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

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 280

 

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1963 volume:

• i i ' i U ' Or W« ?r;.- II— ij m I I urn vers I of , - J California ' santa bar Bar a Storke Plaza is the scene of graduation ceremonies. Charter Day presentations, inaugurations, and other important University events. During school days it is a favorite meeting place for students. a 963 la cumhre uniyier ify California sanf a parpara Published by the Associated Students Editor: Diane Pavoni ttCSP 7S dedication Growth of a university occurs only when dynamic forces support and propel it. Specifically, this growth involves many people. Each person, or group to which he belongs, comprises an essential and unique element of the necessary force. From the citizenry at large comes the basis for our physical development through the Federal and California State governments ' financial support. The Regents of the University coordinate the tremendous growth of the University as a whole. Through their decisions and appropriations our Santa Barbara campus grows. At the same time an independent organization designed to effect a development mutually beneficial to the campus and the community grows rapidly. The Affiliates contribute time, thought, and financial support. The Campus Planning Committee keeps the Physical Master Plan for Santa Barbara current, and stresses to the Regents and to the public the enormous potential of our campus. The Student Body itself plays a vital role in our growth, stimulating the need for better education, improved library resources, and additional research. Students can foresee many of the goals, as summits, toward which they can aim. In their zeal they infuse in the University the spirit necessary to strive for these summits. Forces of growth engendered by these people are also effective in combating dangerous conformity. In a university we cannot be chained to habits, for then we will not move forward. From the students and faculty come patience, advice, spirit, and enthusiasm. The Planning Committee provides concrete plans. The Affiliates and Regents give financial aid, time, and thought. Still more support comes from the State and Federal governments. When these dynamic forces work together, it is possible for growth to take place. To these forces we dedicate the 1963 La Cumbre. CROH ' NG . . orewor d The Santa Barbara campus of the University of California is growing in every phase of student, administrative, and academic life. Unorganized growth is cancerous; significant growth follows a plan. As officials explore the potential of our campus, construction proceeds in accordance with a flexible Physical Master Plan. This year we have seen a great deal of the transition from a small teachers college to the eventual development of a flourishing branch of the University of California. Old Marine barracks and modern stone structures now accommodate less than 5,000 students where eventually 15,000 will study. Patiently students and faculty tolerate the temporary quarters, but their motives to urge the physical expansion of the existing facilities are strong. As a dynamic force of growth, the students take part in the initiation of new traditions, organizations, and programs. The purpose of a yearbook is to show students in action throughout the year. The book is filled with their immediate accomplishments; yet these developments reflect a small part of our progress as we strive for the best. Ultimate physical expansion, superior student government, highest scholastic standards and a unified student body are only some of our goals. These will always be unattainable in their complete sense, and new challenges will always await us. However, we will be prepared to accept them, for the solid foundations are now being laid. Metaphorically, the foundations we now have, the improvements we are working toward, the challenges inevitably coming, form the base, slopes, and lower peaks of a mountain. Attainment is the summit. In the Spanish language La Cumbre means " the Summit. " In this La Cumbre we present the planned changes of the physical surroundings, the new activities, and the students. In La Cumbre we present our effort to reach the summit. -■ ,. i jiii -«w i-? m e " The Bowl and the offices of the Music Building are seen from the corridor. iabfc of contenh Awards and Honoraries, 14 Administration and Government, 28 Activities, 72 Fall, 74 Fall Sports, 97 Winter, 106 Winter Sports, 1 1 8 Spring, 128 Spring Sports, 1 46 Graduates, 1 58 Organizations, 178 Residence Halls Association, 180 Greeks, 217 General Organizations, 250 Index, 260 uc B desimel for OYov tfi, Among the plans for the growth of the campus is a proposed design for a new University Center. It will be the heart of the campus providing a gathering place for students, faculty, and guests in a friendly atmosphere conducive to in- JFormal discussion and closer relationships. Listed in the statement of basic principles for the University Center are four main purposes: " . . . (1) to offer cultural and intellectual opportunities designed to encourage the enjoyment and appreciation of the world of creative arts as part of the daily educational experience of all students, (2) to provide basic services to the campus community, (3) to foster community participation through the Center serving as a meeting place where students and faculty can join with alumni, townspeople, and parents, (4) to provide facilities for wholesome physical and mentally-stimulating recreational activities as a needed counter-part of the de- mands of academic responsibilities. " The Center is only one of the many buildings planned for the expansion of the campus, which will look strikingly different within ten years. Temporary buildings will no longer stand; in their places will be separate buildings for ad- ministration, for various disciplines, a Marine Biology Laboratory, many new resi- dence halls, and a new Student Health Center. Plans for landscaping will add to the natural beauty of the campus. A foot- path will skirt the northwest portion of the lagoon and could be used for gradu- ation and academic processions. While the northwest portion of the water will be used for boating activities, the rest will be preserved for the wildlife of the area. By September 1962 some plans had already been realized, and others were becoming realities. North Hall opened for full utilization of class and office space in the Fall of 1962. The addition to the library was completed at the same time. That same semester sow work progressing on the eight-story San Miguel Resi- dence Hall, the extension of the Health Center, and the addition of a bakery to the De La Guerra Dining Commons. It is clear from the height of North Hall and San Miguel that the new direc- tion for UCSB is upward as well as outward. This new two-way growth is the result of large enrollment pressures, maintenance of reasonable walking distances on campus, and efficient land use. If the original plans for the campus site had been followed, we would have exceeded the maximum enrollment in 1960-61. When the school was moved to its present site from the Rivera Campus in Santa Barbara the maximum enrollment was set at 3,500. The first permanent structures, the Physical Science Building and Library, were planned accordingly. Temporary barracks were sufficient for classrooms, dormitories, and offices. In 1958, with the steadily increasing enrollment, plans for a small, liberal arts college were no longer feasible. The Regents decided to make Santa Barbara a general campus of the University of California, setting the maximum enrollment at 15,000. Architect ' s drawing of proposed University Center as submitted to the Regents for approval in the fall of 1962. bui(dino on a $o(id foundaiion. Organizations and activities on campus are growing. To help pay for the University Center, the Associated Students have voted to tax themselves to supplement the private pledges and provisional loans from the Regents. The Associated Students have also undertaken, for the next two years at least, a major portion of the finan- cial support and some of the administration of Camp Conestoqa, which provides camping experience for less privileged children. Our student government is gaining maturity and in- sight with experience. The annual Gaucho Grand Prix, dances such as the Playboy, Sadie Hawkins, and RHA Formal, and the Roadrunner Revue are growing into tra- ditions supplementing Homecoming and Spring Sing. New staff enthusiasm plus the guidance of a part- time Director of Publications has resulted in enlarged and improved student publications. Many student organizations are expanding, and new groups are forming. In the fall semester organizations such as the Drill Team, the Young Republicans, and the Honey Bears became very active. The Associated Men Students were reorganized. To promote a more sophisticated and realistic view of the UCSB campus, especially among high school students, the Associated Students organized a Speakers ' Bureau which went on the road for the first time in the fall of 1962. Pledges for a motion picture about the campus and students materialized, and subsequent work on the film was undertaken. The Radio Committee fought al- most insurmountable problems in trying to establish local and FM stations on campus. University growth has included the town of Santa Barbara. The Affiliates and a new Student-Affiliate Com- mittee further campus-community relations. These developments are only representative of the total activity of our various organizations. They are the foundation on which a student body three times the size of the present one can develop spirit and unity. %Ti{ivm Tomud This year was the crucial year for UCSB in overall development to full university status; it marked the beginning of a great forward movement toward a great goal. In July of 1961 separate Letters and Science, Engineering, Education, and Graduate colleges were organized. In the College of Letters and Sciences, Spanish acquired departmental status, and other subjects will do so as the faculty increases. Many new classes were offered. New and eminent professors are being attracted to UCSB. Our goal is a sufficiently large teaching staff to keep a small student-to-faculty member ratio. In part this will be done by increasing the number of readers, laboratory instructors, and other non-teaching personnel. Faculty members are receiving more research grants. There is an increased need for funds to support even more research in education, the sciences, and the arts, for interdisciplinary study, and for programs in which students and faculty work together. Many in the present student body are taking part in the beginnings of an Honors program and the Experimental Program — Instructors for Colleges (EPIC). Santa Barbara is the home campus for Education Abroad, now in its first year. Eighty students selected from five University campuses are spending this year in Bordeaux, France. Some students are finding a need to define an Honor Spirit; slowly and subtly this feeling may pervade the campus. The new University Center will provide places for mental stimulation, cultural appreciation, and wholesome recreation, as well as basic services. University status, money for research and scholarships, special education programs, the Honor Spirit, end the University Center are only some of the goals for this campus; all of them emphasize increasing quality with the increasing quantity. A few are distant and hazy; others are clearly outlined. Having a design from which to work, and a foundation on which to build, UCSB is striving for a comprehensive university atmosphere in which students can live and study. 10 rk %ummiT Students study in the patio area outside the new addition to the library in view of South Hall. The two wings of San Miguel rise in the distance. 11 Fall Opens with Chancellor ' s T T T : 1 T ' ■ T • ' T ■• i " r r ' ' ' ' (Below] Chancellor Cheodle gives his inaugural address. President and Mrs. Clark Kerr and Chancellor and Mrs. Vernon I. Cheadle were greeted by an estinnated 200 faculty and 1,200 students at a reception held in their honor in Robertson Gymnasium. Joe Sorrentino, AS President, Bob McCord, AS Vice-President, and Susie Kovitz, AS Secretary, were also present in the receiving line. The reception is an annual event honoring President Kerr, but this year it had an additional purpose of welcoming Chancellor Cheadle to UCSB. ■• :7! r-W|fJ Inauguration, Kerr Reception Dr. Vernon I. Cheadle officially became Chancellor of UCSB on September 21 in on impressive inauguration ceremony presided over by University of California Presi- dent Clark Kerr. Delegates from seventy-five educational institutions, including six other University of California chancellors, and an audience of several thousand students and friends of the Santa Barbara campus were present to honor the new chancellor. The inaugural program included an invocation and benediction by the Reverend Lawrence E. Fisher of the First Presbyterian Church, Santa Barbara, and congratu- latory speeches by Glenn M. Anderson, Lieutenant Gov- ernor of California; Edwin M. Pauley, Regent of the University; Walter H. Muller, member of the UCSB fac- ulty; Joe Sorrentino, President of the Associated Students; and Priscilla Simms, President of the Alumni Association. Thomas More Storke, generous benefactor of the Uni- versity of California and of the Santa Barbara campus, was honored in the program when President Kerr offi- cially dedicated Storke Plaza to him. (Above left) The academic procession enters Storke Plaza at the beginning of the formal inauguration end dedication ceremony. (Above) Mrs. Kerr, President Kerr, Mrs. Chea- dle, Chancellor Cheadle greet students ot the evening reception in Robertson Gymnasium. (Left) Students gather in the lobby during the reception and dance. (Left) Glenn Anderson, lieutenant Governor of Colifornio. delivers his congratulotory speech following the Chancel- lor ' s inauguration by President Kerr. 13 This is the east entrance to the Library with Campbell Hall in the background. 14 UCSB recognizes scholastic achievement in many ways. The Dean ' s List, which is made up of students who earn a grade point average of 3.5 or higher, is growing steadily as enrollment increases. Each year the top academic student of the freshman, sophomore, and junior classes receives an Associated Students award. During the fall two new Associated Students awards were under consideration. For the 1962-63 semesters the Committee on Undergraduate Scholarships gave approximately 150 awards. The number varies yearly, according to available resources. The Alumni are extremely active in promoting additional scholarship funds. Their contributions are matched by the Regents. This year the total exceeded $3,000, and they gave twelve awards. However, there is an ever increasing need for scholarships. There are five times as many deserving students who apply for scholarships as receive awards from the Scholarship Committee. Our aim is to establish a fund sufficient to aid a greater proportion of the students. awards and honoraries 15 Perpelual Honor Copy Plaque The Honor Copy of the La Combre is the highest honor bestowed by the Associated Students. It is given to a senior for four years of outstanding service, character, leadership, and scholarship. The recipient is chosen by an anonymous group of faculty members headed by the Dean of Men and Dean of Women. The winner has his name inscribed on the perpetual Honor Copy Plaque and is given an individual plaque. • Campus The AMS and AWS Awards are given to either juniors or seniors who have attained outstanding goals in leadership, character, scholarship and service during one year. The win- ners are chosen by the same board which selects the Honor Copy recipient. Each has his name inscribed on the perpetual AMS and AWS Plaque and receives a miniature plaque. 16 Perpetual Plaque for AMS and AWS Award The 1963 Honor Copy, AWS Award, and an Honor Key are proudly awarded to Linda Moore. Linda, an elementary education major, has main- tained a 3.50 overall grade point average. Her lead- ership has spread into many areas being either presi- dent or chairman of Laurel Hall, Recreation Control Board, Women ' s Intramurals, Activities Control Board, Standards Committee, Crown and Scepter, and Chi Omega. In 1962 she was selected Outstanding Legis- lative Council Member. Graduating in June, Linda has already been accepted into the Peace Corps. To Joseph Sorrentino are given the 1963 AMS Award and an Honor Key. A native of New York and former Golden Glove Boxing Champion, Joe ' s influ- ence has been most pronounced during this year as Associated Students President. His other outstanding activities include being President of Anacapa, on the Experimental Program — Instructors for Colleges, and a Residence Assistant. A political science major, Joe ' s overall grade point average is 3.61. HONOR COPY— Linda Kay Moore Leaders Receive Top Awards AWS AWARD Linda Kay Moore AMS AWARD Joseph Nicholas Sorrentino Honor Key Awarded to Thirteen Seniors Honor keys are given each year to a maximum of fifteen graduating seniors considered outstanding in Associated Students activities. Winners are selected by an anonymous faculty committee; nominations are made by the Awards Committee. Each winner has contributed a great deal to a student government — the activities mentioned list only a part of this leadership. n ROBERT LEE McCORD Sigma Phi Epsilon Treasur r, Inter- notional Relations Club, Finance Committee Chairman, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, A.S. Vice Presi- dent. JUDITH ANNE JOHNSON Delta Gamma Ritual Chairman, Out- standing Woman Vocalist 1959- 1 960, Women ' s Music Interest Group, Cal Club. HAROLD VAUGHN JONES IPC Treasurer, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon President, Frosh Camp Director, Senior Class President. VICTORIA ANN GALL Spurs, WPE, WRA, Recreation Control Boord, Chimes, RHA Representative, Leg. Council, Crown Sceptor, Cal Club, Residence Assistant. 18 JOHN BARRY MOCKLER Cal Club, El Gaucho Editor. DAN HOUSTON MOORE Vice President Yoma Hall. lAC, Hall President. Residence Assistant. Dean ' s List each semester in Uni- versity. JOSEPH NICHOLAS SORRENTINO Debate. President Anocapa Hall. Residence Assistant, Cal Club. Blue Key. Intramural Sports. Pi Sigmo Alpha. EPIC, President Leg. Council, THOMAS ANDREW MORGAN Col Club, Squires, La Cumbre Sports Editor, Delta Tau Delta Vice Presi- dent. Scabbard and Blade. Blue Key, Standards Committee Chairman, AMS Award 1962. GENE EDWARD SEAMANS Theta Alpha Phi, The Boyfriend. " " The Miser. ' Where ' s Charley? " . Road Runner Revue. President Mask ond Scroll. LINDA KAY MOORE Special Events. Elemeds. President Lourei Hall. Recreation Control Boord Chairman. WRA President ond Director Women ' s Intramurals. Spurs. Chimes. Activities Control Boord Chairmen. Cal Club. Leg. Council, Frosh Comp Assistant Director, Crown Scepter President, Chi Omego President, Outstanding Coun- cil Member 1962. Lower Division Awards SHIRLEY ANNE TARWATER Sailing Club, Scouting, Elections Chairman, President Santa Rosa Hall, i Biology Club, Resident Assistont. ' JOHN WILSON OLNEY Squires, RHA Representative, Leg. Council. ELAINE FLORENCE WEBSTER Frosh Council. GGR. Treasurer Alpha Delta Pi. Spurs. A.S. Office Manager. Blue Key Holds Breakfast Meetings Junior and Senior men with known leadership ability and with an above average grade point are eligible for the national honorary service fraternity, Blue Key. This year Blue Key had changed its format, from being a service group to being a honorary organization. They now meet once a month on a Sunday morning. Each month thty invite a member of the faculty to meet with them. At the end of the year they select a faculty member to be Honor Member of Blue Key. Their most outstanding endeavor this year was the successful drive for Proposition 1 A. The members worked hard on posters, handbills, the doorbell campaign, and the letter to each student explaining the proposition. 20 Gary Davis Gary Erickson Bob Laird, President Dick Lotfs Jim Marvin Bob McCord Steve Mendell Don Moore Tom Morgan Crown and Scepter is the honorary for out- standing senior women. Their purpose is to pro- mote scholarship, leadership, service, and college loyalty. Girls are selected by their grades — at least a 2.9 overall — and completion of 90 units. They must hove shown a willingness to serve, a record of previous college service, and have a pleasing personality. This year Crown and Scepter has been trying to establish a Chapter of Mortarboard, a Na- tional Honorary for Senior men and women, on this campus. Linda Moore, President Crown and Scepter Combines Service With Scholarship Joanne Buchanan Tamara Evens Vicki Gall Hazel MIcelli Gerri Noonan Joyce Sutherlin Scabbard and Blade Sponsors Shoot Jon Booke Chris Baker Scabbard and Blade, the National military honor society, led by Dave Olsen, has three main functions. One is service. This year they marshalled at the Homecoming Parade and sent various articles to their National magazine. A second function is fund rais- ing. The annual Turkey Shoot and ushering at the basketball games were their most successful projects. The third interest is holding social events. In the Fall Semester their main activity was a b ach party and in the Spring, a dress Military Ball. Bob Ballard Peter Bartlett Jon Bland Griff Bloodhardt Sieve Cambell Martin Cornelia Richard Dolliver Ned Emerson Tom Gillespie Gene Grant Robert Hennessy Gerald Hickman John Little Steve Mendell David Olsen, President M lm M£M John Posey Mel Ruiz Vern Scholl Lee Webb John Wike 22 Chimes Cheer Girls at St. Vincent ' s The active Chimes carried through many service projects this year. One was bi-weekly visits to St. Vincent ' s school for mentally retarded girls to supervise and participate during the girls recreation periods. The girls received favors at Halloween and Christmas cor- sages from the Chimes. Other service projects included serving at various teas, assisting on University day, and ushering for plays. They also sponsored a get acquainted taffy pull for foreign students. Under the leadership of AAarcy Rude and her officers: Vice Presi- dent Diane Hennen, Secretary Judy Jones, and Treasurer Ginnie Mac- Donald, Chimes raised money for service by selling candy apples. Betsy Ballantyne Lynda Bardis Jane Beckord Christine Cole Mary Ellen Dodge Donna Ensign Betty Fletcher Nancy Foster Karen Hess Dione Hennen Holly Ingrom Judy Jones Susi Kovitz Ginnie MacDonoId Pot McGrow Linda Milliken Sue Newlin Dione Povoni Judie Putnam Judy Ross Laurie Ruda Marcy Rude, President Judi Smith Judy Spruell Crystal Wood 23 Spurs Convene Here Spur Chapter was very busy this year. They were hostesses for the regional convention, which was held at the Miramar Hotel. Ninety-nine Spurs from seven schools participated. Julie Thompson was the chairman of the committee on planning. To raise money for the convention Spurs sold " Spurshy Bars " and operated a used book " store " at the beginning of the Spring Semester. The service project included weekly visits to the El Jardin Rest Home in Santa Barbara. There they wrote letters and chatted with the patients. At Christmas time they caroled and had a party for the home. Leading this active group was President Lee Ann Horine; as- sisted by Vice President Robin Ratcliffe,- Secretary Emmy Murar; and Treasurer Jane Frazier. Jeanne Bruce Pat Clancy Jan Cooper Cathy Edwards Judy Ensign Condi Horrington Sunny Hill Barbara Howorth Ann Hufnagel Jane Frazier Kris Giebler Gail Grisby Cherry James Peggy Mac Millon Nancy McCrocklin Dale Mesic Emmy Murror Karen Norberg Gwen Nowry Jean Pearson Robin Ratcliffe Kasia Stefanek Karen Strohn Carol Tallamn Julie Thompson Jan Turner Elaine Webster Penny Weidaw Beth Williams Shirley Yasukochi 24 Cal Club Assists President Kerr Vic Cox Ron Cook Vicki Gall David Gibson Chris Gill Judith Johnson Susi Kovitz Mary Leinster Sheila Lorimore Dick Letts Bob McCord Barry Mockler Dan Moore Linda Moore Tom Morgan Lynne Peterson Verne Scholl Joe Sorrentino Judy Spruell Laurel Zemetro California Club is the club of the President of the Uni- versity. President Kerr sends questions to this group; they discuss them and send their opinions back to him. The aim is to increase harmony between Campuses. The Santa Barbara Chapter is limited to 20 student leaders who ore nominated by the Chapter and selected by President Kerr. Their many activities included All-University Weekend and the annual convention which was held at UCSB this year. The purpose of these conventions is to discuss University problems, meet other students, and learn their opinions. Steve Campbell 25 Squires Contribute to Conestoga The goal set for Camp Conestoga came a giant step closer to its fulfillment with a contri- bution from Squires of over $225 which was obtained from the highly successful concert fea- turing The Highwaymen and Jo and Eddie held in February. Squires, a Sophomore men ' s honor- service organization, also delivers the El Gaucho three times a week, ushers at various events such as the inauguration of Chancellor Cheadle, and participates in Frosh Indoctrination. Planned dur- ing the spring semester was a joint with the Spurs to make improvements on the College Cabin. Clifford Aggen Jim Briscoe Dtck Burkardt Joe Cornelia President Ron Cook Kerry DaVirro John Diamond Tom Dooley Mike Garrigan John Hugunin James Jorden Stewart Johnston Thomas Kerr Harry Loberg David Morshburn Robert Morshburn Soito Mososhi Carl Muchnick John OIney Wayne Otchis Vern Scholl Nick Spencer Bob Wilson Jim Stewart Dave Wyman 11 Kappa Delta Pi Honors Dr. Watkins Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary fraternal society for those going into the field of education. Thus its membership is open to early childhood, elementary, junior high, and secondary education majors. Their theme for the year was " How legislation affects education " and several speakers talked on this topic during the year. In the fall, the honorary coordinated a coffee hour for all students interested in education to acquaint these people with professional organizations on campus. Two initiation banquets were held and at the spring one Dr. Gordon Watkins, Dean of School of Education, was made an honorary member. The year ended with the annual steak bar- beque and election of officers at Sanmarcand. Outstanding offi- cers were Sharon Henry, presi- rlent; Toni Morgan, first vice president; Dana Roe, recording secretary; Jeanne Holman, cor- responding secretary; Diane Kirk, treasurer. First row: Marcy Rude, Judi Saben, Toni Morgan, Sharon Henry, Jeanne Holman, JoEllen Estep, Mari- beth Grant, Elaine Jacobs, Hazel Micelli. Second row; Jill Tiedemann, Carol Stone, Mary Tucker, Linda Sorenson, Margery Boaden, Karin Hesse, Barbara Bokerbower, Janice Swortz, Leigh Thompson, Jeanne Industrial Arts Department Closes; Epsilon Tau Pi Chapter Terminates Epsilon Pi Tau is the honorary fraternity for terminated at Santa Barbara this June, the UCSB Industrial Arts. Its membership is composed of chapter is in its last year of activity. All members the scholastic upper twenty percent of I. A. are seniors who were to graduate either in Jan- classes. The fraternity has chapters in every state uary or June of 1963. Officers included Harold and in many countries throughout the world. Be- Scheferle, president, and David Harms, treasurer, cause the Industrial Arts Department is being First row: lee Webb, Griff Bloodhart, John Baake, Ned Emer son, Kent Newell Carl Adams, Joe Daneley, Joe Nogei man, Steve Guy Dove Harms. Second row: Paul Porier Gene Gront, Duane Hommon. Don Nyed erhaus. Art Hawkins George Roberts Glenn Van Patter John Posey, Hall Scheferlie. 27 In the foreground is an old Marine barracks, the top of whic h is now an extension to the Student Health Center 28 " ' t? This spring, the first closed-circuit instructional television studio facility in the entire University of California v as put into operation. The studio is located in North Hall and twenty-eight receiving monitors are installed in fourteen viewing classrooms in the same building. For the Spring semester 1962 the first project was to present Biology 1 A lecture demonstrations through television while handling the laboratory sections in the conventional manner. Lab instructors were present in each classroom during the television presentation. The use of television on our campus actually began in the Fall of 1961 when the Biology 1 A staff used an intra-classroom television set-up to make it possible for students to better observe demonstra- tions, magnified microscope slides, and other visual materials. The objective in using television is to bring high quality instruction within the reach of a greater number of students and to make more efficient use of faculty, space, and instructional materials. By teaching some large enrollment courses through television with one or two professors, others will be able to devote their time to small-enrollment situations such as seminars and laboratories. adminhiration and Cjovernmeni 29 Kerr, Regents Visit U.C.S.B. It is a pleasure to greet the students and faculty of Santo Barbara in the 1962-63 La Cumbre, whose theme is the growth of the University of Califor- nia, and particularly of this campus. During this decade of the sixties, the University as a whole will double in size, from 55,000 students to more than 1 10,000. Santa Barbara, however, will triple — from 1960 enrollment of 3,448, you are expected to grow to 11,800 by 1970. This growth offers both great promise and great challenge. To preserve standards of high quality while educating an ever greater number of stu- dents; to foster diversity within unity; to retain the informality and sense of identity of the Santa Barbara campus while coping with the problems posed by greatly increased enrollments will require skill, forbearance, and dedica- tion of the ideals of a university. Although it will be for from easy, I feel confident the students and faculty of the Santa Barbara campus will meet these challenges with success. Clark Kerr The Regents The administration of the University is entrusted, under the State Con- stitution, to the 24 Regents of the University of California. The board has full powers of organization and government, subject only to such Legislative con- trol as is necessary to insure compliance with the terms of the University ' s endowments and the security of its funds. This board deals with problems of formation of University policy, the selection of the President of the Univer- sity, and the selection of faculty and facilities. The Regents convened at UCSB late in September for a meeting and the inauguration of Chancellor Cheadle. First row; Jerd F. Sullivan, Jr., Samuel B. Mosher, Norris Nash (1962 Alumni Association President). Philip L. Boyd, Lieutenant Governor Glenn M. Anderson, President Clark Kerr, Edwin W. Pauley, Donald H. McLaughlin, Norton Simon, and Edward W. Carter. Second row: Cornelius J. Haggerty, Mrs. Randolph A. Hearst, Mrs. Edward H. Heller, William M. Roth, Robert E. Alshuler, William E Forbes, John S. Watson. 30 To the students: Dozens of glamorous events in my undergrad- uate career, including a few escapades, live as vividly in my memories today as they did actually more than thirty years ago. I am sure you will have a similar history and will likewise revel in pleasant memories. As a matter of fact, you will soon begin to feel a new appreciation of what the University of California at Santa Barbara has meant to you. Of course the University will not be the same after you have graduated. We shall miss you and your many contributions to life on our campus. We know how rapidly we shall grow, how in physical appear- ance this place will change. To guide this growth most effectively, to maintain the spirit of Santa Bar- bara as you know it, we shall need and will seek your help. We shall be as vitally interested in you as alumni as we are in you as students. Come back frequently to renew old acquaintances and make new ones. Vernon I. Cheadle Chancellor Work nears completion on Son Miguel. U.C.S.B. Grows Under New Leadership Chancellor Vernon I. Cheadle. The Chancellor, his wife Mary, and his son Billy relax in the living room of their Hope Ranch home. 31 Vice-Chancellors, Deans Students A. RUSSELL BUCHANAN, PhD Vice-Chancellor of Academic Affairs, Pro- fessor of History. STEPHEN S. GOODSPEED, PhD. Vice-Chancellor of Student Affoirs, Pro- fessor of Political Science. HERBERT S. THOMAS, A.B. Assistant Chancellor for Busi- ness and Finance. BARBARA 8. DeWOLFE, PhD Associate Dean of Letters and Science, Professor of Zoology 32 ff ONALO R. CRESSEY, Ph.D. eon of College of Letters and cience. JOHN M. GROEBLI, Ph.D. Associate Dean of College of Letters and Science. GORDEN S. WATKINS, D.H.L. Dean of School of Education. ALBERT G. CONRAD Dean of School of Education LYLE G. REYNOLDS, Ed.D. Dean of Students, Associote Professor of Physical Educa- tion, EARL L. GRIGGS, Ph.D. Dean of Graduate Division ELLEN E. BOWERS, M.A. Associate Dean of Students, Dean of Women. As the school day ends the students go their separate ways. MARGARET TRAINOR, M.P.S. Assistant Dean of Students, Dean of Student Residents, ROBERT N. EVANS, B.S. JANE COSGROVE, M.A. Associate Dean of Students, Dean of Men Assistant Dean of Students, Dean of Stu- Major, Infantry, U.S. Army, Associate dent Activities. Professor of Military Science. m m Faculty Increased by Tw enty-four ' ■SUi MUSIC — First row: S. Krayk, E. Daniel, W. Nelson, J. Schuh, J. Hedge, M. Someville, J. Gillespie, S. Krebs, R. Nyquist, and V. Chris- ty. Second row: I. Eisley, D. Docter, C. Wilson, P. Odegard, K. Geinnger, C. Zytowski, L. Browning, I. Lehn, and R. Chapman (Choir- man|. Music Each year the Music Department presents more concerts and operas as the campus expands and cultural in- terest grows. The department also sponsors four music lectures during the year. Dr. R. Nyquist, organ instruc- tor and concert organist, and Dr. K. Geiringer, director of the Graduate Program, are new members of the faculty. Ninety majors are currently enrolled. Art This year Dr. Alfred Moir, visiting Professor from Tulane University, re- placed Dr. Kurt Baer, who is on spe- cial leave for the State Department in South America. Dr. Moir is a na- tionally known Baroque Art Historian and is actively engaged in research. Of interest to the 155 art majors are the two new courses, Twentieth Cen- tury Painting and History of Architec- ture, offered by the Department. Biology Although the Biological Sciences Building is now completed, plans for a new marine laboratory and a new science unit are well underway, the construction dated for completion within five years. The present facilities are needed by the University ' s 571 Biological Science majors. Four new courses were added this year: two in Zoology, one in Biology, and one in Botany. Two new faculty members are Dr. James Case, teaching Com- parative Invertebrate Physiology, and Dr. F. James Rohlf, teaching Biometry. CHEMISTRY — (right): D. Bertelli, C. Anderson, B. Rickborn, J, Howes, G. Pritchard, J. Kennedy, G. Miller (Chairman), R. DeWolfe, P. Selwood, E. Bickerdike. ART — First row: (Left) B. McCurdy R. Thomas, W. Dole (Choirmon), W Rohrboch, W. Higgins, C. Campbell and L. Grolopp. Second row: C Pierson, D. Gebhard, J. Lindberg Hansen, A. Moir, W. Ptaszynski, H Warshaw, D. Lent and H. Fenton. This Year ■rno Doniel rehearses symphony orchestra. BIOLOGY — First row; B. DeWolfe, J. Gushing, and M. Martin. Second row: E. Noble, G. Harain, M. Erickson, M. Moseley, and H. Wells. Third row: H. Nokcdo, J. Walters, A. Wenner, P. Adams, D. Dav- enport (Chairman), and R. Cowles. Fourth row: R. Larij, E. Orias, W. Muller, S. Sparling, C. Muller, and J. Holler. Fifth row: E. Riplett, W. Purves, J. Connell and H. Keener. Chemistry Long range plans for the Chemistry Department include a new building expected to be completed in 1965-66, and an increase in staff from the pres- ent twelve to twenty or more. Dr. Domenick J. Bertelli and Dr. Bruce Rickborn, Assistant Professor of Or- ganic Chemistry, both from the Berk- eley campus, joined the faculty this Fall. The Deportment is also most fortunate in having Dr. Pierce Sel- wood, author and internationally known authority on magnetochemis- try, and Dr. James Howes, winner of the Potter Prize in Chemistry, as mem- bers of its teaching staff. The Uni- versity and outside agencies support the considerable amount of current research in the department. During the past six years, a total of $186,500 has been granted to the present staff members. Geology The Department of Geology is ex- pecting to add several faculty mem- bers next year, and to initiate grad- uate programs toward the Master ' s and Doctorate degrees. A great deal of research is being done by the faculty in the following areas: revi- sions and additions to minerals of California, biostratrigraphy of Santa Ynez Mountains, Volcanic sediments of John Day Region (Oregon), desert dunes of the Imperial Valley, Cali- fornia, and recent and Pleistocene vol- canos of Southern California. GEOLOGY — 0. Doerner, W. Wise, R. Norris (Chairman), F. Kilmer, D, Weaver, C. Rock, J. Currsal, and R. Webb. Physics Heading the list for the expansion of the Physics Department are plans for a separate physics building, a cyclotron facility, and a Central Lab- oratory for Radioactive Materials. Four new lecturers were added to the staff this year to keep pace with the increasing number of students taking physics and the 81 departmental majors. PHYSICS — First row: P. Redmond, R. Eisberg, W. Walker, and L, Slaggie. Second row. C. Lindner, L. Hall IChairman), I. Liu, and R. White. MATHEMATICS — First row: D. Potts, D. Meriell (Chair man), S. Rauch, and J. Sloss. Second row: E. Ostrow, H. Bear, J. Ceder, A. Bruckner, and A. Yaqub. Mathematics Two faculty members, Associate Professor Herbert Bear and Assistant Professor Andrew Bruckner, hold re- search contracts awarded by the Na- tional Science Foundation. Dr. Yaqub and Dr. Bruckner are conducting a National Science Foundation In-Serv- ice Institute for Secondary School Teachers of Mathematics for those in the Santa Barbara area. This year Pro- fessor Paul Kelly is on leave at Cam- bridge University, England, and the department welcomes Professor Mar- vin Marcus from the University of British Columbia, and Associate Pro- fessor Herbert Bear from the Uni- versity of Washington, Seattle. The department expects to increase its faculty and expand the graduate pro- gram each year as the number of math majors (now 240) increases. Speech and Drama Ground has been broken for the de- partment ' s new building, which is located on the edge of the lagoon just beyond the present Art Building. The new building will contain a theater, recording and phonetics laboratories, rehearsal facilities, as well as the us- ual classrooms, offices, and seminar rooms. The Master of Ajts program began this year. Keeping up with this expansion, two faculty members were welcomed to the staff: Dr. Thomas Markus, and Mr. Nicholas Scott. Dr. Ray Skinner is a visiting professor from Wayne State University. SPEECH AND DRAMA — First row: S. Glenn, J. Snidecor, T. Hatlen, R. Quimby IChoirmon), E. Schoell, and E. Skinner. Second row: N. Scott, U. Palmer, G. Hess, A. Nichols, J. Hill, and F. Markus. Engineering This year a school of Engi- neering vjas opened. There are 1 18 majors in the electrical engi- neering department, and five new faculty members. Three of the new staff are from Yale Uni- versity: Dr. Albert G. Conrad, Dr. P. Frank Ordung, and Law- erence A. Wan. Dr. Clive D. Leed- ham from Purdue University and Kenneth R. Bockman from the University of Illinois are teaching the new course in Engineering Mechanics. Keeping up with the plans for expansion on campus, the Engineering School is organ- izing Mechanical and Chemical Engineering programs and upper division courses in Electrical Engineering. A new laboratory is scheduled for completion by ' 65. Students listen attentively on Geology field trip. SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING — K. Bockman, A. Conrad, C. Leedhom, P. Ordung (Chair- man), and L. Won. 37 Political Science After spending fifteen years at Princeton University, the eminent au- thor Dr. William Ebenstein joined the stuff of the Political Science Depart- ment this year. Dr. Ross Rice from Arizona State University is a visiting professor teaching courses in Ameri- can political parties. The department added several new courses this year, and it will add two or three new fa- culty members next year, as the num- ber of students majoring in the de- partment increases. POLITICAL SCIENCE — First row: P. MerkI, D. Brown (Chairmanl, and S. Goodspeed. Second row: S. Anderson, E. Lane, W. Ebenstein, W. Clemens, G. Baker, J. Kerr, and R. Rice. Economics The Economics Depart- ment added four courses this year: Statistics in Eco- nomics, Economic Develop- ment, Applied Economic Sta- tistics, and Introduction to Econometrics. Stanley AA. Besen from Yale University is a new Acting Assistant Professor of Economics. These increases reflect the growing number of econom- ics majors, of which there are currently 241. The De- partment sponsored the Carl Snyder Memorial Lecture, given by Professor Paul A. Samuelson of the Depart- ment of Economics of Mass- achusetts Institute of Tech- nology. Research topics in- clude studies of the lumber industry and the Soviet and Greek economics. ECONOMICS — First row: W. Mead, A. Alexander, J. Halterman IChairnnan), and M. Andron. Second row: J. Korcz, W. Kennedy, S. Besen, and J. Wolfe. HISTORY — First row; G. Haddod, J. Wood, P. Powell IChairman), W. Ellison, and J. High. Second row; W. Adams, E Chmielewski, S. Eddy, W. Jacobs, R. Buchanan, A. DeConde, R. Barlow, D. Dozer, F. Bonadio, and O. Scruggs. History The History Department now has 400 majors. All fac- ulty members are engaged in research covering many fields. Richard B. Barlow from University of Pennsyl- vania, Professor of English History, joined the staff this year. In addition to the reg- ular teaching faculty, the De- partment has four visiting professors, who come from Yale University, Arizona State University, UCLA, and U.C, Berkeley. EDUCATION — First row: G. Durflinger, N. Curron, A, Williams, M. Robe k and Percy Krich. Second row: B. Dillmon, G. Brown, R. Thomas, W. Michael, D. Epperson, and E. Swineford. Education Keeping with UCSB ' s intensive growth, plans for the School of Education building indicate completion in 1966, and a graduate program for the Master ' s degree in Educa- tion is now under consideration. New courses principally in counseling and guidance, edu- cational statistics and testing are necessary additions to maintain the quality of educa- tion received by the 350 department majors and several hundred credential candidates. Dr. William B. AAichcfel, Dr. David Epperson, Dr. Jerome Beamish, Dr. Percy Krich, and Dr. J. E. Dennehy joined the faculty this year. mUC Joanne Forrest student teaches. EDUCATION — First row: S. Horrall, E. Irish, J. Dennehy, L. Byers, E. Leonard, and G. Watkins (Chairman). Second row: R. Nair. G. Piper. D. Van- Demon, J. Wilson, J. Beamish, L. Sonds, and J. Chiicotf. Dining in Ortega Commons involves a wait conversation. line, cafeteria service and friendly Karen Olson works with Donna Billings on a home economics project. SOCIOLOGY-ANTHROPOLOGY — First row: C. Brace, P. Tyson, J. Deetz, C. Shepherd, R. Johnson, and R, Bill- igmeier. Second row: C. Spaulding, P. Shibutani (Acting Chairman), R, Owen, P. Etzkorn, C. Erasmus, and W. Buckley. PSYCHOLOGY J. Bastion, B. — First row: R. Gottsdonker, C. McClintock, A. Howkins, C. Morgan, and W. Micheal Jacobs, L. Braley, R. deMille, J. Cotton (Chairman), and R. Reynolds. Second row: Sociology- Anthropology This department with 224 majors, currently includes three fields of study; anthropology, geography, and sociol- ogy. The Department of Sociology has been doing research on the study of the self-conception of foremen and sociology of music. A new member of the faculty is Dr. Walter Buckley. The Anthropology Department has moved to its new quarters in North Hall. A specialist in Latin American anthrop- ology, Charles Erasmus, joined the faculty; visiting were F. Ashley-Mon- tague in the Fall and L. S. Leakey in the Spring. The Geography Depart- ment has two distinguished visiting lecturers also: Dr. William B. Mitchell and Mr. Richard Edes Harrison. Cur- rent research included land utilization, and political and cultural geography of under-developed nations. Psychology Expansion is the key word in the Psychology Department. Construction on the Psychology Building, costing $1.6 million and containing 25,000 square feet of floor space, was sched- uled to begin in March. The doctoral program began this year. New courses include an undergraduate course in the history of psychology and grad- uate studies in learning, psysiological psychology, perception, experimental methods, and data analysis. The num- ber of psychology tnajors is rapidly increasing this year, the total being 177. More instructors were hired to handle the larger enrollment in de- partment courses. Dr. Clifford T. Mor- gan, distinguished physiological psy- chologist and textbook writer, and Dr. Alice Hawkins, Assistant Professor of Psychology and a former Research Associate in the Child Welfare Sta- tion, State University of Iowa, are two new staff members. There are three visiting professors this year: Dr. Jarvis Bastion, Dr. Richard de Mille from use, and Dr. Cletus J. Bruke from Indi- ana University. Foreign Language This year the Foreign Language De- partment offered a new course which is especially intended for students who cannot read French but who would like to have some knowledge of French literature. The course is a survey of French literature from the Middle Ages to the end of the 19th Century. Mr. Gunther Gottschalk is the new Acting Assistant Professor in Ger- man. Visiting Professor Dr. Andre Pre- vost is in his second year at UCSB. This increase In faculty teaches the 1 18 majors. FOREIGN LANGUAGE— First row: W. Aggeler (Chairman), A. Prevost, J. Murray, E. Masson and U Mahlendorf Second row: R. Board, C. Tung, R. Federman, M. Temmer, R, Linn, and G. Gotfscholk. Spanish The Spanish Department plans a new phonetics laboratory for comple- tion during the spring semester. Two new graduate courses were added to the curriculum: a study of Golden Age literature, and a study of the literature of Spanish-American countries, em- phasizing Mexico. The department is very happy to hove Dr. Manuel Alvar of the University of Granada, Spain, on the staff for a second year. SPANISH — First row: M. Smitheran, K. Scott, C. English, H. Mathias. Second row: A. Ramon D. Cuetara, R. Wil- son, W. Reynolds, V. Serna. Dr. Wolpy, chairman of the department, is not pictured. Effective use of the language laboratory With individual tape recorders students can record their own voices os they hear language topes. ENGLISH — First row: W. S. Marks, A. Stephens, R. W. Lid, G. Haight, B. Chorles- worth, A. E. Yanko, B. T. Sankey, A, G. Delmarsh, J. M. Ridland. Second row: R. E. Robinson, J. C. Mathews, E. Loomis, W. Frost, D. R. Pearce, P. W. Damon. English The English Department is one of the largest on campus, with 330 majors this year. An expert on Russian language and literature, Dr. Ann Yanko, and a specialist in literature of the 19th century " decadence, " Dr. Barbara Charlesworth are two of the four new staff members. Mr. Wil- liam Marks, completing his PhD at Stanford, and Mr. Ian Stuart, specialist in structural linguistics and the theory of language design, are the other new faculty members. Several books are being prepared for publication by three faculty profes- sors: The Pound Era, Art and History, and the Journals of Thoreau. This Spring the department was most fortunate to have J. V. Cunningham, a visiting professor of English from Bandeis Uni- versity, noted poet, scholar, and critic. Students relax on the second floor sun deck of the library. Philosophy The Department of Philosophy has four new staff members this year. They are Dr. John King-Farlow, a specialist in the field of contemporary philosophy, and also a noted poet; Dr. Chung-hwan Chen, a classicist and author who has published in three lan- guages; Dr. Noel Fleming, and Hal Lauter. The department hopes to begin offering a PhD program within the next few years and is growing accordingly. PHILOSOPHY — First row: A. Sesonske, H. Lauter, J King-Forlow, and H. Fingarette. Second row: P. Wein- pahl, F. Hagen, N. Fleming, C. Cheu, and H. Girvetz (Chairman). Women ' s Physical Education " Appreciation of Dance " is the title of the new course in the Wom- en ' s Physical Education Department. It is ' credited as part of the general education requirement along with music and art appreciation. The de- partment has two new faculty mem- bers: Dr. Barbara Drinkwater, and Miss Patricia Sparrow. Research on Cardiovascular Tests for Women, At- titudes of Teachers, and Studies in the fctfect of Activity on Female Cycles is being carried on in the de- partment. There are 90 UCSB coeds majoring in Physical Education this year. WOMEN S PHYSICAL EDUCATION — First row: P. Sparrow, J. Herod, K. Brown, B. Drinkwater, M. Mott, M. Anderson, and A. Stitt. Second row: S. Horvath, V. Skubick |Chairman), S. Riebel, G. Brown, E. O Brien, J. Hodgkins, J. Bittner, and M. Phillips. Men ' s Physical Education A graduate of UCSB and former coach at San Mateo Junior College, Mr. Ralph Barkey is the Physical Education ' s new assistant bas- ketball coach. Mr. Joe Harper from Colorado State, UCLA, and Riverside, will be our new assistant football coach next year. Depart- ment research includes studies of the cardio- vascular changes in man under stress, enzyme responses during exercise, physio- logical responses with environmental stress, and health knowledge achievements of Jun- ior College Students, concepts and issues of married students, sports and achievements with emphasis on techniques, morals and ethics of sports and participation. There are 94 majors in the department. MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION — First row, R. Bosch, B. Shortell, J. Wilmore, R. Rochelle (Choirmon), R Thornton W. Wilton, T. Dearborn, D. Gorrie, S. Adams, A. Gallon, E. Doty, and W. Hammer. Second row: D. West, R. Barkey, J. Harper, E. Michael, S. Horvath, F. Rohter, M. Kelliher, F. Harder, S. William- son, J. Lantagne, E. Carter, U. Nelson, and H. Fairly. Marionna Hamilton works on her cloy sculpture. Two art students concentrate on their art protects. 