopf.
First row: Lee Hollister, Rich Barron, Dan
Rudin. Second row: Mike Fisher, Don Atkinson,
Andy Garb, John Stansbury, Terry Hammer-
schmidt, Brion Amer, Burnell Grange, Charles
McClure. Third row: Larry Ceplair, Stewart
Proctor, Mark Merlin, Norman Bauer, Roland
Bauer, Ted Cooper, Jay Shaffer, Jeff Siegel, i
Canalino Hall, through the superb efforts of its members this year, has gained a reputa-
tion athletically, socially and morally . . . In the field of sports we have garnered the RHA
intramural championships of football, basketball and golf . . . The Canalino social calendar
included the normal amount of skate-boarding meets, steam-bath seminars and fire drill ral-
lies. In addition we participated in such diverse activities as joints, beach parties and date
functions at the college cabin . . . Patriotism was exemplified by our dauntless volunteers who
many times devoted their time to scanning the horizon for any signs of submarines that might
have tried to slip by Goleta beach under the cover of night . . . Hard work does not go unre-
warded in Canalino. All members conscientiously vied for the high coveted "Slab of the Week"
award. lt was difficult to pick the winners . . .
1 ' - L - '
First row: Gary Coffman, Curt Solberg, Bob
Harvey, Mike Vedo, Bill Blair, Chris Baker.
Second row: Gerald Gibbs, Carl Adams, Alan
Batchelder, Lowell Robertson III, Wakif Ebeid,
Joe Danely, John Goodrich, Franklin Irby.
Third row: Joseph Sorrentino, Winfield Cook,
Michael Russell, Robert Hennessy, Bruce Beebe,
Richard Abele, James Harvey, Jonathan San-
doval, Laurence Martin, William Lewis. Fourth
row: Jim Jones, Monty Guild, Jeff Kaufmann,
John Meith, Roger Ruddiffe, Gerald Lusk,
Michael MaKieve, Kenneth Weeks, David Gib-
son, Brent Bennett.
First row: Dick Block, Bob Paul, Jerry Newman,
Daur Jensen, Jerry Hickman, Peter Wang,
Yasuhide Kawashima, Francis Uck. Second row:
Harold Kemp, Steven Clover, Dick Archer, Bar-
rett Miller, Verne Scholl, George Brake, Bill
Davis, Tom Porter, Marion J., Floyd Lester.
Third row: Robert Farrow, Jim Scott, Hiroshi
Ogawa, Nelson Nakaii, Mike McCallum, Steve
Lawrence, Luke Hiken, Michael Left, Dick
Pieper, Al Ellington, Paul Forman, Leonard
Norwitz, Pat Hansen, Fourth row: Stewart
Bernath, Dennis Kowai, Dennis Gherini, Bruce
Hunter, Don Dart, Rick Peterson, The "Made",
Steve Gray, Jim Mathey, Curt Hanson, Ed
Lacy, John Morrison, Russ Yeager.
Under the leadership ot Steve 'iput Maricopa on the mop" Gray and R. A. "take Mari-
copa oft the map" Emerich, Maricopa became one of the quietest and most respected halls in
Anacapa. We accomplished many worthwhile campaigns such as All Ellington's war against
crudity and Watusi's anti-litter crusade. Maricopa also boasted the only pink door in Ana-
capa, direct from Santa Cruz, and along with Manzanita, the booby-prize forthe homecom-
ing float. We had the best Christmas decorations anal ioints lthanks to Bob Paul and Verne
Scholl, social chairmenl, the biggest treasury deficit lthanks to Barrett Miller, Econ maiorl, one
of the best athletic teams lthcinks to mentors Steve Lawrence and Mike Lettl, and last but not
least, one of the lowest grade-point averages lthanks to everyonel.
Kneeling: David Spencer, Alan Moss. First
row: Alan Stanchfield, Nathaniel Haw-
thorne, Loren Parks, Grant Smith, Hank
Linn, Gary Moselle, Michael Jacoby,
David Filer, George Sogrates. Second row:
Stephen Baroni, Theodore Brown, Duane
Ballard, Jim Parnell, Stan Bernstein, W.
F. Royer, Kevin Hurley, Steve Guy, Henry
x gi r v W: .. . qi, 'W
Kneeling: Fred Dawson, John Lancuster. First
row: Rosty Balch, Chris Botsford, Dave Kam-
pert, Jay Miller, Harry Smollenburg, Robert
Childs, Thomas Fuchs, Dave Martin, Dave Lin-
denbaum, Michael Crane, Richard Roth. Second
row: Barry Beckerman, Paul Dauer, Robert Lane
phear, Richard Peirce, Melvin Ruiz, Gary
Bloeser, Ray Burch, Boyce Jansen, Rich Kyle,
Marlon Proctor, Dennis Roth.
First row Chester Harrington John Duffy,
Theodore Kornweible Albert Yu David George.
Second row Kenneth Shryock Don Haniferr,
Marvin Jacobson Clarke Van Sant,
bado Martin MacDonald Paul Baiotto, Gary
Graham Patrick Conroy Third row: Steven
Rathfon Ken Fields Don Koch Harvey Cain,
Marc Johnson Austin Dias Alan Mussell, Allen
PLUNK YOUR MAGIC TWANGER FROGGIE!!! The scene in Navaioioio Hall during the Fall
of T960 was one of social brilliance, sports superiority, and magnificent crudity. The social
scene was highlighted by a number of prominent events that deeply affected the lives of many
famous UCSB personalities such as Dean Groebli, Miss Best, and Officer Bulldog and his Polka
Dot Car. At Navaio's "Leopold-Loeb Memorial Dinner," ll of our finest plunged through a
565 plate glass window. Another social event of the year was the Hall's pleasure cruise aboard
the "Good Ship Venus." Navajo hit the sports year with a splash!! As the semester came to
an end, the men of Navajo awarded for the first time a triple crown for Crudity. Sharing hon-
ors were Jan "and his Dog Stain" Tavares, Robert "Your Face" Laird, and Pete "Boom Boom
First row: Donald Jacques, Bob Marks Bob
i Laird, Gayland Smith, Timothy McCall, Wll
Winn, Bob Moore. Second Row. Granger Lath
A rap, Wayne Bartz, Katsu Shitanishi, Donald
Gaynor, John Larkin, Craig Antrim, Duane
Austin. Third row: Eric Stolz, John Hobson
Pete Sternoff, Jack Hewson, Marty Freedman
Benny Chu, Jerry Curtis, Pat McCambridge
. Tom Jensen, David Gross, Dave Thurber Bll
Gardner. Fourth row: Stanley Littleworth, John
Jackson, Mike Rothschild, Jan Tavares, William
Arnet, Doug Fossek, Duane Hamann, Roy
Hagar, Trent Pridemore, Tom Larsen, Jack
First row: John Tibbals, Don Dwiggins, Lau-
rence DeBelius, Anthony Wilson, Walter Moore,
Bill Bushnell. Second row: George Luna, Eddie
Pardini, Bill Kerske, Miles Davis, Philip Staley,
Rick Lesser, Colin Cameron, William McAdams,
Jim Besson. Third row: Patrick Williams, Wil-
liam O'Neill, Robert Gary, Allen Donovan,
Arthur Kobal, Robert Lindsay, Howard Sanger,
Bentley Giffen, Bill Albrecht, Jon Little, Gary
Thompson. Fourth row: Ron Ormiston, Gerald
Mackersie, Stephen Federman, Michael Binette,
Edwoar Schilbrack, Robert Craig, James Nuc-
kolls, Frank Brownie, Robert Werrick, Patrick
Mobley, Donald Farmer.
Ute Hall had its usual successful Fall semester under president Bill Bushness, Vice presi-
dent Warren Harkins lin charge of vice . . . I mean jointsl, and Treasurer Jim Beeson. lCan be
reached at P.O. box ll9, Sing Sing, N.Y.l Many friendships were made when Ute teamed up
with Cypress to take second place, RHA division with a homecoming float.
Ute sent teams into football and basketball competition, but was most successful with
their football team. lThis may be because the football team was challenged by girls' halls
Birch and Arbolado. Because of the overwhelming number of boys that showed up for the
game we trounced them soundlyl.
The tunnel being dug by Ute from Anacapa to Santa Cruz is being continued by Spring
semester President Bill McAdams, V.P. Fred Harris, and Treasurer Frank Bownie. But we have
had problems, somebody buried some water pipes in the way. The Spring semester we filled
many hours with study which showed up on our grade point average for the year. Spring
Sing and Spring sports also spoke well for the Utonians. We are still looking for someone to
occupy the room reserved for Miss Cute Ute Dee Anne? Or maybe Valerie? Hmmmmmmm?
First row: Gordon Lawford, Kari Kellogg
Rosendo Castillo, Steve Wilson, Bill Dunn
Mike Stevenson, Bob Fish, Rod Knight,
Kim Powers, Bill Lynch, Richard Weisen
berg. Second row: Michael Cullinane
Keany Kahn, Dean Groggs, Robert Lagun
off, Bob Young, Bob Funk, Mike St,
Marie, Bert Tribbey.
First row: Michael Woodill Dan Moore
,5 Gaylord Hubler Peter Becker Michael
Jacobsen, Dick Suter Gerald Harwood
Steven Mayer, John Hart Dick Newcomb
Second row: David Semco Brent Sells
crom, Peter Thorne Gene Seanons Larry
, Bulaich, Richare Dolliver Uncle Freddie
,- Harrison, James Rudolph
First row: Linda Leslie, Carol Koerner, Patty
Westfall, Barbara Carlin, Carol Brownson. Sec-
ond row: Adeline Cheng, Virginia Neill, Sandy
Kerner, Judith Hughes, Joan Shulman, Linda
Sauer, Janet Lyon, Carol Schmitz, Rosalie
Alves. Third raw: Ruth Hiclcling, Cindy Dreibus,
Judy Allred, Linda Swords, Stephanie Ander-
son, Carol Blood, Claudia Hoffman, Carol Cole,
Jean Mcllvain, Marilyn Morehouse, Jean Mit-
tenthal. Fourth row: Sharon Kalenborn, Kristin
Johnson, Bobbie Christy, Patricia Milburn, Su-
zanne Gilman, Shirley Starr, Linda Bunn, Doris
Leslie, Frances Keran, Laura Datson, Susie
Arbolado is the name of the place,
Fifty babes lived in the rat race.
Most of the group belonged in cages,
But what do you expect from P.E. majors?
Our pride and joy wore a purple bikinig
0ur ugliest was T.P.C.
KSU what if it doesrft rhyme-
Donit have to be poets to have a line.j
Most of the girls were fairly neat,
We had the 'majori record beat.
W hen it came to stujing floats with paper,
This enthusiastic group said ulaterf'
But the "I0'ers" of Arbolado led by Russell,
Really knew the way to hussle . . .
Since this was Santa Cruz's first year as a residence hall, Consuelo spent much of its time
organizing and setting precedents. Consuelo started a busy semester by first attending the RHA
workshop, and planning get-acquainted ioints with Anacapa and Cal Poly boys. On the De-
cember calendar an exciting Christmas spirit was created by decking the halls with decorations.
An element of suspense was also incorporated into our secret-sister program. Joining in with
the rest of Santa Cruz, Consuelo staged a clever take-off on "The Night Before Christmas." Of-
ficers for the fall semester were: Anita Wright, President, Carol Fairbairn, Vice President, Chris
Cole, Secretary, and Ginny MacDonald, Treasurer.
First row: Blythe Willis, Jill Binnings, Anita
Wright, Ann Malefyt, Charlotte Foster. Second
row: Dorothy Kubota, Sheila O'Sullivan, Mar'
thalou Cain, Barbara Dunn, Sandra Headley,
Lora Smith, Sally Reynolds, Linda Fox, Carol
Fairbairn. Third row: Barbara Tompkins, Molly
Anderson, Edren Helvey, JoAnne Buckley, Val-
erie Stalmaker, Claire Frish, Mrs. W. Groue.
First row: Geri Hinton, Lisa Stix, Ruth Kara,
Gretchen Schlotter, Judy Houston. Second row:
Beth LaFreniere, Sandra Broxholme, Helen Lan-
dor, Florence Pratt, Roberta Arms, Alberta
Dahl, Naomi Kantzer, Beverly Nelson. Third
row: Diana Johnson, Sandra Dopf, Winifred
Koch, Virginia Abrahams, Charlotte Biggers,
Carol Brown, Glenda Bishop, Anne Stein, Paige
McKenney, Vaniman Ruth, Candy Barra. Fourth
row: Roberta Belliveau, Sandy Benson, Susan
Banks, Jan Condit, Sandi Tatum, Ginny Sager,
Louise Raymond, Nancy Brooks, Nan Linde-
mann, Susan Strand, Sally Shapker.
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Enramada Hall had a full year. Starting off with elections, we chose as President, Cathy J
McKean, Vice-President, Shirley Boddum, Secretary, Susan Mahoney, and Treasurer, JoAnn
Norris . . . As far as activities were concerned, Enramada was never lacking. ln Women's ln- i'l"l
tramurals we ,took first place in volleyball, led by team captain, Gail Seabury . . . Our candi-
date for the "Roaring 20's Dance," George Jones, was crowned "Sir Charleston." . . . We all
remember the night Chancellor Gould spoke to us - we in pi's and he in a suit and tie . . .
And the Christmas Party with carolling throughout Santa Cruz -- finished off with the smallest
Santa Claus lalias Tommyl, gobs of goodies and Shirley's slides of Europe . . . Unity and last-
ing friendship are words that describe Enramada Hall. s'l'l
f 1? rtti
First row: Carolee Randolph, Betty Lou Camini-
ti, Corene Tonelli, Becky Gardner. Second row:
Lois Siegel, Kay White, Judy Hayes, Tammy
Evens, Lori Tanner, Linda Pearson, Pamela
Cary, Jayn Nestor, Jane Rosenfeld, Helen Mills.
Third row: Pamela Ward, Nancy McClelland,
Gail Seabury, Roni Cotton, Mary Goertz, Judith
Barrett, Judy Ferguson, Janet Schramm, Sherri
Sears, Patty Allen, Nancy Hostetter, Margie
Sowers. Fourth row: Chris Cline, Jody Thoren,
Cathi Hairgrove, Carol Leslie, Carolyn Howard,
Linda Veley, Shirley Oliver, Karen King, Arlene
Balsham, Diane Dickson, Shirley Boddum, Carol
Doran, Ann Tisdel, Mrs. Petty, Judy Mehuron.
Fifth row: Mary Thomsen, Carol Saari, Gerri
Noonan, Jane Hollenbeck, Barbara Hartman,
Connie Benton, Cathy McKean, Susan Mahoney,
Joane Buchanan, Jo Ann Norris, Jill Dilley.
First row- Chris Cale Ginn
. I y
MacDonald, Sandi Giffin, Wen-
dy Smith, Liz Fox, Toni Griffin,
Linda Burhans. Second row
Judy Nicklin, Sharon Monroe,
Judy Rodriguez, Carole Ferrini,
Pat Cox, Gretchen Dewhirst,
Diane Weizer, Jan Dudley. Third
row: Shari Tierney, Lina Gard-
ner, Karen Dramer, Janet Wes-
tin, Mady Diffenderfer, Sally
Goodfield, Rosemary Atkin.
First row: Ellyn Farmer, Julie Clay, Mary Mc-
Kim, Donna Latham, Frances Hunt, Linda
Dayis, Carole Ferrini, Linda Carnes, Beth Sei-
dew LYNN Roseman. Second row: Nora Jacob-
ECN, Glenna Clover, Patti Henninger, Donna
Sussellf -l-Ynne Siphers, Karen Goodrich, Gerrie
ernattei, Pat Taylor, Judy Pfeiler, Verena
RUe99ef, Sharon Henry, Kinda Sanson. Third
EW: Susan Webb, Jan Zuber, Julie Owen, Evy
POUSTOH, Nancy Shuman, Carol Turrell, Mary
HOCIUSTYG, Patti Palmer, Ann Gregg, Darrelyn
RLf'l'LAFd'eY Jung, Leigh Thompson, Lynn
Writht Ori Dominguez. Fourth row: Beverly
AMQB' CU"GlYff Gang, Christine Lindstrom,
Nom UI-frfljrn, Anita Tnllotson, Seena Nicolaisen,
Lee' E' I mer: Charlesita Mann, Jordie Mellon,
fandt, Carol Tench Carolene Hill Mar o
, , g
Bechtel, Martha Peet, Pat Durkin.
First row: Joyce Niboli, Velda Dierks, Pat Cameron,
Joanne Forest, Diane Morgan, Gabrielle LaFargue. Sec-
ond row: Sharon Sherard, Laurel Johnson, Beth Erickson,
Sylvia Smith, Dixie Lee Kallmeyer, Margie Berry, Suzanne
Williams, Carol Dawson. Third row: Frances Cartwright,
Alberta Shultz, Judy del-loan, Kathryn Hogle, Barbara
Cress, Brigitte Hoy, Joyce Chapman.
53' , I
J 'L F
THESE ARE A FEW OF 0CEANO'S
Islands at sunset as viewed from our windows,
Sea spray and surfers and sand in the showers.
Tar on our feet, and oh how it clings,
These are a few of our favorite things.
Candlelights flicker, 0 how they delight us.
Diamonds that glitter on lucky left fingers.
One of these days we will all have our rings,
These are a few of our favorite things.
Popcorn at midnight and olives from Lindsey,
Love without fear as reported by Kinsey.
We will get majors for some of our flings,
Cause flings are a few of our favorite things.
W.. .... . . A.
First row: Judy Byers, Barbara Schiller, Owen
Williams, Joni Riherd, Doris Julio, Mary Clem-
ens, Sharon Fernandez. Second row: Lynn Sch-
neider, Edalee Kenworthy, Edith Armstrong,
Pat McEachron, Sharon Nicklos, Marilynn Mil-
ler, Corlyn Helppie, Jeanie Addicott, Madalyn
Miller. Third row: Maureen McGrath, Diane
Stuart, Marlene Martin, Madelon Porter, Bar-
bara Arlt, Monica Sawyer, Carol Weinberg,
Merrily Vincent, Mary Holland, Margaret Mc-
Gowan, Sue Worthington, Jacquie Laird. Fourth
row: Janet Barnes, Joyce McAuley, Claudea
Burness, Barbara Boatsman, Susan Savant,
Jeanine Walker, Willa Mahler, Rosalee Mc-
lntire, Jackie Porter, Jill Tiedemann, Ruth
Owen, Mary Vige.
0 I I
V V w . . K V
A delightful year for the girls in Primavera started when they entered a float called,
"A Musical Milestone" in the Homecoming Parade. Some of the other activities that they en-
gaged in were sponsoring a candidate for Homecoming Queen and Freshman Queen, giving
a Halloween Party with surprising results, taking part in the Volleyball Intramurals, and tak-
ing part in a service proiect at Christmas. The Christmas Season was ended with a party
at which each girl revealed her Secret Sis. Fall officers: President, Anita McClellan, Jeanine
Walker, Barbara Arlt, Vice-President, Barbara Arlt, Secretary, Madelon Porter, Treasurer, Made-
First row: Pat Fiss, Marilyn Sronce, Judy
Case. Second row: Karen Buss, Susan
Thorpe, Beth Wooster, Joanne May, Bea
Thompson, Linda Woolery, Carolyn Hay-
cock. Third row: Janice Basore, Mary
Starkey, Penny LeBoeuf, Sue Schwank,
Mary Leinster, Nancy Williamson, Gerri 1
First row: Marie Frenchick, Marjorie
Brann, Bonnie Wilson, Sachiko Hiramoto.
Second row: Kay Shires, Sue Schrepfer,
Jeri Skinner, Stephanie Heck, Barbara
Gabel, Linda Moore. Third row: Sunny
Snyder, Carol Tench, Mariorie McKean,
Margie Schenck, JoAnn Jensen, Rosemary
Sieh, Susie Bergvelt, Meredith Lattin.
First row, Diana Litts, Lani Roth, Sue Bogardus,
Susan Berier, Nancy Watts. Second row: Vicki
Compagnoni, Donna Hallenbeck, Linda Casey,
Karen Brown, Karen Lindstrom, Sandra Thomas,
Carole MacSween, Deanna Kelogg, Marian
Hackett, Delia Oschman, Judy Sargent. Third
row, Linda Russell, Mary Anne McKey, Donna
Wall, Elizabeth Cleeves, Gail VanderHoof,
Roberta Edwards, Jeryl Sternad, Nancy Gar-
dener, Lynda Houser.