43 1 Industrial Arts The Industrial Arts Department is be- ing terminated this June. The program was initiated at Santa Barbara in 1891. In May 1943, by legislative act, the in- stitution became the University of Cali- fornia, Santa Barbara. With the belief that it would be appropriate to concen- trate the industrial arts program on one campus of the University, a parallel pro- gram at UCLA was moved to Santa Bar- bara College in 1944 and this institution was desig nated as the branch of the University to offer industrial arts. Due to expansion in other areas, the University will no longer graduate students with a degree in industrial arts. INDUSTRIAL ARTS — First row: M. Richards. J. Sayovitz (Chairman), L. Taylor, D, Corlsen H. Miller, C. Keener, P. Scherer. Second row: J. McClure, HOME ECONOMICS — First row: C. Biester, R. Major, L. Woolsey, E. Jones (Chairman), Second row. E. Mathieson, I. Shaw, B. Bentley, H. Etzkorn, M. Wilson, N. Clancy. Home Economics Within this department there are six areas of specialization: education, dietetics, food serv- ices, business, industry, com- munications, and research. Home Economics is the field of knowl- edge and service primarily con- cerned with strengthening life through " educating one for fam- ily living, " improving the serv- ices and goods used by families, conducting research on changing needs of individu als and fam- ilies, and furthering community, national, and world conditions favorable to family living. MILITARY SCIENCE — First row: A. Montgomery (Secretary), Maj. J. Reed, Moj. R. Anderson, Lt, Col. G. Goone, Jr. (Choirmanl, Moj. W. Zarnowski, Capt. W. Ramirez, M. Moki (Secretary). Second row: G. Kelley (Supplymon), Msgt. B. Knowlton, Stc. R. Dawson, Msgt. J. Frederick, Ssgt. C. Wilson, Msgt. K Ownby, J. Dick (Supplymon). IV;i[L K Military Science The " big change " in the Military Science Department this year occurred when the Regents of the University of California last Spring made the ROTC program elective rather than required. Asicie from reducing the number of stu- dents enrolled in the lower division course, this decision has produced no significant change in the programs at UCSB. Personnel Counsel Students VERNON PERSELL, M.A. Counseling Center Manager Mr. Persell gives Diane Eaton vocational assistance. LEWIS F. WALTON, Ph.D. ROBERT W. WEBB. Ph.D. WILLIAM H. ALLAWAY, Ed.D. ROBERT BILLIGMEIER, Ph.D. Director of Summer Session, Professor of Director of Experimental Program: In- Director of Education Abroad Program. Foreign Student advisor. Professor of Mothemotics sfructor for Colleges, Professor of Geol- Sociology. ogy . - . A. University Personnel Serve Students Dr. Wilfred T. Robbins Director of Student Health Center E. L. Chalberg, M.S. Plocement Office Manager Associated Students personnel ore hired by the student body and provide invaluable services such as operating the bookstore and coffee shop, cashing per- sonal checks, and keeping rec- ords for all A.S. activities and organizations. Robert Lorden, B.A. Business Manager Hal Brendle, B.A. Gaucho Band Director George Dimock Campus Bookstore Manager Donald C. Davidson, Ph.D. University Librarian, Lecturer in History Velma Morrell, M.A. Housing Supervisor George Obern, BA. Public Information A.S. Offices Work with Students (Left to right) Ruth Woods, Bookkeeper; Margaret Begg, Cashier and Typist; Jeri Higbee, General Clerk; Robert Lorden, Business Manager; Florence Fong, Office Manager and Bookkeeper. 46 P- 1? fs ' I Joe Sorrentino, President Bob McCord, Vice President fl Joe ' s Innovations Further A.S. Goals The past year in student government was one of innovation. We perceived a need to better inform high school students of all which we are proud at UCSB. To implement this goal we organized the A. S. Speakers ' Bureau and produced a documentary film. We were con- cerned about the lack of recognition for academic achievement. Our response was to create over forty new awards for scholarship. We con- tinued the spectrum of traditions enriching the social and cultural life of UCSB and added new areas of tradition. The campus radio station became licensed and operational this year. The newly formed Com- munity Relations Committee arranged mutually rewarding meetings between students and townspeople. The first A. S. Foreign Scholarship was awarded. We also focused on the practical needs of students. A bus service was established to ameliorate the transportation problem in Isia Vista. Steps were taken to return Student Union profits to students in reduced prices and free blue books. The innovation of a monthly Career Day and the A. S. Travel Service were in response to evident needs of students. The challenge of our pledge to Camp Conostoga produced a variety of new and imaginative A. S. programs. There were also institu- tional changes made thisjDost year. The A. S. Constitution was finally revised to correspond with today ' s reality and to accommodate UCSB ' s future growth. I hope that the traditions we continued and our innovations have added to the enrichment and joy of each student ' s college experience. It has been a great honor for me to serve as A. S. President; I leave UCSB with a warm feeling for all its students. Joe Sorrentino ' Susi Kovitz, Secretary 47 Leg Council Sets Up New Committees Voting Members Linda Sorenson Residence Halls Association Representative 0 1 Laurel Zemetra Activities Control Don Kolmon Assemblies Barbara Hunter Residence Halls Association Representative ISpringI George Ball Residence Halls Association Representative John OIney Residence Halls Association Representative Gretchen Cox Women ' s Rep-at-Large Dick Dolliver Mens Rep-at-Large John Lorkin Men ' s Rep-at-Large Jon Gutledge Men ' s Non-Affiliate Representative Judy Spruell Sorority Representative (Spring) Chris Gill Sorority Representative (Fall) Associated Students Office Manager Elaine Webster Istandingl and assistant Bonnie Gaines run the Associated Students office smoothly and provide an inexpensive ditto service. Duffy Redlick Barbara Bell Residence Halls Women ' s Rep-at-Large Association (Spring) Representative (Fall) David Grubbs Fraternity Representative (Fall) kil Verne Scholl Athletic I Commission Liz Cleeves Awards Nancy Dean Associated Women Students Jim Gibbs Building and Campus Development Gail Grigsby Charities Judy de Haan Elections Tom Ivers Finance Mike Makieve Student Union Policy Jean Sivertsen Ponhellenic Bill Morrison Radio Linda Moore Standards Dove Gibson Interfroternity Council IFoll) Student Affairs (Spring) Normon Howord Student Affoirs IFallj Connie Poynter Library Rod Socconaghi Rally Jon Osborn Press Control Legislotive council meets at the Alpha Phi house to solve problems ond carry out student government business. Jan Fonieman Music Control Jim MacDonald Personnel Andy Garb Speech Contro Non-Voting Members Hal Jones Senior Class Dick Suter Residence Hall Association Bob Bollard Junior Class Jay Miller Social Ron Cook Sophomore Closs Larry De Spain Speakers Bureau A! Arkush Freshman Class Henry Genthe Special Events ik.M2 i Committees Enforce Council Decisions Standing Committees 50 Assembly Don Kolman Awards Liz Cleeves Charities Gait Grigsby Constitution Curt Cheney Election Judy de ' Haan Finance Tom Ivers Library Connie Poynter Publicity Janice Leon Rally Rod Socconaghi Social Jay Miller Special Events Henry GenThe Standards Linda Moore Student Union Mike Makieve Legislative Council Joe Sorrentino Standing Boards Activities Laurel Zemetra Athletics Vern Scholl Music Jan Farneman Personnel Jun MaoDonald Press Jan Osborn Recreation Tim Chapman Speech Andy Garb Student Affairs Dave Gibson Publications El Gaucho Barry Mockler La Cumbre Diane Pavoni Spectrum Nancy Watts Directory Jan Osborn Special Committees Alumni Affairs Career Planning Bobbie Natalino Community Relations Susie Hoover Frosh Camp John Stansbury Radio Bill Harrison Speaker ' s Bureciu Larry DeSpain Travel Bureau Marinell Ash Classes Senior Hoi Jones Junior Bob Ballard Sophomore Ron Cook Freshman Al Arkush Allied Activities A.M.S. George Tomkins A.W.S. Nancy Dean Gaucho Band Horny Smallenberg I.F.C. Ned Emerson Panhellenic Jean Sivertsen Model United Nations Camp Conestogo College Cabin Mrs. King, Scheduling Secretary, and Mrs. Trudeau, Activities Counselor, head for the Activities Control Boord Office where they put in a busy day. ACTIVITIES CONTROL BOARD: Betty Fletcher, Laurel Zemetra (chairman), Randi Newbill, Nancy Dean, Ned Emerson, Bob McCord. Activities Control Board Recreation Control Board The Activities Control Board registers on-campus organizations, schedules ac- tivities, and reviews violations of regula- tions. In short, ACB coordinates all stu- dent activities. The board consists of fourteen members from the Administra- tion, Legislative Council, and from the general student body. Since UCSB is continually changing as it grows, ACB is kept busy with not only the above functions, but with its own changes, OS it acquires new functions. At oil times its members keep in mind that ACB does more than just regulate activities; it also serves student groups to insure the success of their events. RECREATION CONTROL BOARD: Bud Girtch, Gref- chen CoK, Susan Peters, Tim Chapman. The Recreational Control Board pro- motes and coordinates all recreational activities sponsored by the Associated Students. Among the activities were the co-sponsoring of " Rec Nites " with the Women ' s P.E. Department, maintaining a week-end and " Dead Week " recrea- tion program in the gym and pool, and organization of co-ed volleyball tourna- ment during the spring. The committee functioned efficiently under the leader- ship of chairman Tim Chapman. Music Control Board The Music Control Board (not pictured) consists of member representatives from each music interest group or activity class: Men ' s Glee, Opera Workshop, Modern Chorale, University Chorus, Brass Choir, Woodwind Quintet, UCSB Sym- phony Orchestra, and the Paganini Quar- tet. The function of MCB is to set calendar dates for various music events, to revise the budget for tours of music groups, and to hold the annual Spring Awards Banquet to honor outstanding musicians and loyal supporters of the UCSB music programs throughout the year through active participation. SPEECH CONTROL BOARD — (left to rightl Dr. Hill, Shar- on Loschinski, Mary Himmelhoch, Stan Orrock, Mel Ruiz, Andy Garb. Personnel Board This board supervises the in- terviewing and hiring of all as- sociated students ' employees and maintains standards for each position. The group ' s main concern this spring v as to find a person qualified to handle a full-time position next fall as Di- rector of Publications and Ad- vertising Manager, both of which were handled separately and on a part-time basis this year. Speech Control Board Speech Control Board has many duties to keep Chairman Andrew Garb and Secretary Mary Himmel- hoch busy throughout the year. Re- sponsible for the activities of the UCSB debate team, the six members of the control board sponsor the UCSB invitational debate tournament annually, and the international de- bate on campus each year. SCB works with Mr. Hill, Director of Forsenics, and Dr. Palmer, Chair- man of the Speech Department, to carefully plan the tournament sched- ules. Student Union Policy Committee Traditionally, the Student Un- ion Policy Committee is, as its name implies, concerned with setting fiscal and administrative policies of the Student Union facilities, according to students ' desires as voiced by their repre- sentatives. In addition, this year ' s com- mittee has undertaken a pro- gram of improving the Student Union as a gathering place for students. Examples of this pro- gram were the art exhibit in the Huddle and placing a television in the coffee shop during the National League pennant play- offs and the World Series. The Student Union Committee is constantly seeking to offer to the students the most efficient and desirable A. S. enterprise. PERSONNEL BOARD — Robert Lorden, Tom Ivers, Jim MacDonald, George Dimock. STUDENT UNION POLICY COMMITTEE — First row: Robert Lorden, Dean Reynolds, Elaine Nebi er, Dean Cosgrove, Rachel Major, George Dimock. Second row: Mike MaKieve, Jon Gulledge, Joe Sorrentino, Tom Ivers. (leftl AWARDS COMMITTEE— Borbara Guillard, Kathy Strand, Duffy Redlick, Susie Hoover, Elizo- beth Cleeves, Dean Cosgrove, Robert Lorden. Ibelow) ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE— First row: Char lene Ferris, Jo Ann Keating, Claire Morrell, Sandy Krenoff, Marilyn Jance. Second row: Luther Franks, Curtis Tunnell, Don Kolman. Awards Committee Assembly Committee Awards Committee obtains the names of and presents awards to those people with the highest scholarship, reviews the names of athletic award winners, and presents an annual awards banquet in May. The Committee is also responsible for submitting recommendations to an ano- nymous faculty committee for the various Associated Students honor awards, and for ordering awards. This year the Committee has intro- duced new awards, such as outstanding underclassmen awards and a Legislative Council scholarship plaque. (below) CHARITIES COMMITTEE— First row: Linda Borst, Jane Slover, Barbara Hunter, Gail Grigsby, Corolyn Johnson, Carolyn Betts, Jone Cloy. Second row: Susi Kovitz, Judy Werner, Sue Taplin, Carol Beyschlag. Dick Dolliver, Karin Norberg, Carol Flath, Nancy Sorgenf, Margaret Rutherford. The purpose of the Assem- blies Committee is to ar- range, direct, and promote all assemblies and programs sponsored by the Associated Students in such a way as to appeal to the diverse in- terests of the students. Don Kolman headed this commit- tee. Constitution and By-Laws Committee The flexibility of adjective and substantive law is essential to the successful growth of large organiza- tions. The Constitution and By-laws Committee is responsible for writing and presenting to the students the leg- islation that will provide flexibility for the organization. Under the super- vision of Curt Cheney, chairman, the committee is in the process of revising the AS Constitution and By-laws. (Below) CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS COMMIT. TEE — First row: John OIney, Curt Cheney, Gary Ruddell. Jim Gigler. Charities Committee Since the main function of the Charities Commit- tee is to coordinate the activities of the Associated Students with charities and philanthropic projects, and to raise the funds for these activities, the forty- three members of the committee are kept busy throughout the year. The main UCSB charity is Camp Conestoga. The Charities Committee coordinated the efforts of the student body in aiming to raise $2000 financial sup- port for the camp that the Associated Students has pledged for this year. A " Council of Christmas Cheer " also collected food for needy families. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE — First row: Jane Weber, laurie Sherord, Judy de Haan, Susan Barnes, Gretchen Cox. IRightl RALLY COMMITTEE — First row; Sandi Bo- gardus, Julie Ann Rogers, Kandy Raive, Sandi Riley, Teddye Gould, Cherry James, Andrea Jahan. Second row: Bill Nott, Larry Goodman, Linda Wittenburg, Larry De Spain, Rod Socconaghi, Carlin Perkins. (Below) FINANCE COM- MITTEE — First row: Max- well Pellish, Sandra Bee- ler, Robert Lorden. Second row: Tom Ivers, John Ol- ney, Stewart Johnston, Jon Gulledge. Election Committee The prirnary function of Elections Committee is to conduct all elections of the Associated Student Body. The student body elections occur at 3 specific times during the school year. In the fall, elections are held for freshman class officers and to fill any AS offices which may have been vacated over the summer. A second election is usually held at the begin- ning of the spring semester again to fill vacancies which occur in the mid- dle of the year. The biggest election is held in the spring. At this time all Associated Student Body officers, class officers are chosen for the fol- lowing year. In addition the Com- mittee conducts any special elections which Legislative Council may call for. Finance Committee The Finance Committee might be considered the financial watchdog for the Associated Students. Its function is to form- ulate and supervise the budgets for all organizations that are sponsored by the Associated Students. Its secondary function is to review the financial operations of the Bookstore and Coffee Shop. At the same time the committee has a legislative role, for it is able to act in an interpretive manner on most matters that involve the Associated Students. 1963 FROSH CAMP STAFF — First row: Laura Frady, Jeanne Bruce, Elaine Webster, Pat Allen, Pat Selover, Susie Hoover, Janie Beckord. Second row: Ned Emerson, Gary Jones, Jim Hartmeyer, John Stonsbury, Stan Orrock, Bob Wilson, Jeff Foster. (Right! LIBRARY COMMITTEE— Seated: Mary Muller, Marianna Hamilton, Connie Poynter, Sue Stollberg. Standing: Joe Buelna, Dr. Davidson, Mr. Johnson. 1962 FROSH CAMP STAFF — First row; Sue Newlin, Jan Swartz, Jo Ronkin, Judy Jones, Jeanne Bruce, Chris Gill. Second row: John Stonsbury, Bob Broughton, Hal Jones, John Moore. Frosh Camp Staff Frosh Camp Is a service for the incoming fresh- men and is organized and carried out by the stu- dents of UCSB. There are three main objectives of the camp. First, it gives a freshman his initial intellectual experience at a university. Second, it provides a rath- er informal atmosphere in which the freshman can make acquaintances with his classmates, a selected group of upper classmen chosen as Camp Counselors, and selected group of UCSB faculty. Finally, it en- ables the freshman to become familiar with the physical workings of UCSB. The Camp itself consists of three main areas of activity. The first area, discussions, is concerned with scholarship. University services, extracurricular activ- ities, and standards. The second area, assemblies, is planned to be intellectually stimulating, entertaining, and informative. The last area, recreation, is the fun part of camp. It consists of organized activities on the beach, and social and folk dancing. Rally Committee Rally Committee is designed to encourage student response for UCSB athletic teams. Rod Sacconoghi and Morilyn Allum have worked hard with the committee developing many projects and innovations which are the basis for many exciting campus traditions. One of these is the wear- ing of white to basketball games in order to sit ■ " the rooting section. Also, the Committee planned a bas- ketball bonfire rally at the begin- ning of the Spring Semester. The committee is also responsible for the bus transportation to and from the football games was pro- vided through the Associated Stu- dents, the selection of the song girls and the yell leaders, and the decora- tion of La Playa Stadium. Publicity Committee This year the Publicity Committee underv ent a period of revitalization. Having access to the newspaper and radio station, emphasis was placed on making effective use of those fa- cilities to inform students about AS activities and issues. The approval and placing of all posters was still one of our chief tasks. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE— First row: Karen Baker, Janice Leon., Terry Rosmussen, Carole Ray. Second row; Trent Pridemorc Library Committee The Library of any university is the academic back- bone of that institution. All too often in this age of mass education and rapid development, the individual under- graduate is overlooked. The Library Committee acts as the liaison between the students and the library admin- istration, striving toward the ideal of service to the in- dividual and the student body. The Committee is concerned with providing student opinion in matters of development and expansion, and library policy, and with furnishing the student with in- formation concerning the use of the Library facilities. This year was the first the library used its new facil- ities to capacity. As UCSB grows, the library, too, is expanding. Radio Committee General Manager Bill Harrison, Secretary Cathy Miner, and Program Director Roy Hagar head the 25-member Radio Station Staff of LJCSB ' s new, first, unique radio sta- tion. KCSB began broadcasting shortly before Christmas this year, and it can be heard in all three of the dormitories on campus. KCSB is broadcasting at 770 kilocycles, and in the fall the station hopes to go on FM. KCSB is the only radio station in the University of California system, and so the fact that it is here on the Santa Barbara Campus is an- other example of the rapid growth of UCSB and of the University of California. CAMPUS RADIO COM- MITTEE — First row; Susi ■ ovitz. Morgaret Ruther- ford, Corolyn Grace, Kor- I n Norburg, Lindo Borst, ,x»e Toplin, Cathy Miner, jhorone O Neol, Carolyn Setts, Ronni Rati. Second low: Bill Harrison, Bill iMotI, Don Fleckles. Rich jGovea. Leonard Norwiti, jDon O Neol. Gory Solz- innon, Jim Krasno Third ' ow: Chorles Escoffery. :3ill Roth. Steven Lomor, |phil Vongo. Steve Solrrxjn. rjol Pictured: Bill Mann. Gory Molz, Shel Bercivich. John Slorr, Beth Storr. Sue ' Hood. Joan Hall, Sue Peters, Borbora Hunter. Icrif Bloodhort. Barbara (Jordan. Wayne Reese. STANDARDS COMMITTEE — First row: Dove Kolboch, Bonnie Wilson, Linda Moore. Second row: Dean Evons, Dean Reynolds, Dean Bowers, Bob McCord, Bernie Kamins. } (Left) SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE— First row; Diane Shearer, Robert Lorden, Sharon Kalenborn, Mondy Clark. Second row: Henry Genthe, Rich Von Atta. Special Events Committee The purpose of this committee is to plan the major activities which the Associated Students sponsor. These events include the Homecoming parade and GGR, Road Runner Revue, and Spring Sing. Hard-working co-chairmen are Henry Genthe and Diane Sheerer. Standards Committee Deans Lyie Reynolds, Ellen Bowers, and Robert Evans work closely with the five members of this committee, including Linda Moore (Chair- man) and Bonnie Wilson (Secretary) to uphold and enforce the standards of the Associated Students and the University. The purpose of the Standards Committee is two-fold: (1) it functions to encourage students ' standards within the University, (2) it reviews student conduct cases and recommends disciplinary action for the stud- ents who hove not upheld the standards of our campus or who have acted in a manner detrimental to the University of California. SOCIAL COMMITTEE — First row: Lynda Lockwood, Mary-Leo Schilbrack, Marilyn James, Cathy Findley, Marty Scott. Second row: Judy Roberts, Vol Soller, Jane Johnson, Dick Dolliver, Jay Miller, Kris Rice, Karin Norberg. Margaret Rutherford. Social Committee The function of this commit- tee is to arrange ASUCSB social functions. As the campus in- creases in size and number, this becomes an increasingly varied and demanding job. This year the committee, headed by chair- man Jay Miller and secretary Mary-Lea Schilbrach, arranged the following events: Homecom- ing Dance, AS Fall Dance, AS Spring Formal, Faculty Tea, RHA-Greek Banquet, and many smaller social events. Nancy Dean President Women Students Greet Little Sisters The Associated Women Students Executive Board coordinates the women students of UCSB as a func- tional unit. Each summer AWS spon- sors a " Big-Little Sister " program to help new UCSB women become acquainted with their new home. This program is culminated in the early Fall by an orientation assem- bly and picnic. Last Spring ' s plans for the hostess group, Honey Bears, became a reality this fall with Meg Bianco as president of the new group. The rest of the year AWS is busy with teas and conventions. A ban- quet in the late Spring marks the installation of new officers and the selection of the new members for the womens ' honoraries. Linda MocKinzie Secretary Laurel Zemetra Publicity Chairman Lynda Hofmenn Assistant Publicity Choirman Kay Waite Big-Little Sister Co-Choirman Ann Busby Big-Little Sister Co-Chairman Vicki Armstrong Treasurer PANHELLENIC BOAR D — First row: Nancy Williomson, Dotty Pipkin (Recording Secretory), Kooren Kettle (Vice President), Lynn Pendleton, Barbara Bell (Publicity Chairman), Cothy Miner. Second row: Sue Peterson (Judicial Chairman), Jean Sivertsen (President), Nancy Thatcher, Sue Bogardus (Rush Chairman], Judy de Hoan (Corresponding Secretary), Nicole Huber. Judy de Haan Alpha Dello Pi Gretchen Cox Alpha Delta Pi Panhel Gives Fashion Show The college woman faces increasing de- mands and opportunities — socially, cultur- ally, and academically. The solution to these demands can be sought through the sorority system. It is the goal of Pcnhellenic to minimize collegiate problems and to pro- vide the means for achieving the fullest col- lege experience through the sorority system. Panhellenic promotes the exchange of ideas betvk een members, ultimately working to- wards the unification of the goals of inde- pendent and sorority women, Panhellenic has striven to play on effect- ve role on campus as well as to coordinate sorority business. Each member group has its own service project, but Panhellenic this year also sponsored a fashion show. The proceeds from this show went to Camp Con- estoga. Working with Interfraternity Coun- cil, Panhellenic has helped plan the exten- sion of Greek Weekend to a full week to nclude activities for the whole student body as well as for fraternity and sorority mem- bers. Bonnie Taylor Alpho Delta Pi Pot Bower Alpha Phi Diane Hill Alpho Phi Borboro Bell Chi Omega Kothy Strond Nan Lindemonn Kappa Alpha Theto Kappa Alpha Theta Nicole Huber Alpha Phi Chris Gill Chi Omega Koaren Kettle Pi Beta Phi Meg Bianco Alphi Phi Sue Bogardus Delta Gamma Nancy Thatcher Delta Gamma Sue Peterson Delta Zelta Linda Souer Pi Beta Phi Noncy Williamson Pi Beta Phi Dotty Pipkin Sigma Koppo Penny Thompson Delta Zelta Julie Snyder Cathy Miner Sigma Koppo Sigma Koppo Pat Kerr Lombdo Chi Alpha IFC Honors Scholarship Although the main function of Interfra- ternity Council is to promote a well-organ- ized and beneficial fraternity system at the University, the 26 members of the council and Dean Robert Evans are kept busy with many other activities as well. Greek Week is a co-sponsored activity with Panhellenic; scholarship trophies are awarded to the pledge class with the highest grade point average, and a scholarship is also presented annually to the most outstanding fraternity man. In another field of recognition, the council sponsors the presentation of an award for the most unique Homecoming float. The Interfraternity Council, composed of representatives from each fraternity on cam- pus, coordinates policies in regard to rush- ing procedures, pledging, the maintenance of houses, and any other matters concerning the fraternity system. Knowing that the main objective of college is scholarship, IFC pro- motes high scholastic ideals by means of a scholarship program and by rewarding those who have achieved excellence in scholar- ship. Spring Representatives ore: Phi Kappa Psi — Phil Goar and Steve Hellman; Sigma Pi — Robert Hennissey and Mike White, Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Bill Hitchcock and John Stansbury, Delta Tau Delta — Bernie Conrod ond Bill Lippincotf; Sigma Phi Ep- silor — Mike Hebert and Fred Bruderlin; Lambda Chi Alpha — Don Height ond Norm Wook; Koppo Sigma — Carl Adorns and Juan Kelly: Chi Sigma — Steve Whitney and Chet Moore. Ron Saufley Mike White Jim Olson Sigma Pi Sigma Pi Sigma Pi Dave Valentine Delta Sigma Pi Miles Jackson Lambda Chi Alpha Roy Burch Sigma Alpha Epsilon Doug Miller Delta Sigma John Yzurdiago Kappa Sigma Ned Emerson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Nick Jovaras Delta Tou Delta Bruce Riesenberg Phi Kappa Psi Mike Gorrigon Delta Tou Delto Phil Goar Phi Kappa Psi Dave Dundos Brian Weirum Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Bob Broughton Delta Tau Delta John Stansbury Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jim Davidson Sigmo Phi Epsilon IFC OFFICERS: Nick Jovaras (Secretory), Rich Sonford IVice President) Dean Robert Evans (Advisor), Dove Gibson (Foil President). Ned Emerson (Spring President) 59 Dick Suter, President Pot McGraw, Secretory Alan Stanchfield, Vice President RHA Emphasizes Unity This year has shown, more than ever, the importance of RHA. Its influence at UCSB has grown steadily since its beginning in 1954. It faces still further growth now that San Miguel and other dormitories are being opened. Under the guidance of President Dick Suter, RHA has continued to meet the educational, social, and cul- tural needs of the men and women who live on campus. The governing body, RHA Council, has effectively legis- lated in the best interests of the 1700 students it repre- sents. The highlights of any year ore the RHA formals. RHA is unique as an organization which provides a formal of no expense to its members. The fall and spring formals have been traditional successes for the social committee. Through its special events committee, RHA has spon- sored a Christmas Caroling Party, registration week ac- tivities, and a rock ' n roll dance before dead week. This committee is also in charge of the annual pushcart races on the UCSB campus. RHA has met other needs in providing open houses, music in the dining commons, and language tables. A beach improvement program saw the construction of permanent benches and improvement of the Anacopa trail. RHA has actively competed in various campus events. These included Homecoming, Spring Sing, and the intra- mural sports program. The educational influences of RHA include lectures, faculty-student discussions, and individual scholarship awards. NON-VOTING MEMBERS — FALL: Harold Heringhi (Dining Commons), Ginger Conner (Educotionol Affairs), Goil Miller (Publicity), Linda Sorensen (RHA Representative), Duffy Redlicl (RHA Representative), Judy Jones (Special Events), Bernie Loboschin (Social). Linda Moron, Treosurer 60 in Halls VOTING MEMBERS — FALL: First row: Cindy Harris, Eloine Deckord, Jodie Stern, Ruth Lingenfelter, Anne Spurlock, Pat Pierson, Lea Zim. Second row: Marilyn Greger. Donna Mladian, Jeannine Herron, Jan Hull, Rosemary Atkin, Jane Hollen- beck. Karen Pilot, Susie Hoover. Sue Gei- ger. Nancy Foster, Nancy Keeney. Third row: Joyce Johnson, Mike Sweeney, Don- old Stice. Steven Lamar, Gregory Patchett, Tom Palley, Gory Moselle, Mike Steven- son, Fred Harris. Dick Hyland. Ted Matte- son, Mary Lou Pelland. Fourth row: Ger- old Congdon, Harry Geyer, Art Gra, Rob- ert Opiof, Tom Roach. Jim Stewart, Bill Peter, Gordon Broham, Lance York, Len King. NON-VOTING MEMBERS — SPRING: Judy Jones (Special Events), John Bacon (Edu- cational Affoirs), Jeri Molder (Publicity), Dick Lind (Social), Diane Hennen (Recrea- tion). Wally Cravens (Dining Commons), Julie Thompson (Publications). VOTING MEMBERS — SPRING: First row: Pom Veselich, Laura Filer, Mory Alfier, Corlene Gieszl, Mary Kay McClure, Jeannine Herron. Jan- ice Gillett. Dale Mesec, Elizabeth Abraham. Second row: Charlo Hoy- den, Anito Mandero, Judy Ander- son. Potty Mullins, Regino Fletcher, Merren Brighom, Koren Norberg, Rosemary Atkin. Cherry James. Rachel Gulliver. Mary Vige. Third row: Dick Mounts, Gary Moselle, Dove Jockson, Bob Kollin, Bill Schroeder. Mike Olpin. Horry Geyer, Doug Roth. Alon Stonchfield, Ken- neth Khochigion. Fourth row: Mar- tin MacDonold, Bob Denney. Mike Potitucci, John Byer. Dovid Ingham. Gort Parker. Ken Weeks. John Lan- caster, Croig Smith, Roy Bird. SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL Seated: Lindo Bagley, Tuck Quinn, Koren Olsen. Wil- lene Thompkins, Tristan Brown. Stonding: Wendi Hammond, Bonnie Wilson, Barbara Notolino, Judy Mehuron. Joe Buelna, Diane Smith, Betsy Grant. Rod Sacconaghi, M. S. Kellihef IFaculty Advisor], Ho! Jones, Jan Hofers. Hal Jones, President Seniors Hold Banquet Although the Senior Class Council is smaller in number than the other class councils, it excellently handles its job of planning and coord- inating social and service activities for both Seniors and the student body as a vv;hole. President Hal Jones, Vice President Willene Tompkins, and Secretary-Treasurer Tristan Brov n, v ith Dr. Kelliher ' s help, guided this year ' s Sadie Hawkin ' s Dance to success. Among the other successful activities sponsored this year were a Career Day, the Senior Banquet, a mass meeting for seniors at All-Cal Weekend, and a speech by Earl Warren, Jr. Willene Thompkins Vice President Tristan Brown (right) Secretory -Treasurer 62 i Dempster Boyd, Vice President Bob Bollard, President Susan Gutting, Secretory-Treasurer Juniors Present Movies The Junior Class had another successful year, under the leadership of President Bob Ballard; Vice President Dempster Boyd; and Secretary- Treasurer Sue Gutting. Throughout the year the class again sponsored the showing of such well-known good films as " Stalag 17, " " Don ' t Go Near The Water, " " Mr. Roberts, " " Psycho, " and " Where The Boys Are, " which were all seen in Campbell Hall. The class also held an informal Junior-Senior Class Party in March, and it planned a Secret Service Project. The Class owes a great deal of thanks to all who helped in this year ' s projects, but a special thanks goes to Dr. Robinson of the English Department. JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL; First row: Kothy McCar- thy. Deanne Mistretta, Carol Fairboirn, Barbara Tompkins, Susan Gutting. Second row: Bud Banker, David B. Johnson, Bob Ballard. Ron Cook President Sophomores Indoctrinate Freshmen With an efficient and highly successful committee system, this year ' s Sophomore Class Council was the largest and most active in UCSB ' s his- tory. Led by Ron Cook (President), Martha Davis (Vice President), and Donna Flynn (Secretary-Treasurer), Frosh Indoctrination was the first big success for the Sophomores. Social highlights of the year included the Frosh Queen Dance, the Cal Poly Dance, the Grubby Dance, and the Surf Movie. With the selling of class cards and the distribution of the class newsletter, " The Soph Sounds, " enthusiasm and unity among the Sophomores increased. Spring semester was marked by the traditional and enjoyable slave auction, the proceeds from which were given to Camp Conestoga. This was an especially enjoyable year for the Sophomore Class, and without the support of Dr. Deetz, it could not have been nearly so successful. Martha Davis (Left) Vice President Donna Flynn (Right) Secretary -Treasurer SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL— First row: Jean Pearson, Sandi Spiedel, Mary Alfier, Judy Roberts, Donna Flynn, Pat Carroll, Pam Mead Frances Coe Ann Hufnagel Rachel Gulliver. Second row: Luonn Englund, Joyce Johnson, Rand, Newbill, Sally Parsons, Kay Swarthout, Lynda Hofnnann, Karen Baker, Deedy Connelly ' Jane Easter Ann Patterson Patricia Bonja. Third row: John Diomond, D,ck Burkhardt, Carl Muchn.ck, Ron Cook, Nick Spencer, Roland Horns, J,m illy Shultz, Charles Escoffery. FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL — First row: Susie Young, Carolyn Befts, Julie Ann Rogers, Kandy Riave, Gaila Serimian, Mary Chrisfoff, Marilyn Luskin, Julie Winemiller, Morcia Mathews, Carol Cote, Second row; Mary Ann Weldoy, Dee Dee Lamborn, Frank Maas, Dove Thomas, Martha Elink-Schuurman, Fran Gomez, Nancy Daudistel, Carvill Veech. Third row; Karm Norberg, Joy Engel, Jackie Osborn, Lance McBride, Marilyn Gregory, Sallie Irvine, Carol Peterson, Stephanie Slater, Andrea Johan, Ann Russell, Barbara Jane Hunter. Fourth row: Carolyn Wells, Linda Jennings, Roger Injayan, Robert Denhardt, Al Arkush, Dick Seeley, Joe Hinrichs, Reece Duca, Kris Rice, Judy Alexandre. Freshmen Collect Books for Asia Freshman Class, the largest in UCSB ' s history, had a council of 53 members this year. The Council and the Class of ' 66 as a whole worked hard on Big " C " Day and the Homecoming Queen float. As a service pro- ject, the Class collected text- books, magazines, and paper- backs for students in Asia. Second semester the Council helped to formulate plans for next year ' s Frosh Indoctrination, which they hope to make as much fun and as great a success as this year ' s program was for them. Al Arkush, President Marilyn Luskin Setretary-Treosurer Cord Cote Vice President 65 Photographers Steve Mieth (right) directed the Stu- dent Photography Association for the first few months of the year, and served as a photographer. The as- sociation produced many pictures for La Cumbre and El Goucho in the first semester. Jim Maftinson (left) served the El Gaucho and La Cumbre as floating photographer during the Spring semester. Publications PRESS CONTROL BOARD — First row: Jan Osbori Second row: John Mockler, Jim Gregg. Diane Pavoni, Robert Lorden. Publications Director Hired by the Associated Stud- ents, Jim Gregg provided guid- ance for the Gaucho Publica- tions. His twenty-hour-o-week assistance and direction was es- pecially helpful to the La Cum- bre and El Gaucho. Immediately after every issue of the El Gaucho he Vi rote a critique. The La Cumbre staff gained experi- ence in the fine techniques of page balance, headline count- ing, copy writing and cropping. Jim Gregg came to us on leave from Chico State where he teaches journalism. In addi- tion to his duties, he is currently working on his Ph.D. in Political Science, and he reads for Polit- ical Science 45. Press Control Board Press Control Board consists of the four campus publications. El Gaucho, La Cumbre, Student Directory, and Spectrum, A. S. President, Director of Publica- tions, Officer from Public Infor- mation, Graduate Manager, and at present an ex-officio mem- ber, the Radio Station Chairman. The board appoints the editors of the publications, transacts business, discusses improve- ments and expansion, and de- termines basic editorial policies. 66 Jim Gregg, Director of Publications. Spectrum Spectrum, published three times a year by the Associated Students of UCSB, prints short fiction, poems, and essays on literary matters. It is student operated and publishes a good deal of student material, but it accepts contributions from all over the country. Spectrum itself has an international circulation. This year Spectrum initiated a nation- wide short story contest which, if is hoped, will become an annual event. SPECTRUM — Seated around toble: Lois Siegel. Lou Rabe, Dr. Alan Stephens (Faculty Advisorl, Brion White. Standing; Nancy Watts, John Starr, Gerard Haggerty, Thomas Fuchs, Horace Gray. (Left) Spring Editor Tom Fuchs (Right! Fall Editor Nancy Watts Have New Director Student Directory Jon Osborn Editor The Student Directory is published every Fall for the benefit of the UCSB students. This handy book contains the names of students and faculty, their local and permanent addresses. It also contains telephone numbers of the Legislative Council members. Residence Halls, and Greek houses. This year ' s staff included Jan Osborn, Peggy Brown, Diane Hill, and Judy Nicklin, left to right in the picture. 67 John Mockler, Editor Vic Cox Assistant Editor (Spring) Marcia Knopf Managing Editor Terry Worthen Copy Editor El Gaucho Has Amid much confusion the 1962- 63 El Gaucho undertook Operation " New Look. " Salaried editorial posi- tions, a new printer, and an advisor that knew the way, all helped to launch the project. Using the photo- offset process in seven instead of the old eight columns made for a new and cleaner appearance. Helped by an initial turnout of over 30 for staff positions, new and better coverage of campus events was insured. Timely editorials and features led to greater readership. The staff published an 8-page color Christmas edition, then an- nounced the second major stage in operation " New Look. " In the spring semester the hard working staff published three times a week in tabloid size. The new format pro- vided more timely coverage of cam- pus events and was a major step toward a future Daily Gaucho. To put out a newspaper of any consequence takes hard and seem- ingly unrewarded work of a great number of students. To submit a journalistic endeavor to public scrut- iny takes a certain amount of cour- age. UCSB has good reasons to be proud of the work and courage of this year ' s El Gaucho staff. Above: Staffers Jo Ann Cal- vin, Susan One and Sandra Fitzgerald work to meet the three deadlines a week. 68 Left: Holly Ingram, now in Arizona assisting Professor Chilcott in reseorch, was the staff ' s hard working Managing Editor during the Fall Semester. " New Look " Right: Concentration is the word for Marcia Knopf, Geri Hinton, MerySeldon McKee |typ- ing), and Jo Ann Colvin as the deadline neors. Diane Pavoni Editor La Cumbre Features Annual staff work provided individual and group experi- ence, under pressure of deadlines. To add unity to the group, and thus to the book, and to ease communication, the editors met Vk ' eekly during the fall semester. At these. meetings uniform copy standards, informal layout designs, and cropping techniques were set up. Jim Gregg, Publications Director, gave advice and technical assistance, which proved invaluable. Hardwork and cooperation among editors and section staff members put the annual out on time. Goals for 1963 were to meet deadlines and to portray the year accurately, comprehensively, and vividly. Our succeess is reflected in this yearbook. Jane Frozier, Pam Myers, Linda Wilson, and Morcy Rude decide on pictures for loyouts. Diane Eaton Administration and Government Co-Edito Dan Fleckles Art Editor Raclnel Gulliver and Ann Patterson plan a layout. ' len Guethlein e Editor Rachel Gulliver Business Manager Administration and Government Co-Editor Color Diane Pavoni, Charlie Tubbs, and Rachel Gulliver crop committee picture. Dennis Lynch Spring Sports Editor Mary Lou Pelland Index Editor Anne Spurlock Layout Editor Gory Miller Fall Sports Editor Marcy Rude Activities Editor Linda Wilson Everyone ' s Assistant Percy Darlington and Connie Asbury were two more of the hard working section staff members. Other diligent workers were Mandy Clark (Senior Section), Eleonor Bertino (Administration and Government), Jonet Yonemato (Administration and Government), Laurie Sherard (Activities Section), and espedolly Skip Green who did Spring Sports layouts. First row: Carole Senechol (Senior Section), Karen Schreck (Senior Section). Second row: Sobra Reid (Activities Section), Bonnie Goines (Activities Sec- tion), Joyce Johnson (RHA Section), Cindy Merrill (Activities Section), Ann Gentles (Activities Section). 