Fall Officers: Sue Bogardus, President, Lani Roth, Executive Vice-President, Delia Oschman, Social
Vice-President, Kathy Desch, Secretary-Treasurer.
Spring Officers: Nancy Watts, President, Liz Cleeves, Executive Vice-President, Kathy Desch, So-
cial Vice-President, Delia Oschman, Secretary, Sue Bogardus, Treasurer. No one will forget the
kissing booth we had at the Anacapa-Santa Rosa Halloween Joint- Our winning Homecoming
float with Apache and Coralina - the "study-break" parties in the "study" lounge - the t.p.
covered door frames - our "R.A.," Mrs. J. - our swingin' joints - or the bear skin on Val's
The officers of Coralina Hall included Diane Hennen, President, Judy Jones, Vice-Presi-
dent, Lucy Marquart, Secretary, Barbara Allmond, Treasurer. Our enthusiastic freshman girls
planned numerous social events during the year. These include a study-break joint with Modoc,
a dance joint with Maricopa, a telegram booth built with Navajo at the Santa Rosa-Anacapa
joint, a beach party and a street dance with Canalino, and a dress-up dinner at Ortega with
Toyon Hall. Our hall is very active in sports and played in the finals of the RHA volleyball
championship. We were also awarded first place trophy in RHA Mixed Divison of Homecom-
ing Floats. A religious talk was given during Religion in Life Week by Fr. Virgil at a dress-up
dinner. Dr. Piersall of the Counseling Center also spoke to our hall on study habits.
First row: Ruth Cieasy, Jean Wagner, Lynne
Charlot, Vail Knowles, Julie Hayward, Colette
Bardot. Second row, Bonnie McTaggart, Jo-
annie Larive, Judy Jones, Janice Gillett, Cherie
Lechner, Patty Reese, Marsha Duni, Pat Dotter,
Jeanie O'Haver. Third row, Sandy Mashburn,
Barbara Wilson, Karon Duncan, Barbara Dud-
dles, Susan Weaver, Patty McGraw, Cherilynn
Thurston, Kathy Gardener, Ronna Reuben,
Mary Bryant, Harriet Salado, Julie Lutz. Fourth
row, Peni Field, Jeanne Davidson, Nadine
Camp, Sue Read, Karin Hesse, Carol Mallory,
Diane Hennen, Diane Pippin, Lucille Marquart,
First row. Diane LaVoie, Tanya Gould, Susan
Dewar, Kay Leitner, Wendi Hammond, Marion
Lewis, Jane Dickson, Diana Coriaga, Ann
Brewster. Second row: Madeline Mazy, Gret-
chen McKinley, Connie Fernald, Joannie Roias,
Alice Proctor, Dona Merillat, Darlene McMani-
gal, Mary-Marg Swift, Judy Huddleston, Sher-
rin Kruger. Third row: Marty Miller, Sally Clar-
idge, Pam Souter, Sue Coffman, Kimmy Steven-
son, Rebecca Sawyer, Judy Brigham, Marie
Typical of Santa Rosa Hall, Marisco was composed primarily of freshmen. The upper di-
vision members, wise in the ways of college, warned that early bedtimes would soon cease-
and they did. We were lucky to have six honors-at-entrance freshmen among us, and they
did much to bring up the overall grade average. On the social side, our functions included
a ioint with Sycamore and a Cal Poly hall. We sponsored a candidate for Frosh Queen and a
candidate for Homecoming Queen. The latter won Princess: Marion Lewis. We entered teams
in the volleyball and basketball intramurals, and plan to participate in Spring Sing. One of
our members, Madeline Mazy, was elected secretary of the freshman class. Our president
was elected one of five outstanding council members on the R.H.A. Council for the fall semester.
Three of our members hold executive offices for W.P.E. and W.R.A.
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First row: Barbara Natalino, Ann Pettersen,
Judy Flint, Peggy Schevill, Sumi Okamoto,
Nadine Yuge, Susan Gilkeson. Second row:
Judy Hedin, Merry Uttley, Jane Beckford, Patty
Shields, .Ioan Carlson, Luan Knotts, Susan
Lippe, Carolyn Hayes, Cord Crocker, Susan
Hill. Third row: Andrea Bowles, Carolyn Bow-
les, Karen Langson, Karen Schreck, Jo Rankin,
Julie Eiland, Mary Ann Gilbert, Linda Gut-
knecht, Linda Stelle, Barbara Alter, Vicky
Good, Sally Loyd. Fourth row: Mary Fleming,
Virginia Wade, Murldeen Kibbey, Daryl Dub-
pernell, Sherry Bond, Jo Ann Eddy, Linda
Covall, Anne Hubley, Vi Webb, Barbara Metz-
ger, Suzanne Sanford.
cs... s ,.
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5 --.-.-. ist-.J
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First row: Linda Mast, Theresa Spring, Susan Goodwin,
Susan Adamson, Sandra Riley, Sharon Skadal, Marietta
O'Farrell. Second row: Joan Drucker, Sherrie Peppmuller,
- Nancy Green, Noraiyn Marshall, Diane Mintz, Jacqueline
Butler, Pat O'Neal, Jan Owens, Pat Hull. Third row:
I Sharon Anderson, Jinny Carlson, Sandra Shaw, Dorothy
i McKnight, Karen Hawkins, Carol Cordes, Glenda Ham-
mons, Judith Birnie.
First row: Regina Griswold, Nancy Lang,
Diane Church, Susan Bissen, Barbara Tre-
her, Kay Voss, Rosemary Cormack. Second
row: Sienna Sawyer, Karen Allender, Betty
Kringlen, Ann Fricke, Ellen Reading, Don-
na Larson, Suzanne Lomnes, Ann Petersen,
Judith Deleo. Third row: Mary Lou Krouse,
Ann Meussdorffer, Jeanie Bergman, Linda
Sorenson, Jill Hickling, Patricia Pierson,
Julie Jensen, Linda Lindsey, Judith Har-
Sireno started out the Fall semester not so serenely, as the upper-classmen short-sheeted
the beds and switched around the drawers of the unsuspecting Freshmen. The second hall
meeting brought the election of Sirena's Fall leaders: President, Sandy Sill, Vice-President, Les-
lie Meyers, Secretary, Judy Spruell, Treasurer, Caren Grossman. Homecoming was the first big
event when Sirena and Pima built "Li'l Abner." "Say lt With Snowflakes" was Sirena's prize-
winning Christmas theme. The theme carried over into an extremely "successful" joint with
some Cal Poly imports. The coming of the New Year brought the announcement of two en-
gagements: Susie Freitag and Ginny Dye. After vacation came Dead Week, and a few ram-
bunctious capers, like a late-at-night water fight, an accidental "breakage" of the glass on
the fire hose cabinet, and a gala secret-sis revealing party during quiet-hour break one night.
All in all, Sireno enjoyed a very successful, fun-filled semester.
First row: Jacqueline Urban, Shari Utler, Mary
McGinley, Dianne Adams, Bonnie Cherko, Su-
zanne Adkisson, Margie Dunn, Pat Munday.
Second row: Janet Bruce, JoAnne Petroni,
Judy Spruell, Susan Martin, Debby Freiden,
Waldean Robertson, Carol Prosser, Leslie
Jones, Virginia Dye, Valerie Nevius, Third
row: Judith Kuns, Kathy Harbordt, Phyllis Mac
Auley, Clorice McFadden, Nancy Evans, Rose-
mary Schmitz, Carole Bedford, Mary Lou Eddy,
Caren Grossman, Sandy Sill. Fourth row: Jone-
lyn Behner, Carolyn Bishop, Melissa Wilson,
Judy Lochridge, Donna Dorn, Susie Freitag,
Dorothy Clap, Georgia Emmett, Nancy Gilgert.
First row, Hazel Micelli, Marion Elliot, Janet
Farneman, Nancy Corn, Vicki Gall, Kaaren
Kettle, Carol Bailey, Carol Lutz, Carole Duften-
dack. Second row: Glenda Gardner, Caroline
Street, Pinkie White, Barbara Bell, Lois Thomas,
Jeanie Anson, Donna Fawcett, Patricia Logue,
Susan Schraud, Rita Jones, Beth Foye. Third
row: Diana Holt, Glenda Johnston, Nancy
Gardner, Mary Barnett, Gay Fremier, Linda
Sprinkel, Gay Denbrook, Joyce Sutherlin, Sue
Gamble, Becky Everest, Lynne Peek. Fourth
row: Nancy Hillmer, Betsy Ballantyne, Luella
Lucido, Delynn Smith, Nan Buchanan, Karen
Russell, Kaye Stewart, Ginger Conner, Diane
Smith, Norma Garant, Connie Poynter.
"Life, Liberty, and the pursuit of happiness" defines the exhilarated spirit displayed by the
competent, self-sufficient incorrigibles of Villa Marina. Doffing dignity to display diverse talents,
they gathered "En Masse" for dancing, singing and playing practical iokes. Midst the gaiety
and confusion could be found a few rebellious beings madly studying for exams. Joints with
Cal Poly, a spaghetti feed with Navajo, a softball game and coke break with Maricopa, a
dress up banquet with guest speaker Dr. Blakemore, an award for hall Christmas decorations
and two very elegant candlelights for Trisha Kramer and Jaque Sue Funderburk all added to
the fun and gaiety characteristic of Villa Marina. On the serious side, we honored Sheila
Lorimore, Leg. Council Rep., Mariorie James, Santa Rosa Social Chairman, Shari Sweeting, Santa
Rosa President, Nancy Gee, Santa Rosa Secretary, Chris Hertel, Santa Rosa Head Judiciary,
Jacque Funderburk, RHA scholarship, and Mary Fraga in "The Boyfriend" and an office on
First row: Kathy Jewell, Marsha Maxham,
Karen Walker, Janice Hull, Jeri Retan, Barbara
Johnson, Nancy Gee, Pat Blanc. Second row:
Donna Grammer, Andi Vaccaro, Barbara Jes-
sup, Sally Carr, Judy Nelson, Sharon Mills,
Judy Petterson, Diane Clark. Third row, Gale
Olney, Beverly Justice, Joyce Royalty, Beverly
Bures, Jacquie Funderburk, Nance Pender, Val
Hilton, Shari Sweeting, Buff Keough. Fourth
row: Nancy Osborn, Carolynn Grace, Linda
Glastre, Marilyn Haggard, Merry Munnell,
Marian Handrof, Pat Kramer, Chris Hertel,
First row: Leonard DeBenedictis, Ben Briggs,
Joseph Buelna, Richard Powers, Jack Gittings,
Gary Reynolds, Earl Davey, Second row: Don
Thomas, Klaus Griess, Ekki Petring, Jay Hewit,
Mike Persell, Ray Sussman, Bob Dunn.