7) The expanding cultural program at USCB is designed to broaden students ' educations through on appreciation and understanding of the world cultures. The Committee on Arts Lectures, the Associated Students Assemblies Committee, the RHA Educational Affairs Committee, and various University departments such as Music and Speech and Drama sponsored many interesting events, often free of charge or at low student rates. Lectures included such topics as Engineering, Thoreau, The Islamic World, and Indonesia. The music program offered a comparable variety with the world-famous Paganini Quartet, the UCSB Symphony Orchestra, the University Chorus, the Opera Workshop, a concert of Chinese music, and the Spanish guitarist Carlos Montoya. Among the special dance programs were a Hindu presentation and the Phakavali Dancers from Thailand. The Art Gallery featured Japanese prints, faculty and student exhibits, and selections from the Sedgewick Collection, as well as other displays. Another aspect of the cultural program was a series of films shown on Sunday evenings. It included a group of Ingmar Bergman productions. In the Fall the Department of Speech and Drama presented Chekhov ' s " Three Sisters, " and " Rhinoceros, " by lonesco. A professional presentation of " A Wilde Evening with Shaw, " was also brought to the campus. Through the effort and enthusiasm of the several committees, UCSB is provided with a varied, educational, and enjoyable cultural program. activities 72 sfruction, such as that of San Miguel Hall, is a familiar sight on cannpus. 73 i ■■ Looking into the reading room of UCSB Librory during finals. After Class Activities Vary Students living in apartments explore rne mysteries of the super- market. Larry De Spoin, Andrea Johon, Pat Allen, Mrs. Woolsey, and Ron Atens. Weil-Adjusted Freshmen Graduate from Frosh Camp " What comes after 65? 66!!! " This was the echo that could be heard throughout the memorable days of Frosh Camp, which was held this year September 5-6 preced- ing registration week, under the direction of Hal Jones and staff. Frosh were kept busy attending various social and informative events, including small discussion groups, assemblies, dances, campus tours and beach parties. " You mean I have to learn all this stuff or I get a green " X " stamped on my forehead? " 76 I certainly think the campus could use another rest room, " " This is punishment? " Delinquent Frosh Sentenced at Tribunal Frosh indoctrination was virtually brought to a close at the traditional Frosh Tribunal, Septenn- ber 14. The judging and sentencing of delinquent freshmen was conducted by an " unbiased? " jury of Soph Council members. Punishments ranged from riotous tricycle races to boby bottle drinking contests for those who refused to wear their green beanies or memorize their Frosh Bible from cover to cover. and all because I didn ' t know the CAL Drinking Song! " " Isn ' t there something in the Constitution thot says we re supposed to have a fair trial? The jury looks inconnpetent to mel ' 77 Glassy-eyed Hal Jones and other members of Leg Council enjoy morning after ' coffee at Ojai Valley Inn. Members take odvontage of plush accomodations with a smorgas- bord lunch on the patio. This year ' s Legislative Council Conference was held September 8-9 at the Ojai Valley Inn. The purpose of the conference was to introduce new council members to AS policy and to the faculty and students with whom they would be working throughout the year. Leg Council Retreats to Ojai; Sororities Present Pledges The new Sorority pledges for 1962-63 were formally presented on Sunday, September 23, in Robertson Gymnasium. Following the Presents Ceremony each sorority held an open house for parents of the pledges and for the general public. Large crowd views Presents. Chimes, Spurs Tote Sleeping Bags to Retreats The Chimes and Spurs honorary service or- ganizations toted their sleeping bags this year to the College Cabin for their separate retreats. By cooking their own meals and singing together the girls became better acquainted with each other. The informal atmosphere provided them with on opportunity to discuss the purposes of their individual groups and plan projects for the coming year. There ore no butts about iti Retreot? Looks more like a victory party to me. Well, not everyone con remember to bring her toothposte olongl From left to right ore Judy Jones, Noncy Grah, Diane Hennen, and Potty McGrow. 79 " Three Sisters " Provides " If only we knew if only we knew . Ruth Wothey, Kay Hulse, and Nancy Knife. . ' ■ Act IV 80 3 Memorable Evening The play, by Anton Chekov, is concerned in a fragic-comic way with the frustrations and aspirations of a sensitive family coping with the stagnation of their environment and the perhaps more universal problem of the passage of time. This mature play, under the direction of Dr. Stanley Glenn, provided a challenge to some of Santa Barbara ' s best actors and students. CAST OF CHARACTERS CHERIE KAPLUN Maid RUTH WATHEY Olga NANCY KNIFE , Irena KAY HULSE ' . Masho JACK BANNON Soliony RICHARD AMES Chebulykin NICK SCOTT Toozenboch DICK CONDON Orderly BUNNY BERNHARDT Anfisa KARL KREUTZ Ferapont JIM PERRY Vershinin CLYDE M. PHILLIPS Andrey D. MICHAEL VAILE Koolyghin ANN AMES Notasho GARY SHAW Fedotik AL SNYDER Rode LOUISE RAYMOND Maid PRODUCTION STAFF JACK NAKANO i NICK SCOTT Technical Direction KENT R. BROWN Stage Manager JOHN FOX Lights NATALIE GARRETT Sound LOUISE RAYMOND CHERIE KAPLUN JAYNE STARRS Properties HELEN DUNAFON VIRGINIA FAUNCE Costumes DICK. CONDON GENE SEAMANS DAVID SEMCO FREDERICK SPITZ Scene Shift SUSAN GARLAND House Manager Hold ! " ' Act I Ensemble " Write to me .... don ' t forget me Jim Perry and Kay Hulse Act IV _ J r■5tJ The topic of Montagu ' s speech was Race and Humanity. ' Joseph Smith lectured on " The Miracle of Language. ' Prominent Speakers Highlight Fall The Fall lecture series featured distinguished speakers in many fields. Some who were included in the series were Ashlety Montagu, noted anthropologist; Albert G. Conrad, Dean of the School of Engineering, UCSB; James Farmer, National Director, Congress of Racial Equality (CORE); and Alfred Moir, art historian. Other featured speakers were Richard E. Harrison, geographer and cartographer; D. Stark Murray, Fellow of the British Royal Society; and Joseph Smith, Professor of Speech, University of Hawaii. 4 Richard E. Harrison, Geographer and Cartogropher, lectured on The Layman and the Atlas. " D. Stark Murray, Fellow of the British Royal Society, gave a lecture on social- ized medicine. Gals Rope Guys for Sadie Hawkins Once again the tables were turned when the gals dragged their favorite guys to the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance, sponsored by the Senior Class Council. Gunny sacks, potched-up pants, pigtails, and corncob pipes added to the " Dogpatch " atmosphere as the freckle-faced gals towed the guys to the music of the Tridents. The evening was highlighted by the selection of Rich Sanford, sponsored by Delta Gamma, as " Lil Abner. " " I cont. Mother told me to stay owoy from girls like you . but . . . ■ ' Lil Abner, Rich Sanford. " Did they iwisf vay bock then? " 83 On University Day, October 20, UCSB played host to more than 1700 visitors. The purpose v as to acquaint high school and junior college students with the University ' s educational facilities and residence halls. During the day members of the student body conducted tours of the campus and members of the faculty were available to answer questions. UCSB Looks Promising to Future Students Registration began University Day activities. 84 Spurs offer a helping hand. Frosh Queen Honored at Dance Queen Sandy and her escort This year more than fifteen girls sponsored by the various Greek and RHA living groups competed for the title of Frosh Queen. The final voting took place at the annual sopho- more sponsored Frosh Dance, October 20. The evening was highlighted by the coro- nation of the new Frosh Queen Sandy Marsh by ASB President Joe Sorrentino and last year ' s Frosh Queen Pat Ebeling. Frosh dance to o slow beat and a dreamy tune j Qk Joe Sorrentino and Princess Susan Ono. Joe Sorrentino, Post Queen Pot and Queen Sandy. Joe Sorrentino, Nancy Son. Post Queen Pot ond Princess 85 Galloping Gaucho Review U.C.S.B. ' s 39th Annual Homecoming ac- tivities began Thursday night, October 25, with the first performance of the Galloping Gaucho Review. The traditional variety show was a big success, every performance being sold out. Bahia Hall took first place in the Women ' s Division with their reconstruction of a hectic date night in " Crisis in the Bahia John. " Kappa Sigs walked off with the first place position in the Men ' s Division for " Snow White and the Seven Pledges " . Sweepstakes honors were awarded to Sigma Phi Epsilon for their riotous production of " That ' s My Buoy. " The highlight of the evening performance was the coronation of the 1962 Homecoming Queen, Deanne Mistretta, by A.S.B. President Joe Sorrentino. Kappa Sigs " It thou are the fairest in the land, somebody goofed. " Theto " This is togetherness? " A,D. Pi " So these ore the college gunners I heard about. " 86 ad Was a Smashing Success Keep colm, collecred, ond cool, but who pur a tack on my stool? Morion Averboch sings. Bahia Oh III never buy onoiher dress of I. Mognin ' s. 87 Annual Homecoming Parade Award winners receive trophies during halffime at f-Iomecoming game. " The Legend of California, Greek). Lambda Chi Alpha — Chi Omega (1st place — A e; Chinatown " , Apache, Risuena, Corriente Halls (Ist place — RHA) This year Santa Barbara Mayor, Edward L. Abbott, specially proclaimed October 25-27 HOMECOMING WEEK, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, SANTA BARBARA. The University ' s 39th Annual Homecoming acti-vities were climaxed with the traditional Homecoming parade down State Street. This years parade theme, " California Heritage " , provided a challenge to the various Greek, RHA and Independent groups, who sacrificed many hours of sleep designing floats and collecting materials for the last minute building. Time and patience paid off for the Sigma Phi Epsi- lons and Delta Gammas who captured the Sweepstakes Award with their Metro-Golden Bear Production of " VIC- TORY BY THE C " . The float was also appropriately pre- sented with the " Most Unique " trophy. The porade attracted not only students but enthusia.-itic Santo Borborans as well The Metro-Golden Bear Production of " Victory by the C " Sigma Phi Epsilon — Delta Gamma (Sweepstakes and " Most Unique " trophy). 88 Climaxes Weeks of Hard Work " California Unites the Nation " , Alpha Delta Pi list place — Women ' s Open) I In the RHA competition, Apache, Risuena, and Cor- ' riente Halls took first place with their float " Chinatown " . " The Legend of California " , Lambda Chi Alpha-Chi Omega contribution, won top honors in the Mixed Greek Division. Alpha Delta Pi ' s reconstruction of the railroads .which united California with the nation brought them first place in Women ' s Open. " Water Made A Desert Bloom ■ won first place in Mixed-Open competition for Yuma and Colegio Halls. The trophies were presented during halftime at the ' JCSB-San Fernando Valley State Football game later [•hot evening. : aj fij " No Goal Too High " , Maricopa and Estrella Hails (2nd place — RHA) " Mission of Peace , Canolino, Ribera, ond Juniper Halls (3rd place — RHA) 89 Queen Deanne Rules at Homecoming Deanne Mistretta, one of four finalists, was crowned queen at the opening performance of the Galloping Gaucho Review. She reigned over the school ' s 39th Homecoming Activities which began Thursday night with the traditional variety show and ended Saturday night with the annual Homecoming Dance for UCSB students and alumni. 90 Princess Nancy Brown Princess Susan Rose Princess Leanne Moffett About to be crowned, Deanne suppresses her excitement. Pennants play for enthusiastic crowd at Homecoming donee. Carlos Montoyo, dassicoi and flamenco guitarist, received an exceptionally enthusiastic stancJing ovation. i 1 B itfv ' ' ' ' ' ll l t jfTT _ v g ' - The Phakavali Doncers unveiled the arts and customs of their native Thailand. Richard Gray and Mayo Loizeaux in A Wilde Evening with Shaw. " Distinguished Guests Perform The Fine Arts Series was highlighted this year by distin- guished artists in the fields of dance, drama and music. Richard Gray and Mayo Loizeaux paid tribute to the lives and works of Oscar Wilde and George Bernard Shaw in their dra- matic production of " A Wilde Evening With Shaw " , co- directed by Cedric Hardwicke. Highlighting the dance program were Shivaram, in a pro- gram of Hindu dance, with Sita, and the Phakavali dancers and musicians from Thailand. Included among the musical guests were Si Zentner and his orchestra; the noted classical and gypsy flamenco guitar- ist, Carlos Montoya; Lui Tsun-Yuen, virtuoso of the Pipa and Chin, ancient and classical Chinese instruments; and the famed Russian pianist Ania Dorfmann. :%. -. x«. i 2 1 £ m 92 Si Zentners progrom included selections from his albums and other popular favorif%s. Phil Plank — And here ' s my protective shield. Yell Leaders Rah for Victory Tom Harrimon — You lose! I m riding o tricycle with butterfly handlebars. Ed Navarro — Then I took hydrochloric ocid, ond you should have the big explosion in the chemistry lob. John Grube — Son of a gun, we wron! Judy Spruell, Deanne Mistretta, and Leanne Moffett (who resigned at the end of football season) express the excitement of the gome. Judy Spruell Song Girls Spark Enthusiasm Melissa Wilson Vicki Armstrong ; f r NevN Precision Drill Team Organized This year, for the first time, the UCSB Drill Team performed at all home football games under the direction of Hal Brendle, Director of Bands. The idea for the formation of the Drill Team was initiated last spring by Marty Rice, a member of this years team. Throughout the season the team of thirty-two girls, led by Judy Heyes, Drill Team Captain, rehearsed and performed in co-ordination with the El Gaucho Marching Band. Drill team routine sparkles. Drill team, bond, and color guard stand at attention. Marching in coordination with the El Gaocho Bond, Mory-leo Schilbroc ' adds grace and beauty with her skilled baton routines. l;i " I m k Band ploys in honor of visiting team. Gaucho Band Plays On The growing importance of the El Gaucho Band as an integral part of UCSB activities was evidenced by their numerous performances throughout the year. The 76-member band, under the direction of Hal Brendle, served as the march- ing band at all football games and the pep band during the basketball season. In addition the band represented UCSB in the 39th Annual Homecoming Parade and served as the orchestra for GGR. Later in the year the band produced the Spring Concert and provided back- ground music for Spring Sing at the county bowl. Their own special project was the Roadrunner Review in March which the band produced and played for. Special performances were given at the dedication of the new Goieta Post Office and the opening of " Mr. Roberts " at the Lobero Theatre in Santa Barbara. El Gaucho Marching Band highlighted the footboll gomes with their half-time precision formations. (Left) Drum Mojor Jay Miller led the Gaucho band with skill ond enthusiasm. Kighr: Jim Matlinson s camera captures the mixed emotions of Gaucho fons. DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS STANLEY L. WILLIAMSON Director, I.A.C. Provide Fans Sports Thrills THE INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC COMMISSION. Joe Sorrentino, Dr. William K. Purves, Robert L. Lorden, Bob McCord, Stanley L. Williamson, Dr. Stephen S. Goodspeed, Tom Ivers, John Lorkin, Dr. Edwin R. Schoell, Dr. Adil M. Yaqub, Dr. Van A Christy, plan and control UCSBs athletic orogram. 97 Gauchos Hammer Away A crowd cheered; the coach worried; the team lost. Plagued by the absence of star quarterback Chris Dawson for part of the season, the Gauchos were forced to the ground, almost literally, except when Austin Dias found the range. Sacrificing the injured didn ' t seem to appease the football deities, since the Gauchos were forced to face a tough schedule with a short- age of players. U.C.S.B. started the season against San Francisco State and was behind for only nineteen seconds — the last nineteen. The score, 16-14, doesn ' t tell everything since the Gauchos deserved the win. After being shut out by Whittier (34-0), the Gauchos began league play by losing to Fresno State 36-0; this time the scores tell almost every- thing. Against Los Angeles State, Tony Pallante ' s 70 yard run and Dias ' passing put the Gauchos into the victory column. They doubled their one-in-a-row winning streak with a 7-6 win over Long Beach State, again being led by the fine playing of Dias. The defense in those two games deserves much credit too, es- pecially the playing of Tom Fort, Gerry Congdon, George Dyer, and Dennis Lynch as well as the offense of Bob Musella and Larry Carlson. " Affectionately " hugged by a Col Poly defender. Tony Pollante (12) is brought to the ground while Doug Fell (on groundl, Tom Fort {blockingi, Dick Swoboda (7 01 and Brent Carder (63) make sure nothing else hap- pens. All Season, But Are Nailed 1962 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM. First row: Coach Dove Foger, Cooch Dove Gorrie, Royal Lord, Bob Musella, Joe Borjon, Mike Megorgee, Gary Hawthorne, Roger Hembree. George Dyer, Dennis Sonnenburg, Tony Pallante, Brent Carder, Barney Homes, Rich Morchi, Coach Joe Harper, Coach Tim Chapmen. Second row: Jim Fisher, Chris Dawson, Charles Aldrich, Roy Harris, Nelson Nakaji, Ron Swan, Al Reynolds, Terry Hommerschmidt, Bob Digby, Richard Lone, Gene Mires, Doug Bowmon, Larry Carlson, Cooch Bill Hammer, Coach Dave Squires. Third row: Coach Dwain West, Coach Rusty Fairly, Ron Von Wert, Tom Stockton, Ron Collins, Doug Fell, Gerry Congdon, Tom Fort, Lloyd Horgeft, Norm Wood, Bob Snider, George Kraus, Rich Migues, Dick Swobodo, Tom Palley, Gary Stockdale, Austin Dias, Bill Peters, Dennis Lynch, Rick Long, Lorry Rocker, Jock Houlgate. Conference champs San Diego State, who de- throned Fresno State (5th ranked team in the nation), were next for the Blue and Gold. Enough said. UCSB Homecoming was spoiled when San Fer- nando upset the Gauchos 13-6. At All-Cal, Davis dumped the Gauchos; Redlands waited their turn and did likewise the following week. Bill Peters starred in both games, though against Redlands the outstanding play was a " quickie " from Dyer to Jim Fisher with Redlands still in their defensive huddle. The season ended as it had begun with Lady Luck again given credit for the win. Forced to punt into a strong wind, the Gouchos set up both of Cal Polys touchdowns with short kicks. Everyone else was having his troubles to as the Gauchos were able to finish their lost season in the CCAA with a tie for third place. Post season honors went to Tom Fort, se- lected Small College All-Coast Honorable Mention. Agoinst the plons of LA. Stole s 65 cinj 47. floL .V.iiiclio takes Austin Dios ' hondoft and goes for the Goucho s second touchdown of the gome. 99 Larry Rocker (761 hits o San Dieqo State man as Bob Digby (65| moves in to finish the Aztec. Rich Morchi drops San Fernando halfback at U.C.S.B. Homecoming. Norm Wood (871, Gory Stockdale (781, Bob Snider (83|, and Terry Hommerschmidt (621 con- verge to aid their teammate. Dias fades to pass behind key block of Bob Musella (34| and added protection of thundering Bob Digby (65) in Redlonds game. U.C.S.B. Opponent 14.. San Francisco State 16 0. .Whittier 34 . . Fresno State 36 21 . .Los Angeles State 13 7 . . Long Beach State 6 8. .San Diego State 46 6 . .San Fernando 13 0. .U.C. Davis 13 8. .Redlonds 14 2. .Cal Poly (SLO) 12 .r jV ' ' imi t ' ti ' ' 1 t l 1 The ball is safe, but Dias and Gauchos fall to Fresno Dias gives to Tony Pallonte (121 while A! Reynolds (36) and Bob Musella (34) lead interference. 101 Chris Dawson, eyeing Fresno defense, waits for snap from George Dyer. 102 Photos on last three pages by Jim Mattinson. 9 o FROSH FOOTBALL. First row: Jerry Takahashi, Jerry Cole, John Johnson, Welly Mallow, Mel Gregory, Jim Barber, Dove Campbell, John Voll, Jim Orear, Stan Jaffe. Second row; Max Hand, Art Miller, Russ Schuize, Dick Booth, Bill Procter, Tony Goehring, Bob Heys, Dave Schmidt, Lloyd Horgett, Buddy McQueen, Coach Dave Gorrie, Third row: Cooch Dave Fager, Bill Rauth, Dick Kezirian, Bill Burnett, Don Nelson, Ken Atterman, Al Jordon, Kelley Homes, Mike Nickoloff, Coach Dwoin West. Frosh Hold Future Hopes Santa Barbara City College gives U.C.S.B ball carrier Stan Jaffe his frosh indoctrination as Lloyd Horgett (74) and Jim Orear |34) try to help. Though the record of the frosh team wasn ' t impres- sive, the frosh will prove to be one of the few bright spots for future football. Unable to develop fully in only 3 games, the frosh were still able to score as many points as Big Brother had done in a full season. After losing to unbeaten Santa Barbara CC, 36-21, the U.C.S.B. yearlings came back with a 26-6 triumph over Cal Poly. The highlight of that offair was John Johnson s 74 yard touchdown punt return. Also turning in an outstand- ing performance for Coach Dave Gorrie were fullback Jim Orear and halfback Art Miller as well as the line of Dick Kezirian, Dick Booth, and Bill Procter. Alternating at quarterback and leading many of the frosh drives were Max Hand and Bob Heys. The frosh ended their season with a 30-21 loss to Porterville. 103 Water Polo Team Dunks 8 Plus 1 Traditionally the coach gets dunked at the end of the season — after a bad one he gets held under. No one was holding Coach Frank Rohter down, though throughout the season the opposition tried their dampest. Led by the high scoring quartet of John Crow, Dan Neynenhouse, Mike Schiesel, and Blair Ballard, the Gauchos, with the strongest team in U.C.S.B, his- tory, sank 8 of the 10 teams they faced. The frosh were equally strong, going un- defeated with impressive wins over San- ta Maria Athletic Club (24-8), and San Bernardino City College (26-12). Favored over U.C.L.A., the varsity lost to the Bruins when leading scorer Crow was injured. Still without their top scor- er, the Gauchos went down to defeat against Long Beach State (2nd ranked amateur team in the nation) for their only other loss. The Gauchos ended the season in a 6 game winning streak, with an 8-5 vic- tory over a strong Cal Poly team. VARSITY WATER POLO. First row; Bob Reed, Blair Bollard, Willy Winn, John Crow, Bruce Jones, and Don Roth. Second row: Ron Emrich, Don LasTer, John Bankerd, Brian White, Mike Schiesel, and Ross Blue. Third row; Coach Frank Rohter, Dove Linden, Doug Reiman, John Larsen, Chuck Borio, and Craig Tempe. U.C.S.B. Opponent 16.. Fresno State . . . . 7 12. .Los Angeles State 7 5. .U.C.L.A 11 3 . . Long Beach State 17 23. .San Diego State 8 12.. San Fernando 5 14. .Alumni 10 10. .San Francisco State 2 16. .U.C. Davis 6 8. .Cal Poly (SLO) 5 Bob Domain fights for possession agoinst Son Diego Stote men. 104 Mike Schiesel dribbles away from Bruin as Ron Roth (111 watches. Bob Jordono, cutting corners, tries to cotch Jim Carroll, both ignoring mystery girl. With only two returning lettermen and I the rest of the team untried in college ' competition. Coach Sam Adams Simon- Legreed both morning and afternoon workouts for the cross country team. , Though 6 A.M. is no time to be running ' five or six miles, the extra work shaped them into the strongest team in school history and helped win 4 or 5 dual meets. The Gauchos ran over NAIA district champs Westmont (25-34), San Fernando (15-44), and Westmont again (17-43). In the Santo Barbara and Long Beach Invitationals against some of the top teams, the Gauchos picked up 3rd and 6th place finishes. L.A. State squeaked by 27-28 to give the Gauchos their only loss. U.C.S.B. finished the season with a 23-39 victory over Cal Poly. In the con- ference finals the Gauchos took 3rd by beating Fresno State, L.A. State, Cal Poly, and San Fernando. Team captain Jim Carroll lowered his 3wn school record to 18 minutes and 27 ieconds for the 3.8 mile course, but he vas given a few scares by the rest ol he pace corps since Bob Jordano, Jact ?oach, and Rollie Cavaletto also broke he record. Through the season Jor ' .ver, Bob Russell, and John Young -1 added to the Gauchos strength. CROSS COUNTRY. First row: Byron Smith, Bob Russel, Jon Brower, Rollie Cavaletto, Evan Cole, and Dave Koll. Second row: Coach Sam Adams, Jim Rogers, Bob Jordano, Jim Carroll (capt.l. Glen Destatte, Dave Zoraster, John Young, and Jack Roach. Cross Country Team Sets Fast Pace Gouchos pull out in front against Westmont and Valley State with Jack Roach Irighf), Jim Carroll, and Jordano sharing the early lead. I Bob 05 tiinier Students dance to music of Gino Bono R. H. A. ti Divine Comedy " at the Miramar The annual R.H.A. Formal with " Divine Comedy " as the theme was held at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Bar- bara. While instrumentalist Sandy Nelson provided fast music downstairs, Gino Bono and his 13-piece band fea- tured low music upstairs for slow dancers. The climax of the evening was the traditional crown- ing of the R.H.A. King and Queen selected from candi- dates sponsored by numerous halls. Carol Fairbairn, this year ' s R.H.A. Queen, reigned over the dance with the new R.H.A. King, Curt Solberg. Just crowned — R.H.A. King Curt Solberg R.H.A. Queen Carol Fairbairn i Students twist to Sandy Nelson ' s wailing music. 107 Rhinoceros Runs at Lobero Theater The second production of the speech and drama department was the avant-garde play, RHINOC- , _, . EROS, by Eugene lonesco. It was produced at the F ' F ' .i-l l Lobero Theater under the direction of Dr. Theodore RHINOCEROS was a reflection of lonesco ' s basic views. The fantastical situation of men becoming . it . P ' K ' ' ■ ' ' •X ' ' j l rhinoceros was lonesco ' s expression of man running v7 H B ' ' ' ' -tS ' ' ' ' r l from the freedom of individuality to the conformity " " ' " ■ .1 M of the herd; this conformity reduced him to a beast. The play was notable for an outstanding per- formance by Dr. Stanley Glenn, who made the trans- : H . ij HH formation from a man to a rhinoceros in full view K; - ' ' ' 9 H| Bfl of the audience. He was ably supported by the ' - T B B f H l ' ' ' performances of Bill Black, Diana Seely, Gene tiV BHHl Bi . H Seamons and Steve Alkire. r iV t " . hW I W l ' ' CHARACTERS X ' vl H 1 1 1 H B 1 Jean Stanley Glenn W V a Hl ■ H I v l l l Berenger William V ' I 1 ■ I HH H H The Waitress Fehler The Grocer Byron LaGoy The Grocer ' s Wife Louise Raymond The Old Gentleman Richard Condon The Logician John Fox Y yy . 1 The Housewife Patricia Bower - l r 1 The Cafe Proprietor Al Snyder Jl 1 Seely - __ _ H l Mr. Papillon Frank Dane Dudard Gene Seamans Botard Steve Alkire Mrs. Boeuf Natalie Garrett A Fireman Wilbur Smith ■ The swamps, the swamps! " The Little Old Man Bruce Hargreaves Dr. Glenn and Bill Black xu r -ixi , i i aa ■ A -i i i a The Little Old Man s Wife Jacquelyn Ames " It ran over my cat. ' 108 " I will not capiTuLife Bill Black PRODUCTION STAFF Technicol Direction Nick Scott Costumes Virginia Faunce, Marcio Stein Make-Up Morty Rice Stage Manager Rick Spitz Lights .... Jeanette Miller, Lobero Staff Properties .... Jean McGee, Jan Webb, Jocquelyn Ames Scene Shift Diane Conlon, Gail Geisert House Manager Martha Whitely Prompter Lillian Boer Sound David Semco Scene Construction Rene Falleri, Jocquelyn Ames, Elisso Rubin, Sara Hummell, Kristino Houser, Marty Rice, Barbara Carlin, Greg Gregory, Diane Conlon, David Semco, Jean McGee, Got! Geisert. Jon Webb, Gene Seomons ■ " Gentlemen " Bill Black, Steve Alkire, Gene Seamens, Diono Seely, Frank Done. " Oh no, not you tool " Gene Seamens Bill Block, Diana Seely 109 Opera Workshop Presents ' ' Amahr ' The Christmas season was beautifully ac- cented by holiday program presented by the University Chorus. Under the direction of Mr. Carl Zytowski, associate professor of music, the Opera Workshop presented the familiar Christ- mas opera, " Amahl and the Night Visitors " by Menotti — a Christmas story portraying a young boy ' s encounter with The Three Kings bearing gifts to the Christ Child. The program included on original dance sequence by Marc Ozanich, Fay Adams, and Pamela Dean. The Opera Workshop presented a special matinee performance for county elementary and junior high students in Campbell Hall, as well as two evening performances for University stud- ents and faculty, and Santo Barbara residents. Mr. Carl Zytowski discusses the staging of " Amahl " with Ed Kemprud, Joyce Thomas, and John Casey. Amahl and his mother awed by the entrance of the third King. Cast Joyce Thomas Amahl Judy Johnson The Mother Ed Demprud King Kasper John Casey Balthazar Jack Gittings King Melchior Sam Ponton The Page 110 There is no star, Amahl, " sings Judy Johnson (the mother) to Joyce Thomas. f t 1 Princes Bernie Kamins and Gay Smith King Jon Reigns at Valentine Dance King Jon Gulledge At the 13th Annual King of Diamonds Dance sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi, Jon Gulledge, candi- date of Delta Gamma was elected " King of Diam- onds— 1 962-63. ' Princes and their sponsoring sororities were Tom Recknagel, Alpha Phi; Bernie Kamins, Chi Omega; Bill Harrison, Delta Zeto; Gaylord Smith, Kappa Alpha Theta; Blair Ballard, Pi Beta Phi; and John Stansbury, Sigma Kappa. Decorations for the traditional girl-as-boy dance, held this year at the Rockwood Women ' s Club, car- ried out the Valentine ' s Day Theme. Dance music was provided by Bill Royer ' s Band. Will yoo be my Valentine? A high view of the festivities from the balcony. Ill Chamber Singers Perform Often The University Chamber Singers, formed three years ago by Professor Dorothy Westro, is a highly select group of trained vocalists whose musical fare includes the more difficult, intimate vocal works of the past and present. The Chamber Sing- ers have been directed by Professor Stanley Krebs dur- ing Miss Westra ' s sabbat- ical leave. First row: Gabrielle Bafchelder, Janet Westin, Susan Quist, Judy Johnson, Judy Hovey, Joon Loptie. Second row: Jean Campbell, Ruth Gerchow, Jim Marvin, John Casey, Mr. S. Krebs — Director, Dove Doctor, Don Griffiths, John Gittings, Peggy Parmenter, Joyce Thomas. Chorale Features Best Solo Voices i First row: Marian Auerbach, Janet Davis, Linda Burhans, Joyce Thomas, Mory Ellen Stroh, Claire Jarek, Dr. Christy — Director, Sara Jane Parsons, Jean Campbell, Sandy Spiedell, Beverly Easterbrook Jan Farneman. Second row: Mary Myer, Ann Richardson Cootes, Gina Levinsohn, Sandra Hutchinson, Nancy Bender, Kathy Kernohon, Marthalou Cain, Nancy Adams, Leslie Robbins, Borbaro Woodruff, Carol Bar- ton, Carol Tench. Third row: Jim Jordan, Miles Jackson, Gory Danielson, Randy Stewart, Ed Horton, Don Farmer, Dove Doctor, John Simms, Cecil Fever, Richard Targow, Bob Kirkman. A new type of mixed voice musical or- ganization, the Modern Chorale, was organized on the UCSB campus in the fall of 1949 by Dr. Van A. Christy. Simi- lar in size and general characteristics or objectives and repertoire to such pro- fessional groups as the Robert Shaw Chorale and the Roger Wagner Chorale, it was organized to present a type of music usually neglected by the madrigal choir and requiring more technical fin- esse than possible with the typical a cappella choir. Under the direction of Dr. Van A. Christy are a majority of the best solo voices in the college. University Chorus Sings ' Magnificat ' The UCSB Mens Glee Club under the direction of Mr. Carl Zytowski, consists of 80 members. Fall appearances of the Glee Club included a special performance on University Day. In the Spring Mens Glee presented its an- nual concert in the campus auditorium. The most outstanding activity of the Men ' s Glee Club was their Winter concert tour through various South- ern California communities. Presenting fourteen concerts in four days, the voices of the 52 tour members reached a total of 12,500 people. This year ' s UCSB Women ' s Glee Club un- der the direction of Dr. Roger Chapman, was composed of 90 voices — one of the largest mem- berships in the history of the Music Department. As well as participating in the Associated Women ' s Christmas Assembly, the Women ' s Glee Club presented their annual Spring concert in March. The Spring performance included original compositions by Dr. Roger Chapman, heard for the first time on the Santa Barbara campus. The Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs com- bine to form the University chorus. Outstanding performances of the chorus included the Christ- mas performance of Bach ' s " Magnificat, " based on the text of the first chapter of Luke, and the spring presentation of Handel ' s " Samson. " Mr. Carl Zytowski directed both performances of the University Chorus, accompanied by a special orchestra. MEN ' S GLEE — Total Membership Alphabetically: William Alley, Ned Armstrong, Duane Austin, William Bollard, Everett Barton, Michail Berry, Willard Bronson, John Casey, Richard Condon, Peter Conn, Jomes Cowell, Wallace Cravens, Goreth Danielson, Thomas Dooley, Irvine Edgerton, Jeff Foster, Douglos Fossek, Robert Friedrichsen, Charles Gait, David George, Fredrick Harris, Keith Helmick, Donald Houser, Jock Huser, Stephen Jaffe, Jomes Jorden, Edmund Kemprud, Robert Kirk- man, John Lancaster, John Larkin, Kenneth Larson, Theodore Mackoy, Jomeson Morvin, Robert Mattis, James Merkle, Art Mortensen, John McKeever, Robert Newhall, Leonard Norwitz, Richard Pieper, William Prescott, Thomas Roach, Peter Rumwell, Richard Sanford, Michael Soyre, John Simms, Theodore Sherman, Lawrence Sobel, William Stacy, Donn Steuernagel, Randolph Stev art, David Wyman, Randy Young, Mr. Zytov ski — Director. WOMEN S GLEE — Total Membership Alphabetically: Faye Adams, Ruth Afflack, Kar n Awes, Sandra Beeler, Meg Bianco, Patricia Ellen Blanc, Borbaro Ann Bowlin, Nancy Briggs, Bonnie Brouillette, Patricia Burke, Borbaro Sue Carlin, Joy Clark, Karen Clark, Jane Clay, Lorena Coffin, Vicki Compognoni, Carole Marie Cutler, Corolyn Jeon Davis, Nancy Deon, Diana Mane Dolon, Cynthia Draper, Judy Dykstro, Kothryn Erickson, Carolyn Fisher, Charlotte Foster. Jolly Golt, Carolynn Grace, Jane Hanson, Kothleen Harding, Carol Harrington, Charlotte Hayes, Jeonnine Herron, Sylvia Hickmon, Sung in Horton, Janice Hutton, Cherry James, Christie Johnson, Leoto Johnson, Sheila Johnson, Martha Jorgensen, Susi Kovifz, Betty Kringlen, Linda Ellen Lehman, Rebecca Lynn Lobltz, Julio Anne McKenna, Mary Ellen McKenna, Charlesita Mann, Diane Manning, Hiltrud Anna Mothias, Catherine Anne Miner, Marilyn Minton, Barboro Mitchell, Emma M urar, Sarah Ann Nitchy, Karen Norberg, Lisa Wells Overly, Amoryllis Eugenie Page, Mary Lou Pellond, Tuck Quinn, Nancy Lee Robinson, Karen Rogers, Barboro Sounders, Kotherine Schmidt, Potricio-lleen Selover, Bobette Serences, Carolyn Jeon Shepherd, Wendy Shillom, Judy Smith, Sue Stollberg, Patricio Stone. JiuChyi Su, Velma Swonson, Penelope Torbeft, Carol Anne Teoll, Carol Jeon Tench, Jill Tiedemann, Dolores Von Nest, Diana Mory Volond, Terry Warring, Elaine Webster, Penny Weidow, Harriet Wengrof, Pamela Williams, Sandra S. Williams, Suzanne Williamson, Virginia Wilson, Barboro Witt, Borboro Woodruff, Paulo York, Dr. Chopmon — Director. 113 University Symphony Presents Concert Series I Alphabetically: Terrence Adams, Anne Anderson, James Armagost, Jean Autrey, Patricia Banko, Connie Berry, Jane Crawford, Joe Deiss, Renee De Yoe, Eileen Ebert, Susan Echols, Patricia Ellern, Jonquil Fischer, Charles Hoberreiter, Ebba Herritt, Penny Ho, Richard Holston, Jomes Holzgrafe, Barbara Hunter, Michael Johnson, David Jones, Nancy Joyce, Marfho Jurgensen, Roderic Knight, Kirk KoiDrn, Stonley Krebs, Poulo Marsh, Judith Martin, Robert Martin, Eleanor Motthews, Jeon Merrifield, Lindo Mitchell, Martho Morse, Jeff Moyer, Phyliss McGraw, Valerie Nevius, Ralph Pollock, Ralph Retherford, Grantland Rice, Margaret Shoven, Kenneth Slavett, Horry Smollenburg, Ernest Smith, Martha Sprinkle, Anne Spurlock, Malcolm Stephens, Jim Stewart, Jeanne Taylor, Pauline Vrolyk, Anita Wade, Peter Wollenstein, Clayton Wilson, Jeff Woodruff, Dr. Daniel — Conductor. This year the University Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Erne Daniel, presented a series of three concerts which featured an outstanding student soloist, a faculty artist, and a faculty composer. Dr. Daniel, a native of Budapest and graduate of the Royal Academy of Music founded by Franz Liszt, has conducted the University Symphony since 1959. In his own words Dr. Daniel aptly expresses the purpose of the University Symphony Orchestra: " It is our hope that our orchestra will invigorate the cultural climate of our great university by bringing masterpieces of symphonic literature into the life of the university community. " The first concert in this year ' s series featured Peter Odegard, UCSB faculty member and composer. In the second, Mr. Ira Lehn, member of the music department and brilliant cellist, was the soloist. In the last of the series Patricia Ellern, a student here, presented a con- certo for marimba and orchestra. In addition, the University Symphony Orchestra ap- peared for the first time in Los Angeles, on March 24, at the Wilshire Ebell Theatre. The concert for for the benefit of the Los Angeles Music Center Building Fund in honor of the 80th birthday of Zoltan Kodaly, Hun- garian composer. The UCSB Symphony performed the composer ' s latest work, a symphony written in 1961. 114 Women ' s Group Ushers at Concerts The UCSB Women ' s Interest Group, com- posed of music majors and minors as well OS other women interested in music, was organized to further opportunities for edu- cation and enjoyment in music. The group accomplishes this aim by three methods — a recital each semester, numerous reading meetings at which members sight read music for faculty and music majors, and composition meetings at which student compositions ore performed. Other activities include sponsoring re- ceptions for the music department and guest musicians, and ushering at all University Concerts. This years Women ' s Interest Group was led by fall president Sherry Bond and spring president Diane Givin, with Dr. Wendell Nelson as advisor. first row: Linda Burhons, Jean Taylor, Marty Scott, Lorena Coffin, Jan Wesfin. Second row: Suson Echols, Ellen Schinner. Diane Gwinn, Susan Quist, Gobrielle Botch- elder, Jeannine Herron. Third row: Judy Martin, Anne Anderson. Sherry Bond, Fronchesco Ansbro, Dr. Nelson — Director. Brass Choir Tours in Spring The Brass Choir directed by Dr. Maurice Faulkner who founded the group twenty-three years ago, is composed of both music majors and non-majors. This year ' s sixteen mem- ber ensemble performed at various campus functions in- cluding the AWS Christmas Concert in the Fall and the Charter Day Ceremonies in the Spring. In addition, the group gave performances at various high schools throughout Southern Califor- nia during their annual Spring tour in April. ' ow: Ed Horton. Jim Arnnogosf. Ann Spurlock, Rolph Pollock. Second row: Bill Wilson, nrd row: Dirk Koorn, Bob Martin, Greg Gibbons, Rich Barger, Don Peterson, Fourth row: irector, Joyce Niboli. George Camp Mike Adams, Dove Kruger. Joe Deiss, Vol Buitarozzi, Dr. Faulkner — 115 Paganini Quartet Resides Third Season at U.C.S.B. Albert Gillis, Stefan Krayk, Henri Temianka, and Lucien Laporte. PROGRAM November 5, Monday, Lobero Theater Guest Artist; Ralph Votapek December 4, Tuesday, Campbell Kail Guest Artist: Wendell Nelson, Piano Stanley Kebs, Double Bass March 21, Thursday, Lobero Theater Guest Artist; Erno Daniel, Piano April 23, Tuesday, Campbell Hall Guest Artist; Cor! Zytowski, Tenor May 8, Wednesday, Campbell Hall Guest Artist: John Gillespie, Harpsichord The Paganini String Quartet honored U.C.S.B. again this year with their third season as resident musicians. During the season the Quartet toured the United States In addition to holding six local concerts. The Paganini Quartet was founded by first violinist Henri Temicanka and the late Robert Mass. Its name comes from the instrument which was made by Stradi- vorius and formerly owned by the nineteenth century composer-violinist Nicolo Paganini. Other members of the Quartet are second violinist Stefan Krayk, cellist Lucien Laporte, and violinist Albert Gillis. All members serve also as faculty members of the UCSB Music Department. 116 Lucien Laporte — Violincello, Albert Gillis — Viola, Henri Temianka — First Violin, Stefan Krayk — Second Violin. Stern Featured in Winter Lectures The Lectures and Art Series this winter was highlighted by many outstanding artists and speakers. Included in the series were such distinguished guests as violinist Isaac Stern, Joseph Silverman — As- sistant Professor of Spanish at U.C.L.A. as well as Edwin Schoell of the U.C.S.B. Speech Department. Distinguished guests on compus usually perform or lecture in Campbell Hall, U.C.S.B. s largest auditorium which seats approximately nine hundred. 117 Kneeling: Assistant Coach Ralph Barkey, Head Coach Art Gallon. Second row: Gory Gaskill, Tom Lee, Roger Radcliffe, Bob Ferrel, Jim Lorsen, Hoi Murdock, John Morincovich. Standing; Gory Erickson, Lorry Trick, Orvall Elkins, Ion Bardin, Steve Fruchey, John Conroy, Gary Davis, Hov ard Sundberg, Bob Yohne. Gauchos Go to NCAA Tourney The 1962-63 edition of the UCSB varsity basketball team, not expected to be much of a threat, came through with a fine 15-8 season to finish second in the CCAA and secure an invitation to the NCAA Western Regional Tournament. Working with a squad of youngsters and few veterans. Coach Art Gallon molded a nationally ranked team. With the nucleus of Gary Davis, Larry Trick, Jim Lar- sen, Gary Erickson, and Orvall Elkins, Gallon added such sky-scraping transfers as John Conroy, SteVe Fruchey, Howard Sundberg, and Bob Yohne along with sopho- mores Hal Murdock and Tom Lee. UCSB ' s season was a team effort since a different player came through each time to put over the victory. For example, Larsen ' s 23 points downed Cal Poly in on important contest. Steve Fruchey come off the bench to lead UCSB to a spectacular win over Fresno. Hal Mur- dock won CCAA player of the week honors for his fine performance against Long Beach State and San Diego State. Elkins was deadly from the free -throw line sink- ing 23 straight at one point in the year. Davis, a peren- nial CCAA conference choice, was always consistant. Tom Lee was named to NCAA all regional tourney team. UCSB finished 3rd in the tournament. Howard Sundberg, the Gaucho strongboy, pulls dov n a rebound with the help of Steve Fruchey against Cal Poly. I UCSB s sharp shoolmg guard Jim Lofsen connects for two ogoinst Westmont as Steve Hruchey moves into position for a rebound. U.C.S.B Opponent 66 Westmont 48 54 Loyola 60 46 San Jose State 70 70 Whittier 56 58 USF 73 80 Redlands 64 79 SFVS 64 71 Hawaii 49 76 Cal Poly (SLO) 62 53 Fresno State 48 68 Los Angeles St 71 60 Long Beach St 56 71 San Diego State 60 77 Alaska 76 71 Alaska 52 74 Cal Poly (SLO) 67 52 Fresno State 59 83 Chapnnan 68 65 Los Angeles St 71 67 Long Beach St 79 73 San Diego State 68 65 SFVS 64 47 Loyola 60 •CCA A Gaines Gory Davis sinks a short bucket in UCSBs victory over highly-ronked Chapman. Cooch Art Gollon talks things over with his squad in o tense moment of he Long Beach Stote game. Behind Gallon is trainer John Frodahl and to the left of him is Gory Erickson who supplied the soork thol sent UCSB to a last-second victory over the 49ers. 119 Surrounded by Bulldog defenders. Gory Davis slips in for a basket as John Conroy waits for the rebound. Orvol " Mr. Free-throw " Elkins extends his streak of ' 23 straight free throws with this one against Chapnnan. f ' . ,, j: V Gary Erickson waits for Larry Trick (52) and Orval Elkins (44) to break on an inbounds play during the Chapman game. John Conroy, using his hook shot here against Westmont, was the Gauchos big man at center this season. Hal Murdock, UCSB ' s all CCAA guard, scores against Whittier. Jim Lorsen drives under the basket for one of his patented lay-ups. Ja.i ' .l ' »U ' gff " s . ■. In the Gaucho loss to Fresno State, Gory Erickson ond Tom Lee sporked a deter- mined but futile effort to knock off the leogue leaders. Here Erickson is shown setting up a play as Lee drives. The Gaucho s tower of strength. John Conroy drives post on Alaskan de- fender to drop m o basket in UCSB s 77-76 victory over the Nonooks. UCSB ' s fQlL:.: -„,. „...w. . c;.:;.. c. .- .cy sets the Gaucho offense in the Chapman fracas as Hal Murdock streaks by for a possible pass. 121 Freshmen Bounced Seventeen FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM — First row: Coach Ray Bosch, Bill Andrewsen, Coach Ralph Barkey. Second row: Lonnie Lee, Mike Foster, Steve Janson, Danny Cobb, Mike Roffonello, Steve Rousso. Third row: Terry Hoffman, Sandy McOwen, Bob Leek, John Holmes, Jon Crawford, Dick Kolberg, Dove Pearce, John Peterson, Tom Conway. The Gaucho fresh were alwoys up there when others couldn ' t get off the ground. Taking on some of tJne best Junior College and frosh teams on the coast, the Four Freshman and then some, compiled their best record ever with a 17-4 season. Taking turns for top honors were forwards John Peterson and Dick Kolberg. Peterson, the leading scorer and second in total rebounding, set a single game record by hauling down 21 rebounds against Santa Barbara CC. Kolberg, not to be outdone, finished first in rebounding and second in scoring, setting a new game record with his 33 points against Cal Poly Frosh. Backing them up were future varsity prospects John Holmes, Bob Leek, and Jon Crawford. The forecourt was not the only bright spot; alternating guards Steve Janson, Danny Cobb, and Mike Raffanello may also find some varsity action. The defense was a Gaucho strong point all season as they held the opposition to only 56 points a game. Offensively the Blue and Gold showed their strength by breaking loose for a new single game scoring record, walloping L.A. Baptist College 105 to 45. 122 UCSB Opponent 53 Westmont JVs 44 79 Oxnard Air Force 42 66 Loyola Frosh 54 51 Ventura College 49 85 Antelope Valley JC 75 68 Santa Barbara CC 65 77 Cal Poly Frosh 65 62 Fresno St. JVs 56 58 Long Beach St. Frosh 53 57 UCLA Frosh 59 77 Hancock 73 60 Coalinga 65 65 Westmont JVs , 54 60 Cal Poly Frosh 50 88 Vandenberg 57 60 Hancock 64 92 Santa Barbara CC 57 1 05 L.A. Baptist 45 58 Westmont JVs 41 66 SFVSC 73 59 Loyola Frosh 58 Matmen Pin Hopes on Experience Mike Knoell applies more pressure, but the camera posed smile of Ed Weiss doesn ' t change ony during the Gaucho proctice. After breaking even this year, winning four and losing four. Coach Bill Hammer can look forward to a couple of winning seasons with the return of an exceptionally young squad. Jim McMahon, the only junior, was the old man on the team. Going undefeated in league competition, he led the team in total points scored, and was able to finish second in the CCAA championships. Two freshmen, Ed Weiss and Jim Orear, also went un- defeated ir league dual meet competition. Orear, who got started late due to football practice, finished strong, taking a third in the CCAA finals. The Gauchos counted heavily on their only sophomores Mike Knoell and Taylor Clayton. Clayton was the only re- turnee from last years team. • The freshman trio of Bill Bridger, Jerry Cole, and Leon Baker also give added support for Gaucho optimism. First row: Mike Magee, Ed Weiss, Mike Knoell, Bill Bridger, Taylor Clayton, Marty Morois. Second row: Coach Hammer, Rusty Schuize, Jerry Cole, Leon Boker, Jim McMahon, Jim Orear, Dick Booth. Taylor Clayton (top), a highly rated sophomore for the Gauchos, has the position against a SFVSC man whom he defeated. 123 Intramurals Trophy Is Up Intramural football champs Goleta Beach Athletic Club; Top row: Clay Herrold, Fred Dawson, Rick Aster, Curt Solberg, Dan Deeter, Jock Burdullis, Joe Sorrentino, Bill O Neill. Bottom row: Roy Stacey, Bill Trimble, Verne Scholl, Bill Lewis, Dick Hitch- man, Mike AAakieve, Joe Taylor. Led by quarterback Bill Lewis and their leading scorer Mike Makieve, GBAC successfully defended its all school football title, again going unde- feated. Not stopping there, GBAC continued their winning ways and under Geoff Smith took the basketball championship. The SAEs, after losing to Sig Eps in the fraternity league football title and the Deits in basketball, returned to habit picking up all school champion- ships in two-man volleyball, wrestling, and a tie for first with Lambda Chi in golf. Clinching first for the SAE ' s in wrestling were individual winners Reese Duca, Taylor Clayton, Mike Cullinane, and Neal Berger. The Sig Eps picked up three firsts from Ed Navarro, Jerry Cole, and Jack Pferder. The other two wrestling winners were Mike Knoell of Apache and Ed Weiss of Modoc. Yuma, Anacapa league champs in both football and basketball, also held a monopoly in table tennis taking first and second in both singles and doubles. But in the spring, Yuma ' s fancy turned and moved off campus almost eliminating any chance for the all-school trophy. Rick Aster (right) and Bill Lewis (center) lead the way for GBAC ball carrier Mike Makieve. 124 Sig Eps fry for some yardage which as fraternity league champs they were usually able to get. For Grabs Intramural Scoreboard Football GBAC Yucca Season scoring L. Reed Yuma, 93 pts R. Dickey Modoc, 88 Basketball GBAC Cypress R. Dickey Modoc 24.9 avg. Golf Lambda Chi SAE (tie) Wrestling SAE Sig Eps Table Tennis Singles J. Siamos Yuma M. Stevenson Yuma Doubles J. Reed - J. Lodas Yuma J. Siamas - M. Stevenson Yuma Toco Eating T. Pridemore Lambda Chi D. Crawford Chi Sigma Two man volleyball M. Beresford Homon SAE H. Newell - D. Mulvey Indep. The undefeated All School Basketball Champions were the Goleta Beach Athletic Club. John Stomas starts to serve during doubles match. Mike Stevenson, runner-up to Siamas in the singles waits for the return. Mike Coree of Cosites League champs Cypress Hall waits all alone for the rebound. 125 WRA EXECUTIVE AND INTRAMURAL BOARDS — Front row: Judy Birnie, Judie Smith, Peg Bozymowski. Back row: Liza Rutherford, Carolyn Kariher, Miss Mary Mott, Marj Heiland, Dot Smith. Not pictured: Mitsudo Nishamura, Joan Below, Loretta Fox, Shirley Waldum, WRA Sponsors Variety of Activities lis ■mm 1 H PrA i l v l V« 4k r S ' l l K ■■ 1 1 f H .Sri H y i ' V I , m. vu A m } . ' WM m m K 1 tI i I j M I u The Women ' s Recreation Association had an active year providing sports opportunities for women students. The intra- mural program expanded and teams from dormitories, soror- ities, and independent groups participated in volleyball (Fall), basketball (Spring), badminton, archery, and swim- ming. Intramurals are planned and handled by members of the Intramural Board. The extramural program also expanded and those girls with proficient skills were given the opportunity to compete with other colleges and universities in volleyball, basketball, tennis, and hockey. WRA also sponsored a number of Interest Groups. These groups meet weekly and are open to any woman student who desires to participate in the activity. This year the in- terest group program included gymnastics, synchronized swimming, tennis, horseback riding, and fencing. The entire WRA program is coordinated by Executive Board which meets weekly. Representatives from each of the women ' s living groups form the Board of Representatives which meets bi-weekly and acts as a liaison between the Executive Board and all the women students on campus. i TIr " ■■ iftttMij mk |Om|] ■ ft . ' M. biB hhK iSl ■■iggj v ftft H Basketboll was one of the main features of the WRA intramural program. Shown here is a game played between Oceano Hall and the Independents, 126 HOCKEY INTEREST GROUP TEAM — Back row: Annette Stoesser, Carol Doran, Wendy Triay, Sue Miller, Donna Breidenthal, Ann Heck, Bea Bell, Carol Hier-Johnson. Front row: Pat Storm, Mary Lou Nyberg, Shirley Oliver, Midge Stone, Flo Esgote. Ann Heck and Annette Stoesser Iservingl team up in the women ' s doubles of the UCSB Annual Invitational Inter- collegiate Tournament. BAHIA HALL — Volleyball Champions: Nancy Borta, Shirley Yasukochi, Marilyn Barr, Marilyn Condit, Sharon Mann, Sue Teall. UCSB girls shown here are participating in a college cabin weekend retreat which is planned once a semester. Women students can " get away from it all " in the Santa Ynez mountains. WRA — Bock row: Loni MacKirdy, Mary Lou Nyberg. Judy Alexandre, Sue Worthington, Mary Wanner, Susie Miller, Sue Tioll, Helen Hirt, Linda Borst. Front row: Nancy Borta, Sue Feddersen, Donna Thrush, Sharon Maftern, Leslie Homren, Peggy Bozymowski, Donna Breidenthol, Carol Hier-Johnson, Jane Hilgendorf, Sherry Gage. 127 I f $pnn Tillich Highlights Spring Lectures The Spring Lecture Series featured a variety of lecturers, including guest speakers as well as UCSB faculty members. Perhaps the most outstanding lecturer for the Spring series was Dr. Paul Tillich, renowned theologian and Visiting Professor of Religious Institutions. Dr. Tillich, in addition to conducting an honors seminar for twenty UCSB students gave a four-part Lec- ture Series to the University. In the first of the four lectures. Dr. Tillich defined such terms as religion and culture as a basis for his following lectures on " Religion, Science, end Philosophy, " " Religion and the Visual Arts, " and " Religion and Politics. " The series also included such lectures as " A Reading of His Poetry, " by J. V. Cunningham, Professor of English at UCSB; " Easter Island, " by William Mulloy, Professor of Anthropology at the University of Wyoming; " The Evidence of Mans Origin in Africa, " by L. S. B. Leakey, Honorary Kepper of Paleontology and Prehistory, Coryndon Museum, Nairobi; and " Plant Hunting — Australia and South Africa, " by Vernon I. Cheodle, Professor of Botany and UCSB Chancellor. All University Lectures included " The Name and the Place, " by George R. Stewart, Professor of English at UCB, and " The Sino-Soviet Dispute — The Latest Phase, " by Robert A. Scalapino, Professor of Political Science at UCB. Michael Polanyi Physicist and philosopher The Realm of the Unspoken Jerzy Karcz Assistant Professor of Economics, UCSB " Ag ricultural Policy in the Soviet Un- ion since the Death of Stalin " J. V. Cunninghom Dr. Vernon I. CheacJIe 129 Once You Kiss a Coed " sings Gene Seamons to Gail Geisert. Roadrunner Revue Delights UCSB Roadrunner Revue, presented by the Associated Students through the Special Events Committee, dates back to the early thirties. The Revue vk cs written by the students until the early fifties, and in 1960 it was revived as a straight variety pro- gram ' . This year, for the first time in about fifteen years, Roadrunner Revue featured a musical comedy in addition to the traditional variety show. Local radio personality, Tony Pepper, was Master of Ceremonies for the variety portion, which included acts rang- ing from soloists and folksingers to a ventriloquist and mus- ical numbers by the Gaucho Dance Band. The second half of the Revue was an original musical comedy, " OH YAH! " , with book and lyrics by J. D. Fox and music by Hal Brendle. The comedy centers around a smaLL college — the University of Complete Scientific Breadth (UCSB) — which has turned exclusively to educating scientists, and is then forced to produce a show to raise money for a new student union. Lacking the necessary talent among students dedicated only to science, the Student Body President (Gene Seamons) kidnaps a current Rock ' n Roll star (Al Ellington as " Piv " ) to do the show only to discover that the " hipster ' ' steals his girlfriend (Gail Geisert) from under his nose. The hilarity of the situation increases as the poor girl is torn be- tween the " mind " (the Student Body President) on the one hand and the " bod " (hip-swingin ' Piv and his guitar) on the other. The resulting entanglements bring hilarious con- sequences for the students and faculty alike. The production was directed by Terry Phillips and chore- ography was handled by Gene Seamons, with musical back- ing and special numbers provided by the Gaucho Dance Band under the direction of Hal Brendle. 130 Man, I ' m the GREATEST, " admits the hipster. The Student Body. Wee«eel I lis overl The struggle between the mind ond the bod. 131 Greeks Join for The week of March 2 to March 9 was a time of fun, friendship, and work for the sororities and fra- ternities. Designated Greek Week by Panhellenic and I.F.C, activities included Greek games on the beach, sorority open house, a talent (?) assembly. Then night decorations and parties were held, and the tennis courts at Pershing Park in Santa Barbara were painted. The week ' s activities were climaxed Satur- day evening when trophies for the Theme Night- decorations were awarded at the All-Greek dance. SAE ' s and PiPhi ' s won with their rendition of a 1920 funeral home speak easy. Delta Tau Delta won the surfing contest. Wind and salty air make for an exciting afternoon. Chi Omega and Phi Si ' s combined efforts to build most outstanding sand castle. 132 Work and Play Greeks present the latest model home. Whot are you doing after the dance, honey? Man, this Swamp Stomp really wailsl Back to back 133 Playboy Goes to New Orleans Men attending the fifth annual Playboy Dance cast their votes for Doreen Melyndy, making her their Playboy Queen and thus giving Delta Gamma sorority the perpetual trophy. Princesses, who received in- dividual trophies, were Sue Arm- strong, Alpha Delta Pi, and Lana Rose, Santa Cruz. Responding to the invitation of huge bunnies in the window of women ' s living groups, approxi- mately 350 attended the annual dance held at the El Paseo Restau- rant in Santa Barbara. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, traditional spon- sors of the dance, chose " Playboy Goes to New Orleans " as this year ' s theme. The Pennants provided the dance music. (Left to nghtl Lono Rose, princess; Doreen Melyndy, Queen; Sue Armstfong, princess. Playboy bunnies decorate El Paseo. X! Doreen Melyndy, Ployboy Queen. 134 The pause that refreshes! Aubrey Piper, Mrs. Fisher, Amy Piper, Marion Cole — " So then I said ... " Students Di One-Act Plays " Poor Aubrey, " a domestic comedy, was written by George Kelly. Directed by William Black, the cast featured Kristine Houser, Donald Hudson, Natalie Garrett, and Gretchen Klein. Stephen Alkire directed Tennessee Williams ' " Twenty-Seven Wagons Full of Cotton. " This Mississippi Delta comedy starred Larry Hoffman, Sandy Kerner, and Evan Cole. The one-act play series continued with the production of two contemporary plays. " The Maids, " by Jean Genet, deals with the revenge planned against their mistress by two jealous maids. It was staged by Thomas Markus and starred ' Jacquelyn Ames, Cherie Corr, and Nancy Rankin. The companion feature, John Mortimer ' s " What Shall We Tell Caroline? ' concerns the problem of communicating experiences from one generation to the next. Directed by Theodore Hatlen, the cast included Clyde Phillips, Gene Seomans, Janet Westin, and Linda Pitts. so she con see what Jake Mcighan and Silvo Vicorro — " Yes sir, twenty-seven wagons is a lot of cotton. Too bod about that gin of yours. " Flora Metghon and Silvo Vicorro — My skin s dark oil over. See? " 135 Slaves Sold Going once, going twice 154 dollars was added to the Camp Conestoga fund by the sophomore class sponsored Slave Sale in March. Highest- priced slave was Dean Evans who went to Villa del Sur for thirty-seven dollars to serve as desk clerk. President Joe Sorrentino was purchased for eight dollars to serve spaghet- ti at an independent roaring twenties party. Delta Zeta bought graduate manager Bob Lorden and Kappa Alpha Theta paid the highest price for a student, Jon Gulledge. Grand day at the auction! Charity Ball Camp Conestoga For the benefit of Camp Conestoga, Kappa Sigma frater- nity presented the Goleta Beach Charity Ball in March. The masked costume ball in the Old Gym featured attendance and costume contests and was attended by approximately 350 students representing fraternities, sororities, residence halls, and independents. Sigma Kappa won the five-foot gold trophy with ninety-seven per cent of the sorority at- tending, barely topping Chi Sigma fraternity ' s ninety-six per cent. Ken Brinkman as " Castro " and Bill King as a " priest " tied for top costume. Providing dance music was the Masked Band of Jerry Pasco and the Radicals from West- chester, Los Angeles. The Winning Masqueraders; Ken Brinknnan as Castro and Bill King as a priest. Whot a danceU Hove you ever seen a sock hop? SAE- Alpha Phi Win Pushcart Races There lies the seat of her problems! SAEs pull through on top — oops pushed through! I said " left turn. " On March 22, 1963, RHA sponsored the Third Annual Push-Cart Races. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Phi won the sweepstakes trophy through the driving of Karen Walker and the pushing efforts of the SAE ' s. Navaho and Corriente Halls with Teddye Gould as driver won first place in the Anacapa division and then won all-RHA division after competing with Tesoro and Syca- more halls, the top Las Casitas speedsters. A parade of the push-carts, which were made by each living group from the ground up and decorated in the circus theme, was the first event of the afternoon. The decoration trophy went to Sigma Pi and Alpha Delta Pi. Judged by Bud Girch and announced by Bob An- drews, the race from South Hall and back, by way of the Physical Science building and North Hall, was viewed by a crowd of approximately 2300. Proceeds from con- cessions at the event and the sock hop that evening went to Camp Conestoga. Ready, Teddye, Go man go! Progress is the key to success. Chancellor Cheadle presides over Charter Day ceremonies. Dr, Conont speaks on excellence in education. 1 B 1 W 4. v i p 1 U.C. Celebrates 95th Anniversary Charter Day ceremonies this year marked the 95th birthday of the University of California. At its founding in Berkeley in 1868, the University numbered 40 students. Today it serves 58 thousand students on seven campuses and has two new campuses under construction. Charter Day ceremonies on the Santa Barbara cam- pus were held in Storke Plaza and began with a speech by Dr. James B, Conant, former Harvard University Presi- dent. Dr. Conant ' s keynote speech, " Public Policy and Excellence in Education, " set the stage for the opening of the weekend University conference on " California and the Challenge of Growth — Excellence in Education. " Chancellor Vernon I. Cheadle who presided over the ceremonies reported on campus progress during the past year. Sun ond clear skies evoked warm smiles from Chancellor Cheadle and President Kerr. — »f- — . All al Vandenburg Hosts Military Ball Held again this year at the Vandenburg Air Force Base Officer ' s Club, the traditional Military Ball was limited to members of Scabbard and Blade, Colonel ' s Coeds, upper division cadets, and special guests. An approximate total of 200 guests filled five grey- hound buses making the hour and a half trip to the dinner-dance at the base. Colonel ' s Coed Nancy Brooks was crowned Queen of the Military Ball and princesses were Edi Stoney and Deanne Mistretta. Special guests included Brigadier General and Mrs. R. O. Hunziker of Vandenburg Air Force Base, Major General and Mrs. Joseph J. Preston also of Vandenburg; Dr. and Mrs. Theodore Harder, UCSB Registrar; and Colonel and Mrs. Woolsey. Music for the boll was provided by Paul Kay and his orchestra. First Annual Surfday Held Once, twice, three times, the hopeful surfers ap- proached Campus Beach. Finally, on the third at- tempt, March 31, 1963, surf was up and UCSB surfers took to the waves for the first annual A.S. Surfing Contest, Four heats were held in the morning from which the top six were chosen for the afternoon finbls. Judd Henkes emerged the champion. To insure continued interest in this adventurous sport, o surfboard was presented as doorprize. The fortunate recipient. Randy Schultz, bought his ticket only five minutes before the drawing and has never surfed. However, he may be one of the experts in time for next years contest. Charities Committee sold doughnuts for Camp Conestoga at the event. Surfing is the only life . . . the only life for mel All present ano occounted for, sirl Take the but and leave the driving to usi 139 Donni Shaw, Easter Relays Queen Christina Fernandez, Princess Shirley Yasukachi, Princess Six Records Set at Easter Relays Queen Danni Shaw, representing Delta Gamma, was elected by UCSB men students to reign over the 25th annual Santa Barbara Easter Relays; Princesses were Christina Fernan- dez, representing Villa Marina, and Shirley Yasukochi, represent- ing Bahia Hall. The results of the election which began with 22 candidates sponsored by various living groups were an- nounced at a kick off banquet sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce in the El Encanto Hotel. The Silver Anniversary Easter Relays were held at La Playa Stadium, Those representing UCSB in the relays were Gary Hawthorne, Ed Lacy, and Dean Griggs — Triple jump; Lorry Rocker and Fred Hokanson — shot put; Mike Beresford and Jim Clark — javelin; Dennis Roth — hammer throw; and Ian Bardin — discus. Grabbing the baton is Gaucho Bill O ' Neill in the college 880 relay. (Leftl O ' Neill breasts tope one-half stride ahead of LA State ' s anchor-man. USCBs time was 1 :2B.4. just .4 seconds off the Relays record. We Love to Dance Entertainment was not lacking on weekend evenings due to many planned or spontaneous dances. Especially outstanding was the Les Brown Dance, held in the auditorium. Surfing stomps also provided a break from the study routine. 5 SS F HHHIi H H ■ H jm P k 1 ' , ' ' i. - ' ■- ■ B l M PR I T- 2 H fl l Kj whU 1 i l 3 m t B K f O (J 1 Work with thot foot! Phi Beta Phi sorority and Sigma Phi Epsilon rehearse for Spring Sing auditions held after Easter vacation. Estrella and Maricopa Hails reheorsed many hours for the event. Les Bfov n entertains at the dance. Spring Sing Delights Crowd One of the main activities of the Spring se- mester was the annual Spring Sing. The evening performance, held at the County Bowl, was viewed by students, faculty, parents, and towns- people. Various living groups entered the final production, culminating many weeks of prac- ticing. A.S. Innovations SPEAKERS ' BUREAU — First row; Linda Moore, Jan Cooper, Marty Crooks, Edi Stone, Carol Fairbairn, Diano Lifts, Mary Leinster, Chris Gill, Second row; Orrock, John Moore, Rich Sanford, Brian Burke, Don Deeter, Lorry DeSpoin — coordinator, Doug Fell, Dave McNomara, Dr. Ralph K. Nair, advisor. Stan The UCSB Speakers ' Bureau is a new organization to promote better relationships between this campus and communities by sending speak- ers to high schools and civic groups throughout the state. A team of two members, a boy and a girl, pre- sented hour-long illustrated talks to groups and schools. The program was very successful in helping to better inform high school students and civic organizations of the aca- demic life and traditions of the Santa Barbara campus. Due to the increase in students and the ever important need for improvement, certain changes and additions were made around cam- pus this year. Included were bike racks and regulations. These new bicycle regulations influenced the majority of students in some way or another. While the specified parking racks and riding areas have elimi- nated accidents, they have also taken away the traditional between- class riots and danger. Other addi- tions included lights around the dor- mitories and a bus service between Isia Vista and campus. 142 rove Successful COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE — First row: Susie Hoover, Dean Cosgrove, Ginnie Wagner, Carol Fairboirn. Second row: John Wike, G. Wm. Gahogan. Len King, Williom Hitchcock. One of the new committees on campus is the Community Relations, which serves as a liaison between UCSB and the Santa Barbara com- munity. One of its primary functions is to arrange speakers from this area for any hving group which desires a special speaker. Forensics CAREER PLANNING CHAIRMAN — Barbara Natalino The newly formed associated students committee. Career Planning, was created to inform students of many careers in which they may be interested. Each month a dif- ferent speaker from some profession was featured. Lectures were given by mem- bers of the medical profession, the literary profession, the Peace Corps, Aerospace In- dustry, and the Foreign Service. Barbara Natalino, chairman, coordinated the pro- gram. . • ' vnr i X. Under the direction of Dr. Palmer and Mr. Hill, the UCSB Forensics squad accumulated an outstanding record this year. As a member of the Southern California Collegiate Forensics As- sociation, they partici- pated in many intercol- legiate tournaments. Left to right: Diana Jensen, David Hunsoker, Gory Ruddell. Margoret Bell, Lynn Brechtel, Don Ciliox, Mike Tolley. Wen- dell Honks, Ken Khochigion. Affiliates Hold Inauguration Dinner The Affiliates is an organization of Santo Barbara citizens whose goal is helping the University of California, Santa Barbara to become one of the major centers of learning in America. Members are " adopted alumni " and are active in coordinating community and campus events. To acquaint the community with the Uni- versity, monthly buffet suppers have been held at which various departments — ;faculty and non-academic staff — present programs of their respective fields. They have also sponsored several Charter Day dinners, and held the Inauguration Dinner honoring Chan- cellor Vernon Cheadle. Founded in 1960 by a Citizens Commit- tee, together with Chancellor Samual B. Gould, the Affiliates began with three hun- dred charter members — there are now one thousand members. The Affiliates of Music enjoy on informa! meeting in the music bowl. Dr. Woodbridge Metcalf, Miss Pearl Chase, and Mr. Garrett Van Horme looks at the model of UCSBs master plan. Dr. and Mrs. Cheadle talk with Major General Charles Ott, Jr. at the Chancellor ' s Inaugura- tion Banquet. 144 Included in the outstand- ing exhibits of the art gal- lery this year were the prints of James McBey, art of Easter Island, European drawings from the sixteenth through eighteenth cent- uries, and Renaissance, and Barogue medals and plaques from the Sigmund Morgen- roth collection. One of the most exciting displays was the Francis AAinturn Sedgwick collection, Examples from the collection were on exhibition through- out the year. The collection of twenty rare oil paintings by masters of the 15th to 17th centuries has been loaned to the University of California, Santa Barbara, by Francis Sedgwick, Santa Ynez Valley rancher, sculp- tor, and collector. Given on the basis of a permanent loan, a certain number of the paintings will become property of the University annually. Ron Parks and Anne Gentles discuss works of the Sedgwick collection. Art Gallery Presents Outstanding Exhibitions Professor William Dole leads o group of students during the exhibition of Europeon drowings from the sixteenth through eighteenth centuries. Honor students receive o welcome at the reception held in the arr gallery. w- - Baseball With added hitting that was missing in previous years, a well-rounded pitching staff, and a tight defense, the UCSB varsity baseball squad went through a success- ful non-league schedule, which included powerhouses Pepperdine, California, Stanford, and Westmont, and readied themselves for their last season in the CCAA. Coach Dave Gorrie ' s charges played well in the early season with many excellent individual perform- ances by transfers. Brightest of the newcomers was sec- ond baseman Gary Pickens who, combined with 1962 MVp Leroy Pifer and co-captain Mike Fisher, supplied the Gauchos with strong hitting. Jerry Livesey proved to be a fine shortstop while Tim Chapman and V. L. Holland held down the hot corner. The pitching staff of veterans Carl Merz, Frank Ser- ena, Denny Lynch, Dave Peterson, and Joe Hendrickson was bolstered by Jim Grant, Ray Ford, Gay Smith, and Jim Fisher. With Pifer in the outfield was hard-hitting John Cole, co-captain Gary Shoop, and speedy Jerry Crawford. Catching chores were handled ably by Joe Morbeto and Ned Armstrong. Gaucho left. bonder Gay Smith talks things over with his catcher Joe Morbeto. Smith did an excellent job in his role as a reliever during the year. Carl Merz Pitcher Jim Grant Pitcher Ray Ford Pitcher Dennis Lynch Pitcher Dave Peterson Pitcher Gay Smith Pitcher Joe Hendrickson Pitcher Frank Serena Pitcher tS. tS CS kAXSx S . Skv S »i. S 146 Team Scores this Spring tS (.,r. iSi SA tSi tSj, ,r.S;o Mike Fisher First Base Gary Pickens Second Base Jerry Livesey Shortstop Tim Chapman Third Base Leroy Pifer Left Field Gary Shoop Center Field ' - V f J i t ' S iA t. S C! r Q . r «? .v t9» i xt. S John Cole Right Field Joe Morbeto Catcher V. L. Holland Shortstop Ned Armstrong Catcher Jerry Crawford Right Field Dean Griffin Second Base Gaucho cotcher Joe Morbeto takes o big cut in a UCSBWestmont game ployed ol Loguna Pork. The Gauchos won the contest behind the hitting of Morbeto, Gory Pickens, ond John Cole plus the fine pitching of Jim Gront and Gay Smith. 147 Leroy Pifer takes a big cut and doubles to left against Westmont in an early season contest. Pifer provided the big bat for the Gauchos as he lived up to his MVP award of the 1962 season. Coach Dave Gorrie sent his squad through the paces and readied them for a tough non-league and CCAA season. Gory Pickens, UCSB ' s fine second baseman, tags out an opponent on on attempted steal. mr.%iAii i i ■ 148 Dove Peterson, ace of the Gaucho staff for three years displays form against a CCAA opponent. First row: Dennis Cutler, Mork Bertleson, Steve Murry, Lyie iumek. Bob Heys, Bill Kauth, Mike l-oster, lony C ' Ochnng, Pod Hollander. Second row. Coach Bill SI,or;ell, Ron Ramsey. Archie Allison, Wally Mallow, Rich Osborn, Joe Weiss, Mike Cooney, Jack Albert Bob Opiat, Gary Brown. Third row: Dove Chiporro, Fred Brewer, Bill Hayes, Bill Clausen, Tom Tino, Terry Schroder, Bill Pardue. Frosh Nine Rolls to Fine Season Coach Bill Shortell ' s crew of Gaucho yearlings took the field for the 1963 season and with some fine hitting and pitching swept through the season with a fine rec- ord. Shortell, a former Gaucho horse- hider, did an excellent job in his first season as head frosh coach. A pitching staff headed by stand- outs Mike Cooney, Rod Hollander, Gary Brown, and Mike Foster turned in one good performance after an- other. Cooney fashioned a one-hitter against Taft JC early in the season. Behind the plate was Tony Goeh- ring, one of the bright stars of the future. Helping him out were Mark Bertleson and LyIe Sumek. The UCSB infield was quite solid with Bill Pardue at first, Rich Osborn at second, Ron Ramsey at shortstop, and Steve Murry at third. Ramsey and Murry both supplied the fresh- men with consistent hitting while Osborn was an excellent defender. Holding down the outfield chores were Wally Mallow, Bob Heys, Bob Opiat, and Dennis Cutler. Third sacker Steve Murry goes through his moves during a practice session. Coach Hill Shortell puts his freshrrxin squad through the paces in one of their doily practice periods. 149 ■- ' ■ rM.- ' i First row: Bruce Thom, Alkis Mangriotis, Ross Blue, Don Roth, Harvey OIlis, Steve Abbott, Tom Dooley, Chuck Lieberman, Coach Rohter. Second row: Doug Reimon, Frans Nelson, Dave Linden, Craig Tempey, Jim Gibbs, Gene Borio, George Crist, Mike Schiesel. Swimmers Start in The water looks cold to Chuck Lieberman (1), Ross Blue (2), Craig Tempey (3), Steve Abbott (4), Gene Borio (5), and Tom Dooley (6) during a Gaucho practice. Gauchos watch their top diver Bruce Thom during one of their practice sessions. Coach Frank Rohter, hoping to prove himself an un- gracious host for both the All Cal and CCAA champion- ships, readied the swim team by employing early morn- ing and afternoon workouts. His early-to-bed, early- to-rise team should be the strongest in school history, though they face a schedule equally as rough. In the season opener the Gauchos sank to San Diego State and again against powerful Cerritos College they found themselves in over their heads. The Gauchos only bright spot was freshman Don Roths new school record in the 100 yard freestyle. But Rohter expects other bright splashes to come from freestyle sprinters Terry O ' Con- nor and Frans Nelson, distance men Dave Linden and Harvey OIlis, and along with potential point makers Jim Gibbs and Gene Borio in the breaststroke and the trio of Mike Schiesel, Steve Abbott, and Doug Reiman in the backstroke. Reiman, Craig Tempey, and Tom Dooley could be counted on in the butterfly. In the in- dividual medley the Gauchos relied on Ross Blue, Tem- pey, and Schiesel. Also picking up points for the Blue and Gold were divers Ed Scott and Bruce Thom. Troubled Waters Bruce Thom executes another fine dive while the other Gauc hos ore content to stay on the low board. Santa Barbara distance man, Dave Linden, gets some encourogement during his race. Goucho relay man is all ready to go as soon as his feammote touches the side of the pool. 151 - 1 First row: Coach Adams, Dave Anderson, Roy Harris, Bill O ' Nerll, John Escovedo, Steve Clover, Brian Smith, Bob Russell, Bob Jordano. Second row: Jim Clark, Larry Rocker, Dave Morshburn, Bill Trimble, Pat McCambridge, Gary Hawthorne, Jim Carroll, Rollie Cavaletto, Coach Carter. Third row; Jack Burdullis, Kent Brown, John Siamas, Ed Lacy, Fred Hokanson, Bob Fedrick, Ken Johnson, Ian Bordin. Varsity Has to Clear Balorlcing the shot on his finger tips, defending CCAA champ Larry Rocker warms up with his 16 pound toy. With muscles tensed, Gary Hawthorne, top brood jumper and triple jumper, starts down the runway. 152 In track the CCAA has always been the strongest collegiate conference on the coast. Unfortunately UCSB, hurt this year by ineligibilities, couldn ' t hold the record-breaking pace set by Long Beach, Fresno, and L.A. State, though the Gauchos were consider- ably stronger than last year ' s team. The varsity, strongest in the field events, counted heavily on defending CCAA shot put champ Larry Rocker, their only senior. Also doubling with Rocker In both the shot and discus, were Fred Hokanson and Ian Bardin. Steve Clover, fighting the injury jinx, was a consistent point maker in the pole vault. Gene Seamans was the top high jumper. Mike Beresford and Jim Clark took turns winning the javelin. Coach Carter kept everybody else busy; Gary Hawthorne, farthest in front in both the triple and broad jumps, teamed with Ed Lacy, another jumper, and with sprinters John Escovedo and Bill O ' Neill for the 440 relay. Escovedo and O ' Neill, along with Jack Burdullis, quarter-miler and hurdler, formed the nucleus for the mile relay with fourth man up for grabs. Jim Carroll, cross country record holder, dou- bled in the mile and two mile. With a strong frosh team, and losing only one senior from this years squad. Coaches Nick Carter and Sam Adams could look forward to next year, settling with the role of spoilers now. Many Hurdles Gory Hawthorne takes the baton pass from John Escovedo during quarter mile reloy against Pepperdine and SFVSC which the Gauchos won. Top sprinter Bill O ' Neil has no time for smiling on his way to winning the 220 as Ed Lacy is right on his heels. 153 t ' s a long way down for high jumper Gene Seomons as he starts over the bar, looking at the sawdust below him. Fred Hokanson lets go of his orbit bound discus; another Gaucho, Ian Bordin has his bock to the ring. Gauchos " Field " a Strong Team Biting his tongue, Mike Beresford aims for 200 feet in the javelin. Beresford may be the most improved returnee. High hurdler Dean Griggs tries to catch on unpictured timber topper from Pepperdine during triangular meet with Son Fernando. Frosh Run Over Foes Frosh high jumper Marsh Nelson balances on the bar while Louis Panizzon officiates. Coach Sam Adams ' freshmen rebounded from on opening season loss to SFVSC to put back-to-back wins over Pomona (101-41) and Long Beach State (107-23). Leading the assault against time. Jack Roach, miler, and Jon Bower, two-miler started the frosh on the right track by setting new freshmen records in the first meet. Art Grix (880) and Gary Zimmer- man (440) also hove their sights on rearranging the frosh record book. In the field events frosh records were in reach of both high jumper Loren Solin and pole vaulter Dave Caswell. Mike Smith was a consistent double winner in the sprints as well as the anchor man for the 440 relay. Also doubling was Bill Burnett in the shot put and discus. Freshman Dave Caswell clenches his fist hoping for extra cfistance in the javelin. First row: John Young, Jack Roach, Mike Smith. Bob Stoll, Chris Felchlin, Glenn Destatte, Jon Brower, Rob Denharcjt, Dave Caswell. Second row: Dave Zoroster, Loren Solin, Bill Chernoff, Ed Venn-Wotson, Bill Burnett, Mike Luboviski, Art Grix, Gary Zimmerman, Steve Arnold, Marsh Nelson, Coach Adams. 155 Mike Garrigan, one of the Gouchos big guns with a racket, prepares to return a shot in o match against Westmont. UCSB ' s Don Gaynor cranks up for a serve. Gaynor, only a junior, performed well for the team throughout the season. Tennis Squad is Young and Strong As in past seasons, the 1963 UCSB tennis team was characterized by depth combined with youth. Coach Ed Doty welcomed back four returning lettermen: Lee Reid, Don Gaynor, Mike Garrigan, and Jim Lodas. Rounding out the varsity were two newcomers: Bill Carroll and Ed Wehan. All six men are re- turning next year. The vasity schedule, which was the toughest ever seen by any UCSB tennis team, included such power- houses as UC Berkeley, Stanford, San Jose State, and Pepperdine. Also, UCSB was the site for three major tournaments. The UCSB Invi- tational Tennis Tournament was won by Los Angeles State with the Gauchos taking a third. Indeed, it was a busy season, but the ever-improving Gauchos showed admirably in league, non- league, and tournament competition. Front row; Lee Reid, Jim Lodas, Mike Garrigan, Ed Wehan, Allen Schiller, Ron Bott. Back row: Ron Reddal, Jeff Compex, John Adorns, Mike Watts, Coach Ed Doty, Paul Bordacks, Bill Corrol. The 1963 edition of the UCSB golf team found the Gauchos with a well-rounded squad of seven fine iinksmen. " Doc " Kellihers group collected three out of their first four matches with some fine individual performances. Bob Clancy lead the team with a 73.0 average at mid-season fol- lowed closely by Lew Garbutt (77.2) and Dick Fisher (77.3). With Al Bills, Pat McCorkle, Roger Peterson, and Dave Lynch rounding out the team, the golfers looked forward to one of their best seasons. GOLh ItAM — Kneeling Cooch Kelliher, Pal McCorkli Roger Peterson, Bob Clancy, Richard Fisher. Lew Garbutt, Al Bills. Sljriding, Duve Lynch, Linksman Battle for CCAA Title ■. - ■ ' s. , y Bob Clancy Lew Garbutt Dick Fisher 157 ?3r-ssx Seniors, (left) Linda AAoore, Austin Dias, Eva Jo Douglas, and Hal Jones leave Campbell Hail. 158 The Graduate Division supervises candidates for the general secondary and AA.A. and Ph.D. degrees. The Division is expanding as departments add new graduate courses and as new degree programs are instituted. Both laboratory and library facilities have been increased. A graduate reading room with individual desks has been opened in the library, and a special bus runs daily to and from the UCLA library. A number of fellowships and scholarships are available to graduate students. The Placement Office provides excellent service to students seeking employment. It operates on the philosophy that find the most suitable career for the individual student is an inseparable part of edu- cation. Working in conjunction with other branches of the University, the Placement Office offers students a great number of opportunities. raduaie 159 David Adalian Sociology Visalia Dionne Adams Elem. Ed. Hermosa Beach Rick Aster Economics Monrovia Richard Atkins Political Science Sonta Barbara Jon Baake Industrial Management Santa Barbara Beth Aine Home Ec. Rolling Hills Harold Allen Sociology Salinas Patty Allen Elem. Ed. Son Gabriel William Allen Anthro. Van Nuys Seniors Sponsoi By Earl Ruth Afflack Moth Goleta Patricio Allen Sociology Son Diego Sondre Alward Home Ec. Sacramento Ada Sabine Elem. Ed. Ramona Molly Babington Elem. Ed. Berkeley Michael Baldridge Poli. Sci. Sacramento Jack Bannon Drama Calabasas Paul Barber German Santa Barbara Richard Barger Ind. Art Barstow Anita Barkelew History Pasadena Mary Lou Baskerville Home Ec. Los Angeles MarDell Bean History Running Springs Barbara Bell Elem. Ed. San Gabriel Margaret Bell Elem. Ed. Lancaster Rebecca Backlund History Areata Linda Bagley Elem. Ed. Polos Verdes Barbara Bennett Spanish Santa Paula Meg Bianco English Pasadena Tommie Biggs History Golden, Colorado " IW nformative Talk A arren Jr. 1 . B i ' A I Bi James Billig Field Biology Arcadia Shelia Bixler Elem, Ed Long Beach Lloyd Boden Poll. Sci. Roseville Margaret Bozymowski Phys. Ed. Redwood City Cynthia Bishop Elem, Ed. Glendole John Blond Comb. Soc. Sci. Kentfield Sherry Bond Music Burbank Bob Bralver Phys. Ed. N. Hollywood Sally Bromfield Poli. Sci. Santa Monica Nancy Brooks Comb. Soc. Sci. Fillmore Bob Broughton Economics Savannah, Go. Carol Brown Sociology Stockton Kent Brown Drama Los Angeles Tristan Brown Elem. Ed. Fresno Frank Brownie History Altadena Joanne Buchanan History Santo Barbara Joseph Buelno History Los Angeles Lindo Burhans Music West Covin a Karen Buss Anthro. Burbank Judy Byers Sociology Los Angeles Donna Callahan History Santa Ana Steve Campbell Economics Riverside Brent Carder Phys. Ed. Lancaster John Carlisle English Culver City James Carmack Zoology San Bernardino Lucie Carnesale Art Goleta Dennis Case Economics Torrance John Casey Music Corona Terry Covin Anal. Biology Sun Valley Ann Cinzori Home Ec. Santa Barbara William Cline Spanish Bakersfield Connie Coe Psych Whittier Natalie Collins Elem. Ed. Poso Robles Linda Cordle Phys, Ed, Burbank Nancy Coffman Botany El Centre Rosemary Cormack Elem. Ed. Santa Barbara Veronica Cotton Elem. Ed. San Gabriel Gary Cowden History Millbrae Mike Crane Poll. Sci. Los Angeles Gerald Croteau English Santo Barbara Carl Cunningham Poll- Sci. Bellflower Patrick Curran Soc. Sciences King City Jean Daley History Montrose Diane Dalzell Elem. Ed. Santa Barbara Joseph Danely Ind. AAgn, San Diego Laura Datson Poll. Sci. Petolumo Nick Davidovich Economics No. Hollywood James Davidson Poll. Sci- San Gabriel Gary Davis Phys. Ed. Goleta Jeanette Dawson English Glendole Marie De Bronac Elem, Ed. Long Beach Judy De Haan History Coronado John De Lomater Psychology Goleta Campus scenes like these will be but memories to deport- ing seniors. Seniors Memories Marquisa De Lamater Psychology Goleta Robert De Roen Ind. Mgn. Wymore, Neb. Larry De Spain History Downey Maggie Demeure Spanish Santa Barbara 162 Eva Douglos Phys. fcd. Greenfield Mik« Dowler Chemistry Sanfci Barbcirci Anthony Dragonette Poll. Sci, San Froncisco Laurie Drammer Art Santa Barbara Cynthia Draper Math Tnft Barbaro Dreyer Sociology Oakland Cynthia Dreibus Soc. Sciences Los Angeles Jerry Drino History Covino John Duffy Anal. Biology San Pedro Leave, Linger Joseph Denhart Linda Dickson Psychology Elem Ed. Laguno Beach Ventura Austin Dias Carol Ooran Spanish Biology LowncJale Torrance Gary Dunlap Poll. Sci. Leavenworth, Kan. George Dyer Phys, Ed. San Gabriel Barney Eames Phys. Ed. Santa Mario Kay Earnst Elem. Ed. Inglewood Franklin Eberhard Poll. Sci. Santa Barbara Irvine Edgerton Ind. Arts Santa Barbara Carole Elliott Elem. Ed. Sonto Barbaro Marion Elliott Elem. Ed, Redondo Beach Millicenl Elliott Field Biology Sonta Barbara Alan Ellington History Temple City Ruth Emerson Phys, Ed. La Canada Ted England Poli. Sci. Oxnard Anne Erickson Education Brea Gary Erickson Sociology Exeter Florence Esgate Phys. Ed. Riverside Jo Ellen Estep Elem. Ed. Escondido Carl Evans Ind. Mgn. San Bernardino Tamara Evans Psychology Glendale George Fottol Elem. Ed. Santa Barbara Margaret Roger Jf. High Ed. Glendale Robert Fedrick Psychology Los Angeles Seniors Sponsor Douglas Fell Economics Redwood City Pot Fleming History Santa Ana Douglas Fossek English Orlond Linda Fox Spanish Los Angeles Blair Francis, Sr. Zoology Santa Barbara Barbara Gabel Jr. High Ed. Pico Rivera Fun and frolic ran high at the Senioi Class sponsored Sa- die Hov ' kins dance. Jonquil Fischer Sociology Oceonside Anne Flynn French Modesto Chorlotte Foster Poll, Sci. Buellton Lynn Fox Botany Pacific Palisades Joyce Freeman French Oildale Chris Galbreth Sociology Azusa Judy Fisher English Bakersfield Joanne Forest Jr. High Ed Rolling HHIs Scott Foster Anal, Biology Los Angeles Beth Foye Biology Arcadia Marie Frenchick Elem. Ed, San Gabriel Vicki Gall Phys, Ed. Pacoima 164 Backwards Dance Viola Garcia Elem. Ed. Santa Barbara Nancy Gee Elem. Ed. Salinas Heike Gengelbach Zoology Darmastadt, Germany Henry Genthe Zoology Posadena Carlene Gieszl Sociology Los Altos Chris Gill Elem. Ed. Whittier Mary Gillespie English Los Angeles John Gittings Music Monterey Pork George Glerum History Santa Barbara Jerry Gothe Psychology Ventura Linda Gordon History Covina Maribeth Grant Elem. Ed. Gardena Cecil Graves James Guthrie Dan Haight Joan Hall Dan Hancock English Geology History Education Biology Oxnard Lancaster Monrovia Pasadena Whittier Colleen Greer Barbara Hackler Elaine Hall Duane Hamann Judith Hand Sociology Phys. Ed. Sociology Ind. Arts Biology Brawley San Francisco Pomona Atascadero Los Angeles David Gross Janet Hafers Howard Hall Wendi Hammond William Hand History History Moth Phys. Ed. Biology Santa Rosa Son Marino West Los Angeles Palm Springs Danville ■ Jl V " BB 165 Jean Hendrickson English Son Marino Sharon Henry E.C.C. Maywood Jon Hepper Economics Santa Barbara Christina HertJl Jr. High Ed. Los Angeles Gerald Hickman Economics Torrance Sylvia Hihman English Wichita, Kon. Jane Hilgendorf Phys. Ed. Altadena Mary HimmelhocI Speech Bokersfield Worren Horkins Sociology Glendole Carolyn Haycock Art China Lake Barbara Heinz Elem. Ed. Santa Barbara 1 Ca 1 Ho »ts Ma Dave Harms Ind Mgn. Goleta Richard Headley Phy-s. Ed. Santa Barbara Corlyn Helppie History San Jose Fredrick Harris Economics Newport Beach Jean Healey History Qoincy, Mass. Millie Hendrick Poll. Sci. Los Angeles Carolyn Howe Elem. Ed. Piedmont rd Neil Phys Los A Hursf . Ed. ngeles Tom Ivers Economics Sonoma Miles Jackson Ind. Mgn. No. Hollywood Norman Howard Poli. Sci. Alhambra Sharon Hubbert San Clemente History Margaret Imback Economics Corpenteria Joel Ito Art Los Angeles David Jackson Poli. Sci. Glendale Janet Floyd Jackson Home Ed. Pasadena Richard Hilchman Carolene Hogan Pat Holoubek History Elem. Ed. French Sorotoga Riverside Whittier John Hobson Michael Hogan Mary Susan Holtz Anal Biology English Spanish Castro Volley Riverside Escondidcr Stanley Jackson Speech Pasadena Anthony Jacobs History Los Angeles Janet Jacobson Eleni EJ Alameda Karen Jacobsen Elem. Ed. Altodena Jeannine Jensen Phy$. Ed. Los Angeles Joanne Jensen Speech Watsonville Judith Johnson Music Eugene, Oregon Laurel Johnson Elem. Ed. EI Segundo Leota Johnson Elem. Ed. Anaheim Glendo Johnston E.C.E, Newport Beach Senior Class Meeting Laurel Jolly Elem. Ed. Long Beach Carolee Jones Elem. Ed. Arcadia George Jones Economics Santo Barbara Hal Jones History Glendale Audrey Jung Social Sci. Santa Barbara David Kalback History Altadena Jean Kampf Psychology ' an Nuys Ruth Kara Home Ec. Long Beach