Birch Hall really started out the semester with a social whirl. Oh, the ioints we had! Re-
member Homecoming? We worked so hard on that float. It is hard to make paper look like
a fountain of water, but then, the fog was sure trying to make our whole float look like a
fountain of water. We really had a lot of fun, but no sleep. How about the volleyball game
with the Flall in Anacapa? The Birchites limped home from that escapade, but I don't think
those boys who played football will recover soon. Why so vivacious girls? Trying to get a guy
the hard way? Remember those dances? "Blue Moon," "Old Devil Moon," and "Shipwrecked"
were enioyed by all who went. What about those marbles rolling down the hall? Maybe a
floating marble game? Our President, Andrea Gould, did a fabulous job. Lou Ann Oden made
a wonderful treasurer. She had to juggle the books a little though. Janie Polley kept the rec-
ords for Birch, but we bet there were some things left unwritten . . . Right?
First row. Dinah Bowen, Jacqui Zaro, Andrea
Gould, Lynn Rampton, Jane Polley. Second row:
Patricia Litton, Mariellen Dodge, Eleanor Rocks
well, Zandra Frame, Joyce Nelson, Jo Anne
James. Third row: Judy Read, Ann Duning,
Gail James, Cynthia Smead, Sallie Coleman,
Barbara Braun, .Judy Lawter.
In addition to winning second place in the RHA women's division for their homecoming float, the girls kept
themselves busy with ioints, floods lcleaning up after floodsl, and donating 525.00 to the Welfare Fund giving
many families a merry Christmas.
Our hall is tremendous without any doubt,
Cause welve got the shower with one mighty spout!
And walls and a ceiling and even a floor,
If only, we wish, we could carve out a door.
But our girls are gymnastic and with one mighty shout-
We climb out the windows when our R.A. is out.
But a .serious nature we also have too
How could we help it, being next to the slough?
Our grade poinfs terrific, like a bright shining star,
Except that the decimal veers left just too far L42
Yes, we'll always remember our home by the sea,
And our far out RA. found swinging from trees!
So when looking for girls who're on top of it all,
lust visit the residents of funiper Hall.
First row: Bobbi Rambo, Donna Ensign, Janice
Pfleeger, Ame Slatter, Carol Ann Appel, Bun-
ney Piro, Susanne Hansen. Second row: Judi
Smith, Parry Rich, Barbara Smith, Carol Goe-
deck, Linda Arnold, Anna Perata, June Gill,
Sandra Townsend. Third row: Janet Starkey,
Nancy Garmire, Marilyn Thomas, Nora Rodrie
guez, Nancy Maher, Crystal Wood, Sharen
Acton, Betty Gregersen.
First row: Genevieve Windsor, Kathryn Erick-
son, Linda Pierce, Janet Pierce, Judie Putnam,
Terralyn Rich, Sandy Weaver, Antoinette Walsh.
Second row: Gerrie Sernattei, Donna Reber,
Judy Conger, Marilyn Addington, Cherly Jones,
Karen Alexander, Jo Ann Sommercamp, Rareen
Huey, Mary Johnson, Jan White, Julie Owen.
Third row: Jeanie Barker, Diane Bethke, Betty
Pace, Linda Milliken, Carrie Bulling, Nancy
Garmire, Clydene Sitton, Anne Klugel, Chloe
k K, L
First row: Sabra Reid, Marian Auerbach, Kathy
Lord, Carol Johnston, Elaine Koenig. Second
row: Betty Cornell, Gretchen Stoskopf, Jo Hol-
linger, Elaine Cowell, Elizabeth Lindsay, Donna
Minton, Patti Noble, Sheila Yoshida, Natalie
Garrett. Third row: Karen Shaut, Margaret Bell,
Peggy Cowan, Dorothy Fallscheer, Sue Sene-
feld, Marcy Rude, Jeanette Stein, Sidney
Baker, Jan Meler, Marion Henning, Gretchen
Isaac. Fourth low: Donna Mack, Jane Miller,
Karen Morell, Bobbie Burnette, Marty Crooks,
Binnle House, M. H, Thomas, Brenda Boel,
Jan Anderson, Diana Shaw.
Many headlining stories emerged from the presses of the Laurel Seaside Times headed by
Editor in Chief, Gretchen Isaac, with help from her staff: Betty Cornell, Sheila Yoshida, Marion
Henning, Peggy Cowen, Brenda Boel, and Donna Minton.
EXTRA! EXTRA! READ ALL ABOUT IT!
Flash! - Notes on the News . , . Marion Henning, Frosh Queen Candidate . . . Carol
Johnston, Deanne Mistretta, Colonel's Coeds . . . Carol Johnston, Frosh Cheerleader . . . Marian
Auerbach sings in GGR and "Beggars Opera."
Hot tips from the social world . . . Monthly birthday parties . . . Pinning ceremony lJan
Anderson and Mike Mackeyl . . . Engagement party lDonna Mack to Jack Nylundl . . . Joints
with Toyon and Sequoia . . . Girls up all night building Homecoming "smash" Aida. So the
press rolls on for another semester full of exciting headlines from Laurel Hall.
"Mad" Hall began the semester with Carol Pfleeger as our R.A. Carol got "mono" and
then got married so we imported Laurie Stevens from Santa Cruz.
Besides our many ioints we participated in homecoming by entering a float, along with
Palm and Sequoia. No one in the hall will ever forget the fog and the soggy crepe paper.
We also entered candidates in the frosh queen and the R.H.A. king contests. Sandy Nielsen
was our prospective queen, while John Blankenship was our aspiring king. Both represented
our hall equally well. It was an enioyable yearfor "Mad Hall."
First row. Diana Jensen, Marina Menzies,
Carolyn Hughes, Laurie Stevens, Sue Garrick.
Second row: Pauline Fullerton,'Jeanne Mar-
shall, Jan Easton, Ingrid Vosper, Binks Gart-
ner, Sandy Nielsen, Diane Pavoni, Barbara
Groves. Third row: Carolyn Miller, Ann Craw-
ford, Susan Titus, Elizabeth Allred, Linda
Maron, Priscilla Cooper, Gail Pamburn, Brooke
. . J, i
First row: Sylvia Gressitt, Dinny Goepner, Jo-
anne Sutter, Carol Aschenbrener, Marilyn
White, Karen Laubhan, Charlotte Hayes, Kris-
tine Berntsen. Second row: Pam Myers, Mandy
Clark, Carole Senechal, Kathy Binks, Karen
Pilot, Janet Farnsley, Sheri Jacks, Patty Som-
mer, Karen Jury, Donna Pavlinch, Nancy Boyd,
Mrs. Campbell. Third row: Mary Pottala, Bar-
bara Benner, Gretchen Guerhlein, Charlene
Philbrick, Gloria Nelson, Judy Warner, Lynne
Foster, Nancy Gran, Lois McGillivray, Lalia
Perhaps one of the happiest memories from college is that of the first dormitory. During
the fall semester of 1960 Manzanita was the first dorm for every girl in the hall. We were all
freshmen who knew little or nothing of life on campus. Mrs. Campbell, our head resident,
helped us over the first few rough spots. After a few weeks, settled and acquainted, we elected
our officers: Gloria Nelson, president, Jan Farnsley, J-Committee chairman, Pam Meyers, vice-
president and social chairman, Kathy Binks, treasurer, and Gretchen Guethlein, secretary. At
the Freshman Dance our president Gloria was crowned Freshman princess. Among our favorite
ioints was the one held with a hall from Cal Poly lSLOl. Our biggest proiect was the Home-
cominglfloat with chairman Nancy Sherman and Judy Warner. Under the numb hands of nu-
merous authorities from Manzanita and Maricopa Halls, "Music to Soothe a Savage Beast," af-
fectionately nicknamed "The lmpromptu," was entered in the parade. lt was an especially
memorable semester for every girl in Manzanita Hall.
Fall Semester, 1960, was a very busy and eventful time for Oak Halls We socialized quite
a bit through "ioints," but we studied quite a bit also. We had a very good volleyball team
for intramurals, with the girls showing a great deal of enthusiasm and skill. Hall leaders were,
Carlie Barrett, President, Carol Rohe, Vice-President-Social Chairman, Carol Cathcart, Secretary,
Barbara Coltrin, Treasurer, and Linda Sorensen,JudicialChairman.
First row, Ellen Berblinger, Marilyn Ramos,
Christie Hart, Margaret Trook, Carolyn Barrett,
Sandra Tilson, Carol Cathcart. Second row:
Jean Strong, Linda Sorensen, Carol Rohe, Julie
Snyder, Gayle Gray, Barbara Coltrin, Lee
First row: Diane Cerro, Nancy Draper, Mary Hoffman, Ginny MacDonald, Chris Cole, Charlotte Fairbairn, Molly Babington, June Maior,
Ann Hiramatsu. Second row: Ruthellen Griggs, Mary Lou Baskerville, Joyce Taylor, Leofo Johnson, Pam Twiss, Carolyn Diclcer, Carolyn
Karilcer, Diane Hatieberg. N
First row: Caryn Siegel, Karen Jones, Claire Williams, Barbara West, Sue Shore, Suzanne Rice, Paula Dorr, Nora Jacobson,
Andy Anderson. Second row: Sharon Webster, Leona Fefer, Judy Boal, Lynda Bardis, Judy Hopkins, Patricia Banko, Nancy
Firsr row: Howard Hauser, Milton Farmer, John Tanner, William Treguboff, Marr Reeves. Second row: Don Hancock, Charles Strong, Eric
Rix, Lynda Bardis lfriendly halll, Samuel McPhelres, Joel Novros, Barry Heatfield.
First row: Warren Wulzen, Miles Jackson, Michael McNamara, Paul Bilovsky. Second row: Arthur Hawkins, Stan .lac
Ted Sherman, Cameron Kepler, James Lewis, Achille Sargenti.
SEQUOIA AND SYCAMORE
First row: Stephen Claytom Michael Watts,
John McSevney, Peter R. Bartlett, John Frink,
Jack Hardy. Second row: Edmund Navarro, Ste-
phen Chismarich, Carlin Perkins, Lee Reid, Jan
Frey, John Wike Il, James Hartmeyer, John
Moore, Rich Adelman. Third row. Jans Stein-
hoff, Ron Bayramian, Bruce Millea, Henry de-
Lewpinasse, Peter Conn, Phil Neff, Ken George,
Bud Banker, Lincoln Kilian.
Toyon Hall got off to a roaring start as social chairman Dave Dresia promptly lined up
functions with, what seemed like, half the girls at UCSB and Gloria Sanchez of Oxnard Air
Force Base. Homecoming marked a third place finish by Toyon in the "Mixed" float compe-
tition lNeblina claims to have contributed tooll. To halt the rumor that all Toyon residents
were "foul, grubby, old men," every Wednesday evening was dress up time in Ortega Com-
mons where all members ate together and were the model of decorum.
There were prowlers about, and all Toyon men sufered a personal loss when their paint-
ing, Tilley, was made off with early one morning. With the help of the Laurel gals she was
returned to her rightful place above the second bowl.
Social highlight of the fall was the RHA Formal, and preceding the dance the men of
Toyon hosted a cocktail party and dinner at the Montecito Inn.
Pete Comstock established an efficient rule la dictatorshipl, and then he and Secretary-
Treasurer Wilson Winnek ran off and spent the remaining funds on booze. Never a group to
be satisfied, Toyon Hall, which had the highest grade-point average a year ago, went to the
other extreme achieving a new low. Toyon just wasn't the same the spring semester!
First row: Peter Comstock, David Dresia, Wilson
Winnek, Second row: Richard Carter, James
W, Tufford, John Mayer, Ronald Silva, John
Wilson, Michael Sweeney, Chuck Piercey. Third
row: Robert Marcom, James Sjoberg, Edwin
Burling, Dan Kaehn, John Stonebarger, Gene
Grant, Frode Jensen.
S. -1. is -as
UCSB OFFERS MANY ACTIVITIES FOR THE INTERESTED AND INQUISITIVE STUDENT
Panhellenic Council coordinates the activities
among the eight sororities on campus. It is
composed ot two representatives from each
sorority, the official delegate and rush chairman,
and the sorority representative on Legislative
Council. This year presents, at which each soror-
ity presents its Pledge Class, and Greek Week-
end was sponsored by Panhellenic.
- Penelope Tompson
Barbara Gea ron
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Nancy Jo Bishop
Judy De Hann
Elsa Karen Johnson
Lee Ann Potier
For the A D Pi's, living this fall semester in the grand old mansion
on E. Sola made moving in the spring to Isla Vista not as easy as we
expected. It meant abandoning our basement and carriage house -
the sights ot our traditional date dinners and joints. While living in the
"big house," this fall's Circus Music theme seized first prize in the
sorority division of Homecoming. Our scholarship average has soared,
engagements and pinnings were beyond totaling. Still, the necessity of
transferring to Isla Vista had to be reckoned with. So, with twenty-eight
new pledges under our wing, we moved on up, renting the block of Villa
Del Sur apartments to await the completion of our new house next fall.
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Fill a brand new house with a group of girls... Add thirty-seven
busy pledges. . . Sprinkle with pinnings and engagements. . . Spice with
a Christmas party and a Spring Formal . . . Salt with a new Jeannie Bierk
perpetual Scholarship Trophy . Let rise with an increasing grade point-
average. . . Warm with two philanthropy proiects: Christmas caroling at
Le Jardin Home for the Aged and work for cardiac aid... Let bubble
with songs for Spring Sing . . . Stir in hours of fun and study.
Result: One good year for Alpha Phi.
Mary Margaret Swift
Norma West 3 K
Marjorie Wilkinson mt
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Little girls get bigger every day.
In their second year of residence in Isla Vista, the Chi O's have spent
a busy year. First of all- 20 nugget pledges cmd later 7 more. This
followed by the thrill of winning lst place in GGR and 2nd in Home-
coming Float, Sorority Division. The Chi-O's opened their Christmas
Season with a formal at the Biltmore Loggia Room. The some weekend,
the Goleta Boy's Club were given a party at the house, later, the Geria-
trics Ward of General Hospital was caroled. A gift of the Encyclopedia
Britannica from the Alums was a fine addiiton to our library and is hoped
to improve Chi O scholarship.
All in all, the Chi O's can recount a successful is well as an enriching
Pam Van Wie
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Marie Louise de B
Alba De Zan
Mary Jane Fuerst
Rose Marie Leander
Jo Ann Nelson
Give us 200 menwho are stout hearted men.
Delta Gamma began. the year in a beautiful new home in the lsla Vista dust
bowl. We welcomed our new house mother, Mrs, Drury, and thirty new pledges,
one of whom, Gail Eggleton, was a Frosh Princess. Again the Panhellenic Award
for Scholarship was awarded to us. Our Christmas Formal was successfully held
in our new home. We have many girls to be proud of. Janet Calvert was
Panhellenic president, Kay Hubbell was AWS President, and Joan Griffith was
Elem - Ed President. Joann Nelson was Junior Class Sec.-Treas., and Judy
Johnson starred in Beggars Opera. Doris Sonnie and Kay Hubbell were elected
to Cal Club. Linda Lynch was Vice president of Colonel's Coeds.
The whole house was active working on our national philanthropy, sight
conservation and aid to the blind. We helped to test eyes on Glaucon a Day in
Santa Barbara. We were also very fortunate to have Rose Marie Leander with
us this year, our exchange student from Sweden. See ya next fall.
Marcia Renek if l A ,
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Carol Jane Reed
And then I said, Darling, I said . . .
Delta Zeta spent an active and growing year which started out
with a successful rush held in our unfinished house in Isla Vista. Moving
into the house in the first part of November really started the whole
group off to a happy, if harried, year. After participating in Home-
coming, the next big event for the sorority was the Christmas Dance held
in the new house. During the Spring semester the house entered into
Spring Sing, and other traditional activities of this semester and also
held a successful Spring Dance.
i ' inside tha new house
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Mary Ann McKey
Why did that girl on the left go to Cal?
The keynote for Kappa Alpha Theta this year was moving up
in the sphere of housing. First W. Valerio was pronounced unfit
lthe plumbing went outl so Del Playa was chosen-to facilitate
getting to class on time and make rush possibly the most unusual
on campus. Spring ushered in a new era with Villa del Sur and the
experiment in apartment living-
Meanwhile the Chi O's underwent noise and dust while con-
tractors attempted to erect the new house in time for Thetas to move
in. With the idea clearly in mind that an environmental change
will facilitate new habits, the ladies set up residence in time to gun
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Marie Sue Frenchick
Mary Brent Mackoy
This year began with a retreat for the whole sorority at which the
girls discussed activities, had a good time, and put into operation a
new scholarship program. This was followed by the excitement ot
moving into the new apartment house and all the planning? - better say
confusion - that goes into setting up housekeeping. G.G.R. second place
winners, the girls did a fun filled skit called "Witcho." The highlight of
the homecomming activities came when Sue Highnote, Pi Phi won UCSB
homecoming Queen, despite the fact that she was in the intirmary
with the flu. Once again the girls hosted their mystitied dates at a Song
Title Party at the Santa Barbara Inn.
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Sigma Kappa enioyed year number two in our new Isla
Vista home with a large King of Diamonds Trophy won by Sigma
K's candidate Bob Foster, Lambda Chi Alpha, occupying a prom-
inent place in the trophy room. We participated in the Home-
coming parade with our float "Sing a Round.". The coming of
Christmas was celebrated with a festive party at the house
followed the next day by the traditional Christmas Tea and Open
House. We caroled at Rest Homes in Santa Barbara as part of
our national gerontology proiect. Grade point averages were
"The Big Thing" at the scholarship dinner. The real scholars were
rewarded with a steak dinner while the less fortunate dined on
beans. Sigma Kappa also gave a trophy to the big and little
sister team with the highest combined grade point average. We
ended a good year with a flurry of activities as we participated
in Spring Sing and held our Spring Formal at the Montecito
You have no idea what fun a group of girls can be
Bob Sta rkenberg
The Good ship Delta Tau Delta - known for its contribution to
brotherhood and the spirit of fraternities, known tor its long-standing
reputation of never-ending participation in school activities, known as a
perennial power in the UCSB intramural program, and this year the hold-
er ot the all-sports trophy, known for its contribution to the Isla Vi-sta
housing problem during the tall semester and a charter member of the
Isla Vista Improvement Association, known tor its whole hearted display
of the true fraternal concept - sank again!
There's a rumor going 'round that K. Sigs crashed this year
"PACK UP LET'S FLY AWAYll-l
This semesfer saw the K. Sigs busily
writing copy and paying loill.
so they decided to take drastic measures to improve their financial Und 'heb' dld S0 well Tl'1SY ClECId6d ro rebuild
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Lambda Chi Alpha pulled off the maior coup of the year with their
sweepstakes winning entry in the annual homecoming parade, "When
you Wish Upon a Star." Other activities placing them in the spotlight
around campus were the annual Playboy Dance at which Theta Sandy
Townsend was crowned Playboy Princess and their usual competent
efforts at Spring Sing.
Purely house activities included spring and fall formals, an over-
whelming number ot parties, pledging on outstanding group of students
and generally living up to the fraternity ideal.
v' 4 .'.--
John De Cicco
Keith La Motte
L nn.. mum. .Agp
. . . but we clidn't win the Sportsmanship Trophy.
During the year Sigma Alpha Epsilon continuea its tradition ofa well repre-
sented and enthusiastic fraternity. First a successful rush, and then the semester's
calendar of activities. The annual Luau . . . Homecoming Float winning lst place
.. . the Paddy Murphy party. . . Santa at the Xmas formal... "Phi Alpha Week-
end" with the Long Beach chapter. . . Spring Sing . . . Basketball Banquet. . .
the Spring Formal . . , Little Sisters of Minerva continuing to gain stature. . . lst
places in intramural football, basketball and wrestling . . . SAE well represented
in student government through the offices of AS vice president, fraternity rep.
and presidents of thet iunior, sophomore and freshman classes . . , Keith LaMotte
head yell leader... new scholarship trophies instituted... this successful year
was guided by the leadership of John Richards
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Bill Van Vorsf
Beginning of the Birch Society.
Miss Althea Balm
Los Angeles, California
Hi Alth, Sweets:
About that letter I never did get around to writing. This semester . .