Nancy Kenyon Sociology Socromento Dione Kirk Koy Krueger Sidney Lanier Pcf Lewis Elem, Ed. Elem. Ed. French Elem. Ed. Stockton Sacramento Bakersfield Monrovta Don Koiman Gobrielle La Fargue John Larkin William Lewis History Phys. Ed. History History Los Angeles Brawley San Anselmo Monrovia Karen Kramer Helen Landor John Letendre Cheryl Liggett Elem. Ed. History History Music Pasadena Son Gobriel Shelburne, Moss. Son Marino Ann Loughner Elem. Ed. No. Hollywood Luella Lucido History Martinez y ' T.Si ' - ' : ? " - " ' ■ -■■■ l-? ' 1 Kent Ludwrg Economics Honolulu Dennis Lynch Phys. Ed. Los Angeles Me9 Mackerras Phys. Ed. San Clemente Patricia Magarion English Valieio Rachel Major Elem. Ed. Sherman Oaks Carolyn Manney Elem, Ed. Salem, Ore. Counseling Opens Seniors interested in pursuing careers upon graduation were able to learn of job oppor- tunities in their chosen fields by consulting the University Placement Office. Through this office, seniors receive notice as to what posi- tions are open in what fields. To be eligible for job interviews, future graduates register with the Placement Office filling out forms which require personal references, college transcripts, identification photos — in short, all possible information an employer might desire in regard to his prospective employee. Each senior then has a private interview Edward Matteson Poll, Sci. Palo Alto Joanne May Elem. Ed. Los Angeles William McBride Eco ' iomics San Francisco Bob McCord Poll. Sci. Needles Sue McDonald Elem. Ed. Mojave John McKeever Economics So Pasadena Mrs. Korai counsels a senior girl. Maya Morguordt Marlene Martin Poll Scr. Phys. Ed. San Luis Obispo Sacramento Judith Martin William Martin Music Economics Rolling Hills Santa Maria Opportunities Judy Mehuron Sociology Manhattan Beach Louise Meiers Btolotjy San Diego Steve Mendell Poll. Sci. Palo Alto Alan Mendelsohn Psychology Van Nuys Patricio Milburn Jr. High Ed. San Luis Obispo John Millard Poll. Sci. Van Nuys Barrett Miller History Hacienda Heights Madalyn Miller Math La Mesa Marilyn Minton English Petaluma with Mrs. Koral, counselor, in order to discuss job opportunities in terms of the qualifica- tions and interests of the student seeking the job. This procedure helps to eliminate diffi- culty in adjusting to a career in which one has no interest or qualification. Due to the coordinated efforts on the part of the Placement Office and the student, employers ore more than willing to cooperate with the university. As a result, many seniors ore able to obtain positions of merit upon their groduotion from college. Poige McKinney James McLeod Art History Zoology Coronado Huntsville Robert McLean Judy Mead Economics History Monrovia Auburn Carol Mochon Elem. Ed. Fullerton John Mockler Economics San Diego LeeAnn Moffett Elem. Ed. Santa Barbara Judi Moline Economics Santa Barbara Dan Moore Moth Leonia, New Jersey John Moore Sociology Concord Linda Moore Elem. Ed. Burbonk Walter Moore Physical Science Santa Maria Marilyn Morehouse Math West Los Angeles Toni Morgan Jr. High Ed. Redlonds Thomas Morgan Poli. Sci. Covina Dotti Morris E.C.E. La Crescento 169 John Morrison Zoology Oakland Charles Mosesian Ind, Mgn. Fresno Doniel Mulvey Comb. Soc. Sci. Canogo Pork !i k Kathleen Noble French San Luis Obispo Julonn Odwald Elem, Ed. Torrance Hiroshi Ogawa Phys. Ed. Pasadena Shirley Oliver Phys. Ed. Menio Park David Olsen Economics Millbrae Barbara Natalino Soc. Sciences Mammoth Lakes Sharon Nicklos E.CE. Lancaster Seena Nicolaisen Geology Los Alios Beverly Nelson Education San Diego Kristine Nelson Field Biology Stockton Stephen Ne lin History Alhambra Seniors Plan Karen Olson Helen Oursler Pat Palmer Art English Elem. Ed. Hillsboro Santa Barbara Sacramento Michael Oster Anthony Pallante F. Stanton Palmer Sociology Phys. Ed. Zoology Sherman Oaks Luwndule Pasadena Nedro Parsons Elem. Ed. Whittier Mary Paquette French Hillsborough Peter Patrick Sociology Evonston, III. Lorna Patton Elem. Ed. Bakersfield Russell Patton Psychology Son Bernardino David Pehike Poli. Sci. Vancouver, Wash. Lee Pennington E.CE. San Francisco Lowell Pepper Art Santo Barbara Judy Perrill Sociology Los Angeles William Peters History Fresno Lynne Peterson Comb. Soc. Sci. Los Angeles Anne Petersen Sociology Santa Ynez Jo Anne Petroni Elem. Ed, No. Hollywood L«roy Pifer Rhys, Ed. Son Gabriel Gene Popko Phys. Ed. Torronce Graduation Activities Stewart Proctor Psychology Los Angeles Sheri Pringle Elem. Ed. Santa Barbara Tuck Quinn Sociology La Jolla Susan Quist Music Los Gatos Ruth Randall Zoology Santa Barbara Ellen Reading Art Upland Rhudean Reeves History Sonto Paulo Howard Renner Sociology Bueno Pork Gary Reynolds Zoology Pasadena Susanne Richards Home Ec. Santa Barbara George Roberts Ind. Arts Menio Park Dana Roe Elem, Ed. La Canada David Runquist Phys. Ed. Pasadena Eloisa Richmond Elerri. Ed. Pomona Bruce Robeck Poll, Sci, Santa Barbara Stephanie Roberts Elem. Ed. Beverly Hills Gayle Robinson Elem. Ed. Los Angeles Elizabeth Ross Art Sacramento Gail Ruh Sociology Pebble Beach Carol Russell Elem. Ed. Vollejo Karen Russell Education Arcadia Rod Sacconaghi Poll. Sci. Santa Barbara Yolanda Solazor Spanish Los Angeles William Sanders Poll. Sci. Visalio Laurie Sands Elem. Ed. Delono Ann Schechlman Elem. Ed, Los Angeles Margaret Schenck Spariish Sonto Fe Springs Kolherrne Schiefen Elem. Ed. Santa Barboro Harold Schieferle Ind. Mgn. Goleta Ed Schilbrack, Jr. Sociology Oxnard Mike Schmeitzner Geology Dallas, Texas Jonice Schmutzer Music Santo Barbara Susan Schrepfer History Gilroy Morybeth Snider Phys. Ed. Chino Joseph Sorrentino Soc. Sciences Arcadia Sylvia Smifh Art Santo Barbara Wendy Smith Sociology Los Angeles Seminars Benefit Sue Schwank Elem. Ed. Santa Barbara Geoffrey Schwerin Chemistry Santa Barbara Karen Scott History Bakersfield Gene Seomans Drama La Juenta, Colo. Frank Serena Economics Santa Barbara Carolyn Shepherd History Santa Rosa Kay Shires Education Downey Ronald Shurtz Psychology Modesto Jerilyn Skinner Elem. Ed. La Cresenta Diana Smith Psychology Costa Mesa Diane Smith Poll, Sci. Arvin Geoff Smith History Hillsboro Librory conference room is the scene of history seminar conducted by Dr. O. Scruggs. From left to right ore Karen Scarborough, Dave Peterson, Jan Hafers, Paul Cronenwett. Dr, Scruggs, Steve Rathfon, MarDell Bean, Linda Leslie, Sue Ames. 172 Seniors Rey Stendell Zoology Menio Park Malcom Stephens John Soth Economics Zoology Santa Barbara Van Nuys Andraa Stern Donna Spiak Botany Education Studio City Santa Ana Donald Stewart Poli. Sci. Sacramento Lisa Stix Roy Stacy Hisp. Civ. Poll, Sci. Reno, Nev. Oxnard Tom Stoffel Shirley Starr Rhys. Ed. E.CE. Pasadena Whittier Carol Slruve Elem. Ed. Vallejo Ronald Sumners Math Santa Barbara Joyce Sutherlin English San Jose Marion Swanson Home Ec. San Gabriel Robert Swanson Spanish Klamath Falls, Ore. Janice Swartz Elem. Ed. Los Angeles Michael Sweeney Ind. Mgn. Pasadena Ronald Swenson Jr. High Ed. San Gabriel Penny Tarbett Math Berkeley Shirley Tarwoter Biology Long Beach Bonnie Taylor Elem. Ed. Castro Valley Joseph Taylor Zoology Fontona Bruce Thorn Sociology Ch.co Jody Thoren French Sepulveda Paul Thornton Ind. Mgn. Redwood City 173 Susan Thorpe Sociology Lokewood Shori Tierney Elem. Ed. San Anselmo Charles Tingey Economics Fresno Wellene Tompkins Elem. Ed. Chulo Vista Corene Tonelli Spanish Santa Rosa Sally Traeger Elem. Ed. Arcadia Wendy Trioy Phys. Ed. Temple City William Trimble Phys. Ed. Inglewood Sharon Trout man Phys, Ed. Anaheim Mary Tucker Elem. Ed. Santo Barbara Suzy Tutwiler Sponish No. Hollywood Joanne Usrey History Glendoro Suzanne Van Duinwyk History Santa Barbara Senior Section Staff The senior staff pauses for a picture while hard at A ork in the La Cumbre office. From left to right are Ram Myers, Section Editor, Carol Senechal, Mandy Clark, and Karen Schreck. Glenn Van Patter Ind. Mgn. Monrovia Linda Veley Education Redding Joel Verner Poll. Sci. Stockton The odore Villa Art Santo Barbara Jocquelyn Visser Elem. Ed. Santa Cruz Jeanine Walker Jr. High Ed. Fontana a ffR ak£L jVy J 174 Ted Warrick Michael Wasgall Joyce Wayt lee Webb Biology Zoology Elem. Ed. Ind, Arts Van Nuys Pasadena Torrance Santo Borbora Works Hard Kenneth Weeks Geology Torrance Judy Werner Poll. Sci. Stockton Janet Weston Music Huntington Pork Robert Whitney Economics Costa Mesa William Wilde Poll. SCL China Lake Harry Wilkinson Chemistry Victorville Suzanne Williams Jr. H.gh Ed. Fontana Roger Williamson History Santa Barbara Bonnie Wilson Susan Wilt Linda Woolery Robert Woolsey John Yzurdiaga Don Zelmon History Elem. Ed. Elem. Ed. Poll. Sci. Poll. Sci: History Thousand Oaks Palo Alto Son Gabriel Los Angeles Chino Son Bernardino 175 Seniors Say Farewell at While youth has faith in those who must meet the crises of today ' s world, there are a number of our elders who doubt our preparedness to answer the challenges of tomor- row ' s. This college generation of Americans has been char- acterized by some as apathetic, soft, and security-seeking. The noted sociologist, David Reisman, decries what he terms our " other-directedness. " Jimmy Porter, the self-pitying hero of John Osborne ' s Look Back in Anger, laments because " no- body thinks, nobody cares " in our generation. Instead of im- parting confidence, many of our elders have given us little but doubt and strictures. Though this generation has appeared to many to conform to the organization era which we are enter- ing, and to recoil before the terrors of the atomic age which is ours, there is firm ground for hope. Those who participate in the freedom rides and those who serve in the Peace Corps share a sense of purpose and willingness to sacrifice which I believe are not rare in our generation. Moreover, there is even larger cause for optimism in the very fact of university education, and its steady expansion in the U.S. The Univer- sity student community may produce conformist men and women, certainly. And it leaves open avenues for flight from all forms of responsibility. But for those who will seek it, and take it, the University community offers an opportunity which is unique in the lifetime of each of us. It is an oppor- tunity to engage in what Emerson called " the manly contem- plation of the whole " — to confront ourselves, to measure the commitments of pur lives by the teachings of the great philosophers and prophets, to measure the attainments and aspirations of our nation by the achievements of other peo- ples and times, and to dwell for a time in the liberty of the life of thought. Storke plaza is Ihe scene of senior commencement and a lasting memory. 176 University Commencement 177 This beautiful ocean view is seen from Santa Cruz Hal - ' sa gfst- 178 S-fc vS ' - Ax As the UCSB campus expands there are more and more organizations to meet students ' interests. For the first year Las Casitas Residence Halls have elected unit officers. Other new RHA activities include the improvement of campus beach, installation of permanent benches above the beach, and sponsoring a Christmas caroling party. Chi Sigma and Phi Psi colonies were getting underway during the year 1962-63. New groups such as the Speakers Bureau and the Student-Affiliates Committee formed under the direction of Associated Students. A very active group is the new Student Photography Agency (SPA), which handles the photography for all the publications. Also formed in the Fall of 1962 was Orchesis, a dance honorary. or anizafiom 179 rha Mrs. Virginia Larkin Head Resident ANACAPA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: David Adalian, Lecture Chairman,- John Lancaster, Social Vice President; Gary Moselle, President; Geoffrey Hirsh, Secretary; Blake Lorenz, Educational Affairs; Jim Tollman, Executive Vice President. Anacapa Sponsors Wide Range of Activities Anacapa Hall enjoyed another year of unbounded success under the leader- ship of President Gary Moselle. Social activities included a street stomp, beach party and many spontoneous joints. The fall semester vi as highlighted by the annual open house and Christmas party held with Santa Cruz Hall. Ping pong and football were among the sports pro- grams this year. A singles ping pong tournament was held each semester with first and second place trophies going to John Siamas and Mike Stevenson. The R.H.A.-Greek football game climaxed the campus gridiron season. Anacapa sponsored a lecture and film series. Lec- ture topics included Cuba, the Common Market, and Bohemianism. Films em- phasized science, space, and sociology. The administration found the challenge of providing for the social, intellectual, and recreational needs of Anacapa es- pecially pleasant under the patient su- pervision of Mrs. Virginia Larkin. SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Roy Bird, Navaio; Dick Mounts, Modoc; Martin MocDonald, Pimo; Mike Olpin, Yuma; John Lancaster, Maricopa. Second row: Ken Weeks, Ute; Doug Roth, Canolino; Dovid Ing- ham, Apache; Gary Moselle, Anacapa. FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Ted Motteson, Canolino; Fred Harris, Ute; Mike Stevenson, Yuma. Sec- ond row: Len King, Novajo; Ned Armstrong, Apache; Tom Polley, Modoc; Bill Peters, Pimo; Jim Stewart, Mari- copa. 181 First row; Harold Hennghi, Alan Olster, Ken Feinfield, Martin Carlin, Richard Lind, Jim Shultz, Jeff Foster, Robert row: Mel LeVine, Chris Smale, Glenn Moore, Rick Joyce, Stewart Johnson, Mike Rogers. Roger Husted, John Berryh Reed, Bob England. Second II, George Ball Peter Joe. Apache Presents Gift Don t broadcast bod breath. ' Another year of greatness has been completed by the men of Apache with a record filled with numerous activities, most of which were never submitted to ACB for approval. These activ- ities included presenting a don- key to the women of Santa Cruz at 3 A.M. one Saturday morning. Unfortunately the gift was not met with whole-hearted appreci- ation. The mortality rate for hall presidents was high; Apache lost two within a period of two months. The officer roster finally emerged with led Armstrong, president; Rich Smith and Roger Husted, vice-presidents; and Dick Lind, secretary-treasurer. Two il- lustrious hall members were also lost — Dave " Hubcaps " Arnold, • now employed by the U.S. Gov- ernment, and Bill " Flame Out " Steinwachs, who is now enjoy- ing an occasional moment of sobriety in Isla Vista. Along with Risuena and Corriente, Apache found victory when they won first place in RHA float division for Homecoming. This news was the cause of a " potato chip " party on the beach where the dragon head was burned in cele- bration. THE GIFT. i 0; f | 182 First row: Richard Smith, Jack Jackson, Sam Boynton, Stephen Shipman, Gary Krowitz, Ned Armstrong, Don Lenkeit, Kimball Jones, Rich Scrrven. Second row: Dennis Darwin, John Adams, Lorry Willcy, David Bell, Don Niederhaus, Arthur Kinghorn, David Ingham, Louis Segesvary, Bob Pringle, Ron Cook. First row; Wofik Ebeid, Ted Matte- son, Dick Ellingson, Alan Ross, Jim Kolson, Terry Boyle. Second row; Vincent Pollock, Kent Opheim, Jack Huber. John Lorson, George Metcolf, Duone McCown, Dave Knapp, Bruce Cory. Third row; John Hargis, Rod Carpenter, John Bonkerd, Ken Holcomb, Marsh Nel son. Max Hand, Eric Moa. Canalino Takes Christmas Prize Moments to remember are sometimes hard to recall, but the Digger Indians of Canalino had a productive year, winning a trophy in Homecoming, winning first place in the Christmas hall decoration contest, as well as first place for the best decorated room. The social activities of the year got off to a good start with a joint at Villa del Sur, followed by an unsuccessful joint at Refugio Beach. There were many good times making noise during quiet hours, painting the hall lights blue, telling Jack Huber and Bill Bushnell to stop shooting their cap guns in the hall, and getting stomped on the intro-mural football field (perfect record for 9). Keeping track of these activities were hall president Ted Matteson, social chairman Wofik Ebeid, and treasurer Dave Rubhardt. Only his hairdresser knows for sure. First row: Thomos Oietz, Stephen Awe, Randy Dovant, Dove Hayes. Second row: Richard McDon- ald, Gary Copshow, Larry Goodman, Ed Curron, Lynn Burford, Rich St. Cloir. Third row: Dove Ru- bordf, Dick Booth, Pete Sloutemyer, Will Matchett, Jeff Saley, Doug Roth, Merle Countryman. Maricopa Places in Homecoming First row: Eugene Coan, Sfonford Green, Silvy Foletta, Alan Stanchfield, John Portis, Mike Ozor. Second row: Bob Andrews, Jim Jones, John Lancaster, Dick Dolliver, Joy Miller, Art Kobol, Wallace Cravens, Bill Ballard, David Kasoi. Third row: John Crow, Gary Ashcroff, Jim Stewart, David Adolian, Ron Emrich, John Bowdino, Mike Harding, Wilson Smith, Mickey McGill. " No Goal Too High, " Maricopa ' s float, takes second. First row: Bob Morston, William Wotkins, John Di- stad, Bernord Rosen, Jerry Newmon. Third row: Dove Martin, Art Williams, Jim Froser, Richard Steers, Dave Davis, John Davis, Mott Berryhill. Third row: Alby Bills, Roy Ford, Lon- nie Laster, Bill Dittmon, Scott Raymond, Thomas Jay, Frons Nelson, Mike Paige. Joe Winfield. Under the leadership of Jim Stewart as President, Joe Win- field, Vice President, Jim Jones, Secretary-Treasurer and Bill Ditt- mon, Athletic Chairman, Mari- copa boasts a year of success and accomplishment. Bob An- drews, R.A., had an exceptional talent for cutting small cakes in- to fifty pieces although at times the portions were near micro- scopic. Al Huemer kept alive an active Maricopa tradition with his intensive study of marine life. Maricopa ' s one - wheeled won- der, agile unicyclist Art Kobal, could be seen dodging bikes and people on his way to class. Scott Raymond also had great bike riding talent thus acquiring the nickname " Speed. " Al Stan ch- field ' s favorite phrase was " I submit, " and then there was Art Williams who found midnight walks in the Anacapa parking lot somewhat breezy. John Lan- caster spent much time working for the hall the past year, espe- cially with Homecoming and Spring Sing — during finals Mari- copa was pulling for him. 184 ' WWuiS ' ' . First row: Bob Bacha, Steve Baker. Mars Kaplan, Bernie Laboschin, Jerry Gothe, Ken Johnson, Sec- ond row: Dove Gross, Roger tnjoyan, Ed Weiss, Gregg Ziskind, Larry Von Friesen, Tom Palley, Dove Stupin, Bill Tanner, Frank Eberhard. Third row : Bill Mirken, Frank Ford, Ron Bryan, Ray Dickey, Dave Phillips, Eric Roth, Don Seitz, Bob Horgis, James Pulford, Bob P e r k i s s . Fourth r w: Tom Fensne, Bob Blindbury, Bob Conn, Roy Bird. Barry Staley, Ken McKeon, John Har- rington, Jim Waters, Ron Arens, Rick Tanner, Peter Chambliss. Modoc The men of Modoc accumulated thirty-five cinch notices during the foil semester although their social activities bal- anced this intellectual slump. The Homecoming float with the sea sick skipper will long be remembered as will the Fox Market Fiasco. The annual Adolph Coors Memorial celebra- tion is much anticipated, but during the rest of the year the cry " Let ' s go to Louie ' s " suffices. Betting was heavy on the playoff game against Yuma for intramural championship; post game questions carried on main theme: " And how much did you lose on the game? " College is not all serious, as Modoc will support, for many were those who cried, " If I ever find out who did this, I ' ll . - . " Among the memories cherished were the fond nicknames (Frogman, Narcissus, Two Beer Bear, and Yogi), the change bank robbery, and the un- expected appearances of Barbara, the mai d — " Sorry, Bar- bora, didn t see you there. " The school year of 1962-63 was exciting for the men of Pima Hall. Leading the lucky " Pimians " into a tie for sec- ond in the Anacapa League of intramural football was the great combination of the Marshburn twins, Bob and Dave. Jerry " El Centro " Hickman, R.A., was a big asset to the foot- ball team as well as the leading scorer for the basketball squad. Bill " The Hand " Peters not only participated on the basketball squad but also held down the office of president. A big vote of appreciation goes to the hall athletic director, Ed Jenn-Watson, for his fine job of coaching. Although inter- hall joints and dote functions rated high in hall interest, the college cabin steak dinner tops them all. A novelty entry by Pima, Palm, and Enramada Halls in the Homecoming Parade featured grapes and the wine industry. The biggest highlight of the entire year came as Miss Carol Fairbairn, Pima ' s nominee, was crowned RHA Queen. First row: Kwang Yee Whang, Duane Austin, Ray Kilius, Cecil Feover, Jim Robinson, Ron Andersen. Second row: Pet Honff, Willard Davis, Bill Prescott, Bob Sogge, Bob Newhall, Martin MacDoriald, Bob Marshburn, Jon Sandovol, Richard Whited. Third row: Doug Merritt, John Johnson, John OIney, Chuck Shomblin, Don Ciliax, Ed Jenn-Watson, Ralph Retherford, Pete Bortlett, Tom Wolff, Don Houser, Bill Dusel, Art Hawkins. Fourth row: Don Posthumus, Dennis Rankin, James Guthrie, Keith Helmick, Bob Fornes, Chuck Wilson. Mike Watts, Gary Weinke, Eric Englemon, Bill Peters, Jim Tollman, Blake Lorenz. First row: Bruce Shaw. Joy Shaffer, Mike Cullinane, Steve Wiison, Joe Scott, Randy Snyder, Pat McCorkle. Second row: John Thoe, Bob Burd, Don Emrich, Rick Peters, Roland Bauer, Gene Titsworth, Robert Langfleder, Chris McLain, Jim Gerton. Yuma Scores in Sports Yuma ' s Football Team minus Archer. The men of Yuma have many memories of the post year. They cleaned up in football Ana- capa-wise with seven big victories, no losses, no ties. Four men on the All Stars led Yuma to power: Dick Archer, Stevie, Lee Reid, and Baur. Flash Reid led all school in scoring with a big ninety three. In ping-pong, Siamas, Stevie and Lee captured all-school titles of first, second and third. McCorkle and Lorber gained fame for Yuma in wrestling and golf, capturing again the R.H.A. title. In basketball they did even better, winning 20 bucks in a Modoc bet, and the Ana- capa title was theirs. Victories were theirs and they proudly proclaimed, " You just can ' t beat Yuma. " Homecoming brought a first place trophy in Open Division, although Percy had his doubts. Hall officers kept Yuma spirit high: President, Mike Stevenson; Vice President, Bob Burd; Secre- tary-Treasurer, Jay Shaffer; Sports, Joe Isaacson. First row: Dave Olsen, Dick Archer, Ralph Lidster, Keith Manion, Tom Long, Mike Stevenson, Charles Escoffery. Second row: Lee Stern, Steve Axelrad, Mike Jocobsen, Gerald Robb, John Siamas, Jim Callan, Bo Duggan, Joe Isaacson, Percy Darlington. P a I First row: John Bishop, Fred Harris, Jim Dunn, Dick Bortolozzo, Don Hick- man, Jim Beeson, George Berg. SeconcJ row: Steve Chismarick, Gregg Beyer, Bill Easley, Nick OIney Tom Stockton, Dove Wes ton, Scott Robertson, Ron dy Young, John Hobson Third row: Doug Gibson Rick Armor, Chuck Strath man, Bruce Burling, Phil lip Vongo, Dave Schaffer Jim Armagost, Rich Stew art, Larry Bruser. Ute Looks For Fame One of the large accomplishmetits of Ute Hall this lost year was to let the rest of the campus krnow there was such a place. Previously, they had been referred to by sundry adjectives, ranging from biolog- ical oddities to Choice American expletives. How they became known is a different matter. In their athletic endeavors, the Ute Brutes really lived up to their names with a strong second place finish. Football heroes were the " U.B. ' s of them all, " Don Hickman, Kent Augustson, and Bruce Mac Vicar. The rubber bladder ball found them dipping a bit in the stand- ings due only to a large portion of flabbergastingly bad luck. Keep- ing their position in basketball league despite Dame Fortune were " Tiny " Steve Haas, Bill Easley,, and Bill Raymond. Contrary to popular belief, they did build a Homecoming Float. " The Monsters Who Destroyed the Golden Gate Bridge in Five Minutes " alias " Tribute to Progress " was their theme. With such upstanding officers as Fred Harris, president; Bruce Mac Vicar, social chairman; Don Hufnagel, athletic director; and Dave Kalbach, secretory-treasurer this year brought further fame to Ute Hall. First row: Joe Buelno, Keith Wetterer, Charles Coe, Warren Kiehn, Wilbur Smith, Garry Peters, Pete Goldberg. John Diamond. Second row: David Kolboch, Jim Remick, Bruce MacVicor, Steve Haas, Don Hufnagel, Lloyd Hasgett, Mike Golden. T ffc A iERAc,t xl v- 3D ' ' First row: Jack Hewson, Ross Adams, Larry Shelley, Bob Trapp, Gene Teol. Second row: Roy Bird, Bob Taylor, Marsh Nelson, Al Keema, Alan Grant, Bob Hamlin. t ' s obviottsLu IKe so fine MMJO HALL YDU LOVE IT! First o w: Jim Anderson John Eader, Richord Reed Bill Schauland, Len King, Don Moore, J rr Hortmeyer Patrick Cleltond, Bill Stacy, Second row: Alan Frank enstein. Jim King, Jim Jor den, Bruce Jones, Roy Hag- ar, Jerry Engbretson, Baxter Madden, David Zoraster, Paul Sanders. 188 i Mrs. Elizabeth Campbell Head Resident Mrs. Olga Crane Head Resident SPRING SEMESTER — First row: Bill Schroeder, Palm,- Bob Kollin, Juniper; Jack Bacon, Cypress; Jennifer Tyler, Monzanito; Charia Hayden, Oak; Pam Veselich, Madrono; Gart Parker, Pine; John Byer, Syca- more; David Jackson, Willow. Second row; Kenneth Khochigion, Yucco; Harry Geyer, Los Cositos; Mike Patitucci, Birch; Bob Nenney, Toyon; Fred Mirch, Acacia. Casitas Government Unifies The Las Casitas living group is composed of residence halls that are much more isolated than those of the large dormatories and the uni- fication has been correspondingly more diffi- cult. This year is the first that Las Casitas has attempted to unify, the organizing character of the government being emphasized to effect this. During the fall semester Harry Geyer, Mike Eosely, and Robert Fossum were elected as presi- dent, vice president, and secretary respectively. These officers with the presidents of the indivi- dual halls composed the Las Casitas Council, the members of which worked effectively to- gether and made improvements for the area. The object of the council was first to make the unit halls a functioning and valuable member of RHA and the Associated Students, and sec- ondly, to improve the recreational and living conditions in the group. The results of the efforts toward the first goal have been realized, while the second goal awaits administrative approval. The main contributions of the past administra- tion were a working foundation and organization for future Las Casitas governments, and an ef- fective coordination of this living group with RHA and the Associated Student Body. Las Casitas Executive Officers: Bob Fossum, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Harry Geyer, President; Mike Easley, Vice President. FALL SEMESTER — First row: Gerald Congdon, Cypress; Dick Hyland ' , Juniper; Donna Mladjan, Madrono; Marilyn Greger, Manzonito; Cindy Horris, Oak; Mike Sweeney, Toyon; Donald Stice, Willow. Second row: Steven Lomor, Sycomore; Robert Opiot, Sequoia; Art Grix, Lourel; Gordon Brahom, Birch; Gregory Potchett, Acacio; Tom Roach, Palm; Richord Watson, Yucco _ _ 1 89 First row: Donna Thrush, Dee Von Nest, Potricio Bivons, Carol Berk, Nellie Zinninger, Pom Veselich. Second row: Paulo Vonder Linden, Donno Mlodjon, Christine Mitre, Carolee Barrett, Janet Floronce, Poulo Putt, Sandy Helm. Third row: Florence Es- gate. Laurel Horwood, Koy Corozza, Joon Ham- mond, Mary Ross, Kothlyn Cable, Gerri Noonon, Nancy Melin, Doris Ahl- berg. Madrona Oak " Mad Hall " started off the year with a bang! — joints, limberger cheese, and a serenade with Laurel. For days be- fore Homecoming their hall was filled with lumber (from the destroyed Anthro and Psych buildings) and crepe paper. On Homecoming Eve we built our small but elegant float along with Laurel, Oak, and Tesoro, culminating the big night by returning to Madrono and throwing a yummy pizza party. Madrono Moments to Remember: tournaments of jacks (which Dee Von Nest usually won), jump-roping in the dark, Pam Veselich ' s icy shower, Happy " Sam " (IDoris Ahlberg) Day Chuck ' s lecture on atomic fallout, Carole Vesy ' s birthday party on the front lawn, and Radio KIST ' s dedication — " Mad- rono Mash. " Madrono Moments to Forget: our $26 fine, our broken furnace, the " friendly " Madrono ants, and our quiet hours (?!?!). Oak Hall is located on a busy corner which keeps the girls wondering whether the cars ore going to make the turn safely or go driving right down the hall. They did take time out from their worries, though, for more important things, such OS building a float for Homecoming, celebrating Hollo- v een in a big way, studying a lot, singing, engineering prac- tical jokes, knitting, and playing volleyball. Oak Hall also cultivated a word-of-the-semester: lump. Chief cultivators were hall officers Cindy Harris, Ruthann Raymond, Sandy Hoskins, and Bobbie Dillon, and R.A. Mariellen Dodge. First row: Ruth Ann Orosz, Ruthann Redmond, Kothy Holler, Cindy Harris, Bob- bie Dillon, Sandy Haskins. Second row: Alana Kath- leen Brown, Janet c■ Neely, Lynda Lockwood, Koarin Greene, Jeonnette Brogger, Goil Sagor, Kathy Scott, Mariellen Dodge. Third row: Diana Volond, Myrna Chow-Quan, Sue Gorrick, Carolyn Rickord, Louise Veblen, Chorla Hoyden, Anne Pirie, Pom Turner, Caryl Jo Winjum. 190 Leading the activities and functions of Manzanita Hall were our very efficient Hall officers: Marilyn Gregor, president; Carol Miller, vice-president; Sue Collins, secretary; and Mary Hildreth, treasurer. Noise, fun, and laughter will long be remembered by the girls of Manzanita OS this year draws to a close. Nume ous joints, terrific hall officers, surprising Homecoming float, a riotous Halloween, and frantic studying distinguish Man- zanita ' s swinging spirit. Excitement rang in the halls when their candidate, Sandy Marsh, was elected Freshman Queen. .Other important events of the semester included winning league championship by their volleyball team, the Manzanita Mashers, decorating the hall in accord- ance with the theme " Christmas Around the World, " and the doing of good deeds by our Christmas sprites. Spring semester spelled Spring Sing, Push Cart Races, 3.0s, and SPRING FEVER! " 1 Off f First row: Jo Anne Lombardi, Ruthie Housefield, Sherry Andrews. Second row: Lorie Myers, Sandy Sun- shine, Nancy Hollister, Lourice Rosenberg, Jennifer Tyler, Mary Hilkerbaumer, Pom Williams, Third row: Penny Paine, Cheryle Winslow, Jackie Spiegel, Diana Pettir, Vicki McLeod, Olivia Robinson, Mary Lou Nyberg, Mary Vander Meulen, Norma Hall. ' Manzanita Mashers ' Win League The pride of Monzanita floats down State. Manzanita midnight munching. First row: Susan Pine, Anne Englund, Beth McConnell, Karen Bledsoe. Second row: Mary Hildreth. Marion Dale, Judy Horner, Mrs. Compbell, Morilyn Greger, Corol Mil- ler, Joneen Hoidemon. Third row; Edith Kelly, Jone Daniels, Marilyn Gregory, Sue Collins, Let Kinsley, Sollie Irvin, Rosemory Winslow, Chorlene Tysor, Judy Jocox. 191 First row Lew Garbutt John Armogost, Carl Prout, William Johnston. Second row; Robert Herman, Charles Rigsby, Pete Yoi.ng Don Collins, Brian Smith, Jack Doman, Dennis Sonnenburg, Jerry Snore, Peter Osborne. Third row: Robert Emerick, More Ozonich, Al Bergesen, Norm Bredel, Ron Swenson, Rich Migues, Bob Kirkmon, Bruce Von Herzen, Bill Treguboff. Acacia The Men of Acacia banded to- gether early in the semester and held hall meeting at which time officers were selected as follows; President, Gregory Sher- man Potchett; Athletic Chairman, Jackie Doman; Treasurer, Gerald Howard Snare. The hall decided not to participate in any RHA activities in order to concentrate on more adult activities and rec- reational pursuits. Despite the interference of books, assign- ments, and exams, the Men of Acacia pursued the adult activ- ities occasionally. Loyalty and devotion to the Hall was a key- note of hall spirit, and the mem- bers expressed their hall loyalty by giving half of their hall treas- ury funds to the improvement of the maintenance facilities of the hall. Some of the more erudite activities of the semester includ- ed prehistoric dance demonstra- tions in the corridors, secret chemical experiments in the rooms, and the purchase of text- books at the end of the semester in order to be better prepared for final exams. Birch Hall sports activities, although not impressive com- pared to other halls this year, certainly are an improvement over the record of last year. Birch was closed down last Spring. They had their share of social functions, including joints with Marisco and Villa del Sur. Birch and Villa com- bined forces (oh, what forces!) in building a float for home- coming. Consequently, they didn ' t place. All in all, the men of Birch feel they have had a beneficial relationship, living and fighting together, and regret that the year has come to a close. Birch Society officers were Gordon Braham, president; David Hunsaker, vice-president; David Pearse, secretary- treasurer; Pete Minjarez, sports chairman; and, of course, Mike Goodwin, R.A. First row- Leon Baker Mike Kirkland. Steve Lawton, Robert Denhordt, Byron La Coy, Mike Goodwin, Jim Folks, Fred Bernthol Jim Cohee, Pete Minjarez. Second row: John Geddes, Gordon Braham, Rick Wilson, David Hunsaker, Gary Hagen, Angelo Jovaros, Lorry Belser, 192 Forrest Stamper, Dennis Hoor. First row; Steve Zoitsoff, Glenn Destatte, Pete Olding, Steve Boroni, Dave Stonum, Barry Meyer, Dick Hyland, Jon Brower. Dove Corlsen. Second row; Richord Denning, Dove Allen, Pete Romwell, Jon Dun- bar, Denny Gherini, Alkis Man- griotis, Richard McHenry, Mike Burke, Jon Wyne. , Palm The election of hall officers at Palm ' s first (and only) hall meeting was one of the most stimulating activities of the semester. They elected Tom Roach, president; Cris Williams, athletic director; Reeve Williams, social chairman-vice presi- dent-treasurer-secretary. Led by these hard working men, they participated in a great number of organized social functions: (1) a " small " joint with Corriente; and (2) a Homecoming float which didn ' t even place last. A few " informal " social activities took place about once a week, wf)en " straight arrow " Miller, our loyal R.A., seemed to disappear. Palm initiated such lasting institutions as quiet Kours from 5-6:30 p.m., the once-a-week shower rule, and the no-surfing-be- tween-midnight-and-3 a.m. rule. The crowning achievement, however, was that in spite of the absence of the water cooler and periodic loss of hot water, no Palm Hall member ever went dry. Juniper Juniper Hall during the 1962-1963 year was a lively if not literary hall. Led by President Dick Hyland, the member- ship consisted of twenty adventurous freshmen, two tolerant sophomores, and three veteran juniors. Other hall officers were Pete Rumwell, vice president; Richard McHenry, secre- tary; Jonathan Bower, treasurer; and Glenn Destatte, intra- mural chairman. Their loyal and courageous R.A. was Steve Baroni. Activities ranged from a successful joint during the first week to a dinner bull session with Doctor Anderson from the Political Science Department. In between they were fortu- nate to have a winning homecoming float in the parade. The hall football team, led by Bob Kollin, Dennis Cherini and Bill Smart, was especially good and reached the play-off level before being disqualified. The team was actually better than rated since it played in the rugged independent league. Juniper was also the scene of numerous pranks climaxed by the stuffing of a ten pound olbacore into the ventilption sys- tem. It was three days before the resulting smell ... All in all, it was a successful, if not quiet year. First row; Joel Hinricks, John Cooley, Chock Lieberman, Gory Moss. Bill Chernoff, Tom Roach, Al Flinck, Joe Shopiro, Jim Holzgrafe, Ernie Shinagowa. Second row: Layne Fuller, Dove Crawford, Chris Williams, Forrest Curo, Reeve Williams, Borrett Miller. Bill Schroeder, Bob Friedrichsen, Bob Commings. 193 Cypress Excels in Intramurals First row: Dennis Kuttler, Bill Owens, Reed Lockhart, Bob Forbes. Jack Dempster, Lee Havener, Ed Wehan, Curt Solberg, Lee Kane, Jack Bocon. Second row: John Hoffman, Andy Nelson, Dave Stockton, Ray Tower, Larry Strom, Keith Truslow, Gordon Davis, John McPeak, Chris Dawson, Steve Grace. From the word go, the men of Cypress started and they haven ' t stopped yet. They began the year by electing four competent officers: Gerry Congdon, president; Don Strong, vice president; Gene Teal, secretary-treasurer; and Craig (Frosty) Smith, Hall joker. Frosty hasn ' t stopped being funny yet. The Cypes entered intramural football with a light team and high hopes. Neither was dampened as the team finished with a 5-1 record and a tie for first place. The Cypes, as they are affectionately called, finished first in intramural basket- ball. Realizing what the money from RHA is for. Cypress spent almost all its funds on a Homecoming float entitled " Missions to Missiles. " Although the float didn ' t win, place, or show, the men of Cypress and the Women of Sirena are certain that it took a solid fifth. R.A. Curt Solberg, a dashing Norwegian, wowed them all at the R.H.A. Formal and was elected RHA King, a most fitting title. ■| do " 194 First row: Gene Teal, Bob Taylor, Tom Cohill, Michoil Berry, Alan Grant, Dove Jones, Rick Nanos, Cabot Abel, Bill Jeffery. Second row: Gerald Congdon, George Crist, Don Strong, Ron Parks. M. Simon Coray, Skip Robinson, Steve Heifer, Dennis Parmer, John Blocklock. First row: David Kiebert, Fred Dietrich, Norm Arrowsmith, John McCord, Jack Redd, Paul Bardocker, Jack Roach, Robert Stoll, Allyn Walker, Don Roth, Michael Farnsworth. Second row: Dave Campbell, Craig Medlen, Dick Sutliffe, Pot Kwock, Sandy McOwen, Creighton Churchill! Donald Rhoads, Andrew M. Unetic, Robert Boyles, Dove Tilley. Laurel Swings With the arrival of fifty new men to the University and one new house mother, Laurel Hall began a most memorable semester. The many holes in the walls, water fights, shaving cream fights and inter-hall bike races provided moments of true intellectual stimulation. Along with the grind of studies, the men of Laurel were quite active in intra- mural athletics. They captured a sixth in wrestling, third in football, and tied for first in basketball. Joints and parties livened up the colorful and spacious lounge, and their Homecoming float livened up the parade. One gets strong muscles eating good old commons tood Basketball " Mash " or " Gee, my arms hurt. " First row: Ron Lefler, Ronald Bott, Terry O Connor, James Borber. Mrs. Mom ' Crane, Keith Morden, Rolph Call, Von Eakes, Michoel Lowry. Second row: Art Grix, Dick Doron, Dove Formor, Ron Rubenstein, Rick Collins, Gene Keating, Tom Rombo, Bob Harris. 195 Pine Firsf row: Nick Zilka, Terry Curtis, Charlie Ray, Doug Tubbs. Second row: Ted Fruechting, Marty Wingren, Kenneth Meyer, Dick Pieper, Lance York, Ned Honig, Reece Duca, Larry Hotlett, Tim Owens. Third row: Dennis Tokumaru, Howard Troylor, Terry Dalton, Roger Ignon, Perry Phillips, Bill Andrewsen, Sid Lanier, Gerry Haggerty, Jon Hanna. Sycamore Sycamore is a hall unlike any other, so its members think. Led by Steve Lamar, presi- dent; Clarke Tolton, vice president; Charlie Tubbs, secretary-treasurer; and Herm Velas- quez, athletic director. Sycamore has many and varied memories. Highlights were intra- murals, weight-lifting at midnight, and a water fight with Sequoia. Socially, they re- member joints with Coralina, Sirena, and Manzanita, and their birthday party for " Mom " Laird. Sycamore was the scene of tragedy when cinch notices came out, but the biggest worry was that either Lance or Rick would succeed in burning the hall down. Sycamore ' s darkest hour occurred during Homecoming when, with the help of Man- zanita, they presented " Ramona, " a crepe paper tragedy in forty-four feet, and fol- lowed it up with an embarrassing collection to help the basket case treasury. However, " The Fall of Their Discontent " was lessened somewhat by Bob Laird getting the All-U nomination and by Obie, the wonderful maid, who many times, must have had the strong urge to quit on Monday mornings. Frequent expressions around Sycamore were: " Scuzzy " ; " Bill Smith, telephone! " ; " Bishop, are you going home again? " ; and " Gosh, Obie, I ' m sorry I threw up all over the show- er again. " Sycamore finally emerged trium- phant with the acquiring of Sycamore Sallie, thanks to Bill Smith, Bob Gray, and Charlie Tubbs. At their first hall meeting, the residents of Pine Hall decided to top the 2.9 hall G. P. A. of the previous semester. To accomp- lish this. Pine members estab- lished certain rules of conduct, such as no listening to Four Sea- sons and Dick Dale albums, no sitting up in Roger ' s room in the hall, no playing Nick ' s drums and Howard ' s bass, no organiz- ing reactionary groups against hall officers, and no playing their own game invention. Pine Ball. The men of Pine joined Primavera, Neblina, and Yucca to build a Homecoming flpat saluting the wine industry of California. Hall officers were Lance York, president; Tim Ow- ens, vice president; Sid Lanier, secretary-treasurer; and Bill An- derson, athletic director. Along with R.A. Dick Piper, they kept the hall going. First row: Jim Bishop, Walter King, Bob Bohler holding Sycamore Sallie, Dave Burkhartsheier, Charlie Tubbs. Second row: Steven Lamar, William Smith, Thomas Forrell, Royce Johnson, Clyde Semler, Ron Wolfe, Allen Maxfield, Don Henry, Skip Parker. Third Row: Ric Haas, Gary Roy, Robert Hartman, CIrfford Kramer, James Hinthorne, John Caramagno, Richard Seeley, John Gibbons, Lance McBride. 196 Toy on Led by R.A. Mike Leff and the hall officers, Toyon men participated in many activities, many of which cannot be told here. Social- ly, they had a joint with Oak Hall and also had a get together before the RHA formal. In addition, a din- ner was held honoring Mrs. Miles. Culturally, Toyon had several guest speakers, in- cluding Dr. Jacobs of the History Department and Dr. Willson of the English De- partment. Martially, Toyon participated in a knock- down, drag-out water bal- loon fight with Yucca Hall, providing much amusement for the neighbors and extra work for the campus police. First row: Greg Cailliet, John Payne, John Stoneberger. Second row: Tom Spencer, Michael Leff, Jerry Drino, Bob Denney, Frode Jensen, Cliff Aggen, Mike Wasgott, Dove Thomas, Mike Sweeney. Third row: Richard Wetterer, Rrchard Kezirion, Leonard Tozier, Mike Easley, Hank deLespinasse, Chris Kerch, Dan Kaehn, Jim Zerkle, Paul Cornsweet. First row: Dan Sklar, David Jackson, Robert O ' Neil, Don Stice, Don Ginn. Second row: Gary Pickens. Willie Gentry, Gary Potter, Kent Morrison, Robert Lathe, Bruce Haines, Mike McHenry. Willow Willow, the home of the old men, is the one staid bastion of the intel- lectually-stimulated in a sea of more frivolous activity and is not without its laurels and distinctions this year. Their big social event of the season, subscription to the News-Press, was a smashing success! As progressive, forward looking individuals, they have blazed new paths and institut- ed 4 a.m. visiting hours for women. As athletic, virile, red-blooded, mid- dle-aged youth, they organized a football team in conjunction with Toyon. The one bright spot in a dis- astrous season was knocking off the league champion. Yucca. As re- sponsible citizens they have all helped look after R.A. Dan Sklar, who is both the youngest and loud- est holl resident. 197 Sequoia Has Variety Sequoia Hall 1962-63 is known for the holes put in its walls by members of the lov- ing group. Sequoia boasts four football players, two broken legs, and a smashed head this season. A nucleus of sixteen de- termined men set out to lug back from Isia Vista beach a four-hundred-pound cata- maran. It resulted in an unsuccessful attempt to claim salvage rights and to be the first hall with its own navy. Floatbuilding was fun this year (after 2 a.m.) when Sequoia built the biggest darn frogs this side of the lagoon. Coralina and Marisco halls supplied the distractions as well as a very helpful labor force in this building exploit. Sequoia, almost completely under water and sand, is the University ' s first dormaquarium thanks to the surfer element which persists in stor- ing its water vehicles, as well as the water, in the weight-lifting room. On the brighter side was the steak fry at the College Cabin. Then there was the inspiring speech deliv- ered to us by Dr. Willson who wound up with an attempt to justify Subject A. First row: Pete Klein, Bob Frost, Tim Kahn, Barter Garcia, Frank Ralston, Frank Maas, Steven Penn, Bob Blaschke, Chuck Weisenberg, Rich Parke. Second row; Steven Rathfont, Gary Brown, Wiley Romey, Pat Bishop, Paul Hough, Mike Evans, Hank Walther, Harvey OIlis, Leonard Pelanz, Robert Opiat. 2 S r f S I f Y N ' C SuRrBRS x Ji tnrs Awures Sequoio Menagerie First row: Robert Frost, Steve Kell. Robert Mullins. Bill Van Wagner, Pat Bishop, Richard Wolker, Tom Dunning, Donald Luhmann, Michael Ford. Second row: Ronald Mills, William McKeever, Not De Motte, James Neel, Ron Stever, Dovid Lazar, Chuck Ackermon, Norman Kman, Jon Stever. UiBHH Yucca Scores in Intramurals " Nothing but big! " This is the only phrase which could describe this past year in Yucca. Throughout the year their calendar was dot- ted with social functions, athletic triumphs, and academic ups and downs. Beach parties, informal gatherings, and other activities marked this year as a social success. Athe- letically, this diminutive group ' s surprising victories made the year ' s All Sports Trophy chase one of the most fantastic and unbe- lievable races in UCSB Intramural history. This sudden rise by the Yuccans received its impetus with a stunning 13-6 victory over Yuma Hall for the RHA championship. From here the Yuccans never looked back as they fielded strong teams in each sport through- out the remainder of the year. Steve Law- rence was R.A., with Richard Watson leading the group as president. Other hall officers were Harry Geyer, social chairman; David Heald, treasurer; and Lee Nelson, sports director. First row: Dove Kroger, Kenneth Khochigion, Lee Nelson, Bohrom SodatGouche, Dan Cannon. Sec- ond row: Francis Dane, John McKeever, Ed Erickson, Bill Burnett, Frank Murphy, Jim Shaw, Bob Fossum. Yucca ' s " Rooftop Singers " enjoy the pause that refreshes First row; Dovid Heold, Mike Welch, Richard Watson, Rick Coe, Gory Ruddell. Second row: Steve Lawrence, Horry Geyer, Joel Burstiner, R. L. Fossunn, Wendell Hanks, Jim Noonan. 