.... The first month of school I went through rush . . . . . What ci gas...
I pledged this house called Sig Ep and things have been jumping
ever since. There's this event called homecoming and we put on a too
much G.G.R. skit called Save our Sewer. On the day of the parade, you
wouldn't believed the Sig Ep float. The float was unanimously awarded
the 1960 swipestakes trophy. Following this was a party up in a canyon,
but some rattlesnakes got in the way. After homecoming, the house's
main activities were Iby popular requestl STUDYING. To close out the
semester with a bang, our alums threw a Christmas party which really
showed class. Well Alth, I have to hit the books now ,.... ,Finals are
Anofher Wgygqw original, And have you ever been a member of the Communist Party'-'
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The school year of 1960-61 has been a busy and successful one for the
brothers of Delta Sigma Phi. Our homecoming float "There Ain't Nothing Like a
Dame" was successful in its division. Our social calendar has been full, featuring
parties and desserts with the sororities on campus. The culmination of fall social
activities was the Carnation Ball held at Hidden Valley Guest Ranch. Judy
McNeely was elected Delta Sigma Dream Queen. The brothers were active in
intramural athletics, fielding solid football and basketball teams.
Spring semester activities included our ioint effort with Sigma Kappa sorority
in Spring Sing, and the swingingest function of the semester, the Sailor's Ball. The
men of Delta Sig also continued the scholastic program which has kept our G.P.A.
near the top. Fraternity officers for fall 1960 were: Pete Van Duinwyk, presidentg
Jim Rosenquist, vice president, and Mike Hackney, secretary.
T' 'Ag' Jim Carroll
as Bob Walceham
"Another semester has come and gone, cmd with it many happy memories.
Behind us now are the days of intramurals, and the night of homecoming floats,
and the great parade which saw, for the first time, in recent history anyway, a
great outhouse floating down State Street. Who could forget our Christmas For-
mal, even if we didn't invite the parents this year-last year they drank all the
punch, broke the ladle, and had to stay over night. Other memories, not so well
remembered: Blair - "Lets all have another cup of coffee", Ole - "Where's the
Draino'?", Bob - "When can l go active?", Jim H. - "Awk", Dick S. - "Sports
cars", Ron - "Crash", Mas - "German and SS", Zach - "Vino Toro".
Now that finals are over, the brothers are looking forward to a new semes-
ter. A new patio and other improvements are in order, and we'll be making pay-
ments on our own house. As always there will be the rush for prospective mem-
bers, and we'll be very happily initiating more little sisters of Sigma Pi into our
midst. Here, then, is to another semester of success - a little study, a few classes,
some work, and lots of fun, and with a little luck, perhaps we can stay on the
good side of the ABC, the ACB, and the DEANS a little longer.
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"Doc" Kelliher in his second year as Director of Athletics inspired University of California
ot Santo Borbora to another successful season. As Director of Athletics "Doc" spends most of his
time arranging schedules, transportation, housing, meals, and other details for the many
"Doc" graduated from Santo Barbara State College in 1934. He completed his studies
ot the University of Oregon where he received o master's degree ond an Ed. D. degree in
physical education. He returned to Santa Barbara where he has been on the staff for the
past twelve years.
Coach Bill Hammer stepped front and center with
the reins of the Gaucho football fortunes this season,
and presented local fans with an encouraging taste of
things to come with his program constructed around
fundamentals, desire and team effort.
Pressure-hardened to the ways of the coaching pro-
fession after two seasons at Iowa State Teachers College
and a stay at the University of Oregon where he was
line coach for the Webfoots, Hammer took a slim Gaucho
football nucleus and molded it into a team that became
respected as one of the top area small-college defensive
units by the close of the season.
Never badly outclassed during a rugged schedule
which included such formidable foes as San Francisco
St. and CCAA champion Fresno St., the Gauchos bounced
back to close their campaign with two wins and a tie
and provide an optimistic outlook for the 1961 compe-
Hammer boasts a long list of football accomplish-
ments, including a helping hand as line coach in Ore-
gon's stunning 1O-7 Rose Bowl victory over Ohio State
in 1958. He was an all-state lineman at Anacortes,
Wash. high school and a star guard for Springfield,
Mass. College. He also served as a football aide and
wrestling coach at the Coast Guard Academy.
Hammer looks over offensive attack with quarter-
back Stuart Bell.
Four assistant coaches helped Hammer with chores. Staff included, left to right, Hammer,
Ray Thornton, Joe Rector, Dave Gorrie, and Preston Burton.
I2-5 - l l
.. . . San Francisco St.
.. ... Whittier ..
. . . . Los Angeles St. .
. . . . Long Beach St. .
.. .. San Diego St. .
. . . Occidental .
.. .. Cal Aggies ..
Stuart Bell ,
Charles Coventon T1 "' - 5 fi' A
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AUS1lI'l DlCS an K
Team members included, First row: D. Swoboda, D. Fciger, K. Brouard, R. Sceales, G. Knecht, T. Stoffel, J. Greenwald, G. Hilde
brandt. Second row: Fred Standifer, C. Curtis, C. Coventon, A. Dias, S. Bell, D. Standifer, D. Vaughan, Ned Permenter, trainer
Third row: P. Kirkpatrick, S. Strauss, G. Dyer, B. Carder, D. Test, D. West, B. Hammer, head coach. Fourth row: P. Burton
assistant coach, D. Gorrie, assistant coach, G. Schweren, J. Stoney, H. Foretay, R. Thornton, assistant coach.
gl , L
George Dyer Jan Greenwald Gary Knecht
Dave Fager Gary Hildebrandt Ralph Sceales
Hank Foretay Phil Kirkpatrick Geoffrey Schweren
Tom Stoffel takes crack at backfield position with hand off
from Stuart Bell during workout.
Tony Pallante saw "yeoman's duty" in Gaucho backfield.
The Gaucho gridders, after a slow start in which they
lost their first five games, but only by an average score of 10
points, roared back to clamp the lid on their initial season
under Bill Hammer with two wins and a tie.
Holding their own against San Francisco St., Whittier,
Fresno St., Los Angeles St., and Long Beach St., Santa Barbara
finally found the win column after six frustrating weeks when
a first-quarter score by Tony Pallante and a conversion pass
from Austin Dias to Fred Standifer held up for an 8-6 Home-
coming Game victory over San Diego St. before better than
6000 La Playa Stadium fans.
From there the Gauchos went on to wallop Occidental,
26-8, thanks to a three-touchdown performance from Fred
Standifer, but had to settle for a 6-6 tie with the Cal Aggies at
the All-Cal show in Berkeley when wind and rain cooled off
the Santa Barbarans in their final game.
UCSB finished in a tie for fourth place in the CCAA, and
clearly indicated it was not to be one of the lesser bridesmaids
in next season's Southern California football wars.
Tom Stoffel, stalwart in Gaucho forward wall, accepts congratulations
from Hammer after outstanding performance in San Diego St. game.
Fred Standifer lwhite, 241 gathers in "free" football against Davis.
Dvvoin West 1881 cmd Scm Francisco Sf
Jnm Boyelf l22l lvuslles Vo recover loose football in Fresno Sf. game.
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players scramble for pass.
Jim Boyett picks up valuable yardage in San Francisco St. opener
Dave Test purs coilar on Fresno Srafes grear halfback Dale Messe-r.
Coach Art Gallon gets "official" interpretation of play.
VARSITY BA KETBALL
Coach Art Gallon climaxed his basketball construction
program at the University of California, Santa Barbara this year
with one of the finest cage structures in the history of the school.
A lusty 20-8 season record, the California Collegiate
Athletic Assn. championship, Santa Barbara's first undisputed
crown in 20 years, the region eight title, and a shot at the
national college division laurels at Evansville, Indiana with
seven of the country's finest teams were included in the
accomplishments of the Gaucho cagers this past season.
Each UCSB first-stringer, Joel Fleiss, Ray Bosch, Gary Davis,
Buddy White and Walter Harcos, were placed on some type
of post-season honor team.
Varsity team members included: Standing, left to right: Buddy White, Larry Redfoot, Dick Clark, Gene Freeman, Joe Fleiss, Ray
Bosch, Larry Trick, Gary Davis, George Jones, Wes Brasher, Bob Laird, Gary Erickson, and Walter Harcos, kneeling, assistant coach
Gene Bartow, Paul Ueysaka, mascot and ball boy, and head coach Art Gallon.
Roy Bosch Dick Clark
Buddy White skirts post Long Beach State defender for icy-up
Walter Harcos Wes Brasher Gene Freeman gets off short shot against rangy Oregon State
Gary Davts and Fresno States Mike McFerson demonstrate version of Nbasketbclt ballet,"
While Joel Fleiss watches from below, Gary Davis slams in follow-up
shot while Nevada defenders look on.
Walter Harcos scampers past
Randy Sandefur of Long Beach
USCB Chancellor Samuel B.
Gould presents region cham-
pionship trophy to Coach Art
Jubiliant teammates escort Walter Harcos "front and center" for most
valuable player award in regional tournament.
The Gaucho freshman basketball team, only
the third in the history of the school, waded
Through a season that had its "ups and downs"
to post a very respectable 13-4 record.
Under the tutelage of coach Gene Bartow and
his assistant, former UCSB standout Don Volpi,
the Gaucho yearlings took on the best ofthe area's
frosh and iunior college teams and were never
outclassed in any ot their performances.
Jim Larson and Dave Johnson took care ot
most of the scoring chores for the freshmen, while
Roger Radcliffe and John Schilling were the top
rebounders in the final statistics.
John Larson slips underneath for quick two-pointer.
Team members included: Kneeling, left to right: Bob Taylor, Jim Larson, Joe Godwin, Joe Morbetto, Rich Kyle, Bob Ballard Back row
Coach Gene Bartow, Roy Hagar, Roger Radcliffe, John Schilling, Dave Johnson and Gary Hagear.
CROSS COU TRY
A mediocre 4-5 season and a fifth-place fin-
ish in the conference meet but a promising look at
the future was the comment from followers of this
yeor's Gaucho cross country team.
Sophomore Tom Boswell was the most con-
sistent performer for coach Nick Carter's harriers,
while other top stars included a trio of freshmen,
Nick Shubin, Milt Howe and Andy Edmondson.
Sophomore star Dan Moore lunges at tape for first place honors
Team members included: Front row, left to right: Student assistant Jim Mcllwain, Tom Boswell, Dennis Kavanaugh, Richard Ryan,
Will Davis, Dan Moore. Rear: Nick Shubin, Tom Ccrroll,'Milt Howe, Andy Edmondson, Coach Nick Carter.