199 Santa Cruz Makes Easter Favors Three areas of activity mark this year an outstanding one for the members of Santa Cruz Hall. Scholastically, the hall perenially has the top G.P.A. Socially, there were the rolick- ing joints with Anacapa and Cal Poly, and the hilarious all- hall p.j. parties at Christmas, Easter, and at the beginning of the second semester. At the latter, entertainment was provided by the R.A. ' s — an appropriate title to their skit being " Peter Piper ' s Pickly Problem. " The main service pro- ject was making of tray favors for children ' s hospital for the Easter Season. Each unit hall designed its favor and each girl in the hall made one. At the Easter party awards were given to the unit halls on basis of originality, neatness ,and number of favors. SANTA CRUZ EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — First row: Judie Putnam, Secretary; Rosemary Atkin, President; Ann Meussdorffer, Executive Vice President. Second row: Kay Woite, Treasurer; Teddye Gould, Social Vice President. Mrs. Winifred Grove Head Resident Mrs. Margaret Rowe Head Resident f f?. FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Ruth Lingenfelter, Oceono; Karen Pilot, Consuelo; Sue Geiger, Enramada. Second row: Anne Spurlock, Arbolodo; Susie Hoover, Risuena; Mary Lou Pelland, Corriente; Jane Hollenbeck, Prima- vero; Nancy Foster, Estrella. SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Rachel Gulliver, Corriente; Janice Gillett, Oceano; Carlene Gieszl, Primavero; Mary Alfier, Risueno; Cherry James, Arbolado. Second row: Regina Fletcher, Consuelo; Mary Vige, Estrella; Rosemary Atkin, Santa Cruz; Karen Norberg, Enramada. First row: Mary Bury, Gini Hoirgrove, Lindo Chamberlain, Patti Ebeling, Marti Johnson. Second row: Susan Bhss, Molly Bobington. Terri Haskin, Anne Spurlock, Rene Folleri, Jon Hut- Ion, Jeon Mcllvoin, Borboro Carlin, Sharon Brown. Third row: Koty Bngelmohr, Elaine Hanson, Vicki Culver, Eloine Wood, Trink Bur ice. Gretchen Guethlein, Linda LoBuono, Koy Sworthout, Nancy Robinson. Arbolado Schedules Football Game Arbolado got off to a head start this yeui with the greatest group of girls in Santa Cruz and the best in R.A. in RHA. Her name is Susan Webb, and if you show even the slightest interest she ' ll tell you, " I ' m from big ' L ' — Lindsay, California. That ' s where the olives are! " She may be a small town girl, but Sue manages a diverse hall of 13 Freshmen, 21 Sophdmores, 11 Juniors, and 3 Seniors in a big way. They got to know each other better at a get-acquainted dinner early in the semester, and have since seasoned studies with a variety of activities. Although they didn ' t finish the float until upper State Street, their Homecoming entry with Navajo was a success. Successful, too, was a jumping joint with Risueno, Cypress, and Laurel to the music of the Cavaliers. Open houses were always fun, and so were the stomp sessions with Pat Ebeling leading the troupe. Christmas decorations to the tune of the theme, Deck the Hall, brought to a close a wonderful fall semester. Spring found the girls practicing furiously for a football gome with Corriente Hall. Linda and Kay panic as Christmas door judges march down Arbolado hall. First row? Carol Tollman, Pom Mead, Ginny Wilson, Jeanne Bruce. Second row: Phyllis Nakamura, Sharon Miura, Barbara Koss, Joanne Sutter, Charlene White, Shir- ley Wolcott, Dorth Thompson, Elouise Gard. Third row: Juin Chyi Su, Linda Holly, Randi Newbill, Cherry James, Sus- an Webb, Janet Sleath, Andrea Johan, Babs Seifert. 201 First row: Sue Donleavty, Linda Swanson, Solty Traeger, Pat Bonjo, Cynthia Hubbard, Pom Young, Karen Freeman, Sharon Waugh, Kathy McDaniel. Second row: Kathy Haig, Pat Palamountoin, Diane Provin, Charlotte Silva, Judie Putnam, Carmelo Steed, Marti Whiteley, Maura O ' Brien, Bobbie Benner, Marie Lynn, Barbara Frisbee, Marilyn Hoffman. Third row: Diane Eaton, Terry Brooks, Karen Pilot. Linda Dickson, Dru Pierce, Diane Loughrey, Velma Swanson, Rareen Huey, Joyce Tedrow, Holly Ingram, Lorena Keily, Kerry Lynn Blau, Linda Hurst, Marcia Brelsford. Fourth row: Mary Ellen McKenna, Margaret Shoven, Claire Morrell, Karen Knudson, Nancy White, Regina Fletcher, Joyce Smith, Suson Fitzloff, Marilyn River, Penny Fox, Cecelia Dougherty, Gwen Nowry, Kathy McCarthy. Enramada Consuelo Organization plus was the keynote of Enramada ' s Hall officers led by Sue Geiger, fall president. Their big project of the year appeared in the Homecoming parade — the Pima-Enramada-Palm world-renowned walking grapes complete with can of grape juice. On Halloween night, Ute joined them for fun, food, and wacky games. The times they had decorating their doors for Christmas and hanging those tricky little notes for their theme, Christmas Carols! Highlighting their memories are Maria ' s passion- ate purple nightcap, geology cinches (funny thing!), checking typewriters at 2 A.M., and a very compat- able group of females. Consuelo ' s fifty-two made history with their first place Santa Glaus theme in the annual hall decorat- ing contest. Teaming up with Modoc ' s Maties, the girls hoisted the mast of a memorable Homecoming float, Drake ' s Golden Hind. Then, bright and early one morning, Consuelo ' s officers had a breakfast they ' ll never forget, having to walk pajama-clad into Uncle John ' s. First row: Elise Folodare, Linda Pierce, Nancy Mitchell, Ann Hovey, Vicki Compognoni. Second row: Karen Irmsher, Bobbie Groves, Syrie Dingmon, Kathy Simonick, Judy Chadwick, Jane Perry, Bobbi White. Third row: Kerry Holler, Jean Randall, Kathy Harding, Kathy Davidson, Charron Williamson, Sue Geiger, Carolyn Maneki, Deedee Lomborn, Ton i Glosco, Steph Wheatley, Chris Cole, Fourth row: Elaine Hall, Vicki Yorwood, Judy Malkin, Gail James, Lynda Bordis, Linda Guisleman. Sandra Beeler, Patfi Burke, Luann Englunn, Suzanne Williamson, Carol Caster. 202 4f! r First row: Honnelore Guenfher, Elaine Koenig, Sylvia Smith, Bobi Lolousis, Dana Roe, Sacli iko Hiramoto, Mary Cooper, Second row: Virginia Abro hams, Annette Kinser, Gail Kresich, Cormela Pinto, Karen Laubhan, Carol Aschenbrener, Peggy Cowan, Ann Hufnogel, Marilyn White. Third row: Christie Hart, Karen Jacobsen, Corolann Appel, Laurel Jolly, Nancy Foster, Gail Ruh, Bev- erly Bloir, Linda Stein, Sandi Giffin, Charlotte Hayes, Fourth row: Crystal Wood, Mory Vige, Lynn Knighten. Luella Lucido, Sue Worthington, Nora- lee Griswold, Brenda Boel, Lynne Foster, Rosemary Atkin, Marilyn Thomas, Jill Tiede- monn. fit f J»t»J,)l| Primavera Estrella Leading the 55 members of Primavera in the foil were Jane Hollenbeck, president, and Jeanine Walker, R.A. Homecoming came to Primavera in Oc- tober. On the 30th of that month their chickenwire tribute to California ' s wine industry floated unstead- ily down State Street. In November the 55 princesses sought their prince, running Bob Wilson for R.H.A. King. For December hall decorations they chose The Littlest Angel as their theme, only to find 55 girls had nominated themselves to be the leading char- acter. After Yuletide the semi-annual Blue Book Bat- tle brought havoc. Those who survived made resolu- tions, enjoyed the neatest springtime, spring fever, and spring activities. Estrella sailed through a successful year led by Nancy Foster, president; Gail Ruh, R.A.; Joanne Hjel- strom, secretary; and Charlotte Hayes, treasurer. Floatbuilding with Maricopa brought them second place in RHA division with the theme " No Goal Too High. " Carol Aschenbrener served as " Sunshine Chairman " and left boquets of Bougainvillea at the door of each girl on her birthday. Thanks to Lynn Foster, social chairman, Estrella enjoyed the suspense and excitement of secret sisters. The view from Es- trella is unique in that one can see an ocean, a moun- tain, and part of Anacapa. Rrst row: Susan Terry, Bonnie Jenkins, Pat Mc- Eachron, i Sharon Nicklos, Suzanne Wtliioms, Dione Pavoni, Linda Wilson, Anne Grisafe. Second row: Jet Wellmon, Susan Fed- dersen, Corlene Gieszl, Kit Erickson, Janice Basore, Kathi James, Mary As- chenbrener, Judy Jones, Karen Buss, Marilyn Wil- let, Susan Swing. Third row: Bonnie Wilson, Joyce Sutherlin, Pat McGrow, Linda Moron, Ginger Con- ner, Linda Swords, Carol Rohe, Lorno Carlin, Pam- ela Johnson, Susan Ven- oble. Potty Wolfsen, Brid- get Murphy. Fourth row: Diane Johnson, Vicky Mopes, Jane Hollenbeck Sue Ropapxjrt, Natalie Garrett, Dionne Hennen, Joanne Buchanan, Sharr Tierney, Jeanine Walker, Joanne Vidoli. JoAnne Pe- Ironi, Janet Bruce. 203 Corriente Has Service Project First row: Lois Hamner, Sandra Riley, Rachel Gulliver, Mary Lou Pelland, Duffy Redlick, Teddye Gould, Vicki Gall. Second row: Irmin Nebe, Eileen Ebert, Sharon Roemer, Dorothy Rove, Mike Page, Judy Ban- croft, Jean Pearson, Barbara Sounders, Ginger Childers. Third row: Novell Richier, Linda Koderli, Jane Easter. Linda Dixon, Ann Meussdorffer, Carol Lady, Ann Patterson, Paula York, Jan Crawford. " Corriente Welcom- ing Connmittee " greets Ann Busby with newspapers. Corriente, true to its name, ran through the year at a frantic pace. Their first " cluffy " act was election of hall officers: Mary Lou Pelland, president; Rachel Gulliver and Sue Khalil, vice presidents; Ann Patter- son and Mary Bryan, secretaries; and Barbara Saunders, treasurer. The " Cluffs " joined Apache and Risueno in their Homecoming float, " They Came From the Orient, " winning first place in RHA division. Halloween brought Corriente to the dining com- mons in every costume imaginable for their second annual Dress Up Dinner. The Christmas spirit was evi- dent by their service project, " Meals for Millions, " and their gaily-dec- orated hall. The theme was " The Twelve Days of Christmas. " To an- nounce the winning of their league in volleyball intramurals, the Cor- riente team, clad in the familiar foot- ball jerseys, rode their bikes through the hall. Among the memories dear to the Corriente members are those of the mock trial, the pranks pulled by secret sisters, the newspaper in Ann ' s room, the bird stuffed in Mary Lou ' s pillow, and the " Cluffs " own " red-hot " momma, R.A. Vickie Gall. In line with the New Frontier, Cor- riente colonized the wild country of Isia Vista with Corriente annexes I and II. First row: Sue Deeble, Kathy Doherty, Susie Pestol, Ann Busby, Kay Waite, Gloria Goldstein, Beth Johnson. Second row: Kris Jones, Ltia Derkum, Julonn Od- wald, Bonnie Le Blanc, Margie Lokin, Lourel Roberts. Mory Paulino. Third row: Elaine Cowell, Suzonne Khalil, Mary Bryan, Bonnie Johnstone, Merrily Wil- liams, Linda Letson, Nancy Dean, Pris Morehead, Vicki W ier. a 3 7 4l2 204 First row: Georgi Van Moppes, Mary Alfier, Sharon Kaplan, Pom Smith, Susan Bouder. Sec- ond row: Carol Thorlaks- son, Jean Strong, Janelle Oakes, Noro Wilson, Beth Williams, Pepper Caseria, Janet Gerhart. Sharon Mattern, Hope Linsley. Third row: Pom Sturdy- vin, Judy Benkeser, Peggy Grossman, Lugeno Swopes, Susan Sturde- vant, Jeonne Taylor, Cor- o! Emery, Ann Russell, Jane Frozier. Risuena Float Wins Homecoming With a passion worthy of a great cause, Risuena Hall lurched into another year of frenzied activity with a tradi- tional " surprise " breakfast planned by their beloved hall prexy, Susie Hoover. All were joyfully awakened at the unheard of hour of 5:30 for a menu of doughnuts and milk. At another hall breakfast, entertainment in the style of To Tell the Truth was planned, and shouts of " will the real secret personality X please stand " rang through De La Guerra Commons. Risuena wos soon caught up in a whirlwind of crepe paper as Judy Burton led them to victory — first place for Homecoming Float in RHA mixed division. Apache and Corriente also devoted much hard work to the float, which everyone fondly called " Froggy. " Halloween found Anacapa halls happy recipients of a trick-or-treat surprise from the Risuena gals. Several Ris- uena members bravely scaled the mighty San Miguel and brought back reports of their success. Toward Christ- mas time, Risuena Hall was transformed into the " Nut- cracker Suite " and won third place in the Santa Cruz competition. Janet Gerhart ' s favorite expression was, " Anyone for stringing popcorn? " Although the year has almost ended, the saga of Risuena will continue with myth and melody. Happiness is Risuena Hall First row: Merrilee Show, Linda Hall, Gretchen Mc- Kinley. Goil Beach Mary Biskoy, Bonnie Brouillette. Linda Lombardi, Susanne Pestel, Solly Edwards. Second row: Lynn Wheel- er, Anita Lince, Karen Cassell. Ca Miller, Judy Burton, Jeon Robbins, Jo- hanna Swon, Linda Kro- mer. Linda Marchetti. Third row: Stephanie Wheotley, Deedy Connelly, Robin Dovis, Florence Mc- Alary, Mary Schor, Korlo Lehmann, Robin Witt. Lin- da Sorensen, Marilyn Kelly, Susie Hoover, Kothy Sinks. 205 Oceano ' s Officers Kidnapped First row: Berty Prestridge, Nancy Morita, Sandy Viele, Fran Hunt, Ruth Lingenfelter, Geri Hinton. Second row: Charlotte Foster, Penny Weidaw, Joanne Forest, Leslie Groves, Jonquil Fischer, Sharon Henry, Jeanne Ross, Joanne Usrey, Leba Shaw. Third row: Penny Ho, Gloria Nokagowa, Bonnie Taylor, Georgia Young, Nancy McCrocklin, Joan Hall, Corvill Veech, Suzanne Hood, Carol Cordes, Janice Gillett, Beth Starr. Fourth row: Jeanne Martin, Jannette Jefferson, Patty Rich, Nancy Moher, Barbara Burgess, Linda Giller, Anita Tillotson, Karen Kramer, Madeline Cowan, Audrey Jung, Ann Russell. R.A. Charlotte Foster smiled at 6:30, her bus left at 7:001 " Help, we ' ve been kidnapped! " was the surprised cry from the Oceano officers as the rest of the hall members yanked them out of bed and tore off to a surprise breakfast at Loop ' s. Break- fast was not served to the kidnappees until they had properly performed a song in unison, although objections from the officers were loud and grumpy. The costume Halloween Party was a success, characterized by masked faces, flappers, and fun. Oceano ' s Fall officers, those with the silver throats, were Ruth Lingenfelter, President; Bonnie Taylor, Veep; Janice Gillett, Secre- tary; Nancy Reed, Treasurer; Nancy Maher, Historian; Fran Hunt, Hall Photographer; Barbara Burgess, Education Affairs; Madeline Cowan, WRA Rep.; and Karen Kramer, Bulletin Board Chairman. 206 Oceano celebrates Halloween. The first all-hall activity was to in- troduce the new freshman women to Santa Rosa life at 2:30 a.m., an annual early morning indoctrination held early in the fall semester. An all-hall meeting was scheduled a few weeks later to ac- quaint the new students with the R.A.s and the Head Residents. The years main project consisted of raising money for on exchange student scholarship to be awarded to a student from Bordeaux. Selling See ' s suckers and dinners in bags for Sunday night were most successful events for raising funds. The hall spon- sors a weekly Coffee Hour at which students and faculty can meet and chat informally. SANTA ROSA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: Chris Fovj-.n-. 1,.;. uii c Vice Preiid..-. , U „,. , linuj-., AWS Rep.; Jeannine Herron, President; Barbara Bakerbower, Secretary; Chris Galbreth, Social Vice President. Santa Rosa Sponsors Coffee Hours FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Elaine Deckard, Tesoro; Judy McFarland, Marisco; Judie Stern, Coralina. Second row: Pat Pierson, Ribera; Leo Zim, Sirena; Joyce Johnson, Villa Marina; Jan Hull, Bahio; Nancy Keeny, Neblina. Mrs. Coroline Valentine Heod Resident Mrs. Cora Middlebrook Head Resident SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Laura Filer, Neblina; Dole Mesec, Ribera; Patty Mulhns, TesofO; Jeannine Herron, Santa Roso; Liz Abrohom, Villa Marina. Second row: Mary Kay McClure, Bahio; Anita Monders. Coralino; Merren Brighom, Morisco; Judy Anderson, Sireno. 207 First row: Sue Teall, Marilyn Barr, Dixie Harvey, Nancy Barta, Judy Quackenbush, Shirley Tarwater, Jon Hull, Lynn Dickinson, Kasio Stefonek, Koren Baker, Ellen Pierson. SeconcJ row; Jeannie Aguilar, Nancy Dorling, Lynn Steele, Chera I Clark, Mer Condit, Christine Hinfz, Nancy Briggs, Bonnie Shaw, Maureen Crawford, Diane Stevens. Third row: Stevie Greenberg, Judie Casaroli, Etoile Davie, Mary Kay McClure, Janet Yonemoto, Susan Allen, Tino Allen, Wendy Booth, Andy Anderson, Barbara Reid, Kafhy Edwards, Margaret Brown, Leslie Baker, Nancy Lawrence. Fourth row: Jennifer Kelso, Sharon Mann, Marlena Caspers, Jane Johnson, Teresa Parker, Barbara Gobler, Linda Cramer, Pet Brown, Kay Robinson, Shirley Yasukoch. Bahia Coralina Bahia triumphed this year in G.G.R. as they carried off the first place trophy in the women ' s division. " Those red dresses with a bow and the slits clear up to here " plus Kasia ' s pantomime to " This Paris Original " were highlights of their skit entitled " Crisis in the Bahia John. " For Home- coming Bahia built a float with Ute, but somehow it couldn ' t turn the corners. Their volleyball team emerged victorious with first place in the W.R.A. Intramural competition. Their good taste in men was proven when Bahia ' s candidate. Curt Solberg, was crowned R.H.A. King. With this success score, Bahia members continued throughout the year working their best end hardest. Thanks to Jackie Leach and R.A. Leigh Thompson, a spirit of closeness pervaded Coralina. Also aiding the greatness were officers, Judie Stern, Pat Palmer, Susie Young, Susie Myers, and Lynn Voss. All events were successful with the enthusiastic partici- pation in floatbuilding and Christmas decorating. Mary Hough and Karin Witcosky added suspense and excitement with their candlelights. The talent of singing soprano Joyce Thomas, a freshman who played the lead in UCSB ' s opera " Amahl and the Night Visitors, " and the guitar playing of Kenny Marcus and Bonnie State added to the sparkle radiating throughout the hall. fiSm A TO First row: Sandy Mize, Karen Witcosky, Terrie Burns, Susie Young. Second row: Pot Pal- mer, Judie Stern, Gloria Bar- andas, Linda Gaskell, Janis Bales, Nancy Blakeney, Juan- ita Dann, Susie Myers, Jean Denninger. Third row: Corola Barton, Joyce Thomas, Liz Heaphy, Teri Ito, Jean Cov- ender, Lynn Voss, Susie Miller, Kendra Marcus, Sherry Boone, Sue Conatsy, Sandy Storm, Carol Terguson, Mary Hough. Fourth Row: Bonnie State, Leigh Thompson, Robin Watts, Jackie Leach, Jean Crane, Cecilia Brown, Lois McClure, Sally Hummel, Jocelyn Ruth, Chris Skamser, Anita Manders. 208 Neblina Ribera There is no doubt about it, Neblina is the most talented hall in all of Santa Rosa! With all of their folk singers, guitar- ists, ukuleleists, pianists, and artists, life was never dull. Athletically, Neblina ' s volleyball team placed second in intra- murals. They will never forget spontaneous joints with Pine, OS well as with Yucca (remember a certain Saturday?), and that swingin ' joint with the hall from Cal Poly. The hall members put a lot of spirit into floatbuilding with Pine, Yucca, and Primavera — if only that champagne gloss hadn ' t fallen over! Neblina is a good-looking hall, too: Sue Scheidler and Beth Ballard were sponsored by their sororities for Frosh Queen. Besides all of their other good qualities, Neblina girls think their R.A. Jill is the best ever! " Rah and all that jazz for good old Ribera, " soy the 62 femmes fatales from Ribera Hall. High on the second floor in the study lounge, they planned all their activities, in spite of continual hilarity. To get the year off to a social start, they planned a beach joint with Tesoro and the men from Pima and Ute. Their next joint was jumping, or rather twisting and shouting, with the girls from Sirena and the men of Navajo and Ute, plus whoever else drifted in. Their colossal Spanish mission won third place, R.H.A. division, in the Homecoming parade, much to the elated satisfaction of faithful-paper punchers. Throughout the year their bubbly prexy Pat Pier- son was assisted by Nancy Green, vice president; Carol Keen, secretary; and Missy Branch, treasurer. Each member of Ribera will carry fond memories of the year. First row; Lynn Brechtel. Sue Goldberg, Nancy Ma- ginnis, Morgaret Essel, Dorothy McAdoo, Andrea Barker. Second row: Laura Eller, Eileen Youell, Carol Downs. Sharon Motsuoka, G. T. Gibbs, Laura New- man, Sherry Lydon, Judith Plank, Diane Villa. Third row: Jill Sigler, Mary Wollenius, Charlotte Woodward. Nancy Keen- ey. Liz Hoog, Beth Bal- lard. Bettie Geer, Jan King. Nancy Daudistel, Lois May Oliver, Fronkie Sharp, Barbara Rowitzer. Fourth row: Suson Scheid- ler, Lenora Van Noty, Cor- olyn Davis, Cloire DtGio- vanni. Pomelo Rofalovich, Judith Ann Johnson, Car- ole Cutler. Cloirborne Gil- bert, Joanne Fisher, Paulo Morgon, Peggy McKee. 209 First row: Alice Sor- em, Roberta Kerr, Cathy Peters, Carol Auller, Barbara Luck, Barbara Lar- ned, Joan Emerick, Ann Adams, Susan Bayne, Marilyn Lus- kin, Faith Clow. Sec- ond row: Linda Bar- rick, C o r o I Cate, M e r r e n Brigham, Trudie Fletcher, Anne Wilson, Karen Mein- ecke, Kathi Ander- son, Flo HoylmafT, Roberta Edwards, Sharyn Oakes, Ellen More. Marisco Leaps Ahead Marisco Hall ' s fifty-three women contributed to the group activ- ities of R.H.A. by participating in the various events at the beginning of the semester. Filled with high hopes, they busily started work on their float, " The Jumping Frogs of Calaveras County. " Their float, like the buck-shot-filled frog, never got off the ground — it had a flat tire! Unity among the hall members was furthered by sponsoring a Frosh Queen, decorating the hall for the Christmas season, selling suckers for Santa Rosa ' s service project, having surprise birthday parties and candlelights, and a Secret Sister program. Lively hall meetings were headed by Judy MacFarland, president; Flo Haylman, vice president; Joan Emerich, secretary; Merren Brigham, treasurer; Kathy Henderson, social chairman; and Lmda Bareich, judicial chair- man. Marisco wished to give a special vote of thanks to their won- derful R.A., Roberta Edwards, whose sparkling personality made dorm life even more enjoyable. The wonderful spirit of Marisco girls who were willing to contribute their time and energy made Marisccj one of the busiest and most active halls in R.H.A. First row: Dona McCouley. Borboro Thayer, Susan Apperson, Michele Phillips, Cynthia Hutton, Fran Gomes, Kathie Henderson, Penny White, Barbara Garriott, Rhoda Loeb, Janice Spencer. Second row: Donna Robinett, Judy McForlond, Allison Forbes, Nancy DiGerolomi, Carol Cooper, Donna BMImgs, Pat Rodeschek, Robin Payne, Judi Laurence, Bev McColl, Nancy McKune. First row: Carolyn Johnston, Katie Lang, Beth Scott, Carol Longford, Susan Barnes, Sandi Bogor. dus, Carole Broock, Juel Ann North, Ha- zel Micelli. Second row: Linda Bunting, Deonno Kellogg, Gale OIney, Joyce Johnson, Midge Stone, Judy Stege, Bonnie Terreri, Don- na dinger, Linda Hoist. Put Villa Marina on the Map Villa Marina had a " swinging " semester under the leadership of President Joyce Johnson; Social Chairman Betty-Jane Stiff; Secretary Karen Olson; Treasurer Sue Barnes, and Judicial Chairman Linda Bunt- ing. All of their efforts centered on one goal — PUT VILLA MARINA ON THE MAP. Three big joints kept them in the social whirl — a beach party and dance with Bahia, Apache and Maricopa; a dance with Modoc, Laurel and Consuelo; and a football game-dance joint with Tenaya Hall of Gal Poly (SLO). Homecoming was made especially memorable when they launched their (almost) sea-worthy galleon, " The Golden Hind, " along with Consuelo and Modoc. They also proudly sponsored a Homecoming Queen Candidate, Carolyn Johnston. A visit from the " Great Pumpkin " — in the person of their beloved and " kookie " R.A., Ann Flynn, hall meetings in the crowded and hard-floored John, and the inevitable yak-sessions kept them busy along with the always present studies. To prove that they work as well as play, they scholastically salute Peggy Rodriquez and Kathe- leen Riffel, winners of Regent ' s Scholarships; Janice Turner, a Spur; and Hazel Nicelli of Crown and Scepter. The smell of popcorn — usually burned! — Johnny Mathias ' love songs, snatches of important conversation — " What ' s his face? " — and laughter fill Villa Hall Officers Marina, keeping everyone happy and smiling. First Row: Marty Sprinkle, Suzi Johnson, Morgie Terry, Jonice Ryden, Lorri Breen, Julie Fischer, Teri Greenberg, Sandy Teagarden. Second row; Anne Flynn, Elizabeth Rodgers, Roxonne Shoff, Mary Ellen Phillips, Janice Hanson, Jon Turner, Kothleen Raeffel, Nancy Roberts, Carole Pate. 211 First row: - Betsy Grant, Paulette Brewer, Jane Clay, Laurie Simon, Cath- erine Smith, Camilla Ser- rano, Lynn Hickle. Second row: Morcia Mathews, Lynn Michaels, Ruth Lomb, Ann Cocknll, Margaret Bell, Yolcnda Salazor, Sherry Gage, Morilyn Koppel, Melissa Myers, Jeonnine Herron, Sue Whitoker. Third row: Jo- anne May, Mary Wagner, Marti Barnard, Sue Tap- lin, Jean Hinkley, Kathy Achmidt, Barbara Baker- bower, Jackie Campbell, Judy Anderson, Shelio Ryan, Leondro Zim. Sirena Tesoro They call It the SAE house . . . house because it sounds homey, and SAE which means Sirena Above Every- body, referring of course to the second story location. There were, from the beginning, a strange yet congenial assortment of girls with pastimes ranging from elephant walking In the hall to assiduously avoiding contamination by books, not to mention the unheard pleas for " qui et hours, " the establish- ment of a poppy production-line, and spontaneous " joints " in the hall. And then there were the kleptomaniacs who kept the " C . . . Box " running. Homecoming found Sirena involved in building " Califor- nia ' s Missions to Missiles. " The float was a roaring success, provided that one Isn ' t allergic to poppies and overlooks the fact that the bear ' s head was an unintentional moving part. From the beginning of the semester. It became evident to Secretary Frances Coe that all frosh must be indoctrinated by means of the secret confessional; Pot Selover, social chairman, realized that all joints should be regularly attended; float co-chairman Anita Ernst and Helene Leeds knew that all floats should be entered in homecoming, no matter how small; even President Elaine Deckard fathomed that R. A. Jeana Grisold should be given a birthday party, no matter how old she was; W.R.A. representative Kaye KaminskI made the hall realize that volleyball games must be played, no matter how disorganized the team; Leslie Lawton, judicial chairman and all-around VIP, along with Pat Mullins, knew that the Jolly Fat Man should be welcomed and decorated for, even if he did, according to Treasurer Pat Schoenleber, break the treasury. First row: Cookie Kershaw, Mitsuko Nishimura, Sebina Woods, Susie Lee, Jean Hendrickson, Kaye Kaminski, Sheyla Maddams, Sally Summers, Ann Rovere, Carol Johnson, Kothy Frozier. Second row: Linda Griffin, Anne Marie Fisher, Helene Leeds, Marilyn Rhodes, Donna Mason, Tach Hachiya, Karen Russell, Cathy Lorenz, Lite Skillmon, Nodine Barsky, Frances Coe, Barboro Youst, Christine Fosgate, Elaine Deckard, Nancy Jacobs, Dottie Boysel. Third row: Marti Jorgensen, Melody Mikkelsen, Carleen Furtsch, Ethel Cullom, Joyce Freeman, Lynn Eisenbach, Jeanne Bignon, Marcie Knopp, Anita Ernst, Leslie Lawton, Cathy Cain, Jeon McGee, Diana Kelly, Carol Mitchell, Regina Criswold, Pot Selover, Sheila Fehler. Fourth row: Rhudean Reeves, Linda Borst, Nancy Gee, Potty Mullins, Pot Schoenleber, Penny Fries, Cheri Sievers, Morilyn Jomes, Peggy Brown, Judy Hole, Janet Eldridge, Janet Rosen, Helen Gillies. First row: Juliette Sonn, Cathy Miller, Helen Smith, Jean Mer- rifield, Judy Stout, Diane Shore. Second row: Susan Folk, Mary Summers, Sherry Shull. Sue Vesely, Cathie Smith, Joan Tul- ly. Third row: Wanda Heil- mann, Nancy Ford, Tere Smith, Lorraine Seabury, Wendy Mot- son, Jill Evans, Virginia Carl- son, Mary Ryder, Undo Proc- tor. Fourth row: Goila Serim- ian, Carol Hier-Johnson, Nancy Earle, Barbaro Maeder, Ellie Hoffmon, Jackie Osborn, Jill Bonner, Linda Pitts, Susan Korb, Chris Fernandez, Mary Margaret Manell. Resident Assistants A Resident Assistant is assigned to each of the hall units before the semester begins. It is his responsibility to work with the Head Residents and the Dean of Students in guiding and counseling the students in his hall. At the beginning of the Fall 1962 semester a workshop was held to familiarize the Resident Assistants with the obligations of their job. Sev- eral guest speakers spoke on topics concerning student life on this campus. Besides having obligations to their own units, the Resident Assistants spend one night a week on desk duty for the whole hall. Also, the Resident Assistants meet many times throughout the semester to discuss any problems their hall may Have. Independents Girls who cannot find housing on campus can often board ' in the sorority houses. At the Alpha Delta Pi House, the boarders activities included birthday parties among them- selves, a Christmas gift exchange with the actives, and being included in the A.D.Pi " Mafia " party. After their Isia Vista invasion, the Delta Zeta boarders became the " D.Z.B. ' s. " Among " A-Wad, " " B-Barb, " and other members, in-group games like Old Maid and party hopping were popular. The Theta boarders had some of their own activities and the Thetas included them in almost all of theirs too: serenades, their formal (to which none of them went), those Friday " ex- changes, " and best of all, their friendships. First row: Anne Flynn, Mori- ellen Dodge, Kothy Binks, Vicki Gall. Second row: Regino Gris- wold, Susan Webb, Leigh Thompson, Karen Hesse, Gerri Noonan, Gail Ruh, Shirley Tor- water, Chris Cole, Jill Siqier. Third row: D. J. Sklar, Steve Boroni, Bob Andrews, Steve Rothfon, Roberta Edwards, Jeanine Walker, Joanne May, Michael Leff, William J. Tregu- boff, Gerald C. Hickman, Bill Bushnell. Fourth row: Don Moore, Dave Gross, Steve low- rence, Dick Pieper, Don Nieder- hous, Barrett Miller, Curt Sol- berg, Mike Goodwin, John Hobson. 213 First row: Deanne Tremb- ley, Sharon Chambers, Sheila Dawson, Christine Tsuborkuro, Anne Bough- man, Sharon Smith, Lois Mclubbin, Liz Baker, Lin- da Daley. Second row: Susan Peters, Judy Utrich, Carol Burnett, Jennifer Jones, Lynn Muldoon, Jacqueline Wnukowski, Carol Hess, Sherry Bowen, Gino Levinsohn, Carol Mountain, Karen Walker, Third row: Susan Murphy, Judy Patterson, Judy Shul- man, Mary Miller, Jo Zehnpfennig, Barbara Freeman, Tonia Smith Pamela Prize, Suzan Hart. Sharon Fidler, Kerry Sue Seger, Barbara Cauchon Mary Ann Donohoe Fourth row; Joan Johns rud, Pat Palmer, Judy Ar mel, Christie Dunbar, Car ole Carney, Peggy Dor sher, Carole Gerard, Coro lyn Ames, Nancy Hughes Patricia Firestone, Cheryl Mosher, Judy Alexandre Cassy McGill, Sandra Car ver. Colegio ' s Float Wins First Under leadership of Peggy Dorscher, President; Sheila Daw- son, Social Director; AAelba Meyers, Second Vice President; Sharon Chamber, Secretary, and Judy Schulman, Treasurer, Colegio Hall enjoyed an active year. Mrs. Hald, housemother, was always present to lend a patient ear to joys and sorrows of the one hundred and six members. Colegio entered enthusiastically into campus activities and sponsored blond- haired Carolyn Ames for Frosh Queen. Homecoming brought success to Colegio as they proudly displayed the trophy for their first place float in Open Division. Kneeling: Gino Levinsohn, Jacqueline Wnukowske, Sheila Dawson, Jo Zehnpfennig, Annette Stoesser. Standing: Mary Miller, Peggv Dorsher, Sharon Chambers, Nancy Hoss, Judy Shulman. First row: Nancy Locks, Alice Waters, Barbara Tur- pin, Sandy Bailey, Manna Jurros, Karen Jocobsen, Kothy Koeneke, Annette Stoesser, Elizabeth Kibler. Second row; Karen Boe- ger, Tora Doty, Terry Fen- berg, Ardis Clarke. Anne Toylor, Carol Dauksos, Mrs. Helen Hold, Liz Nan- ney, Morjorie Alquist, Su- san Sherwood, Susan Am- brose, Sherry Huey, Kothy Kernohon. Third row: Stephanie DeLonge, Linda Wittenberg, Nancy Naves, Noncy Hoss, Solly Stuart, Barbara Hefferlln, Mary- Lea Schilbrack, Cathy Findley, Barbara Hansen, Mary Meyer, Marilee Hen- drick, Jeonna Yost. 214 Westgate Opens This Year EXECUTIVE BOARD — First row: Jeanne Behringer, First Vice President; Susan Ono, Secretary; Theri Jordan, Publicity; Marc Jacobs, Social Chairman. Second row: Carol Reibin, President; Joan Faulmann, Treasurer; Carolyn Contri, W.R.A.; Colette Mendell AWS: Judy Andresen, Judiciary Rep. First row: Lynda Long, Dianne Adams, Betty Fitch, Carolyn Kurohashi, Pom Egashiro, Julie Ann Rogers. Second row; Barbara Bricker, Leah Thorpe, Rosalie Keen, Mary-Selden McKee, Susan Cumins, Lynne McConahey, Fran Tucker. Third row: Tina Bergquist, Linda Peirce, Valerie Karge, Carole Lewis, Marc Jacobs, Cathi Read. Fourth row: Susie Warde, Liz Zenith, Marilyn Johnson, Susan Ono, LoDonna Smart, Theri Jordan. Fifth row: Jeonne Behringer, Merrill Davi- son, Karin Norberg, Barbara Horn, Melody Bright, Mimi Choppe. Westgate, a new Freshman women ' s hall, completed its first year under the guidance of Mrs. Edward Blonfield, house mother, and Nancy Gilgert, R. A. The eighty members elected the first hall officers, who are pic- tured above. Susan Ono was given a sur- prise " congratulations " party after she was elected First Princess at the Frosh Queen Dance. Homecoming found the women of Westgate working on float building with the Chi Sigmas. The Yule season was climaxed by the hall Christmas party and tree trim- ming. Throughout the year, Westgate ac- tively participated in the various campus events, particularly in the W.R.A. volleyball tournament. " Most Popular Spot in the H.- ' lir First row: Robin Birdsall, Carolyn Contri, Susie Linn, Diane Dunford, Joan Faulmann. Second row: Judy Andresen, Colette Mendell, Sandy Corli, Carolyn Parker, Barbara Betts, Cordy Dimbat, Ruth Reisenweber. Third row: Barbara McNeil, Cindy Sayword, Mordi Petersen, Carol Reibin, Cathy Franklin, Sheila Johnson. Fourth " row: Solly Gutting, Diana Poe, Mary Spurlock, Ann McClosky, JoLynne Lockley, Merry Sue Young. Fifth row: Donna Loperena, Susie Lakatos, Valerie Coy, Babette.Freiwold, Nancy Gilbert, Laurie Darling. oic o n ft ft 9 A0 First row: Susie Korfs, Edye Ward, Bernodetie Lucio, Jodi Rickey, Mary Martin, Judy Hamilton, Marie Kropp, Shirley Bushell, Marina Ashen, Jean McEvoy. Second | row: Tina Sue Neachan, Gisella Kapplinghaus, SancJy Hrenoff, Barbara Speight, LaRae Larson, Dot Smith, Sharon Galloway, Carol Casossa, Yoko Shiomichi, Sue I Stollberg, Mary Ynostrozo, Joan Wheeler. Third row: Judie Williams, Karen Jensen, Nancy Hartman, Betty Phillips, Belina Rothman, Carol Wygant, Susan Hallett, Kris Lacey, Mary Nichols, Pat Rich, Roslyn Smith, Linda Chapman, Diane Flanders, Diane Hopp. Fourth row: Nancy Milburn, Linda Jennings, Augusta Campbell, Louise Lo, Katherine Wieck, Sally Mason, Kathe Kagan, Sandra Friesen, Kathleen Alexander, Lynne Bowsher, Chris McElroy, Lee Vice, Linda Tilson. r 1 VILLA OFFICERS — First row: Leslie Lehman, Pam Whitehead, Sandra Dillehay, Patrice Morron, Kris Rice. Second row: Ute Dunn, Carol Beyschiag, Jan Lazenby, Lindo Lonon, Nancy Hoskins, Anne Harrington. Villa Del Sur Installs Pool Contrary to the opinions of their dates, the Villa del Sur girls do not live behind a Berlin wall. Activ- ities this year included a joint v ith Cal Poly, a volley- ball game, their Homecoming float with Birch and inauguration of a new swimming pool, and a char- ity project for St. Vincent ' s at Christmas. The 400 girls of Villa kept busy with dates, housework, and cooking. Advisors were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Loberg and Mr. and Mrs. John Green; Leslie Lehmar served OS president with Anne Harrington as Vice President. An ' ft , A j First row: Linda Slamo, Tiffeney Duncan, Cheryl Kent, Gay Harris, Lrndo Conrad , Linda Carlson, Linda Gerrish, Sondra Dillehay, Pam Dana, Sandra Hofe. Second rowr: Sheila Clare, Mary Muzikar, Caria Shideler, Pat Skeels, Sue Armstrong, Ann McKanna, Karen Baker, Joanna Littlejohn, Vol Seller, Carolyn Earl, Sallie Norstad. Third row: Sue Goldner, Linda Mitchell, Virginio Kirby. Candee Brown, Linda Knudsen, Mary Muller, Kris Rice, Carol Boeck, Doreen Milendy, Joan Borboor, Janet Churchill, Gail Johnson, Linda Lehman. Fourth row: Ramona Olsen, Ann Zuurbier, Bev Norton, Pat Schleeh, JoAnn Ewe, Linda Lanon, Anne Harrington, Jean Healey, Ute Dunn, Kathleen Connelly, Pam White, Linda Bates, Jan Lazenby. 216 reek , n With a fluorescent skit and a choo- choo-chugging float, the Alpha Delta Pis survived GGR and homecoming. Pretty packed defines the year where- in the really big Mafia Party ignited, Christmas parties flamed, King of Dia- monds glov ed, formals sizzled, and spring sing blozed. Winners of the Scholarship trophy, the A D Pi ' s visited Hillside House every week, held many formal teas and des- serts, invited prominent speakers to lec- ture, and were serenaded several times. At the close of the year. Alpha Delta Pi looked forward to burning new frontiers. (Left} Laurie Ruda pours coffee for Suzie Sandford and Paulett Rash at Presents Op n House. Alpha Delta Pi ' s Float Awarded 25T1 Karen Alexander Susan Armstrong Catherine Brailsford Joyce Bruns Georgie Ann Bryson Patricio Busik Judy Byers Carol Clawson Gretchen Cox Cathy Daly Laurie Darling Judy De Haan Carol Duffendack Ginny Erwin Beverly Esterbrook Judy Fisher Trudie Fletcher Judy Hale Carole Helfert Jane Hilgendort Nancy Hughes Glendo Hutchings Jean Kompf Diane Kellar Ellen Kilgo Pom Kithcel Sue Klipfel Carol Lady Susan Merryman Linda Milliken Carol Mochon Bryce Moore m Morcio No son M Sylvia Nev holl Judith Paige Women ' s First Nedra Parsons Lorna Potton Sheridah Porter Lynn Rampton Poulette Rosh Ann Read Patty Reese Eileen Reider Laurie Ruda Lisa Rutherford Linda St. Clair Suzy Sanford Susan Scheidler Ellen Schinnerer Diana Scott I Ruth Senfer Laurie Sherard Barbara Smith Jan Snedden Janet Starkey Bonnie Taylor Julie Thompson Virginia Wade Elaine Webster The SAEs reolly caught Corol Machon and Broulford at the water fight. Debbie Welch Pam Williams Jeannie Yost Jocquie Ames Karen Awes Suson Baldwin Roberta Bell Eleanor Bertlno Meg Bianco Pom Bleyle Sherry Boone Pat Bower Carole Broock Nancy Brown Peggy Brown Kathy Coble Sherry Casey Judy Cooper Carol Crooker Elizabeth Danch Jeanne Davidson Barbara Dillon Linda Drowbolt Barbara Duddles Georgia Eastwood Susie Eggers Lila Everson Penny Faust Sara Flanders Mary Ann Gilbert Susan Grey Diane Hill Kitty Hill Barbara Horn Nicole Huber Judy Jacox Christina Johnsor Carol Longford Judy Lockridge Marilyn Longinotti Rosemary Lorell Florence McAlary Barbara McNeil Solly Montgomery Judy Nicklin Pearl Ohanian Jan Osborn Pot Palmer Peg Pormenteri Carol Posz Alice Proctor Carlo Raggio Marty Rankin Eloiso Richmond Kathy Roessler Pam Schendel Sandra Show " Diane Smith Donna Stearns Mary Margaret Swift Jean Thompson Sandra Tilson Pam Turner Karen Walker Karen Werner Norma West Martha White Shoron Yant Alpha Phi " Agoin 220 Year Jammed Full of Acti vities The Alpha Phi and their 35 pledges were surprised to find that the year passed so quickly. It was jammed full of activities both planned and spontaneous. There were pin- nings and serenades, and a Homecoming Float built with Kappa Sigs. The Christmas formal with a swinging band was a night to remember. The unplanned activities — the pranks, jokes, and waterfights — added to the year ' s momentum. The Alpha Phi ' s were busy in campus gov- ernment and organizations, with student leaders, reps-at-large, Honey Bears, and Col- onels Coeds. Yet in spite of all the Activity, Alpha Phi kept its equilibrium. " But do Greeks really have more fun? " 221 Chi Omegas chow down. Sue Gutting twists with partner ot Chi O party. Chi Omega Serves Chi Omega had an outstanding year, measuring up to the standards set in 1961-62 when they were awarded both the Max Caulk Award for the most outstanding living group and the pledge scholarship award. During. 1 962-63 they won second place women ' s in GGR and shared first place honors in Greek mixed division for floats with Lambda Chi Alpha. Service projects included teaching at St. Vincent ' s School for Mentally Retarded Children and giving a Christmas party with Lambda Chi for Goleta Boys ' Club. They held a fireside retreat with the new pledges and had house parties with the olumni. From the Chi Omega house came the laughter, joy, and fun of participation in school activities, pinnings, parties, and serenades during a year full of service, scholarship, and activity. 222 Community atty Allen Susan Armel Jane Beckord Barbara Bell Joan Below Barbara Bennett Carol Brown Kathie Calhoun Corol Cote Jean Cavender Pat Clancy Linda Coroll Linda Cosgriff Jeon Crone Carlo Diehl Crisfie Dunbar Kris Giebler Chris Gill Marilyn Gregory Solly Gutting Sue Gutting Elizabeth Hoog Carolyn HaycocK Pat Henry Mory Hilkerbaumer Linda Hofmann Cynthia Hutton Linda Jones Kathy Kernohon Virginia Knapp Kathy Koeneke Janet Lowson Janice Leoni Ann Levering 1,55 Joan Lirezey Lynda Lockwood Carolyn Lyons Peggy MacMillon Margi Means Judy Mehuron Carole Minnis Linda Moore Emmy Muror Valerie Nevius Nancy Norquist Karen Olson Sheri O ' Neal Lisa Overly Betty Pohls Sheri Pringle Tuck Quinn Terry Rasmussen Carole Ray Gretchen Schlotter Joan Shulman Jeanie Sisco Judy Spruell Karen Strohn Jody Thoren Shoron Troutman Pom Tucker Penny Weidaw Sandra Willioms Suzonne Williomsc Melindo Woodruff Lindo Woolery 223 w Penny Baum Penny Benko Vicki Berlin Sarah Bernhardt Susan Black Sandy Bogardus Sue Bogardus Bene Bokelund Donna Booth Wendy Booth Carol Brakesman Marcia Brelsford Tristan Brown Judy Butler Cathy Cain Diane Church Joy Clark Vicki Culver Donna Duncan Diane Dunford Delta Gamma boasts an excellent year. Star activities and accomplishments include pledging thirty-five girls, sponsoring Rich Sonford, ladies ' choice for L ' il Abner, " hook- ing " nine anchor men, and having two song leaders and three AWS officers. Highlighting moments were several serenades, a double pinning, and a Christmas formal. A noted pledge prank found several bewildered ac- tives in ' pajamas in front of various fraternity houses at 8 a.m. Spontaneous event included spotting a donkey at the Delt House, a wet Saturday morning (compliments of SAE), and a parade through the Sig Ep house banging cans at 12:00 a.m. The proudest Delta Gam- ma concern was their Most Unique Float and the Biggest Sweepstakes trophy ever. Lee Gough Sue Graham Virginia Hammond Suzan Henry Marilyn Hoffman Betty Hookins Judy Howland Kathy Huntington Carol Johnson Judith Johnson Pamela Johnson Cheryl Jones Delta Gammo Jan Easton m yf ii- ' Judy Flint rr Chris Fosgate Jan Goodwin % jt- « f Kathy Huntington and Diane Church pose with first anchor man, David Streeter, to get hooked. 224 Marina jurras Koy Krueger Laurie Larson Paulette Lollar Cathy Lorenz Linda MocKinzie Maya Marquardt Paige McKinney Anne McQuaid Doreen Melendy Judy Mello Coletie Mendell Toni Moore Janice Nelson Patfi Noble Penny Paine Sherry Peterson Robin Ratcliffe Toni Reading Frances Sharp Danielle Show Gail Shiffer Chris Skamser Nancy Thatcher Mary Turner Marilyn Ward Melissa Wilson tf. M Takes Large Pledge Class Delta Gamma Presents 1962 il !25 Marinelli Ash Dial Barnwell Connie Berry Barbara Black Linda Borst Natalie Collins Kathy Dovidson Diana Dolan Barbara Dreyer Judy Dykstra Marion Elliott Millicent Elliott Carol Flath AAyra Ford Carolyn Grace Delta Zeta Works With Santa 226 Parties, parties, parties. During the year, Delta Zetas vented their energies and talents in school service such as that of Student Body Secretary Susi Kovitz, Charities Committee Chairman Gail Grigsby, end the drill team captain Judy Heyes. Activities included the homecoming pa- rade where we managed to cram a pictorial history of California in forty feet of float, the pledges get- ting tatooed, pledge stunts and retaliations, such as the time the actives blindfolded the pledges and went over the hill and far away. The fall formal was held at Hidden Valley, and there was an equally en- joyable formal in the spring. For their philanthropy project, they worked in conjunction with the Hear Foundation of Santa Barbara. Delta Zetas boast the stickiest fingered pledges in Isia Vista . . . (left) Minerva? Delta Zetas worked hard on 1 962 float. Barbara Hear Foundation m- ■ !■ Gail Grisby Judy Hedin Judy Heyes Pat Holoubek Carolyn Johnson Susi Kovitz Eleanor Matthews Karen Meinecke Barbara Mitchell Carolyn Nelson Karen Norberg Sharon O ' Neal Susan Parry Susan Peterson Ronnie Raty Martha Rice Karen Rogers Nancy Sorgent Elizobeth Shultz Morty Scott Jane Slover Rosemary Smith Sondi Spiedel Susan Taplin Barbora Thayer Penelope Thompson Martha Wendt Virginia Wolfe WW ;-. 227 Lynne Allosia Sue Allen Liz Baker Susan Beozell Dione Bruce Peggy Burns Pat Carroll Pat Casteel Lynn Clark Liz Cleeves Chloe Comer Linda Daley Martha Davis Ann Deaton Eva Douglas Laurie Drammer Joan Erhard Donna Flynn Jill Freberg Penny Fries Gail Geisert Julie Gerry Jane Johnson Jan King Nan Lindeman Suson Litton Marilyn Luskin Ginnie MacDonold Diane Monning Diane Mason Judy Matthews Mandy Moxfield Lois McCubbin Carol Med eiros Deanne Mistrelta Barbara Mordy Kappa Alpha Rush began an eventful year for Kappa Alpha Theta. Homecoming weekend brought GGR and a float with Sioma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. The house was well represented by Deanne Mistretta who reigned as Homecoming Queen sponsored by Lambda Chi Alpha. October activities were brought to a close with tricks on the Thetc ' s and treats for Delta Tau Delta. The holiday spirit, heightened by the Christmas Formal, was climaxed by Christ- mas caroling throughout Santa Barbara with Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. Spring activities included the formal and Spring Sing. Kappy Alpha Theta had another successful year. Theta Has Successful Year In our Theta castle . . . sing a song, ho ho ho. Joanne Nelson Debbie Ohiizer Sally Parsons Susan Peters Gayle Pugh Emily Robertson Gayie Robinson Vicki Robinson Cindy Sayward Lorraine Schmidt Dione Sheerer Mary Shields Wendy Shillom Fern Soffel Sally Sfewort Edi Stoney Kothy Strand Mary Strand Marcio Tonez Frances Tucker Sandra Townsend Gail Vander Hoof Kristen Vanderhoof Merrily Vincent Ginnie Wagner Koroi Welch Susan Wiley 229 « N • ' . GGR — Where ' s your toil, Tommie Brigqs? Cheryl Liggett and Nancy Brooks — What ARE they doing? Meme Magee — You mean I CANT dance with Sophia Loren? Pi Beta Phi Holds Secret-date Karen Allender Sue Ames Nancy Austin Susan Banl s Sue Belsey Jeanie Bergman Tommie Biggs Sherry Bond Lindo Bragg Ginney Brooke Nancy Brooks Diana Buffington Bobbie Burnette Jan Cooper Roni Cotton Jo De Bush Carol Emery Judy Ensign Marie Sue Frenchick Linda Gerrish Gini Hairgrove Diane Hall Vicky Hall Kathy Harbordf Millie Hendrick Susan Hill 230 h. % i - Songtitle Party Hidden behind five-foot weeds (the land- scaping) Pi Beta Phi, led by Mary Leinster, enjoyed another active year. After the fervor of rush they found excitement one night pull- ing pranks around Isia Vista. Soon after came Homecoming with Leanne Moffett as a court princess; for floatbuilding Pi Phi ' s joined forces with the Delts. During the holi- day season they held their secret(?)