Coach Nick Carter, bringing his Gaucho track
and field performers along at a slower pace than
in prior seasons, figured to have his team hit its
peak during the CCAA championship meet when
UCSB defends its conference title.
Bolstered again this year by the presence of
Holland's sprint and broad iump star Henk Visser,
the Gauchos were expected to be in the thick of
things when the starting gun went off for the nip-
and-tuck scramble for top honors in the CCAA
competition after winning four of their first seven
John Stoney, Dave Mead, and Tony Pallante check iavelin measurement with event clerk
Team members included: Front row, left to right: Coach Nick Carter, Sheldon Rosen, Jim Pryde, Phil Kirkpatrick, Steve Strauss, Dave
Boraker, Don Zellman, Joe Taylor. Second row: Tony Pallante, Dave Mead, Tom Dawson, Bill Trimble, Jim Mcllwain, Curt Hanson, Dan
Moore, Ron Silva, Henk Visser, Coach Sam Adams. Back row: Dennis Kavanaugh, Neil Holler, Bill Dunn, Gary Hildebrandt, Bill Halder-
man, Norm Wood, Bill Warren, Kent Brown, Pete Mullins, Jack Houlgate.
X' ' '
iclc, left, and Dove Boroker smile triumphcmtly ofter success- Jim Pryde gets off winning toss in shot put.
Dove Mead moves into starting position for shot put event.
Bill Trimble flies through air with
"greatest of ease."
Phil Kirkpatrick sails to victory in brood
lump with best all-time performance.
Meet Director Nick Carter chats with Relays Queen Judy Wolf.
, ,Q ,.
1 Q' -' n "
Southern Cczlifornids Dallas Long toys with trophy after winning shot put event.
UCSB's Dove Mead and C, K. Yong, competing for UCLA, repoir dcmcmged iovelin.
Dove Mead managed to catch breath between iavelin throws. "Flying Dutchman" Henk Visser is picture of concentration prior to
broad jump leap.
Gaucho Phil Kirkpatrick beams proudly after leap of 24 ft. IOVI in.
won him broad lump title.
UCSB's Jim Pryde was one of top contenders in hammer throw.
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Sophomore weightmon Dennis Roth hurls hammer in Easter Relays. Coach Nick Carter offers congratulations to Relays broad jump king Phil
Team members included: Kneeling, left to right: Wendell Hans, Dave Kampert, Bill O'Neill, Jay Schaeffer, Will Davis. Back row:
Coach Nick Carter, Steve Clover, Milt Howe, .lack Burdullis, Eric Stolz, Ed Lacy, Nick Shubin and Coach Sam Adams.
Baseball began to come into its own at the Univer-
sity of California, Santa Barbara this year as Coach
Dave Gorrie, in only his second year at the helm of the
Gaucho horsehiders, guided his club out of the starting
gate and off to an impressive start.
After a mediocre first few games, the Gauchos
reeled off a winning streak of eight straight, which in-
cluded a dramatic ninth-inning win over the highly
touted San Diego Marines and a stunning 3-l upset
victory over Southern California's Trojans, who were
tabbed prior to the start of the season as the nation's
No. i college baseball team.
Coach Dave Gorrie
Team members included: Front row, left to right: Jim Escareno, LeRoy Pifer, Dick Fichtner, Richard Gunner, Ed Keenan Bob
Bravler, Dan Mulvey, Jim Winn. Back row: John DeCicco, Jim Smith, Bill Reynolds, John Frodahl, Bob Fraas, Dennis Becker Dick
Brehmer, Coach Dave Gorrie.
A look "through the screen" ot Goucho drills, Botter's view of hurler Jim Escoreno's delivery
5 'X or 5
I f A l l':, 5
John DeCicco, left, ond Bill Reynolds intently watch proceedings from dugout.
if 1 -i.....,.,'g:f,1q,-,
Gorrie ponders plight of Gauchos in strategic manner. UCSB players spent plenty of time in batting cage to sharpen offensive
Third-baseman Ed Keenan displays follow-through that helped propel drive for two-base hit.
First baseman Jim Winn provided power punch in Gaucho batting order.
,,:, p 'ff
it , .
XX X i
f Catching cor s, Dick Fichtner, left, and Dick Brehmer, get away from
Freshman diamonders George McGuire and Joe Morbetto "take ive" P
on edge gf dugout, behind plate for a while.
Dave Yamamoto and Jim Clark battled for
the No. l position on the 1961 edition ot the
Gaucho golf team as the UCSB Iinksmen competed
in one of the toughest runnings of the California
Collegiate Athletic Assn. fairway derby.
While Yamamoto and Clark shared top billing,
Jerry Patch, Bill Stevenson, Rich Kyle and Dave
Quisling filled in at the other positions on Coach
"Doc" Kelliher's club, which got oft to a somewhat
surprisingly good start in match competition.
Dave Yamamoto lleftl checks "iron" grip of golfing mote Jim Clark
l ,,,,,,- .-..
Team members included, left to right: Rich Kyle, Jim Clark, Dave Quisling, Bill Stevenson, Jerry Patch and Dave Yamamoto.
Ed Doty spent most of this year readying his
varsity tennis team for a promising future.
With three of the top five players on the
Gaucho ladder being freshmen, Doty concentrated
on getting his netters accustomed to the collegiate
court wars and looked ahead with a pleasing smile
to several successful seasons.
Lee Reid, Don Gaynor and Jim Lodas, ranked
first, second and fifth respectively, are all in their
first year at Santa Barbara, and figure prominently
in the bright Gaucho tennis outlook.
Team members included: Front row, left to right: Bob Farrow, Don Gaynor, Lee Reid, Don Atkinson, Coach Ed Doty. Top row Paul
Baiotto, Jim Lodas, Lloyd Roth, Ned Cook.
A mixture of veterans and newcomers greeted
Coach Joe Rector in his debut season at the helm'
of the Gaucho wrestling squad as the UCSB grap-
plers completed their second complete season
against collegiate competition.
Pat McCullough li77l, Bill Krueger li57l, Ar-
nold Golub ll3Ol and Jim Phillips il37l returned
from last year's team to bolster the Gaucho attack,
which was further strengthened by promising new
faces and a definite increase in popularity for the
sport at Santa Barbara.
Pat McCullough Ibottoml and Bill Krueger iron out kinks in practice drill
Team members included: Kneeling, left to right: Coach Joe Rector, David Jensen, Arnold Golub, Jim Phillips, Luke Hiken, Assistant Coach
ei Yoshinobu. Standing: Bill Krueger, Pat McCullough, Jack Hougate, Dave Valentine and Al Dexter,
Coach Frank Rohter
Q. . W ,, W
They're Offfan across flue pool view of the start of The 50-yard sorinr.
Team members included, left To rrglwtz Blair Ballard, Steve Marks, Dave Filer, Nelson Nnkali, Pete Sternlwoff, Weldon Gibson, Jon
Travares, Dave Llndenbaum, Brent Bennert, Jeff Kaufman, Arlo Kurle and Rack Pe-tferson,
A loss to highly-touted Long Beach State
halfway through their schedule marred an other-
wise perfect season for the University of Cali-
fornia, Santa Barbara water poloists.
-Coach Frank Rohter's mermen rang up a
lusty lO-l record, including victories over some
of Southern California's "finest," The Gauchos
enioyed their biggest offensive surge against
St. Mary's when they fired in more than 20
goals against the Gaels on a northern trip which
also saw the UCSB tankers defeat Davis and
Sophomore Blair Ballard was the team's
leading scorer for the second straight season.
Pair of Gauchos, Don Smith l27l and Weldon Gibson battle for loose ball
Team members included: Front row, left to right: Rich Glenn, John Bankerd, Mike Goodwin, Don Smith, Weldon Gibson, Peter Sternhoff,
Rick Petterson. Back row: Coach Frank Rohter, Dick Smith, Andy Holman, Blair Hull, Jan Travares, Brian White, Willy Winn, Nelson
Nakaji, Jim Wood, and student assistant Mike Rappaport.
Weldon Gibson prepares to unleash shot over outstretched arms of Don Unidentified UCSB duo iumps for free ball during workout session
Competition for the coveted all-school sports trophy, emblematic of intramural supremacy, appeared
headed for one of its closest finishes by mid-April when three teams were all bunched near the top of the
standings with less than 20 points separating them.
Baseball, track, badminton, tennis, and swimming remained on the schedule at the time that Canalino
Hall, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and defending all-sports champion Delta Tau Delta were waging a nip-and-tuck
duel for this year's Iaurels.
Canalino held a slim lead over its opponents at the halfway mark, trying to hold on for the remainder
of the spring and bring the trophy to a residence hall for the first time in the history of the intramural program.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon successfully defended its football crown with a victory over the Canalinans in the
championship game, while Canalino easily won the golf meet, Yuma Hall walked off with the wrestling hon-
ors, Kappa Sigma emerged as the basketball champion, and Delta Tau Delta established itself once again
as volleyball kingpin.
X Jf ',
Watch it Mr. Big Hands, it doosn'! shift
The Isic Vista Improven 'ent Committee.
Birds of Q feather?
THE USUAL FIASCO WAS HELD AGAIN THIS YEAR
. . . . . . . fortunately, for the student body, this function
hasn't been deleted from UCSB's list of yearly activities.
Floats, eggs, and beer cans paraded down State Street,
along with somewhat disraught protectors ot the law-
less. T. C., guy with the look, vvasn't caught looking the
Bitch, Bitch, Bitch, I haven? even poured the Porridge yet!
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s -an at s
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Whats he doing with that "big stick?
Hard men, hard cider, and . .
The Alpha Phis have developed a new hybrid horse-cow, look closely,
Queen Sue l-lighnote arose from a siclcbed to float graciously down the street, accom-
panied by Princess lovelies Paula Stevenson, Ann Collins, and Marion Lewis.
We could make-believe . . .
l-lard work and long hours resulted in
awards for the deserving land protits tor Pelch
Lambda Chi Alpha . .. .. . Sweepstakes
Lambda Chi Alpha ... .., Most Unique
Colegio Hall ......
First Rl-lA Womens
Oceana-Estrella ....... Second Rl-lA Women's
Coralina-Bahia-Apache ...... First Rl-lA Mixed
Cypress-Ute .......... . . Second Rl-lA Mixed
. . Third Rl-'IA Mixed
. . . First Fraternity
. . . . First Sorority
. . . Second Sorority
Kappa Alpha Theta- .. Mixed Fraternity-
Kappa Sigma Sorority
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..
Alpha Delta Phi
Chi Omega ........
Help prevent forest fires,
i' , 1 f
fi H if in l
In the most magnificent tradition, the opportunity for success is available
to all. Sweepstakes, first place, best all-around sewer show went to Sigma Phi
Epsilon. The Alpha Phi fraternity ranked with an "all-timer." Pi Beta Phi's were
equally "witchin." The Kappa Sigmas reproduced a surprisingly accurate
"Blackboard Jungle." The Chi Omega sorority "penned" a good show. Enter-
tainment was provided by various other talented individuals, while the active
chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta made a very appreciative audience.
Easter Relays Queen
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Chancellor Gould presenting NCAA Regional Trophy to Coach Art Gallon, Joel Fleiss, Gene
Freeman, and Walter Harcos.
The Gauchos overcame Their first roadblock by trouncing Nevada University, 78-57. Four Santa Bar-
barans broke into double figures: Buddy White, Walter Harcos, Joel Fleiss, and Gary Davis, White and
Harcos led the Gaucho attack with T7 points apiece, Gary Davis held center Ron l-ledin to l2 points and 4
rebounds while snagging T3 for himself. Far into the first half, Joel Fleiss made the prettiest shot in the
ballgame, a fade-away jump shot from 20 feet out. At the Gaucho 70 point mark, Art Gallon sent in his
second team, and the classy Gaucho understudies out-scored the Wolfpack 8-7 for the remainder of the game.
Sole stand out for Nevada was guard Craig Hall who hit 86 percent from the floor in the first half and came
out with a respectable l7 points.
Santa Barbara earned its ticket to Evansville Saturday night by squeaking by Long Beach State, 58-56.
The Gauchos got off to a sluggish start, trailing Long Beach until mid-period when Walt Harcos put the Gauchos
into a lead which was never relinquished. The frugal Gaucho defense held the 49'ers scoreless for six minutes
while pouring in T3 straight points. Joel Fleiss established himself as a gladiator, scoring a one-round de-
cision over Lona Beach forward Ron Stewart. The melee was broken up by the referees, and everyone exchanged
insignificant handshakes. We say insignificant because after the
halftime truce, an unidentified Long Beach player and Walt Harcos
Four minutes into the second period, the Gauchos established
a ten point lead at which point the 49'ers turned on, and out-
scored our hoopsters 30-26 for the half, an effort which brought
them within two points of a tie.
CongraTuIating Phil Kirkpatrick on his winning 24'iOV1" broad iump is Queen Judy Wolf.
University of Southern
California walked away
with mosT of The honors
from This year's Easter Re-
lays, The annual relay car-
nival sponsored by The
SanTa Barbara Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce and UCSB,
Notable for Their efforTS
on The SanTa Barbara side
were Jim Pryde in The ham-
mar Throw and Phil Kirk-
paTrick wiTh a firsT place
mark of 24 feeT IOVQ inches
in The broad iump.
Reigning over Easter Relays festivities were Princess Paula
PalamounTain, Queen Judy Wolf, and Princess Nicky
Joe Taylor, second from left, in the 120 high hurdles, in which he finished third with a time of 14.9.
Quarter mile relay team, finishing second.
PRCDJECT I DI
Since 1952 the University Religious Conference at UCLA Iand
at Santa Barbara since 19591 has sponsored nine successive "Project
India" teams. Each team, usually comprised of fourteen students,
has spent the summer months in India at Indian Universities and
colleges, meeting Indian students both informally and formally,
participating in civic service projects of Indian communities, and
speaking from time to time to civic groups such as the Rotary Clubs
of India. Last summer, Ron Largent, Judy Wolf, and Bob Young
represented Santo Barbara on the "Project India 1960" team.
The worthwhileness of the Project is illustrated by the letter
sent to the Chancellors of the campuses of the University by
Ellsworth Bunker, American Ambassador to India. . . I am con-
vinced that the presence of these young people in India, even for o
relatively short time, is a particularly valuable addition to the
efforts we have undertaken to increase understanding between our
two countries. In a way which is not usually possible for the official
American community, these young men and women go to the
colleges and universities, make friends among the Indian students,
and talk with them in the language of youth . .
Judy Wolf, San Thomsen Iformer
of Project India 1960i and Ron
Project India singing some
American songs for a group
of students in Agra.
Director of U. R. C. and adult leader
Largent at a tea with Indian students
Combined Project India Group
1960 IUCLA, Riverside, and
Santa Barbaraj with the mayor
CHARTER D v
We honor today, at this celebration of the
ninety-third birthday of the University of Cali-
fornia, the wisdom and foresight of our found-
ers, and we renew our dedication to the Uni-
versity's continued growth in the high service
Throughout its history, this University has
been, in a very real sense, the University of the
people of California. Established as an inde-
pendent public trust in the Constitution of the
ef' State, it has, in the past ninty-three years,
Mr. Underhill and Chancellor listen to Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy of UCLA deliver the QVOWH QYSCIT in quality Gnd in its service to The
Cl'0"e'DC'Y Addfess- people of California as well as in size and
number of campuses. The eminence which it
has attained since T868 has been made pos-
sible by the effective support and the freedom
to grow and develop that Californians have
been proud to give to their University. In return the University brings to its native state benefits of many kinds. It
brings world-wide prestige because of the activities of its scholars and scientists. Each year it trains thousands of
students in the arts, sciences, and professions. Its research and public service activities bring substantial practical
help to nearly every aspect of life in California.
The relationship between the people of California and their University is thus seen to be a system of mutual
obligations and benefits. From the people, the University must receive a large measure of its support, given with
no attempt at controlling its activities. From the University, the people should then expect high standards and un-
swerving dedication to quality in its teaching, its research, and its public service. The high quality of the University
is at once the result, and a maior iustification, of the freedom with which the University has been endowed. Without
freedom, we could not achieve such quality. Without quality, we would not deserve such freedom.
g Yugi f Clark Kerr
President of the
Frankly, We P Q lo d K
I ,. ff! E
eirh LQSHOW LoMoufh
Starting off the activities for Greek-weekend was a dinner-
dance at the Miramar Hotel, with Dr. Stephen Goodspeed as
Greek-weekend is set up as a service to the school and ci
method whereby Greeks can get better acquainted and attempt
to develop constructive ideas for the betterment of their or-
Attempting a service function 'the students gathered at the
lagoon for lunch and a clean-up proiect. lClearing paths down
to the lagoonl.
The weekend was closed with desserts at the sorority
houses, and male members ot the organizations as guests.
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WAYNE BA RTZ
MARY BE RGSTRESSER
NANCY JO BISHOP
Early Childhood Education
CAROLINE BRADBU RY
MARY KAY CLEMENS
Combined Social Science
Junior High Education
JAN ET CALVERT
Zoology Elementary Education
Early Childhood Education
Early Childhood Education
CA ROLENE GANG
Art and Home Economics
Physics and Mathematics
Junior High Education
LYNNE GA RLOW
Junior High Education
FELIX GINES JR.
Speech .' li '
NANCY HILLMER ,
Art and Home Economics
STANLEY HIRAKOYASHI JAMES HOLDER
Industrial Management Economics
FRANKLIN IRBY BIRTE JENSEN
Economics Elementary Education
MARILYN JACOBS EARLE JENSEN
Physical Education Industrial Arts
X DAVID KAMENS
DIXIE LEE KALLMEYER
PHIL KIRKPATRICK BARBARA KNAPP
Physical Education Sociology
KATHLEEN JEWELL I-ESI-IE JONES
English Literatu,-e Elementary Education
HELEN JOHNSON HORACE -IUDSON
Junior High Education
SHARI LA GREAU
KEITH LA MOTTE
VIRGINIA LARSON DALE LAUDERDALE
Chemistry Industrial Arts
CHRISTINE LAUDERDALE JOHN I-AURITZEN
Sociology Combined Social Science
DIANE LA VOIE
MARY ANN McGINLEY
in Elementary Education
French and Junior High
LOIS MEASU RES
Junior High Education
Junior High Education
Junior High Education
JOEL NOU ROS
Elementa ry Education
SHARON REED ALENE REEVES
Junior High Education Elementarv Education
Junior High Education
EFRAIN RAMIREZ JR.
IINDA SARBOE RALPH SASKI
Physical Education English
JENEAN ROMBERG DEANNA ROTH
Elementary Education Elementary Education
ROBERT ROSS FRED ROTH
Political Science Junior High Education
LOIS SETSER SALLY SHEARER
Social Science Junior High Education
ISHAQ SHAHRYAR GUY SHIPP
BARBARA SCH l LLER
Early Childhood Education
WILLIAM SHORTELL RONALD SIPPLE
Physical Education Physical Education
JANIS SILVER MARY SKEHAN
Political Science Elementary Education
Junior High Education
Junior High Education
LAURI E STEVENS
Junior High Education
Early Childhood Education
CRAIG THOM HAZEL TICE
Physics Elementary Education
JOHN THOMAS MARY THOMPSON
History Physical Education
Thomas Arnold, Jr.
Roy L. Askens
Mary Jane Breneman
Henry Coole III
Mary Ellen Fairbanks
Mary Anne Heilmann
P. Cogswell King
Vincent La Barbara
PETER VAN DIUNIVYK
DIXIE VAN NOORTE
WILLIAM VAN VORST
Speech and Drama
Junior High Education
Junior High Education
Michael St Marie
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SANTA BARBARA. CALIFORNIA
and Supply Co.
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558 South Fairview Avenue
"THE STORE WITH A HEART"
INC. OF SANTA BARBARA
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SERVING THE UNIVERSITY
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833 State Santa Barbara
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"What are they going to do with that oyster
on a string?"
t not on backwards'
"I always close my eyes. It stops the bleeding."
"Deal from the top, Buster, or you'll
land on your head."
BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER
901 Chapala Sf., Downtown Open 7:00 A.M.-12:00 P.M.
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Sonro Borboiro, Colifornio
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I wish he would stop dropping his contact lenses.
Okay fellas, when they start talking play louder.
TAYLORA PUBl.lSl-HN? VCQMIPANV
THE UNIVERSITY OF 6ALrFoRNlA
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