-date Songtitle Party. Everyone went home to pre- pare for the approaching terror of finals. Spring semester was wonderful with sun, fun, and studying too. The semester ended with a successful Spring Sing with the Sig Eps and the traditional Spring formal. Lee Anne Horine Carolyn Howard Barbara Howorth Sallie Irvin Jeannine Jensen Barbara Jordan Mary Leinster Cheryl Liggett Diana Litts Mary Brent Mockoy Meme Magee Barbara Metzer Leanne Moffett Sue Newlin Sharyn Oakes Patsy Parrish Lynn Pendleton Judy Perrill Carol Peterson Lynne Peterson Jo Rankin Julie Rudd Linda Sauer Susan Savant Peggy Schevill Carolyn Shepfierd Leslie Stringfellow Sue Suttle Marion Swanson Janice Swortz Barbara Tompkins Robin Watts Potty Wehrheim Julie Williams Vicki Yorwood Georgio Young 231 Beth Aine Connie Asbury Linda Bogley Beth Ballaid Carol Barth Corol Beckford Karen Bledsole Shirley Bretonne Potty Burke Donna Carnahan Connie Coe Diane Coposs Summer 1962 found Sigma Kappa ' s in summer school, summer jobs, or at a rendez- vous in Hawaii. Dianne Copass and Betty Fletcher attended the Sigma Kappa National Convention in Washington, D.C. Fall started with high hopes, intensified by a surprise from the alumni — brand new point, carpets, and bedspreads. The pranks and zaney new songs of a splendid and spirited pledge class, and the retaliation of the actives added excitement. Homecoming endeavors, combined with those of Sigma Pi, produced the float " Sut- ter ' s Mill " which won the second-place tro- phy in Mixed Greek Division. The Christmas Formal, the Christmas Tea, and a hilarious house Christmas party, cli- maxed the holiday season. Sigma ' s swung into spring holding their annual Violet Ball at the Biltmore. The sen- iors were honored at the annual Active- Alumni Senior breakfast. Throughout the year Theta ' s worked with homes for the aged. Projects included tray favors, a fashion show, and a Halloween party. Violet Ball Highlights Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa goes Hawaiian. 232 Activities ■ fV f Grace Davis Jonef Davis Edith Elser Joy Engel Donna Ensign Betty Fletcher Janet Forneman Beth Foye Helen Gillies Colleen Greer Marianna Hamilton Scharleen Hopkins Sandy Hrenoff Morilyn James Julie Jensen Karen Jury Sharon Kolenhorn Mary Lee lannan Jon Laurie Michelle Marshall Cathy Miner Karen Moyer Kothy O ' Brien Pot Palmer Dorothy Pipkin Nancy Rankin Carol Rohrs Roxonne Ryan Sandra Schopfer Julie Snyder Thea Sundblade Penny Torbetf Shirley Wolden Jane Weber Barbara White Ann Windolph i l2. Sk M 4fLM Alan Aomodt Steve Abbott Richard Abele Mark Bertelsen Erik Christy Vic Cox Dave Crawford Jerry Curtis Stephen Dietrich fom Dooley Jeff Foster Den Frisbe Hayne Fuller William Harrison James Hartmeyer Chi Sigma Colony Will 234 Richard Abele, Gory Zimmerman, Bill Nott, Klyne Headley. Construction or Destruction? Chi Sigmos try out their first experience at float-building. Pledges landscape Chi Sigma house. It isn ' t every year that a new fraternity starts on this campus and its probably just as well. Chi Sigma has found it to be a terrific job, yet have made a rewardingly successful start. They moved into their new house and promptly held a fine rush. Twenty new pledges joined the pio- neering spirit with the eight actives, and hove managed to come up with a shining record them- selves ... a one-way plane ticket for their presi- dent to San Francisco, and a successful ditch with the DZ pledges. In the meantime the actives were busy converting the pledges ' apartments into a " Christmas display " on the lot next door. One of their biggest projects was home- coming. Westgate and Co. helped to form the team responsible for their replica of " The Great Seal of the State of California, " as their colorful contribution to the State Street festivities. The Chi Sigmas are proud of their accom- plishments — in this one year they have formed a firm base for a top Sigma Chi chapter at UCSB. Soon Become Sigma Chi Klyne Headley John Kessler Don McCubbin Buddy McQueen Chester Moore Rolph Noir Craig Nosh Bill Nott Bill Pordue Jim Romer Bruce Show Arthur Strock Stephen Whitney Steve Wilson Gory Zimmerman 235 Mike Ford William Kind Douglas Miller Dave Runquist Lawrence Willey Martin Wingren Delta Sigma Phi Is Small, Active At the beginning of the year, rumor stated that Delta Sigma Phi fraternity had disbanded. However, rumor was wrong — Delta Sig ' s were very active. From their small membership came two Greek All- Star football players, lots of parties, and ihe usual cramming for that forgotten midterm. The Delta Sig ' s found that their pajama parties were well liked and most successful. The Delta Sig ' s have increased their membership this year, although not all are pictured. Qualifica- tions for membership include: a 2.0 GPA, and ac- ceptance by National Delta Sigma Phi. At the P. J. Party, sleepwalking was very popular. They kpow of the evils of drink Phi Kappa Psi Comes to U C S B ?5 t k k Dave Davies Randy Donant Phil Goar Rodney Jermonovich Mickey Richards Bruce Riesenberg Paul Shattuck The Phi Psi ' s arrived at UCSB this year after 106 years at universities across the nation. They brought with them a reputation as one of the strongest na- tional fraternities in America. The " colony, " which will become an active chap- ter next year, began with Bruce Riesenberg from Cal and Phil Goar from USC. Their first fall rush netted them five pledges who were willing to take on the hard but rewarding work of starting a fraternity. It wasn ' t all hard work and no play by any means. The members got together for many parties at alum ' s homes in Santa Barbara and for the first annual Spring Formal at the Madonna Inn in San Luis Obispo. Future plans of the fraternity include building a house which they hope will be a reality before the present freshman members graduate. I thought this was supposed to be happy water. The music is over — let ' s shake hands. Larry Amberg Bloir Ballard Dennis Berg Tupper Blake Bill Bronson Bob Broughton Ted Bruinsma Brion Burke Dick Contrell Dave Caswell Bernie Conrad Gary Da Virro Kerry Da Virro Mike Dorn Ted England Mike Garrigon Andy Garb Mike Graham John Grube Monte Guild Robert Hoffman Gary Holmes Nick Javoras Lonnie Lee Bill Lippincotf Tom Makofske Fred McCorl Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta reports a successful rush " Under the Big Top, " honors in intramurals, a cable car float driven by cheers from Pelch ' s, an outstanding contribution to Louie ' s, and everyone " snowed " by the Fall formal. With the social calendar overflov ing, several brothers Still managed to get 3.0 ' s. The biggest plans for next year coll for new quarters. Bill Bronson and Bob Whitney compete in Olympic keg rolling contest. 238 Plans New House Robert McLean Dave McNamora John Moore Tom Morgan Mike Muggi Pete Nissler Steve Powers George Roberts Dennis Roth Rich Sonford Ed Schuler Brant Sellstrom Dan Smith John Soth Richord Thompson Roger Townsend Bruce Wheaton Robert Whitney John Wike Don Williamson Jim Wilson 239 Kappa Sigma Holds Formal at Clark Bowen Dennis Case Jim Fleming Mel Gregory Gifford Jones Louie Panizzon Bill Swartz Gordon Brohan Richard Cohan Jon Funkhouser Steve Guy Juon Kelly Jim Prelesn ' k Paul Thornton Jim Carmock Bill Cook Steve Gantar Tim Hillebrand Greg Lowson Bill Quesnell Bill Vaughn Roger Druehl Mick Gellinck Ken Holsten Charles Mosesian Mike Regan Steve Yant Bill Fiske Gene Grant John Hunt Dave Neyenhuis Gary Reynolds John Yzurdiaga dfMd HfMdrM ' Jjk Lcmi 240 Kappa Sig cortoonist portrays brothers at intellec- tual pursuits . . . and cultural activities. Madonna Inn Participating in school events, Kappa Sig- ma took first place mens in GGR, built a Homecoming float, sponsored an all-school dance in the spring. A freshman, Dan Neyen- hius, was second leading scorer on UCSB ' s water polo team. Again this year the Spring Formal was held at Madonna Inn, San Luis Obispo, and the second annual Easter Week Retreat to the serene Mexican village of En- senada. Especially memorable was John Yzurdiaga ' s superb birthday party of ap- proximately 150 guests. There were many good times emanating from the twangy guitars of Steve Yoat and Steve Gantner, and the drums of Jim Flemings. Motorcycle scrambles featured Dennis " Scribe " Case, Carl " Madman " Adams, and Stephen Bemis Guy. Kappa Sigma was top in scholarship for all Grads in Spring 1962. The next year they assisted the Junior Chamber of Commerce in a seat bejt clinic, the proceeds of which went to Child ' s Estate. The House ' s Big sport. KAPPA SIGS PROUDLY PRESENT THEIR FIRST PAIR OF TWINS. Pledge Kerry Lawson Pledge Hoby Lawson 241 Dan . . . you ' ve shot more than your quota of pledges this month already. ' Lambda Chi Alpha Sponsors Annual ft e!i " kdlh h, Nathan Season Rick Bergholz Fred Bonde Jim Briscol Gary Brooke Art Brownell Charles Carson Tim Chapman Clark Childers Bud Crouch Don Dort Chuck Diddy Ken Dorsett Anthony Drogonette Don Emrich George Foirchild Robert Foster Don Gardner Henry Genthe Ken George Jim Gibbs Harold Green Don Griffiths Fred Guillermo Don Height Sam Harris Lorry Hotlett Rodger Hauge Lyie Hood Sam Houston They worked hard on their Home- coming float, they played hard in intramurals, they drank hard at their T.G.I.F. ' s, they danced hard at their Playboy Dance, they sang hard at Spring Sing . . . and who stole their G.P.A.? John Hugunin Miles Jackson James Jenks Thomas Kerr Jerry Kleinberg Steve Maclean Jim Marvin Julian Marx Richard Monk Bob Neely Bill Otey Roger Pearson We fry to hide Dudley, but Playboy Dance Douglas Pirie Kim Powers Trent Pridemore Pete Rogan Robert Reed Tom Rice Mel Ruiz Ted Sherman Jim Shultz Gory Smalley Richard Smith Roger Smith Kent Spafford Ray Stendell Don Steurnogel Randy Stewart ' 9 ffe, a ei ,. Gene Tockett Roger Titgemyer Hans Wendel Robert Wiser Norm Wood John Woodring Charles Wyatt Dove Wymon Racing through 1962-63, the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon compiled another stellar record for themselves. An imagin- ative rush netted a corps of fine pledges, who have proved invaluable in helping the Minervites retain the All School Sports Trophy. Homecoming saw SAE join forces with the Kappa Alpha Theto sorority — a happy combination produc- ing many laughs and a float of aesthetic and engineering magnificence! The year ' s series of traditionally swinging parties was punctuated by two outstanding formals, the great migration to Berkeley, and on especially gala Phi Alpha weekend, hosting our brothers to the south. Success was the keynote of remaining Sigma Alpha Epsilon endeavors (viz. Spring Sing, the annual luau, the newly initiated, and SAE proposed school week consisting of five Fridays). The brothers anxiously await next fall when a scholastic renaissance as well as a welcoming committee for freshman girls are the proposed innovations to insure still another highly successful year. (Left) Every day at dawn the loyal brothers in solemn array gather to pay tribute . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Keeps Sports Horold Allen Bob Ballard Mike Beard AAike Beresford Jim Billig Jon Blond Bob Bitndbury Terry Bliss Buddy Borderre Roy Burch Steve Campbell Bob Carty Terry Covin Joseph Davely Richard Clark Taylor Clayton Gary Cowden Mike Cullinane Tom Cundith Pat Curran Tom Devaney Reece Duca Gary Dungon Gory Elster Ned Emerson ▲ Their flag unfurled, the lion proudlly guords their house. 244 Robert Fsdrick Mike Fisher Allen Flench Hal Gerrish Gary Haeger Bill Hitchcock John Hofmann Jack Jackson Ron Johns Gary Jones Hal Jones Ken Kahn Bernie Kamins Richorcj Lane Kent Ludewig Trophy Bill Lynch Dick McKnight Jim Mathey Steve Mendell Daniel AAulney Joel Nagelman Frans Nelson Thomas Newcomer Mel Mortonsen David Olsen Bill Owens Peter Patrick Eric Peterson Jerry Petrini Bill Posey John Posey Bill Proctor Stewart Proctor John Quinn Tom Roach Jim Shaw Al Shears Wilbur Smith John Stansbury Rich St Clair Dave Stryker Joe Wodsworth Ted Warrick Jeff Woodruff Bill Yule 245 £11 MAM. a a- e- Ted Baer Chris Baker Al Bergessen Richard Boren Dempster Boyd Bob Bralver Jim Brookshire Fred Bruderlin Rich Bull Jerry Cole Don Collins Rick Collins Jeff Coyle James Davidson Jon Dearborn Larry DeSpain Pete Dios Michael Dowler Pete Dowler Dave Dundas Van Eokes Chet Eccles Al Ellington John Esconvedo Roy Fortner Dove Gibson Tyler Glenn Dave Grubbs Jerry Hall Tom Harriman Mike Hebert Mark Israel Tom Ivers Steve Joffe Nakta Koeyi John Larkin Ron Leal William Leonord Dick Lotts Dennis Lynch Tim Lyons Bill McBride Jeff McCave Bob McCord Fred Meyer Mike Milakovich John Millard Keith Morden Art Mortenson Ed Navarro Ston Orrock William Peters Jack Pferdner Phil Plank 246 Sigma Phi Epsilon Wins Sweepstakes Things have been happening at the Spe house. Under the able direction of Engineer Davidson the Sig Ep machine has rolled on rather successfully this semester. Turkey feathers flew as they gobbled up the fraternity league, copping the football championship. Homecoming weekend came up fast and Teepees touched in the Indian village as the redmen walked off with GGR Sweepstakes. The next day, led by George Tomkins, the Sig Ep ' s took Parade Sweepstakes with their float, " Victory by the C. " The party following was unbelievable. Then came All-Cal and soon thereafter cinch notices. Their social calendar ended a bit early this year. Rounding out the brain trust were Bob Taylor — Vice President, I Larry De Spain — Secretary, and Dave Gibson — IPC President. Sigma Phi Epsilon has for the past few years, in the year- book had Gaffney, the perennial new pledge, send a letter Ito Miss Althea Balm, his girl at home. While this year ' s ; copy for the annual has left out the more intimate parts of Althea ' s letter, we trust they will be delivered by the U. S. Frostie, man, Frostiel Mail ji: GGR — George Tompkins, John Larkin, Jim Davidson, and Al Ellinglon star in THAT ' S MY BUDDY — " You ' re kidding! No TGIF ' s on this island? " Paul Prince William Routh Pete Scott Dennis Sepp Dennis Voipe Jim Wangenheim Tom Recknogel Terry Shrader Brian Weirum Gory Rhoades Lorry Strom Don White Ed Richards Ted Sweeting Arthur Wolfson Phil Riequet Bob Taylor Bob Wright Lowell Robertson George Tomkins Jon Wyne dfMd H ff f i P 247 Sigma Pi Has Full Social Bruce Bacon Les Banathy Ross Bordwell Ron Chavez Blair Francis Jim Hauxhurst Robert Hennessy Wolf Michelson Richard Miller Mike Morrisey Jim Noonan Jim Olson Jim Parnell Charles Peters A! Rinke Jim Rogers Eric Roth Sandy Salisbury Ron Saufley Brook Schermon Dean Shepard Led by such sterling characters as Pear, Blade, and Beep, the men of Sigma Pi had another glorious year. Who else could initiate toilet chaining and then lose the key, huh Pi Phi ' s? With the aid of the Fourhorsemen and the Hawk our Homecoming float was transformed almost overnight from mere scrap to a magnificent monstrosity. However, it was well deserving of its second place award. In athletics the men of Pi showed outstanding promise. Plagued by numerous injuries throughout the season, their football team missed an undefeated season by one point in the final gome. They fought their way through the basket- ball schedule and spring sports, where their men are partic- ularly outstanding — primarily in swimming and baseball. Their social calendar offered fun and games for all. No one can forget their Cave Party or the World War I Trench Blowout. The Christmas Formal and Orchid Formal in the spring were truly memorable occurrences. Their sentiments regarding this wonderful year can only be summed up in the endearing term KYAA! Jim Hauxhurst — • " Hawk " — arrives at trench party . . . very late. 248 Calendar, Busy Year More fun at cave party. Sandy, Ute, and Les enjoy themselves ot cove party. 249 organizafiom Honey Bears Organized This Year The Honey Bears are a new group on campus this year. They function under the Associated Women Stud- ents who felt the need for c special hostess group for the campus. Th e twenty-five members met bimonthly under Meg Bianco ' s leadership. Their white blouse — colored skirt uniforms will be off set by honey bear lavalieres. They were hostesses for various school events, and oper- ated a guide service for campus visitors. Catherine Brailsford Nancy Brooks Nancy Brown Carol Cordes Beverly Esterbrook Jane Frozier Judy Howland Mary Leinster Janice Leoni Mary Brent Mackoy Florence McAlary Linda Milliken Barbara Natollno Solly Parsons Lynne Peterson Judy Spruell Linda Lee Swords Nancy Thatcher Willene Tompkins Elaine Webster 25) " ROTC is smaller this year, but Colonel ' s Coeds are bigger than ever. " This is the motto that Colo- nel ' s Coeds used in the Homecoming parade this year. ROTC is no longer o compulsory course for entering freshman and sophomore men; thus the smaller size. The coeds have been busy this year working at St. Vincent ' s weekly. They marched in the Veteran ' s Day Parade and at the awards presenta- tion for the Chancellor. On Drill mornings you will find these busy girls serving coffee to the boys in ROTC. Girls must apply for membership and are elected by the Cadet Offi- cers Corps. Colonel Coed ' s ride in the Homecoming parade. Coloners Coeds Bigger Than Ever Vicky Armstrong Liz Baker Sandra Bailey Penny Baum Barbara Ben ham Sarah Bernhardt Carol Blood Nancy Brooks Diane Buffington Bobbie Burnette Kathie Calhoun Margie Collier Jan Cooper Roni Cotton Linda Daley Nancy Di Girolani Nancy Earl Pat Ebeling Ann Erickson Penny Faust 252 Jill Freberg Chris Gill Linda Hall Wendi Hammond Susan Hill Lee Anne Horine Judy Jones Leslie Kinsley Paulette Lollar Carolyn Lyons Meme Magee Sandy Marsh Peggy McKee Deanne Mistretta Carol Mitchell Toni Morgan Patti Noble Pot Palamountain Robin Ratcliffe Robbi Rice Emily Robertson Vicky Robinson La no Rose Susan Rose Grefchen Schlotter Carole Scott Sherri Sievers Jane Starrs Edi Stoney Barbara Tompkins Sandra Townsend Pom Turner Gail Vander Hoof Vicki Yarwood Georgio Young 253 Block C Selects Sweetheart First row: Doug Reiman. Barney Eames, Terry Hammerschmidt, Margie Collier — Sweetheart, Doug Fell, Larry Carlson, Ji Gerry Congdon, Steve Strauss, Gary Erickson, Alan Reynolds, Austin Dios. Fisher. Second row: All lettermen are members of Block C, Led by Gary Erickson, approximately thirty-five lettermen were active this year. In addition to various social events, the selec- tions of Block C. Sweetheart and Block C. Athlete-of-the- Year highlighted the club ' s activities. Spring Semester members were busy with the Easter Relays program. _ _ . js t BLOCK C SWEET- HEART CANDIDATES — Nancy Austin, Tommie Biggs, Ka- thie Calhoun, Carol Foirbairn. Not pic- tured: Merrily Vin- cent, Sally Bromfield, Diana Litts. BLOCK C OFFICERS; Doug Fell — Vice President; Gory Erickson — President,- Gerry Congdon — Treosurer. Not pictured ore Gory Davis — Secretory,- Lorry Trick — Social Chairman. and Athlete-Of-The-Year Margie Collier Block C Sweetheart As Block C. Sweetheart, Margie Collier ' s duties included riding in the home- coming parade, this year with 1960-61 Sweetheart Edi Stoney and 1961-62 Sweetheart Eva Jo Douglas to accompany her, and attending various Block C meetings and events. Margie, an elementary education major, plans to graduate next February. She loves children and is very excited about her first teaching position. In addi- tion to her studies and activities, Margie works in the Campus Bookstore. 255 History Club Furthers Scholarship (Right) First row; Kathy Huntington, Laura Morrison, Susan Terry, Jo Anna Johnson, Pat McGrow, Terry Warthen, Linda Fry, Jean Heoley, Morilyn Kelly, Judy Bancroft, Mory Blase. Second row: Don White, Bill O ' Neill, Bob Peterson, Bruce Miller, Dove Kolbach. Roger Williamson, George Glerum, Kenneth Kroger, William Barrett. Third row: Orval Elkins, Ed Lacy, Joan Chapman, Micheal Placenza, Joy Shaffer, Paul Fleming, Rod Carpenter. (Below) History Club Officers; Geof- frey Smith — President, Edward Chm- ielewski — Faculty Advisor, Nancy Briggs — Secreta ry . The 1962-3 History Club, led by President Geoffrey Smith and Secretary Nancy Briggs, planned a full program dealing with the furthering of scholas- tic aspects of history and related subjects. The group opened their schedule with an informal get-together with Mr. Richard Edes Harrison, eminent cartographer, who spoke on " Modern Mapping and its Relationship to History. " This was followed up by a movie entitled " Twisted Cross, " the.explosive saga of Hitler ' s rise to power and of the sociological and economic facets of the Nazi Regime. Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary in history, and a part of the history club, under the advisorship of Dr. Edward Chmielewski, also took part in club activities, which included preparatory plans for a talk by His- torian Richard Barlow and for another movie concerning the twentieth cen- tury on a large scale. Women ' s PE Club Features Debate The Women ' s Physical Education Club was led by Wendy Triay, President; Peggy Bozymowski, Vice Presi- dent; Dot Smith, Secretary; Loretta Fox, Treasurer and advised by Dr. Skubic. Rec night for the faculty and members was especially fun, two hours of solid volley- ball and basketball. Spring semester started off with a rousing come-as-you-are breakfast. Club officers woke both faculty and members at 6 a.m. and hurried them off to Sambo ' s Restaurant. Faculty were given five minutes to dress; members arrived in pajamas. On March 7th they held their first general meeting of the semester. The meeting featured a debate on the pros and cons of physical education in the school system. First row: Jeanne Martin, Susan Feddersen, Loretta Fox, Sharon Bohanan, Lani Mac- Kirdy, Beth Ballard, Sanora Brown, Donna Breidenthal, Nancy Barto, Mary Lou Nyberg, Corolyn Kariker. Second row: Bonnie Taylor, Sue Garrick, Judy Birnie, Wendy Triay, Judy Alexandre, Cherry James, Molly Anderson, Wendi Hammond, Carol Hier-Johnson. 256 Circle K is a service org- anization for college men. Some of the projects of this active club were ushering at GGR, s t u ff i n g Christmas seals into envelopes for Santa Barbara County Tu- berculosis Association, and hosting the California-Ne- vada-Hawaii District Board of Trustees meeting. Fall President Robert Sogge in- stalled Don Ciliax as Presi- dent, Dave Hayes as Vice President, Ed Venn-Watson as Treasurer, and Ted King- horn as Historian, all of whom served during the spring semester. The motto of Circle K International is " We Build, " First row: Bob Morston, Bill Ballard, Rick Joyce, Stephen Shipmon, Bill Prescott. Don Ciliax, Second row: Bruce Darling, David Hayes, Larry Harford, Dick Lind, Edward Venn- Watson, Bob Sogge. ■ ) ft ' ■• ' l ' " § ' 1 % i« »s aa r .ic , Ifjii J 1 i Circle K Hosts District Meeting; Phrateres Woric at Hillside House As a result of their annual get-acquointed tea held early in September, Phrateres started off the year as a closely knit group. An inter- national social-service organization, the club em- phasized the latter. Among other things, they served as guides for Women ' s PE Day and Uni- versity Day, spent many hours at Hillside House, a home for cerebral palsied victims, and spon- sored various money raising projects. Officers were Linda Cramer, President; Patty Burke, Vice President; Lynn Dickinson, Secretary; Lee Clem Treasurer. First row: Christine Hintz, Koren Ann Baker, Lynn Dickinson, Linda Cramer, Potti Burke, Leona Clem, Second row: Kathie Henderson, Steire Greenberg, Suson Holmes. Sharon Nold. Geri Hinton, Judy Ulrich. Third row: Becky Karns, Deanne Trembley, Leslie Boker, Jane Perry, Ardis Clarke. 257 Elemeds is a professional, social, and education organization whose mennber- ship is open to all elementary educa- tion majors. Planning programs of in- terest to these majors was their primary function this year. Don Freeman, author of children ' s book, gave a " Chalk Talk. " Others spoke on teaching machines, placement, and the place of women in elementary school administration. Ele- meds enjoyed their annual tea for stu- dent teachers and their master teachers, supervisors, and principals. Officers in- cluded Jill Tiedemann, President; Luann Englund, Vice President; Barbara Frisbee, Corresponding Secretary; Christie Hart, Recording Secretary; Penny Ho, Treas- urer. First row: Barbara Frisbee, Jill Tiedemann, Karen Laubhan, Carolann Appel. Second row: Peggy Cow- an, Christie Hart, Mary Vige, Luann Englund, Susan Fitzloff, Ginger Conner, Molly Babington. Elemeds Plan Interesting Programs; CHEAChapter Revises Constitution This spring the Home Economics Club offi- cially became the UCSB Chapter of the Califor- nia Home Economics Association. They revised their Constitution, reorganized the functional set- up, and under the leadership of Ellen Kilgo, Chairman, set forth their purpose — to foster an active interest in professional Home Economics Organizations. Activities this year included a panel dis- cussion presented by recent UCSB graduates, speakers from the department, a Christmas din- ner-demonstration sponsored by the Southern California Edison Co., a fashion showing spon- sored by McCalls, and a speaker from the Amer- ican Dairy Association. In CHEA College Southern Section, this Chap- ter had the honor of having Mary Lou Basker- ville elected as Chairman and Linda Wilson as News reporter. The hard working advisors for both this Chapter and Southern Section were Mrs. Edna Mathieson and Dr. Norah Clancy. First row: Kathy Marsh, Ellen Kilgo, Angela Stockemer, Borbara Nelson. Second row: Anita Cronkite, Janis Boles, Carmela Pinto. Kathleen Alexander, Eileen Jo Rider. Third row: Joyce Bruns, Linda St. Clair, Jane Rogers, Bonnie Spoerri, Mary Lou Boskerville, Not pictured: Carol Becker, Sondra Dilleyhoy, Karen Olsen, Marion Swonson, Shirley Bretonne, Linda Moron, Linda Wilson. URC Sends Students to Pakistan ri:j igious (uvfkrkxcf A OF SANTA BARBARA BAPTIST CONOREGATIONAIIST DISCIPLES OF CHRIST EPISCOPALIAN ROMAN CATHOLIC JEWISH LUTHERAN METHODIST PRESBYTERIAN LDS MORMON UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE DENOMINATIONAL CLUB Twelve religious groups appoint Chaplains as advisors to the student denominational clubs, v hich are: Baptist Student Movement United Campus Christian Fellowship (Congregational, Disciples, Presbyterian) Canterbury Association (Episcopoll Lutheran Student Foundation Gamma Delta Association (Missouri Lutheron Synod) Wesley Foundation (Methodist) Christian Science Organization LDS Institute of Religion Hillel Foundation (Jewish) Newman Club (Roman Catholic) THE INTERFAITH COUNCIL Interfaith Council Representatives from the twelve participating religious groups of the URC work together to orient new students of the de- nominational student programs; provide living groups with clergy speaking on pertinent re- ligious topics; present dialogues between fac- ulty, clergy, and students; and assist in many ways to build bridges of understanding be- tween the various religious groups. Canterbury Association officers and their Chaplain plan a meeting. From left to right: Marty Scott, the Reverend John C. Keester, Betty Phillips, and Jerry Drino. Project Pakistan applicants include Valerie Neinis, Dave Kamens. Kotheriine Lowe, Walt V eiss, Karen Strohm, Albert Bergesen, Barbara Howorth, and Tom Ivers. PROJECT PAKISTAN Believing that person to per- son contact is the best way to develop friendships and under- standing between peoples and that a close relationship be- tween America and Pakistan is essential to the maintenance of peace and freedom, the stu- dents of " Project Pakistan " spend a semester preparing for an intensive eight week sum- mer tour of Pakistan talking and living democracy in action. An inter- religious, inter- racial team of seven students conducts presentations before student body assemblies, visits classrooms, participates in for- ums, engages in work projects, and spends hours in informal discussion and bull sessions at coffee houses and dorms. URC sponsored a panel discussion on College Marriages " this spring. Diana Bourref, Carole Bedford, Marty Scott, Carol Carter, Lete Davis, Seeno Nicolaisen, Linda Holsr, Joel Hinrichs, Betty Phil- lips, and Jerry Drino separated the religious preference cards. 259 One of th ' ' main purposes of a University is research. At UCSB an excellent faculty is recruited, attracted by the high calibre of students, who come to the campus from the top twelve and one-half percent of their classes. The Federal Government, recognizing the University of California as the leading resource for research and development, provides it with more funds for research than any other college in the United States. Through these grants we are able to expand our facilities. These facilities which house the University are planned for the future, for a good University lasts for centuries. Because of the continual Westward movement of population, California ' s coastal area will soon be densely settled. Just as UCLA and UC at Berkeley campuses have absorbed their share in the responsibility for the culture of two great metropolitan areas, UCSB will be the center of culture for our area of the central coast. The other campuses will do their part as the population becomes more dense in their respective areas. The University of California will have a greater role to play in the State, for it will contribute a great deal to the culture and education of California ' s people. The Santa Barbara campus is growing with the entire University as it aims toward fulfilling the needs of a great future. di inaex The Physical Master Plan for the Santa Barbara campus illustrates the future growth of the campus 260 261 General Index Campfire light illuminates thoughtful faces of students on geology field trip. ACTIVITIES Brass Choir — I 1 5 Chamber Singers — 1 12 Chancellors Inauguration — 12 Charter Day — 1 39 Chimes, Spurs Retreat — 79 Commencement — -1 77 Drill Team — 95 Easter Relays — 138 Frosh Comp — 76, 17 Frosh Dance — 85 Galloping Goucho Review — 86, 87 Goucho Band — 96 Greek Week — 132, 133 Homecoming — 88, 89 Legislative Council Conference — 78 King of Diamonds Donee — 1 1 I Mens Glee — 1 1 3 Modern Chorale — 112 Ployboy Dance — 135 Presents — 78 Pushcarts — 1 37 RHA Formal — 107 Rood Runner Review — 130, 131 Sadie Hawkins Dance — 83 Song Girls — 94 University Day — 84 University Symphony — 114 Womens Glee — 1 13 Yell Leaders — 93 ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL University Chancellor — 31 Deans — 32, 33 Personnel — 45, 46 President — 30 Regents — 30 Vice Chancellors — 32 Associated Students Athletic Director — 97 Legislative Council — 48, 49 President — 47 Publications Director — 66 Secretary — 47 Vice President — 47 ARTS AND LECTURES Art Gallery — 143 Drama Productions — 80, 81, 108, 109, 134 Fall Lectures— 82 Fine Arts Series — 92 Music Productions — 1 10, 112, 1 13, 1 14 Paganni Quartet — 116 Spring Lectures — 129 Winter Lectures — 117 AWARDS AND HONORARIES AWS Award — 1 6 AMS Award — 16 Blue Key — 20 Cal Club — 25 Chimes — 23 Crown and Sceptor — 21 Epsilon Pi Tau — 27 Honor Copy — 16 Kappa Delta Pi — 27 Scabbard and Blade — 22 Spurs — 24 Squires — 26 COMMITTEES ActHvifies Control Board — 51 Assembly — 53 Awards — 53 Career Planning — 142 262 Charities — 53 Community Relotions — 142 Constitution and By-Lows — 53 Elections — 54 Finance — 54 Frosh Camp Staff — 54 Intercollegiate Athletic Commission 97 Library — 55 Music Control Board — 51 Personnel Board — 52 Press Control Board — 66 Publicity — 55 Radio — 55 Rally— 55 Recreation Corrtrol Board — 51 Speakers Bureau — 142 Special Events — 56 Speech Control Board — 52 Sociol — 56 Stondards — 56 Student Union Policy — 52 FACULTY DEPARTMENTS Art — 34 Biology — 34, 35 Chemistry — 35 Economics — 38 Education — 39 Engineering — 37 English — 42 Foreign Languages — 41 Geology — 36 History — 38 Home Economics — 44 Industrial Arts — 44 Mathematics — 36 Mens Physical Education — 43 Military Science — 44 Music — 34 Philosophy — 42 Physics — 36 Political Science — 38 Psychology — 40 Sociology- Anthropology -40 Spanish— 41 Speech and Drama — 37 Womens Physical Education — 43 GREEKS Alpha Delto Pi— 218, 219 Alpha Phi — 220, 221 Chi Omega — 222, 223 Chi Sigma — 234, 235 Delta Gamma — 224, 225 Delta Sigma Phi — 236 Delta Tau Delta — 238, 239 Delta Zeta— 226, 227 Interfraternity Council — 59 Lambda Chi Alpha— 252, 253 Koppo Alpha Theto — 228, 229 Kappa Sigma — 240, 241 Panhellenic — 58 Phi Kappa Psi — 237 Pi Beta Phi— 230, 231 Sigma Alpha Epsilon — 244, 245 Sigma Kappa— 232, 233 Sigma Phi Epsilon — 246, 247 Sigma Pi — 248, 249 LIVING GROUPS Independents Collegio — 214 Sorority Boarders — 213 Villa Del Sur— 216 Westgate — 215 Residence Halls Association Acacia — 192 Anocapa Council — 181 Apache — 182 Arbolado — 20l Bahia — 208 Birch — 1 92 Canalino — 1 83 Consuelo — 202 Coralina — 208 Corriente — 204 Cypress — 1 94 Enramada — 202 Estrella — 203 Executive Officers — 60 Juniper — 1 93 Las Casitas Council — 189 Laurel— 195 Modrona — 1 90 Mansonita — 1 91 Maricopa — 1 84 Marisco — 210 Modoc — 1 85 Navajo — 1 88 Neblina 209 Oak — 190 Oceono — 206 Palm — 193 Pima — 1 85 Pine — 1 96 Primavera — 203 Resident Assistants — 213 RHA Council — 60, 61 Ribera — 209 Risuena— 205 Santa Cruz Council — 200 Santa Rosa Council — 207 Sequoia Sireno — 212 Sycamore — 1 96 Tesoro — 212 Toyon — 197 Ute — 1 87 Villa Marina — 21 1 Willow — 197 Yucca — 1 99 Yuma — 1 87 ORGANIZATIONS Affiliates — 142 Associated Women Students — 57 fiES -i Block C— 254 Circle K— 257 Colonels Coeds — 252, 253 Elemeds — 258 Freshmen — 65 History Club — 256 Home Economics — 258 Honey Bears — 251 Juniors — 63 Phrateres — 257 Seniors— 62, 160-175 Sophomores — 64 Womens Music Interest Group— 1 15 Womens Physical Education — 256 Womens Recreation Association — 126, 127 PUBLICATIONS El Gaucho — 68, 69 La Cumbre — 70, 71 Photographers — 66 Spectrum — 67 Student Directory — 67 ROYALTY Block C Sweetheart — 255 Easter Relays Queen — 138 Frosh Queen — 85 Homecoming Royalty — 90, 91 Li ' l Abner — 83 King of Diamonds — 1 1 1 Playboy Queen — 1 35 RHA Formal King and Queen — 107 SPORTS Baseball — 146-148 Basketball — 118-121 Cross Country — 105 Football — 98-102 Frosh Baseball — 149 Frosh Basketball — 122 Frosh Football — 103 Frosh Track — 1 55 Golf — 157 Mens Intromurals — 124, 125 Swimming — 150, 151 Tennis — 156 Track— 152-154 Water Polo — 104 Womens Intromurals — 126, 127 Wrestling — 123 I sold medium rare. 263 Student Index Aomodt. Choriet Alan — 234 Abboti. Stephen — 1 SO. 234 Ab«l. lowelt — 194 Abele. fitcKard— 234 Ab ' ohom. El iabeih — 61. 207 Abrohomi. Virgimo — 203 Ackerman. Chorrei — 198 Adol ' On. Oov d — 160. 184 Adomt. Ann Morgoral — 210 Adomi. Cor I — 27 Adams, Dianne — 160, 215 Adorns. John — 182 Adorns. Loii Foye — 113 Adorns. Noncv — 112 Adams, Terence — 114 Afflock. fiulh_10S. 113 Aggen. Clilforn— 26. 197 Aguilor, Juano — 208 Ahlbefg. Dorit — 190 Aine, Elizabeth — 160, 232 Aldf.ch. Chofles — 99 Alexonder, Karen — 218, 2S8 Alexander, Koihleen — 216 Alewndre. Judith — 65. 127. 214. 256 Alfier. MofY — 61. 64, 200. 204 AtWire, Stephen — 109 Alloiio, Lynoe — 228 Allen. Aimee — 209 Allen, Christino — 208 Allen. Donna — 209 Allen. Harold — 160. 244 Allen. Hugh — 193 Allen, Patricio Anne — 54, 76, 160 Allen. Potricio Koy — 160, 222 Aster. Richard — 124. 160 Aikin, Rosemory — 61, 200, 203, 251 Atk.ni. Richard — 160 Atterman, Kenneth — 103 Auerboch. Morion — 87, 112 Augustson, Kent — 187 Austin, Duone — 113, 185 Austin, Nancy — 230, 254 Autrey, Jean — 1 U Awe. Stephen — 183 Awes. Koren — 113, 220 Axelrod, Stephen — 186 BooVe, Jon — 22, 27. 160 Bobino, Ado — 160 Babmgton, Mary — 160, 201. 258 Bocho. Robert — 185 Bocklund. Rebecca — 160 Bacon, Bruce — 194, 248 Bacon. Johrv— 61 Boer, Theodore — 246 Bogley, Undo — 62. 160, 232 Boiley. Sondro— 214, 252 Boir, Corolyn — 209 Boker. Christopher — 22. 246 Baker, Elisabeth— 214, 228, 252 Boker. Karen — 64, 208, 257 Boker, Karen Lynn — 55, 216 Baker, Leon — 123, 192 Boker. Leslie — 208, 257 Baker. Mary — 160 Baker, Steven — 185 Bokerbower, Barbara — 27, 160. 207, 212 Hi, Kiddies! [Sig Eps) Allen, Susan — 208, 228 Allen, Williom — 160 Allender. Koren— 230 Alley. Williom — 113 Allison, Donald— 149 Alquist, Moriorie — 214 Alword, Sondro — 160 Amberg, Henry — 238 Ambrose. Suson — 214 Ames. Borbaro — 160 ,172, 236 Ames, Carolyn — 214 Ames, Jacquelyn — 220 Andersen, Ronold — 185 Anderson. Anne — 114, 115, 208 Anderson, David — 152 Anderson, Judith — 61. 207. 212 Anderson, Koihteen — 210 Anderson, Molly — 256 Andresen, Judith — 215 Andrews, John Robert — 184. 213 Andrews, Sheryl — 191 Andrewscn. William — 122, 196 Ansamo, David — 160 Ansbro, Fronchesco — 115 Appei, Corolann — 203, 258 Archer, Richard — 186 Arens, Leon — 76, 185 Arkush, Albert — 49, 65 Armagost, Jomcs — 1 14, 160, 187 Armagost, John — 192 Armel. Susan — 214. 222 Armor, Richord — 187 Arms, Roberto — 160 Armstrong, Ned — 113, 147, 182 Affowsmith, Norman — 195 Asbufy, Constance — 71, 232 Ajchcnbrener. Corol — 203 Aschenbrenef, Mary — 203 Ash, Morinell- 160. 226 Ashcraft, Gary — 184 Ashen. Marina — 216 -160 Baldridge, Michael- Baldwin, Sue — 220 Bales. Janis — 208 Boll, George — 48, 1 82 Ballanlyne, Jean — 23 Bollard, Elizabeth — 209, 232, 256 Ballard, Robert Bloir — 104. 238 Ballard, Robert Cuane — 22, 49, 63, 244 Bollard. William— 1 13, 184 Bonolhy, Leslie — 248, 249 Bancroft, Judy — 204, 256 Banker, Bud — 63 Bankerd, John — 104, 183 Banko, Patricio — 1 14 Banks, Susan — 230 Bannon, John — 160 Borandos, Gloria — 208 Barber, Jomes — 103, 195 Barber. Paul— 160 Barbour. Joan — 216 Bordocke, Paul— 195 Bordin. Ion- 1 18, 152, 154 Bardis, Lynda — 23, 202 Bordwell. Ross — 248 Borger, Richord — 160 Bofkelew. Anita — 160 Barker. Andrea — 209 Barnard. Martha — 212 Barnes, Susan — 54, 211 Barney, Donna — 24 Bornum, Larry — 70 Bornwell. Diol — 226 Boront, Stephen — 193, 213 Barr. Marilyn — 127, 208 Barrett, Carolee — 190 Borreit, William — 256 Barick, Linda— 210 Borsky. Nodine — 212 Borto, Nancy — 127. 208, 256 Barth, Carol — 232 Bortlett. Peter — 22. 1 85 Barton, Corola — 1 12, 208 Barton, Everett-|-1 13 Boskerville, Mory — 160, 258 Bosore. Jonice 203 Botchelder, Gabrielle — 112, 115 Bales. Linda — 216 Bouder, Susan — 205 Bauer. Roland — 186 Baughman, Anne — 214 Bourn, Penny— 24, 57. 224. 252 Boyne, Susan — 210 Beach. Gail — 205 Been— 160. 172 Beard, Michael — 244 Beoson, Nathan — 242 Beoiell. Susan — 226 Beckord, Jane — 23, 54. 222 Bedford, Carole — 232, 259 Beeks, Donald — 202 Beeler, Sondro — 54, 1 13 Beeson, James — 187 Bchringer, Jeanne — 215 Bell. Borbora— 48, 57, 58, 160, 222 Bell. David— 182 Bell. Morgoret — 160. 212 Bell, Roberta — 220 Below. Joon— 126, 222 Belser, Lawrence — 192 Belsey, Suzanne — 230 Bender, Noncy — 1 12 Benham, Barbara — 252 Benkeser, Judy — 205 Benko, Penelope — 224 Benner, Barboro — 202 Bennett, Borbaro — 160, 222 Beresford, Michael — 154. 244 Berg, Dennis — 238 Berg, George — 187 Bergesen, Albert — 192, 246, 259 Bergholz, Richard — 242 Bergman, Jeonette — 230, 251 Bergquist. Kristina — 215 Berk, Carol— 190 Berlin, Susan — 224 Bernhardt, Sarah — 224. 252 Bernthal, Carl— 192 Berry. Constance — 1 14, 226 Berry, Michail — 113, 194 Berryhill, John — 182 Bertlesen. Mork — 149, 234 Berlino, Eleanor — 71. 220 Betts, Barboro — 65. 215 Betts, Carolyn — 53, 55 Beyer. Gregg — 1 87 Beyschlog, Carol — 53, 216 Bionco, Morgoret — 58, 113, 160, 220, 251 Biggs. Tommie — 160, 230, 254 Bignon, Jeanne — 212 Billig, James — 161, 244 Billings, Donna — 40, 210 Bills. Albin— 184 Binks. Diona Kathleen — 205, 213 Bird, Roy — 61, 181. 185, 188 Birdsoll, Robin— 215 Birnie, Judith — 126, 256 Bishop, Cynthia — 161 Bishop. James — 1 96 Bishop. John — 187 Bishop. John P. — 1 98 Biskay, Mary — 205 Bivons, Mory — 190 Bixler. Sheila — 161 Black. Barbara — 226 Black. Susan — 224 Block, William — 108. 109 Blacklock, John — 194 Blair, Beverly — 203 Blake, Tupper — 238 Blokeney, Nancy — 206 Blanc, Patricio — 1 13 Bland, Jort — 22, 161. 244 Bloschke, Robert — 198 Blase. Mory — 256 Blau. Kerrylynn — 202 Bledsoe. Koren— 191, 232 Bleyte. Pomelo — 220 Blindbury, Robert — 285, 244 Bliss, Susan — 201 Bliss. Terry — 244 Blood, Corol— 252 Bloodhort, Grifff.n— 22, 27 Blue. Ross— 104, 150 Boaden, Margery — 27 Bodcn, Lloyd D. — 161 Bocck. Carol — 216 Boeger, Karen — 214 Boel, Brenda — 203 Bogordus. Sandra — 54, 211, 224 Bogordus, Suzonne — 58, 224 Bohanon, Sharon — 256 Bohler, Robert — 196 Bokelund. Bette — 224 Boles, Janice — 258 Bond. Sherry— 115. 161, 230 Bonde, Fred — 242 Bonja, Patricio — 64, 202 Bonner, Jilt— 213 Boone. Sharon — 208, 220 Booth, Donna — 224 Booth, Richard — 103, 183 Booth, Wendy— 208, 224 Borderre, Bernard — 244 Boren. John — 246 Borio, Eugene — 104, 150 Borjon. Joseph— 49 Borst, Linda— 53. 55. 127, 212, 226 Bortolazzo. Richard — 187 Bolt, Ronold — 1 95 Bourret, Diona — 259 Bowdino. John — 184 Bowen. Clark — 240 Bowen, Sherry — 214 Bower, Patric.a — 220 Bowlin, Borbora — 1 13 Bowman. Douglas — 99 Bowsher. Claire — 216 Boyd, Samuel — 63, 246 Boyle, Terry — 183 Boyles, Robert — 195 Boynton, Samuel — 182 Boysel. Dorothy — 212 Bozymowski, Morgoret — 126, 127. 16 1 Bragg, Linda — 230 Bragger, Jeonette — 190 Brohom, Gordon — 61, 189, 192. 240 Broilsford. Catherine — 218. 251 Brakesmon, Carol — 224 Brolver, Robert — 262, 246 Bronch, Melisso — 209 Brechtel, Lynn — 209 Bredel. Norman — 192 Breen, Lorrie — 21 1 Breidenthal. Donna — 126. 256 Brelsfofd. Morcia— 202, 224 Bretonne, Shirley — 232 Brewer, Curtis — 149 Brewer, Paulette — 212 Sricker, Barbara — 215 Briggs. Noncy — 1 13. 207, 208, 256 Brigham, Merren — 61, 207. 210 Bright, Melody — 215 Brisco, James — 26, 242 Bromfield, Solly — 161 Bronson, Willard— 113, 238 Broock, Corole— 211, 220 Brooke. Gory — 242 Brooke, Virginio — 230 Brooks. Noncy— 161. 230. 151. 252 Brooks, Terry — 202 Brookshire. James — 246 Broughton, Robert 54. 59. 161. 238 Brouilette, Bonnie — 113, 205 Brower, Jonathon — 105, 155, 193 Brown, Alono — 190 Brown, Condoce — 216 Brown. Cecilia — 208 Brown. Gory — 149. 198 Brown. Kent— 152, 161 Brown, Margaret — 61. 206 Brown, Peggy — 212, 220 Brown, Noncy — 220, 251 Brown, Nancy Norton — 91 Brown, Potricio — 208 Brown, Sondro — 256 Brown. Sharon — 201 Brown, Trislon — 62, 161, 224 Brownell, Arthur — 242 Brownie. Fronk — 161 Bruce, Diane — 228 Bruce, Jonet — 203 Bruce. Jeanne — 24, 54. 201 Bruderlin. Fred— 246 Bruinsmo, Theodore — 236 Burns, Joyce — 216, 258 Bruser, Lowrence — 187 Bryan. Mory — 204 Bryan, Ronald — 185 Bryson, Georgie — 218 Buchanan, Joonne — 21, 161, 203 Bueino, Joseph— 62, 161, 187 Buffington. Diana — 230, 252 Bull. Richard — 246 Bunting, Linda — 21 1 Burch. Raymond — 59, 244 Burd, Robert — 1 86 Burdullis. John— 124. 152 Burford. Lynn — 183 Burgess, Barbara — 206 Burhans, Linda— 1 12, 115. 161 Burice, Trink— 201 Burke. Brian — 238 Burke Michael — 193 Burke, Patricia Ann — 113, 202, 232, 257 Burkhordt. Richard — 26 Burkharfsmeider, David — 196 Burling, Bruce — 1 87 Burnett. Corol — 214 Burnett, William — 103, 155, 199 Burnetie, Bobbie — 230, 252 Burns, Morgoret — 228 Burns. Terrie — 208 Burstiner. Joel — 199 Burton, Judy — 205 Bury, Mary — 201 Busby, Ann— 57, 204 Bushell, Shirley- 216 Bushnell, William — 213 Busik, Patricia — 21 8 Buss, Koren — 161, 203 Butler, Judith— 224 Byer, John— 61. 189 Byers. Judith— 161, 218 Cable, Kothlyn — 190. 220 Cahill, Thomas — 194 Cailliet. Gregor — 197 Cain. Catherine — 212. 224 Coin, Mortho — 1 12 Calhoun, Koihleen— 22, 252. 254 Call, Ralph — 195 Collohon, Donna — 161 CoHan, Jomes — 186 Colvin, Joonn — 68, 69 Compbell, Augusta — 216 Campbell. David— 103, 195 Campbell. Jacqueline — 212 Campbell, Jean — 1 12 Campbell. Stephen— 1 8, 22, 25, 161. 244 Conotsy. Susan — 203 Conn, Bobbie — 185 Cannon. Doniel — 199 Cantrell, Richard — 238 Capshow, Gary — 183 Caramogno, John — 196 Carder, Alden — 98, 99, 161 Corlin, Borbora— 113, 201 Carlin, Lorna — 203 Corlin, Martin — 182 Carlisle, John — 161 Carll, Sondro — 215 Carlson. David — 193 Carlson, Larry — 99, 254 Carlson. Linda — 216 Carlson. Virginia— 213 Cormack, Jomes — 161. 240 Cornohan. Donna — 232 Cornesole, Lucie — 161 Carney. Corole — 214 Carpenter, Rodney — 183, 256 Carroll. James — 105, 152 Corroll, Potricio — 64, 228 Corroll. Williom — 156 Corson, Charles — 242 Carter, Carol — 259 Corty, Robert — 244 Corver, Sondro — 214 Cory, Bruce — 183 Cosaroli, Judith — 203 Cosossa, Carol — 216 Cose, Fronklin — 161, 240 And then I said . (Sig Eps) Caieria, PfiiciMa — 205 Cowy. John— 18, 110. 112. 113. 161 Cotcy, Sherry — 220 Caipert. Morltno — 208 Coftioll. Kaien — 205 Cotl««l. Paificio 228 Co»«r. Carol — 202 CatwaH. David— 155, 238 Cart. Cotol— 65. 210, 222 Couchon. Botbaro — 214 Cavalelio. Rollic — 105. tS2 Covonagh, Corel — 209 Cawnder. Mory — 208. 222 Covin. Terry— 161, 244 Celley, Maryarct — 161 Chodwick. Jud.th— 202 Chombeiloin. lindo — 201 Chombe ' s. Sharon — 214 Chomblii . Peter — 185 Chompn on, John — 256 Chopmon. Itndo — 216 Chapman. Thomo — 51, 99. 147, 242 Chappe. Comlte — 215 Chovei. Ronald — 248 Cheney. WillJom C. — 53. 161 Chernoff, William— 155. 193 Childert. Konon — 242 Chitders. Virginia — 204 Chiporo. Dove — 149 Chiimarich, Srephen — 187 Chow. Quon — -190 Chriji. George — 194 Chrijtoff. Mary — 65 Christy, Erik— 59, 234 Church. Dione — 224 Churchill. Creighton — 195 Churchill. Jonei — 216 Ciliox. Donald — 185, 257 Cinzori. Ann — 161 Clancy. Patricio — 24, 222 Clancy. Robert — 157 Clare. Sheila — 216 Clark— 208 Clofk, James— 152 Clark. Joy — 113, 224 Clark. Karen — 113 Clark, Mory — 56. 71, 175 Clark. Richard— 161. 244 Clark. Ardi — 214 Clarke, Lynn — 228 Clousen, Christian — 149 Clawson, Corel — 218 Cloy. Herrold — 124 Cloy, Jone — 53. 113, 212 Clayton, Taylor — 123, 244 Oeeves. El.iobeth — 49, 53, 228 Clellond. Patrick — 188 Clem. Leono — 257 Cline. William — 161 Clover. Steven — 152 Clow. Foith — 210 Coon. Eugene — 1 84 Cooles. Ann — 1 1 2 Cobb. Daniel— 122 Cockfill. Am— 212 Coe. Charles— 187 Coe, Constance — 1 61 . 232 Coe, Francis — 64. 212 Coe, Frederick— 199 Coffin, Loreno— 113, 115 Cohan, Richofd — 240 Cohee, Jorrws — 192 Cole, Christine — 23. 202, 213 Cole, Evon — 105 Cole. Jerry — 103, 123, 246 Cole John — 147 Collier. Marjorie— 52, 254, 255 Collins, Doniel — 192. 246 Collins, Rick— 195, 246 Collins, Notolie — 162, 226 Collins. Ronald — 99 Colvin. Jo Anne — 209 Comello. Martin — 22 Cornelia. Joseph — 26 Comer, Chloe — 228 Compognoni. Vicki — 113, 202 Condit, Moriiyn — 127, 208 Condon, Mortirv— 113 Congdon, Ceroid — 61, 99, 194. 254 Conn, Peter — 1 13 Connelly, Oionne— 64, 205 Conelly. Kathleen — 216 Conner. Virginia — 60, 203, 258 Conrad. Bernard — 238 Conrad. Linda — 216 Conroy, John — 118, 120, 121 Contri. Corolyr — 215 Conwoy, ThofTWjs — 122 Cook, Ronald— 25, 26 . 49, 64, 182 Cook, William — 240 Cooley. John— 193 Cooney, ChoHes — 149 Cooper. Carol — 210 Cooper. Jonet— 24. 230, 252 Cooper, Judith — 220 Cooper, Mory — 203 Coposi. Dionne — 232 Cofoy, Michael — 194 Cororzo. Koy — 190 Cordes, Carolyn— 206. 251 Cordle. Linda — 162 Coree. M.ke — 125 Corfnwn, Nancy— ' 62 Cormock, RoseriKjry — 162 Cornsweet. Paul — 197 Co»gr.ff, L.ndo — 222 Conor). Veronico — 162. 230. 252 CountryrT on, Merle — 183 Coval. l.ndo — 222 Cowon, Madeline — 206 Cowan, Peggy — 203. 256 Cowden. Gory — 162, 244 Cowell, Elaine — 204 Cowoll, Jomei — 113 CoK, Grelchon — 25, 48, 51, 54. 58, 218 Cox, Victor— 25. 68, 69, 234 Coy, Voterio— 215 Coyle. John — 246 Cramer, Linda — 208. 251 Crone, Jecn — 208, 222 Crovqni. Wolloce— 61. 113. 184 Crcwfofd, David Vaughon — 193. 234 Crawford. Janet — 204 Crowford. Jerry — 147 Crowford, Jon — 122 Crawford, Maureen — 206 Crist. George — ISO Cronenwetl. Poul — 172 Cronkile, Morgoret — 258 Crooker. Carol — 220 Croleau. Gerald — 162 Crouch, Clemence — 242 Crow, John — 104. 184 Cullinone. Michael — 186, 244 Cullom, Ethel — 212 Culver, Vicki— 201, 224 Cumins, Suton — 215 Cummings, Robert — 193 Cunningham. Carl — 162 Curo, Forrest — 193 Curron. Edward — 183, 244 Curron. Pofrick — 162 CuMis. Jerome — 59, 234 Curtis, Terry — 196 Cutler, Carole — 113, 209 Cutler, Dennis — 149 Dole, Morion — 191 Daley, Jean — 162 Daley, Linda— 214. 228. 252 Dolton, Terrel — 196 Daly, Cothleen — 218 Dotzell. Diane — 162 Dana, Pomelo — 216 Donch. Elisabeth — 220 Done, Ffoncis — 209. 199 Donely. A. J.— 27, 162 Donreson, Goreth — 112. 113 Dann. Juonito — 208 Dorling, Bruce — 257 Darling, Laurie — 215, 218 Dorling. Nancy — 208 Darlington, Percy — 71,186 Dart, Donald — 242 Darwin, Dennis — 182 Dotson, Laura — 162 Doudislel. Nancy — 65, 209 Douksas. Carol — 214 Davely, Joseph — 244 Dovidovich. Nicholas — 162 Dovii, Robin — 205 Dovii, Willord— 185 Davison. Merrill — 215 Dowdy. Dovid — 69 Dowion, Chnsfophof — 99, 102, 194 Dawson, Frederick — 69, 124 Dowson, Joannotte — 162 Dowioo, Sheila — 214 Deon, Noncy— 49, 51, 57, 113, 204 Dearborn, Jon — 246 Deolon, Dons — 228 Do Bronoc, Marie — 162 De Busk. Jo Jcon — 230 Deckard, Michele— 61, 207, 212 Doeblo, Suson — 204 Deeicr. John D. — 1 24 De Hoon, Judith— 49, 54, 58, 162, 218 Deiis, Joseph — 1 14 Do Lomoter, John — 162 De Lomolcr. Marquisa — 162 De Lange, Sfcphonie — 214 Ocmeure. Margaret — 162 Demotte, Nothon — 198 Dempstcf, John — 194 Denhardt, Robert— 65, 155, 192 Denhort, Joseph — 163 Denney, Robert — 61. 197 Denning. Richord — 193 Denmnger. Jean — 208 Derkum, Lila— 204 De Roin, Robert — 162 De Spain. Larry— 49, 54. 76. 162, 246 Oestotte, Glenn — 105, 155, 193 Devoney, Thomas — 244 Diamond. John — 26, 64, 187 Dios, Austin— 99, 101, 158, 163, 254 Dickey, James — 185 Dickinson, Lynn— 208. 257 Dickson, Linda — 163, 202 Diddy, Charles — 242 Diehl, Carlo- 222 Dietrich, Fred — 195 Dietrich. Stefan — 234 Dietz. Thomas — 283 D.gby, Robert — 99, 100, 101 Di Gerolami, Nancy — 210, 252 De Giovonni, Claire — 209 Diltehoy, Sandra — 216 Dillon, Borbara — 190, 220 Dimbot, Corolyn — 215 Dingman, Syrie — 202 Dios, Peter — 246 Distod, John — 184 Drttmon. William — 184 Dixon, Linda — 204 Docter, David — 112 Dodge, Mariellen — 23. 190. 213 Doherty. Kothleen — 204 Waving to the public is Emperor Kenneth Weeks of Ute Hall immediately following his coronation. (Mike Parsons photo) Dovidson, Jomes — 59, 162. 246, 247 Davidson, Jean — 220 Dovidson. Kothryn — 202, 226 Davie, Anne — 206 Do Virro, Gary — 238 Do Virro. Kerry— 26, 238 Dovis. Corolyn — I 13. 209 Dovis, David — 184. 237 Dovis. Gory — 20, 118, 119. 120, 162 Dovis. Gordon — 194 Dovis. Groce — 233 Dovis. Jonet— 112. 233 Dovis. John — 184 Davis, lei»— 259 Dovis. Mortho — 64. 228 Dovis, Noncy — 209 Oolon, Oiano — 113, 226 Demon, Jock — 192 Dolliver, Richord — 22. 48, 53, 56, 184 Demon, Morgorei — 209 Donont, Fronklyrv— 237 Donleovey, Suson — 202 Donohoe, Mory — 214 Dooley, Tbemos — 26, 59. 113, ISO, 234 Doron, Carol — 126. 163 Doron, Richord — 195 Dom. Michael — 238 Dorset!, Kendall — 242 Dofsher, Margattf — 214 Doty, Toro — 214 Dougherty, Cecilia — 202 Little summit conference on big question: How do we get down?? Douglas, Eva Jo — 158, 163, 228 Dovont, R. — 183 Dowler, Peter — 246 Downs, Carol — 209 Dragonctte, Anthony — 163, 242 Dfommer, Lorraine — 163, 228 Draper, Cynthia — 1 13, 163 Drowbolt, Linda — 220 Dreibus, Cynthia — 163 Dreyer, Barbara — 163, 226 Orino, Jerry — 163, 197,259 Druehl. Roger — 240 Duco, Maurice — 65, 196, 244 Duddles, Barbara — 220 Duffendack, Elizabeth — 218 Duggan, Robert — 186 Dunbar, Christine — 2U, ?22 Dunbor, Johnothon — 193 Duncan, Donna — 224 Duncon, Tiffeney — 216 Dundos, David — 59, 246 Dunfofd, Dian — 215. 224 Dungon, Gory — 244 Dunlop, Gory — 163 Dunn, James — 187 Dunn, Ute — 216 Dunning, Thomas — 298 Dusel, William — 185 Dyer, George — 99, 163, 182 Dykstra, Judith — 1 13, 226 Eader, John— 188 Eakes, Van — 195, 246 Eomes, Barney — 99, 163, 254 Earl, Carolyn — 216 Earle, Nancy — 213, 252 Eornest, Kol — 163 Easley, Michoel — 189 Easley, William — 187 Easter, Jane — 64, 204 Eoslon. Janet — 224 Eastwood, Georgia — 220 Ealon, Dione — 45, 201, 252 Eberhard, Franklin — 163, 185 Eberi, Eileen — 114, 204 Eccles, Chester — 246 Echols, Susan— 1 14, 115 Edgerton, Irvine — 113, 163 Edwords, Kothryn — 24, 208 Edwofds, Roberto — 210, 213 Edwards, Sally — 205 Egoshira. Pamela — 215 Eggers. Suson — 220 Eisenbach, Lynn — 212 Eldridge, Jonet— 212 Elink, Schuurmon W. — 65 Elkins, Orvol — 118. 120, 256 Eller, Laura— 209 Ellingson, Richord — 183 Ellington, Elbert — 130, 163, 246, 247 Elliott, Corole — 163 Elliott, Marion — 163, 226 Elliott, Millicent— 163, 226 Elser, Edith— 232 Elster. Gory — 244 Emerick, Joon — 210 Emerick, Robert — 192 Emerson. Ned— 22, 27, 51, 59, 244 Emerson, Ruth — 163. 209 Emery, Carol — 20S. 230 Emricb, Donoiti — 186, 242 Engbrelson, Gerald — 188 Engel. Alice — 65, 233 Englemon, Eric — 185 Engelmohr, Kothryn — 201 England, Robert — 182 Englond, Theodore — 162, 238 Englund. lubnn — 64. 202. 2S8 Ensign, Donna — 23. 233 Ensign. Judith — 24, 230 Erhofd. Joon— 228 Efickson, Ann — 164, 252 Erickson, Edward — 199 Erickson. Gory- 20, 118, 119, 121, 164. 354 Erickson, Kothryn — 113. 203 Ernit. Anita — 212 Erwin, Virginio — 218 Escoffery, Charles— 55. 64, 186 Escovede, John — 152, 153, 246 Esgofe. Florence — 126, 164, 190 Eisel, Margaret — 209 Estep, Joellen — 27, 164 Esterbrook, Beverly — 1 12 218. 251 Evans, Jill— 213 Evans, Michael — 198 Evans, Tamora- — 21, 164 Evans, Carl — 164 Everson, Lila — 220 Ewe, Jo Ann — 216 Eager. David — 99, 103 Fagef, Margaret — 164 Foirboirn, Corol— 63, 107, 254 Foifchild. George — 242 Folk, Susan — 213 Falleri. Rene — 201 Former, Donald — 112 Farneman, Jonet — 49, 112, 233 Fornsworlh — 195 Forrell, Thomas — 196 Fottol, George — 164 Foulmonn, Joan — 215 Faust, Penny — 220, 252 Feover, Cecil — 1 65 Fedderson — 127, 203, 256 Fedrick, Robert — 152. 164 244 Fehler, Sheilo— 212 Feinfield, Kenneth — 182 Filchlin, James— 155 Fell, Douglos — 98, 99, 164, 254 Fenberg, Terry — 214 Fennell, Carolyn — 209 Ferguson, Carol — 208 Fernandez. Christino — 213 Ferrel, Robert — J 18 Ferris, Charlene — 53 Fever, Cecil — 1 I 2 Fidler, Sharon — 214 Filler, Laura — 61, 207 Findley, Catherine — 56, 214 Firestone, Patricio — 214 Fischer, Jonquil — 114, 164, 206 Fischer, Julie — 211 Fisher, Anne — 212 Fisher. Corolyn— 113 Fisher. James — 99. 254 Fisher. Joonne — 209 Frsher, Judy — 164, 218 Fisher. Michael — 147, 244 Fisher. Richord— 157 Fiske, W-lliam — 240 Fitch. Eliiobeth— 215 Fitzgerald, Sondro — 68, 69 Fitzloff, Susan— 202, 258 Flonders, Soro — 216. 220 Floth, Coro! — 53, 226 Fleckfes. Daniel— 55, 70 Fleming, James — 240 Fleming. Mary — 164 Fleming, Paul — 256 Flench. Allen— 244 Fletcher, Betty — 23, 51. 233 Fletcher, Regrno— 57, 61, 200, 202 Fletcher, Trudie— 210. 216 Flinck, Allen — 193 Flint. Judith — 224 Floronce, Jonet — 190 Flynn, Anne — 164, 21 I, 213 Flynn, Donno — h54, 228 Folodore, Elise— 202 Foletto, Silvy — 1 84 Folks, Jomes — 192 Forberg, Ann — 209 Forbes. Allison — 210 Forber, Robert — 194 Ford, Fronklin — 185 Ford, Melvin — 61 Ford, Michael— 198. 236 Ford, Myro— 226 Ford, Noncy — 213 Ford. RayrrKHid — 146. 184 Forest. Joonne — 39. 164, 206 Fermon. David — 195 Fornes. Robert — 185 Fort. Thomas — 96, 99 Forfner Raymond — 246 Fosgote. Christine— 207, 212, 224 Fossek. Roymond — 113, 164 Fossum, Robert — 169, 199 265 Foster. Chorlotte — 113, 164. 206 Foster. Jeffrey— 54, 113, 182. 234 Foster, Lynne — 203 Foster. Michael— 122, 149 Foster, Noricy — 23, 61, 200. 203 Foster, Robert — 164, 242 Fox, Carol— 202 Fox, Lindo — 164 Fox, Loretta — 126, 256 Fox, Lynn— 164 Foye, Belh — 164, 233 Frady, Laura — 54 Francis. Bloir — 164, 246 Fronkenstein, Alan — 188 Franlclin. Coihy— 215 Fronks, Luther — 53 Froser, Bevefly — 209 Froser, Jomes — I 84 Frozier, Jone — 24, 70, 205, 251 Frozier, Kathleen — 212 Freberg. Jill— 228. 252 Freeman, Barbara — 214 Freeman. Joyce — 164, 212 Freenrton, Karen — 202 Freiwald. Borbora — 215 Frenchick, Marie — 164, 230 Friedrlchsen, Robert — 113, 193 Fries, Penelope — 69, 212, 228 Friesen, Lorry — 185 Friesen, Sandra — 216 Frisbee, Barboro — 202, 258 Frisbie. Dennis — 234 Frost, Robert — 198 Fruchey. Steven — 118, 119, 121 Fruechling, Theodore — 196 Fry, Lindo — 256 Fuchs, Thomas — 67 Fuller, Icyne— 193. 234 Funkhouser, Jon — 240 Furfsch, CHorleen — 212 Gage. Sherry — 127, 212 Gaines. Bonnie — 48, 71 Galbreth. Christene — 164. 207, 209 Goll, Victoria — 18, 21, 25, 164, 204. 213 Galloway, Sharon — 216 Gait, Chorles — 113 Golt, Jolly— 113 Gantner, Steven — 240 Garb, Andrev — 49, 52, 238 GorbuH, Llewellyn — 157, 192 Garcia, Boxrer — 198 Gorcia, Viola — 165 Gord. Ellouise — 201 Gardner, Donald — 242 Garen. Natalie — 203 Garrick, Susanne — 190, 256 Garrigan. Michael — 26. 59. 156. 238 Garriott. Barbara — 210 Gaskell, Linda — 208 Goskill, Gory — 118 Boynor, Donald — 156 Geddes, John— 192 Gee, Nancy— 165, 212 Geer, Bettie — 209 Geiger, Susan — 61. 200, 202 Geisert. Gait — 130, 228 Gellinck, Michael— 240 Gengelboch, Heike — 165 Genthe, Henry — 49, 56, 165, 242 Gentles, Anne — 71, 143, 209 Gentry, William — 197 George, David — 1 13 George, Kenneth — 242 Gerhart, Janet — 205 Gerord. Carole — 214 Gerchow, Ruth — 1 12 Gerrish, Harold — 244 Gerrish, Linda — 216, 230 Gerry, Julie— 228 Gerton, James — 186 Geyer, Horry — 61, 189, 199 Gherini, Francis — 193 Gibbons, John — 196 Gibbs, Jomes — 49, 150, 242 Gibbs, Jennifer — 209 Gibson. Dav.d — 25, 49. 59, 246 Gibson, Douglas — 187 Giebler, Kristino— 24, 222 Geiszl, Mary — 61. 165, 200, 203 Giffin, Sandra — 203 Gigler, James — 53 Gilbert, Clairborn — 209 Gilbert, Maryann — 220 Gilgert, Noncy — 215 Gill, Christine — 25, 48, 54, 165. 222, 253 Giller, Linda— 206 Gillespie, Mary — 165 Gillespie, Thomas — 22 Gillett, Jonice — 61, 200, 206 Gillies. Helen- 212, 233 Ginn, Donald — 197 Girtch, Bud— 51, 69 Gittings, John — 1 12, 165 Glasco, Toni — 202 Glenn, Tyler— 246 Glerum. George — 165, 256 Goor, Philip — 59, 237 Gobler, Borbora — 208 Goehring, Anthony — 103, 149 Goldberg, Peter — 187 Goldberg, Suson — 209 Golden, Michael — 187 Goldner. Suson — 216 Goldstein, Gloria — 204 Gomez, Froncesca — 65, 210 Goodman, Laurence — 54, 183 Goodwin, Janet — 224 Goodwin, Michael — 192, 213 Gordon, Linda — 165 Gothe, Arthur— 165, 185 Gough, Meryl — 224 Gould, Tanya — 54, 200, 204 Govea, Richord — 55 Gra, Art — 61 Grace, Corolyn — 55, 1 13, 226 Groce, Stephen — 194 Grah, Noncy — 79 Graham, Michael — 238 Graham, Susan — 224 Grant, Alan — 188, 194 Grant, Elizabeth — 62 Grant. Gene — 27, 240 Grant, James — 146 Grant, Maribeth — 27, 165, 212 Grant, Robert — 22 Graves, Cecil — 165 Gray, Hod — 67 Groy, Suson — 220 Green, Nancy — 209 Green, Phillip — 192 Green, Stonford — 71, 184 Grecnberg, Horriet — 211 Grecnborg, Slevie — 208, 257 Greene, Harold — 242 Greene, Koarin — 190 Greer, Colleen — 165. 233 Greger, Marilyn — 161, 189, 191 Gregory, Morilyn — 65, 222 Gregory, Melvin — 103, 240 Gr.ff.n, lindo — 212 Gr.ffilh. Deon— 147 Griffiths. Don— 112, 242 Gnggi, Dean — 154 Gngsby, Goil — 24. 49. 53. 227 Grisofe, Anne — 203 Gniwold, Norolee — 203 Griiwold. Regino — 212, 213 Grix. Arthur— 195 Gross, Dovid— 165, 185, 213 Grossman, Laurie — 209 Grossmen, Morgoret — 205 Groves, Barbaro — 202 Groves. Leslie — 206 Grubbs. Dovid — 48, 246 Grube. John — 93, 238 Guenthcr. Honnelore — 203 Guethlcin, Gretchen — 70. 201 Guild, Montague — 238 Gu.llord. Barb — 53 Guillermo, Frederick — 242 Guislcman. Linda — 202 Gulledge, Jon— 48, 52, 54, 111 Gulliver, Rachel — 61, 64, 70, 71, 200, 204 Gunderson, Jeanne — 27 Guthr.e, Jomes — 165, 185 Gutting. Martha — 62, 222 Gutting, Solly— 222. 215 Guy, Stephen — 27, 240 Gwin, Mary — 1 1 5 Haog, Elizabeth — 209, 222 Hoar, Dennis — 192 Hoas. Richard — 196 Haas, Steven — 157 Hoberreiter. Charles — 114 Hachiya, Tokako — 212 Hockler. Barbara — 165 Hoeger, Gary — 244 Hofers. Janet — 62, 165, 172 Hogen, Gory — 192 Hoggerty, Gerord — 67, 196 Haig. Kathleen — 202 Hoight, Daniel— 165, 242 Hoines. Bruce — 197 Hairgrove — 201. 230 Hale, Judith— 212, 218 Hall. Diana — 230 Hall, Elaine— 165, 202 Holl, Jerry — 246 Hall, Joan — 165, 206 Hall. Linda — 205. 253 Hall, Normo — 191 Hall. Vicky — 230 Hollett. Susan— 216 Homonn, Ouane — 27, 165 Homes, Kelly— 103 Homilton, Judy — 216 Hamilton, Morionno -43, 54. 233 Hommerschmldt. Roymond — 99, 100, 254 Hommond, Joon — 190 Hammond, Virginia — 224 Hommond, Wendi — 62, 165, 253, 256 Homnor. Lois — 204 Homren. Leslie — 127. 209 Hancock. Doniel — 165 Hand. Judith- 165 Hand, Max — 103, 183 Hand. William— 165 Honff. Peter — 185 Hanks, Wendell — 199 Honna, Jonathan — 196 Hans, Wendel — 243 Honsen, Barbara — 214 Honsen, Jonice — 211 Hanson, Barbara — 1 13 Hanson. Eloine — 201 Horbordt, Kotherine — 230 Harding. Kathleen — 1 13 Harding, Marcio — 202 Harding. Michael — 184 Harford, Lorry — 257 Horgett, Lloyd — 99, 103 Horgis, John — 183 Horkins, Worren — 166 Harmon, Morgoret — 209 Harms, Dovid — 27, 166 Horner. Judy — 191 Horrimon, Thomas — 93, 246 These ore good, but how are your cupcakes? (Lombcia Chi) Oh crumb, its in Latin. 266 Miles Jackson — 26,800 Marlboro cartons in my room. Oh boyi (Lambda Chi) Horrington, Anne — 216 Harringlon. Carol — 24 Horrington, John — 165 Horrii, Cindy — 61 Horrij. Fredr.ck — 61, 113. 166. 187 Morris, Georgia — 21 6 Harris, Lutindo — 190 Horns. Robcrl— 195 Horris, Rofond — 64 Harris. Roy — 99, 152 Horns. Sam — 242 Harrison, William — 49. 55, 234 Hon. Christie — 203, 258 Hon. Suion— 214 Hortrrxin. Noncy — 216 Hortmon, Robert — 196 Horlmeycr. James — 54, 234 Horvey, Dixie — 203 Harwood. Laurel — 190 Hosgett, Lloyd — 187 Hoskin, Terri — 201 Haskms, Sondro — 190 Hotlett. Lorry — 196. 242 Houge. Rodger — 242 Hauxhursr. James — 248 Hovener. Lee — 194 Howk.ns. Arthur — 27, 185 Howthome, Gory — 99, 153 Howihome, Jerry — 152 Haycock, Carolyn — 166, 222 Hoyden. Chorlo — 190 Hoyes. Charlotte — 203 Hoyes. Dovid — 183. 257 Hayes. Williom — 149 Headley. Hubert — 234, 235 Heodley, Richard — 166 Heold. David — 199 Healey, Jeon — 166, 216. 256 Heophy, Elizobeth 208 Herbert, M.choel — 246 Heck, Kothryn — 126 127 Hedin, Judith— 227 HeHerlin, Barboro — 214 Heiland, Margaret — 126 Heilmonn. Wanda — 213 Heini, Borbora — 166 Heifer, Steven — 194 Helfert, Carole — 218 Helm, Sandra — 190 Helmick, Keith — 113, 185 Helppie, Corlyn — 166 Hembree, Rodger — -99 Henderson, Kothie — 120, 157 Hendrick, Morilee — 214 Hendrick. Millicent — 166, 230 Hendrickson, Jean — 166, 212 Hendrickson, Joe — 146 Hennen, Diane — 23, 61, 79. 203 Hennessy, Robert — 22. 248 Henry, Donold — 196 Henry. Patricia — 22 Henry, Shoron — 27, 166. 206 Henry, Suzon — 224 Hepper, John — 166 Herman, Robert — 192 Heringhi, Harotd — 60, 182 Herritt, Ebba — 114 Herron, Jeonnine — 115, 161, 207, 212 Hertel, Christina — 166 Hess, Carol — 214 Hesse, Karin — 23. 27. 209, 213 Heyes, Judith — 227 Heys, Robert — 103, 149 Hickle, Linda — 212 Hickman, Donold — 187 Hickman, Gerald — 22, 166. 213 Hickman, Sylvio — 166 Hier-Johnson, Carol — 126, 127, 213, 56 Hildreth. Mary — 191 Hilgendorf, Jone — 166. 127.218 Hilkerboumer, Mary — 191, 223 Huber, Nicole— 58, 220 Huoy. Roroon — 202 Huey. Sherry— 214 Hufnagpl, Ann— 24, 64. 203 Hufnagol, Donold — 187 Hughes. Nancy— 214. 218 Hugunin, John 26. 243 Hull. Jonico — 61. 207, 208 Hulso, Vero — 80, 8) Hummel. Sora — 208 Huniokor, David — 192 Hunt, Frances — 206 Hunt, John — 240 Hunter, Barbara — 53, 65, 114 Huntington, Kalherine — 224, 256 Hurst. Linda— 202 Horst. Neil— 166 Husfcd. Roger — 182 Hutchings. Glondo — 218 Hutchinson, Sondro — 112 Hutton. Cynthia — 210, 223 Hutton, Janice — 1 13. 201 HuKtoble, Lucy — 209 Hyland, Richard— 61. 193 Ignon, Roger — 196 imboch, Margaret — 1 66 Ingham. David — 61 Ingram. Holly— 23, 68. 182, 202 Injoyan, Roger — 65, 185 Irmsher. Karen — 202 Irvin, Sallic — 65, 191. 231 Isoocson, Joseph — 186 Isroel. Mark— 246 Ito. Joel — 166 Ho, Teri— 208 Ivers, Thomas — 49, 52, 54, 97, 166, 246, 259 Hill, Diane — 58 Hill. Kathorino— 71, 220 Hill, Margorcl— 67, 220 Hill, Sunny— 24 Hill, Susan- 230. 253 Hillebrand. Timothy — 240 Himmelhock. Mary — 52, 166 Hinkioy. Jean — 2)2 Hinrickj, Jool— 65, 193, 159 Hinthornc, Jomes — 196 Hinlon. Geraldinc — 69, 206, 257 Hinti, Christine — 208, 257 Hiromoto, Sachiko — 203 Hirsch, Geoffrey — 185 HiM, Helene — 127 Hitchcock, William — 244 Hilchmon, Richard — 124. 166 Ho Penny — 114, 206 Hobson, John — 166, 187, 213 Hoffmen, Ellon— 213 Hoffman, Morilyn — 202, 224 Hoffmon. Robert — 238 Hofmonn, John — 194, 244 Hofmann, Lynda — 57, 64, 223 Hofmonn, Terry — 122 Hogan, Michael — 166 Hokonson, Arthur — 152, 154 Holcomb, Kenneth — 183 Holdcmon. Jonoen — 191 Holland, L.— 147 Hollander, Rodney — 149 Hollenbeck, Jane— 61, 200, 203 Holler, Kerry — 202 Holler, Mary — 190 Hollister, Nancy — 191 Holly. Linda— 201 Holman. Jeanne — 27 Holmes, Gory — 238 Joe, Peler — 182 John , Richord — 244 Johnson, Beth — 204 Johnson. Carol — 224, 212 Johnson, Carolyn — 53, 227 Johnson, Christmo — 1 13, 220 Johnson, Dovid — 63 Johnson, Diono — 203 Johnson. Donna — 216 Johnson, Jonc — 56, 203, 228, 256 Johnson, John — 103, 185 Johnson, Joyce — 61. 64, 71, 207, 211 Johnson. Judith Ann — 209 Johnson. Judith Anne — 18, 25, 110, 112, 167, 224 Johnson, Kenneth — 152, 165 Johnson, Laurel — 167 Johnson, Looto — 113, 167 Johnson, Mortho — 201 Johnson, Mary — 215 Johnson, Michael — 114 Johnson, Pamela — 203, 224 Johnson, Royco — 196 Johnson, Sheilo— 113, 215 Johnson, Shelly — 209 Johnson. Suzon — 211 Johnsrud, Joon — 214 Johnston. Corolyn — 211 Johnston, Sfcworl — 26, 54, 182 Johnston, Glenda — 167 Johnston. William — 192 Johnstone, Bonnie — 204 Jolly, Lourel— 167. 203 Jones. Bruce — 104 Jones. Corolee — 167 Jones, Cheryl — 224 Jones, David— 1 14, 194 Jones, Gary — 54. 244 i Note the sophistication Holmes. John — 122 Holmes, Susan — 209. 257 Holoubek. Patricia — 166, 227 Holt. Lindo — 21 1. 259 Holsten, Kenneth — 240 Holston. Richord — 114 Holtz, Mory — 166 Holzgrafe. James — 114, 193 Honig, Necj — 196 Hood. Lyie — 242 Hood. Mary — 206 Hoove. Susan — 53, 61, 200, 205 Hopkins, Betty — 224 Hopkins, Schorleen — 233 Hopp, Diane — 216 Hore, Sandra — 216 Horine. Lee — 24, 231. 253 Horn. Barbara — 215, 220 Horton. Beverly — 216 Horton, William — 112 Hoskins. Nancy — 216 Hoss. Nancy — 214 Hough, Mory — 208 Hough, Paul — 198 Houlgote. Jock — 99 Housefield, Ruth — 191 Houser, Donold — 113, 185 Houston, Sam — 242 Hovey, Bofboro — 202 Howard. Carolyn — 166, 231 Howard. Normor — 49, 166 Howlond. Judith — 224, 251 Howonh, Barboro — 24. 231, 259 Hoylnwn. Florence — 210 Hrenoff. Alexondro — 216. 233 Hobbord, Cynthio — 202 Hubbert. Shafin 166 Huber. Jock— 113. 183 of the cream of the crop of Santa Rosa women. Jackson, David — 61, 166. 197 Jackson, Janet — 166 Jackson. Jock — 182, 244 Jackson, Stanley — 166 Jackson, Miles — 59, 112, 166, 243 Jacobs, Anthony — 166 Jacobs, Elaine — 27 Jacobs, Mofcia — 215 Jacobs. Nancy — 212 Jocobsen, Karen — 167, 203 Jocobsen, Karen Lynn — 214 Jocobsen, Michael — 186 Jocobson, Janet — 167 Jacox, Judy — 220 Joffe, Stephen— 103, 113, 246 Johon, Andrea — 54, 65, 76, 201 Jomes. Cheryl — 24. 54, 61, 113, 200, 201, 256 James, Gail— 202 Jomes, Kotherine — 203 Jomes, Marilyn — 56, 212, 233 Jonce, Morilyn — 53 Jonson, Stephen — 122 Jorek. Cloire — 112 Jovaros, Angelos — 59, 192, 238 Joy, Thomos — 134 Jefferson, Jonnetle— 206 Jeffery, William — 194 Jenkins, Bonnie — 203 Jenks, James 243 Jennings, lindo — 216 Jenn-Wotson, Ed — 183 Jensen, Frode — 1 96 Jensen, Jeannine — 167. 231 Jensen, Jo Anr 167 Jensen, Julie — 233 Jensen. Karen— 216 Jermcnovich, Rodney — 237 Jones, George — 167 Jones, Geraldine — 209 Jones. Gifford — 240 Jones. Horold — 18, 49. 54. 62, 78, 158, 167, 244 Jones, James — 184 Jones, Jennifer — 214 Jones, Judy — 23, 54, 60, 61 , 79. 203, 253 Jones, Kimboll— 182 Jones, Kristen — 204 Jones, Linda — 223 Jordan, AMon — 103 Jordan. Borbora — 231 Jordano, Robert — 105. 152 Jorden. James — 26, 112, 113 Jordon, Therese — 215 Jorgensen, Mortho — 1 13, 212 Jost, Brenda — 209 Joyce, Noncy — 114 Joyce, Robert— 182, 257 Jung, Audrey — 167, 206 Jurros, Marino — 214, 225 Jury, Koren — 233 Koderli, Linda— 204 Koehn. Howord— 197 Kagon, Kothryn — 216 Kahn, Kenneth — 244 Kohn, Timothy — 198 Kalboch. David — 56, 167, 187. 256 Kolenborn. Sharon — 156, 233 Komins, Bernord — 56, 111, 244. 259 Kompf. Jeon — 167. 216 Kane, lelond — 194 Koplon, More — 185 Kaolan Shoron — 205 You say your stomach always growls this loudly? ' 267 Kapplinghaus, Gisello — 216 Kora, Ruth — 167 Kordos, Susan — 209 Korge, Volerie — 215 Kofiker, Corolyn — 126, 256 Korni, Rebecca— 209, 257 Kasai, Dovid — 184 Keating, Gene — 195 Keating, Josephine — 53 Keen, Carol— 209 Keen, Rosolie — 215 Keeney. Noncy — 61, 207, 209 Keily. Loreno — 202 Kell. John — 198 Kellor, Diane — 209, 218 Kelley, Kathryn — 212 KeMogg, Deanna — 211 Kelly, Edith — 191 Kelly, Juan — 240 Kelly. Mor.Iyn — 205, 256 Kelio, Jennifer — 208 Kemprud, Edmund — 110, 113 Kenyon, Noncy — 167 Kernohan, Kathleen — 1 12, 214, 223 Kerr, Roberto — 210 Kerr, Potr.ck— 26, 59. 243 Kershaw, Kathleen — 212 Kessler, John— 235 Kettle, Kooren — 58 Keiirion, R.chord — 103, 197 Khachigion, Kenneth — 61. 199 Khotil, -SuKjnne — 204 Kibler. Elizobeih — 214 Kiebert, David — 195 Kiehn, Warren — 187 Kilgo, Ellen — 218, 258 Killiui, Raymond — 185 Kind. William — 236 King, Jon— 209, 228 King, Leonard — 61 King. Wolter — 196 Kinghorn, Arthur — 182 K.nier, Marie — 203 Kinsley. Leslie — 253 Kirby. Virginia — 216 Kirk, Diane — 167 Kirklond, John— 192 Kirkmon. Robert — 112, US, 192 Kitchel. Pomelo — 218 Kle.n, Peter— 198 Kleinberg. Jerotd — 243 Kleinknighi, Laurie — 209 Klipfel, Susan — 218 Kmon, Norman — 198 Knopp. Dovid — 183 Knapp, Morcio — 212 Knopp, Virginio — 223 Knighton, lynn — 203 Knoell, Michael— 123 Knopf, Morcio — 68, 69 Knotti, luon — 209 Knudsen, Undo — 216 Knudson, Koren — 202 Kobol. Arthur — 184 Koeneke, Kathleen— 214, 223 Koenig, Elaine — 203 Kolberg. Richard — 122 Koll. David— 105 Kollin, Robert — 61 Kolman. Don — 48. 53, 167 Kolson, Jomes — 183 Koorn, Dirk — 114 Koppel, Marilyn — 212 Korb, Susan — 213 Kofch, Christopher — 197 Korls, Susan — 216 Koss. Borbara — 201 Koviti, Suson — 12, 23. 25, 47, 53, 55, 113. 227 Kramer, Clifford — 196 Kramer, Karen — 167, 206 Krosno, Jomes — 55 Kraus, George — 99 Krawitz, Gory — 182 Krenoff. Sandy — 53 Kresich, Gail— 203 Kringlen. Betty Lou — 1 13 Kroger, Kenneth — 256 Kromer, tindo — 205 Kropp, Morie — 216 Krueger, Koy— 167, 225 Kruger. David — 199 Kurohoshi, Corolyrt — 215 Kuitler, Karl — 194 Kwock. Potterson — 195 Laboichin, Bernord — 60, 185 Locey, Kristin — 216, 256 Locy, Edword— 152. 153 lady, Corol— 204. 218 lo Forgue, Gobrielle — 167 lo Goy. Byron — 192 Loird. Robert — 20 Lakafos, SuJon — 215 lokin, Morgery — 204 latousis, Bobbi — 203 lomor, Steven — 55, 61, 196 Lomb, Ruth — 212 Lamborn, Dorothy — 65, 202 Lancaster, John — 61, 113, 184 Landor, Helen — 167 Lane, Richard AMen — 99 Lone, Richard Johnson — 244 Lang, Rick — 99 Long, Friedo — 21 1 Langfelder, Robert — 186 Longford, Corol — 211, 220 Longson, Karen — 209 Lonier, Sidney — 167, 196 Lannon, Marylee — 233 Lorkin. John — 48.97.113. 167,246 Larned, Barbara — 210 Lafsen, James— 1 18, 119, 120 Larson. John — 104, 18 3 Larson, Kenneth — 113 Lorson. Lo Roe — 216 Larson. Laurie — 225 Loschinski, Shoron — 52 Laster. Lonnie — 104, 184 Lathe, Robert — 197 Laubhan, Karen — 203, 258 Laughrey, Dione — 202 Lourence, Judith — 210 Laurie. Junel — 233 Lavkfrence, Noncy — 208 Lowrence, Stephen — 199, 213 Lawson, Gregory — 240 Lawson. Jonef — 223 Lav ton, Leslie — 212 Lowton, Stephen — 192 Lozor, David — 1 98 Lozenby, Jonice — 216 Leach, Jacqueline — 208 Leal, Rolond — 246 Le Blonc, Bonnie — 204 Leek, Robert — 122 Lee, Lonnie — 122. 238 Lee, Susan — 212 Lee, Thomas — 1 18, 121 Leeds, Helen — 212 Leff. Michael— 197. 213 Lefler, Ronald — 195 Lehman, Lindo — 113 Lehmann, Karla — 205 Lehmann, Leslie — 216 Leinster, Mary — 25. 231, 251 Lenkeit. Don -182 Leonard. William — 246 Leoni, Janice — 55. 223, 251 Leslie, Linda — 172 Letendre, John — 1 67 Leison, Linda — 204 Leiton, Susan — 228 Levering, Ann — 223 Le Vine. Melvin — 182 Levinsohn, Gino — 112, 214 Lewis, Corole — 215 Lewit, Pot — 167 Lewis. Willionrt — 124, 167 lidster, Rolph — 186 L.ebermon, Charles — 150, 193 Liggett. Cheryl- 167, 230, 231 Lince, Aniio — 205 Lind, R.chord — 61, 182. 257 Lindemonn, Nonette — 58, 167, 228 Linden, David— 104, 150. 151 Lingenfelter, Ruth— 61, 167, 200, 206 Linn, Susan — 2 1 5 Linslcy. Hope — 205 Lippincolt. Williom — 238 Little. Jonothon — 22 Littleiohn, Joonno — 216 lifts. Diana — 231 Livesay, Jerry — 147 Livezey, Joon — 223 L.v.e, Diono — 167 Lo, Louise — 216 Lobitr, Rebecca — I 1 3 Lo Buono, Linda — 201 Lochfidge. Judith — 220 Lockhort, Chester — 194 Lockley, Jo Lynne — 215 Locks, Noncy — 214 Lockwood, Lyndo — 56, 190, 223 Loeb. Rhodo — 210 lollor, Poule — 225. 253 Lombardi, Jo Anne — 191 Lombordi. Lmdo — 205 Long, Lynda — 215 Long, Thomos — 186 Moddoms. Sheylo — 212 Moeder. Barbara — 213 Mogonan, Patricio — 168 Mogee, Mofione — 230. 231, 253 Moginnii. Nancy — 209 Moher, Noncy — 206 Moior, Rochel— 52, 168 Mokieve, Michael — 49. 52. 124 Mokofsfce. Thomos — 238 Molkin. Judith — 202 Mollow, Walloce — 103. 149 Monders, Anita — 61. 207, 208 Moneki, Corolyn — 202 Monell. Mary — 213 Mongnotis. Alkis — 150, 193 Mamon, Donald — 186 Monn, Chorfesita — 113 Mann, Sharon — 127, 208 Monmng. Diane — 1 13, 228 Manny, Corolyn — 168 Mopes, Vjctorio — 203 Morehetti, Linda — 205 Morchi, Richard — 99, 100 Marcus, Kendro— 208 Morincovich, John — 1 )8 Moron, tindo — 60 Morquordt. Maya — 169, 225 Marsh, Kothleen — 258 Morsh, Paula — 1 14 Marsh, Sondro- 85, 253 Morsholl, Michelle — 233 Marshburn, Dovid— 26, 152, 185 Morshbufn, Robert — 26 Morston, Robert — 184, 257 Mortin, David — 184 Never kne the slough could be so much fun. (Sig Eps) Longinotti, Marilyn — 220 Longshow, Jeffrey — 1 67 Lonon, Linda — 216 Lopereno, Donna — 215 Loptie. Joan — 1 1 2 Lord. Royal — 99 Lorenz, Bloke — 185 Loreni. Cotherine — 212, 225 Lonmore, Sheila — 25 Lolts. Richard — 20. 25, 246 Loughner, Ann — 167 Lovell, Rosemary — 220 Lowe, Kathy — 259 Lowry, Michael — 195 Lucido, Doris — 167, 203 Lucio, Morlene — 216 Luck, Borbara — 210 Ludewig, Williom — 168. 244 Luhmonn, Donold — 198 Luskin, Morilyn — 65, 69, 210, 228 Lynch, Dennis— 71, 99. 146. 168, 246 Lynch, William — 244 Lydon, Shoron — 209 Lynn. Marie — 202 Lyons, Carolyn — 223. 253 Lyons, Timothy — 246 Moo, James — 183 Moos, Francis — 65. 198 MocDonald. Martin — 61, 185 MocDonold, Jomes — 49, 52 MacDonald. Virginia — 23, 228 Mackay. Theodore — 113 Mockerros. Morgoref — 168 MocKinzie. Linda — 57. 225 MocKifdy. Loni — 127. 256 Mockoy, Mary Brent — 231. 251 MocLean, Stephen — 243 Mocmillon. Margaret — 24. 223 MacVicar, Robert — 187 Martin, Jeonne — 206, 256 Mortin. Judith — 114, 115, 169 Martin, Morlene — 169 Martin, Mary — 216 Martin, Robert — 1 14 Mortin, William — 169 Marvin, Jameson — 20. 112. 113, 243 Morx, Julion — 243 Moson. Diane — 228 Moson, Donno — 212 Mason. Soroh — 216 Motchett. William — 183 Mathews, Eleonor — 1 14. 227 Mothews, Morcio Lynn — 65. 212 Mothey, Jomes — 244 Mafhios, Hiltrud — 1 13 Motion, Wendy — 213 Motsuoko, Shoron — 209 Mottern, Shoron — 127, 205 Molteson. Edward — 61, 168, 183 Motthews. Judith — 228 Mottison, James — 66 Mattis, Robert — 1 13 Moxfield. Allen— 196 Moxfield, Madeline — 228 Moy, Joonne — 168, 212 McAdoo. Dorothy — 209 McAlory, Florence — 205, 220, 251 McAllister, Morcio — 209 McBride, Lonce — 65, 196 McBr.de, William — 168, 246 McCobe. Jeffrey— 246 McCall, Beverly — 210 McCombridge, Patrick — 152 McCarl, Fred — 238 McCarthy, Kothleen- 63, 202 McClosky, Ann — 215 McClure. Lois — 208 McClure. Mary — 61, 207, 208 McConohey, Lynne — 215 McConneM. Elizobeih— 1 91 " Let go of my hancj or I ' ll break your neck. " (Sig Eps) 268 McCord. Rob«rl— 18. 20. J5. 47, 51, 56. 97. 168. S46 MtCord, John — 195 McCotklo. Potcicl.— 186 McCown. Joo — 163 McCrocklin. Nancy— 24. 206 McCubbin. Donald — 235 McCubbin. lo.i— 214. 228 McOoniil. Kolhlnn— 202 Mikelion. Melody — 212 M.lokovich, Michool — 246 M.lbuin, Nancy — 216 Milburn, Patricia — 169 Milendy, Oora«n — 216 Millard, John— 169. 246 M.llrr. Arthur— 103 Miller. Barrett— 169, 193, 213 M.llor. Bruce— 256 McDonold. Richord — 183 McOonold. Sue — 168 McEochron. Patricio — 203 McElroy. Christine — 216 McEvoy, Jean — 216 McForloncj, Judith — 207. 210 McGee. Jean — 212 McGill. Cosiondra — 214 McGill. Michael — 184 McGrow, Potricia — 23. 60, 79, 256 McGrow, Phyllis — 114 McHenry. Michael — 197 McHenry, Richard — 193 Mctlvoine. Jeon — 201 McKee, Margaret — 209, 253 McKee. Mory — 69, 215 McKeever, John — 113, 168, 199 McKeever, Williom — 198 McKenna, Ann — 216 McKenno. Julio — 113 McKenno, Mary — 113, 202 McKenney, Mary — 169, 225 McKeon, Gilbert— 185 McKinley, Gretchen — 205 McKnight. Richorrj — 244 McKune. Nancy — 210 McLoin, Christopher — 186 Mclean. Robert — 169. 239 McLeod. James — 169 Mcleod. Vicki— 191 McMillon. Kothleen — 209 McNomora, Dovid — 239 McNeely. Jonet — 190 McNeil. Barboro — 215, 220 McOwen, Sherwood — 195 McPeok. John — 194 McOuoid. Anne — 225 McQueen. Sebron — 103. 122. 234 Mead. Judith — 169 Mead. Potrwio— 64. 201 Weans, Margaret — 223 .Medeiros. Barboro — 228 Medlen. Croig — 195 Megorgee. Michael — 99 Mehuron. Judy — 62, 169, 223 Meiers. Louise — 169 Meinecke. Koren — 210, 227 Melendy. Doreen — 225 Melin, Noncy — 190 Mello. Judy— 225 Merdell, Colette — 215, 225 MendeM. Steven — 20, 22, 169, 244 Mendelsohn. Alan — 169 Merk. James — 113 Merrilield. Jeon — 114. 213 Merrill, Cynthia — 71. 209 Merritt, Douglos — 185 Merrymon, Suson 218 Men. Corl — 146 Mesec Dole— 24. 61. 207, 209 Metcolf. George — 183 A eussdor«er Ann — 200, 204 Meyer. Borry — 193 Meyer, Frederick — 246 Meyer. Kenneth — 196 Meyer. Mary — 214 Micelli. Moiel — 21. 27. 2H Michaels, lynn — 212 Michelson. Wolf — 248 Mieth, Stephen — 66 MiguM. Richard — 99. 192 Miller, Carol— 191 Miller, Cotherine — 213 Miller, Douglas — 59, 236 Miller, Gail — 60, 205 Miller, Gory — 71 Miller, James — 49, 56, 96, 184 Miller, Madolyn — 169 Miller, Mary — 214 Miller, Richard — 248 Miller, Sue — 126, 127, 208 Milliken, Undo — 23, 218, 251 Mills, Ronald — 198 Miner, Cotherine — 55, 58, 113, 233 Minjorez. Peter — 192 Minnis. Corole — 223 Minton. Marilyn — 113, 169 Mires, Gene — 99 Mirkcn, William — 185 Mistretto, Deonne — 63, 90, 91, 94, 228, 253 Mitchell, Barboro — 1 1 3, 227 Mitchell, Carol— 212, 253 Mitchell, Linda — 114, 216 Mitchell, Noncy — 202 Mitre, Christine 190 Mioro, Sharon — 201 Mize, Sandra — 208 Mlodjon, Donno — 61, 190 Mochon, Carol — 169, 113 Mockler, John — 18, 25, 66. 68, 169 Moffelt, Lois — 91, 94, 169, 231 Moline, Judith — 169 Monk, Richord — 243 Montgomery, Solly — 220 Moore, Bryce Ann — 218 Moore, Chester — 235 Moore, Don — 19, 20, 25, 49, 169, 213 Moore, Glenn — 182 Moore, John — 54, 169, 239 Moore, Linda — 17,19, 23, 25, 56, 158. 169. 223 Moore, Tone — 225 Moore, Walter — 169 Morbeto, Joseph — 146, 147 Morden, Chorles — 195, 246 Mordy, Borboro — 228 More, Ellen — 210 Moreheod, Priscillo — 204 Morehouse, Morilyrt — 169 Morgan, Poulo — 209 Morgon, Ihomos — 19, 20, 25, 169, 239 Morgon, Tonyo — 27, 169. 253 Morito, Noncy — 206 Morrell, Cloire 53, 202 Morris, Dorothy — 169 Morrison, John — 170, 197 Morrison, Laura — 256 Morrissey, Michoel 248 Morrow, Patrice — 216 Morse, Mortho — I 1 4 Mortensen, An — 1 1 3, 246 Mortensen, Melvyn — 244 Moselle, Gory 61 Mosesion, Charles — 170, 240 AAosher, Cherly — 214 Moss. Gory — 193 Moulder. Jerilyrs— 41 Mountain, Carol — 214 Mounts, RichoriJ — 61 Moyer, Jeffry- 114 Mover, Karen — 233 Muchnlcl, Carl— 26, 64 Mugglll, Michael- 239 Muldoon. Allto- 214 Muller. Corol— 210 Muller. Mory — 54, 216 Mullins. Patricio— 61, 207, 212 Mullins, Robert — 198 Mulvey, Daniel — 170, 244 Murar. Emma — 24. 1 13. 223 Murdock. Harold— 118. 120. 121 Murphy, Bridget — 203 Murphy, Fronk — 199 Murphy. Susan — 214 Murray. Steven — 149 Musello. Robert— 99, 101 Muiikor, Mary — 216 Myer, Mory— 1 12 Myers, Kolherlne — 212 Myers, loric — 191 Myers, Potricia — 175 Myers, Susan — 208 Nogolmann, Joel — 27, 240 Noir, Ralph— 235 Nokogawo, Valeric — 206 Nokaii, Nelson — 99 Nakamuro, Phyllis — 201 Nakoto, Kouii — 246 Nonas, Richard — 194 Nonney. Elizabeth — 214 Nash. Croig — 235 Nason. Morcio — 218 Notolioo. Borboro — 62. 142. 170, 251 Novorro, Ed — 93, 246 Naves, Noncy — 214 Neochen, Tina — 216 Nebe, Irmin — 204 Neel, James — 198 Neely, Robert — 243 Neinis. Valerie — 259 Nelson. Andrew — 194 Nelson. Barboro — 258 Nelson. Beverly — 170 Nelson, Carolyn — 227 Nelson, Donald — 103, 183 Nelson. Frans — 150, 184, 244 Nelson, Janice — 225 Nelson, Joonn — 229 Nelson, Kristine — 170 Nelson, Lee — 199 Nevius. Valerie — 1 14. 223 Newbill, Rondi— 51, 64, 201 Newcomer, Thomas — 244 Newell, Kent — 27 Newholl, Robert — 113, 185 Newholl, Sylvia — 218 Norberg, Koien— 24, 61, 113, 200 Norborg, Korin- 53, 55, 56, 65, 215, 227 Nordqulst, Noncy — 223 Norstod, Sollie — 216 North, Juol— 211 Norwilz, Leonard — 55, 113 Noti, Willord — 54, 55, 234, 235 Nowry, Gwendolyn — 24, 202 Nybcrg, Mory- 1 26, 127, 191,256 Ookos, Jonelle — 205 Ookos, Shoryn— 210, 231 O ' Brien, Kathleen — 233 OBrien. Mouro — 202 O ' Connor. Tcrrill— 195 Odwold. Julonn — 170. 204 Ogowo. Hiroshi — 170 Ohonion. Pearl — 221 Ohiiger. Deborah — 229 Oldlng, Peter — 193 dinger. Donno — 211 Oliver, Lois— 209 Oliver, Shirley— 126, 170 OIlis, Horvey— 150, 198 OIney, Gale — 21 1 OIney, John — 19, 26, 48, 53, 54 185 OIney, Nicolls — 187 Olpin, Michael — 61 Olsen, David Andrews — 186 Olsen, Dovid George — 22, 170, 244 Olsen, Romono — 216 Olson, James — 59, 248 Olson, Karen — 62, 170 Olson, Karen Ann — 40, 223 Olster, Alan — 1 82 O ' Neal, Donald — 55 O ' Neal, Sharone— 55, 227 O ' Neal, Sheron— 223 O ' Neil, Robert— 197 O ' Neil, William — 124, 152, 153, 256 Ono, Susan — 85, 68, 215 Opheim, Kent — 1 83 Opiot, Robert— 61, 149, 198 Oreor, James — 103 Orosz. Ruth — 190 Orrock, Stanley — 52, 54. 246 Ortman, Nancy — 209 Osborn, Jacqueline — 65, 213 Osborn, Janice — 49, 66, 67, 221 Osborn, Rich — 149 Osborne, Peter — 1 92 Oster, Michoel — 170 Orchis, Wayne — 26 Otey, Dennis — 243 Oursler. Helen — 170 Overly, liso— 1 13, 223 Owens, George — 194, 244 Porke, Richard — 198 Parker, Carolyn — 215 Parker, Gort — 61 Parker, Sheldon — 196 Porker, Teresa — 203 Porks, Ronold — 143, 194 Pormontof, Margaret — 1 12, 221 Parmer, Dennis — 194 Pornell, Jomes — 248 Porrlsh, Patricio — 231 Porry, Susan — 227 Parsons, Nedro — 170, 219 Pofsons, Solly — 64 Porsons, Sora — 1 12, 229, 251 Potchett, Gregory— 61 Pato, Carole — 2 1 1 PallluccI, Mike — 61 Patrick, Peter — 170, 244 Patterson, Ann — 64, 204 Patterson, Judith— 214 Potton, lorno — 170, 219 Potfon, Russell — 170 Pouline, Mory — 204 Povoni, Dione — 23 ,66, 70, 71, 203 Payne, John — 197 Poync, Robin — 210 Peorse, Dovid — 122 Pearson, Jeon — 24, 64, 204 Poorson, Roger — 243 Pehlkc. David— 170 Peirco, lindo — 215 Pelonz, Leonord — 198 Pellond, Mory Lou— 61, 71, 113, 200, 204 Pendleton, Lynn — 58, 231 Penn, Stephen — 198 Pennington, Lee — 170 Pepper, Lowell — 170 Perkins, Coflin — 54 Perkiss, Robert — 185 Pcrrill, Judith — 170, 231 Perry. Jane — 202, 257 Pestal, Susan — 204 Pestel, Suzonne — 205 Peters, Catherine — 210 Peters, Chorles — 248 Peters, Gorry — 187 Peters. Mary — 229 Peters. Richord — 186 Peters, Susan — 51, 214 Peters, Williom — 61, 99, 170, 185, 246 Petersen. Mordi — 215 Peterson, Carol — 65, 231 Peterson, Dovid — 146, 148, 172 Peterson, Eric — 244 Peterson. John — 122 Peterson, lynnc — 25, 170, 231, 251 Peterson. Robert — 256 Newlin. Stephen — 170 Newlin. Susan— 23, 54, 231 Newman, Gerald — 184 Newmon, Louro — 209 Neyenhuis, Don — 240 Niboli, Joyce — 170 Nichols, Mory — 216 Nicklin, Judy — 67, 221 Nicklos, Helen — 170, 203 Nickoloff, Michoel— 103 Nicoloisen, Seeno — 170, 259 Niederhous , Don — 27, 170, 182, 213 Nishimuro, Mitsuke — 126, 212 Nissler, Peter— 170, 239 Nilchy, Soroh 113 Noble, Kothleen— 170 Noble, Potricia— 225, 253 Mold, Shoron— 257 Noonan, Geroldine — 21, 190, 213 Noonon, Patrick — 199, 248 Owens, Thomos — 1 96 Ozonich, More — 192 Ozor, Michael — 184 Page, Amoryllis — 113 Page, Michol — 204 Paige, Judith — 218 Paige, Richard — 184 Poine, Penelope — 191, 225 Polomounroin, Potricio — 202, 253 Pollonte, Anthony — 98, 99, 101, 170 Polley, Thomos — 61, 99, 185 Polmer, FronWin — 170 Polmer, Patricio D. — 208, 221 Paltrser, Patricio E. — 214 Palmer, Potricia — 170, 233 Ponizzon, Louis — 240 Poquette, Mory — 170 Pordue, TTiurmon — 149, 235 Peterson, Sherleen — 225 Peterson, Susan — 58, 227 Petrini, Ceroid — 244 Petroni. Jo Anne — 171, 203 Pettit, Diano — 191 Pferdner, Jack — 246 Philips. Dovid — 185 Phillips. Elizabeth — 216, 259 Phillips, Mory — 211 Phillips, Michele — 210 Phillips, Perry- 196 Pickens, Gory— 147, 148, 197 Pieper, Dick— 113. 196, 213 Piequet, Philip — 247 Pierce, Drusillo — 202 Pierce, Linda — 202 Pierson, Ellen — 203 Pierson, Potricia — 61 , 207, 209 Pifer, Bert — 147, 148, 171 Pilot. Koren — 61, 200, 202 269 pine, Susan — 191 Pinio, Caimelo — 203, 25 Pipkin, Dorothy — 59, 233 Pirio, Anne — 190 Pifie. Douglas — 243 Pm», Lindo — 213 Ptocenio, Michoel — 256 Ptonk. Jud.ih — 209 Plonk, Phillip — 93, 246 Poe, Diono — 215 Pohls. Betty — 223 Pollock, V.ncent — 183 Polley. Volerie — 171 Pollock. Ralph — 114 Popko, Gene — 171 Poner, Pool — 27 Poner. Keith — 171 Porter, Sheridoh — 219 Ponis. Johr» 184 Posey. Bill— 244 Posey. John — 22. 27, 171, 244 Posthumus, Oonold — 185 Post. Carol — 221 Potter, Gofy — 197 Potter, Koihrvn — 209 Poulis, Williom — 171 Power. Richord — 171 Powers, Steve — 239 Powers, Wotfer — 243 Poyntef. Connie— —49, 54 Prelesnik, Jomes — 240 PreicotI, W.ltiorn — 113, 185,257 Prestridge, Betty — 206 Price. Pomelo — 214 Pridemore. Trent — 55, 243 Prince, Paul — 247 Pfingle, Robert — 182 Pfingle. Sharon — 171, 223 Proctor, Alice — 221 Proctor, Linda — 213 Proctor, Stewart — 171, 244 Proctor, Williom — 103, 244 Prouf. Carl — 192 Provin. Diane — 202 Pugh, Goyie — 229 Pulford, James — 185 Putnam. Judith — 23, 200,-202 Putt, Paulo — 190 Quockenbush, Judith — 208 Quesnelt, William — 240 Quinn, John — 244 Qoinn, Tucker— 62, 113. 171. 223 Quist, Susan — 112, 115. 171 Robe, Betty — 62 Roddiffe. Roger — 118 Raeffel. Kathleen — 211 Rafolovich. Pamela — 209 Roffonello, Michael — 122 Ragan. Peter — 243 Roggio. Carlo — 221 Roive. Kondy — 54 Ralston, Fronk — 198 Rombo, Thomas — 195 Rampton, lynn — 219 Ramsey, Ronatd — 149, 198 Randall. Jean — 202 Randall. Ruth — 171 Rankin, Dennis — 185 Rankin, Jo— 54, 231 Ronkin, Mortho — 221 Rankin. Nancy — 233 Rapaport, Sue — 203 Rpsh, Pauletie — 218, 219 Rasmussen. Terry — 55, 223 Rotcliffe. Robin — 24. 225, 253 Rothfon, Steve— 172, 198. 213 Roty, Ronni — 55, 227 Routh, William — 103, 149, 247 Rove. Dorothy — 204 Roy, Carole — 55, 223 Ray. Charles — 196 Roy, Gary — 196 Raymond, James — 184 Reod. Ann— 129, 215 Reoding, Antoinette — 209. 225 Reoding, Ellen — 171 Recknogel, Corl — 247 Redd. Jon — 195 Redlick, Duffy — 48, 53, 60, 204 Reed, Robert Corner — 104, 182 Reed. Robert John — 243 Reese. Particia — 219 Reeves. Rhudean— 17). 212 Regan, Michael — 240 Reibin, Carol— 215 Reid, Barboro — 208 Reid, Sobra— 71 Reider. Eileen — 219 Reimon, Doug — 104, 150, 254 Reisenweber, Ruth — 215 Remick, Jomes — 187 Reoncr. Howard — 171 Retherford, Ralph — 114, 185 Reynolds, Alan — 99, 101. 254 Reynolds, Gary — 171, 240 Rhoodes, Gory — 247 Rhoads, Don — 195 Rhodes, Marlyn — 212 Riove. Karen — 65, 209 Rice, Grant — 1 14 Rice, Krijtina — 56. 216 Rice, Martho — 227 Rice, Roberto — 253 Rice, Thomas — 243 Rich, Potricio — 216 Rich, Patty — 206 Richords, Edwin — 247 Richords, Mickey — 237 Richards, Susonne — 171 Richier, Suson — 204 Richmond, Margaret — 171, 221 Rickey. Jo Ellen— 216 Rider, E.leen — 258 Riesenbereg. Bruce — 59, 237 Rigsby. Chorles — 192 Riley, Sandra — 54. 204 Rinke. Albert— 248 River, Morilyn — 202 Roach, John— 105. 195 Roach. Thomas — 61, 113, 193, 244 Robb. Gerald — 186 Robbins. Jean — 205 Robbins. Leslie — 112 Robeck. Bruce — 171 Roberts, George — 27. 171. 239 Roberts, Judy — 56, 64 Roberts, Lourel — 204 Roberts, Nancy — 21 1 Roberts, Stephanie — 171 Robertson. Emilie — 229. 253 Robertson, Scott — 187 Robertson. William — 247 Robinelte, Donna — 210 Robinson. Goyle — 171, 229 Robinson. James — 185 Rulh. Jocelyn — 203 Rutherford. Elizabeth — 126, 219 Rutherford. Margaret — 53, 55, 56 Ryon, RoKonne — 233 Ryan. Shelia— 212 Rydcn, Jonice — 21 I Ryder, Mary — 213 Soben, Judy — 27. 171 Sacconoghi, Rod — 49, 54, 62. 171, 247 Sadat, Gouche — 198 Soger, Virginia — 171 Saito, Masashi — 26 Solozar, Yolando— 171. 212 Soley. Robert — 183 Salisbury, Howard — 248, 249 Solmon, Steven — 55 Sofzman, Gory — 55 Senders. William — 171 Sondoval, Jonothon — 185 Sonds. Louie — 172 Sanford, Rich— 59, 83. 239 Sonford. Suianne — 113, 218, 219 Sargent, Nancy — 53, 227 Sauer. Linda — 58, 231 Soufley, Ronald— 59. 248 Robinson, John — 194 Robinson, Karen — 208 Robinson, Nancy — 113, 201 Robinson, Olivia — 191 Robinson, Victoria — 229. 253 Rocker, Laurence— 99. 100. 152 Rodeschek, Patricia — 210 Rodgers, Elizabeth — 21 1 Roe, Dana — 171. 203 Roemer. Shoron — 204 Roessler. Kathleen— 221 Rogers, James — 105, 248 Rogers, Jane — 258 Rogers, Julia — 54, 65, 215 Rogers. Karen — 113, 227 Rogers. Michael — 182 Rohe. Carol — 203 Rohfs, Carol — 233 Romer. James — 235 Rose, Lana — 253 Rose. Suson— 91. 253 Rosen, Bernard — 184 Rosen, Janet — 2 1 2 Rosenberg. Laurice — 191 Ross, Jeon — 206 Ross, Elizabeth — 171 Ros. Forrest — 183 Ross, Judy— 23 Ross, Mary — 190 Roth, William — 55 Rolh, Dennis — 239 Roth, Don— 104, 150, 195 Roth, Doug— 61. 183 Roth. Eric— 185. 248 Rothmon, Belina — 216 Rousso, Stephen — 122 Rovorc, Ann — 212 Rowitzer, Barboro — 209 Rubenstein, Ronald — 1 95 Rubhordt. David — 183 Ruda, Laurie— 23, 218, 219 Rudd. Julie- 231 Ruddell, Gory— 53, 199 Rude, Marcy— 23, 27, 70, 71 Ruh. Gail— 171. 203, 213 Ruiz, Melvin— 22, 52. 243 Rumwell, Peter — 113, 193 Runquist. Dovid — 171. 236 Russell, Ann — 65, 205. 206 Russell, James — 171 Rusell, Karen — 171 Russell. Lillian— 171 Russell, Robert— 105. 152 Saunders, Barbara — 113, 204 Savont, Susan — 231 Sayre, Michael — 1 13 Soyward, Cynthia— 215. 229 Scarborough. Karen — 172 Schaffer. David — 187 Schechtman, Anno — 172 Scheidler, Susan — 209, 219 Schenck, Margie — 172 Schendel. Pomelo — 221 Schermon, Brook — 248 Schevill. Margaret — 231 Schiefen. Kotherme — 172 Schieferle, Horold— 27. 172 Schiesel, Michael — 104. 150 Schilbrack, Edward — 172 Schilbrack, Mary Lea — 56, 95, 214 Schinner, Ellen— 115 Schinnerer, Lynn — 219 Schleeh, Patricio — 216 Schlotter, Gretchen — 223, 253 hmeitzner, Michael — 172 Schmidt, Katharine — 113, 212 Schmidt, Loraine — 229 Schmit, David — 103 Schmutzer, ' Janice — 172 Schneider. Gretchen — 209 Schoenleber, Patricio — 212 SchoM, Verne— 22, 25. 26, 49, 124 Schopfer, Sandro — 233 Schor, Mary — 205 Schreck, Karen — 71, 175 Schrepfer, Susan — 172 Schroeder, William— 61, 193 ScHuler. Edward — 239 Schuize, Russell — 103 Schwank, Susan — 172 Scott, Carole — 253 Scott, Elizobeth — 211 Scott, Diono — 219 Scott, Joseph — 186 Scott, Karen — 172 Scott,. Morgaret — 56. 115. 227 Scott, Morty — 259 Scott, Peter — 247 Scfiven, Richard — 182 Seobury, Lorraine — 213 Seamons, Gene — 19, 109, 130. 154, 172 Seeley. Richard— 65, 196 Seely, Diane — 109 Segesvary. Louis — 1 82 Seifert, Barbara — 201 Seitz, Donald — 185 Selover, Potricio — 54, 113, 212 Semler, Clyde — 196 Senechal. Corote — 71, 175 Senter. Ruth — 219 Sepp. Dennis — 247 Serena. Fronk — 146. 172 Serences, Bobetre — 113 Serimion, Gailo — 665. 213 Serrano. Camilla — 212 Shaff, Roxanne — 21 1 Shaffer. Joy- 186, 256 Shamblm. Charles — 185 Shapiro, Joseph — 193 Shorp. Fronces — 209, 225 ShaMuck. Poul — 237 Show. Bonnie — 208 Show, Bruce— 186, 235 Show, Danielle — 225 Show, Elizobeth — 206 Show, Jomes — 199, 244 Shaw, Morrilee — 205 Show, Sandra — 221 Shears, Albert — 244 Sheerer, Diane — 56, 229 Shephofd, Oeone — 248 Shepherd, Corolyn— 11 3, 172, 231 Sherord, Laurecn— 54, 71, 219 Sherman, Ted — 59, 113, 243 Sherwood, Susan — 214 Shideler, Carlo — 216 Shields, Mori — 229 Shiffer, Gail— 225 Shillam, Wendy— 1 13. 229 Shinogawo, Ernest — 1 93 Shiomichi, Elizabeth — 216 Shipmon, Stephen — 182, 257 Shires, Kay— 172 Shoop, Gary — 69, 147 Shore, Diane — 213 Shoven, Morgorel — 114, 202 Shroder. Terrell — 149, 247 Shull, Sharon — 213 Shulmon, Joan — 223 Shulman, Judy — 214 Shultz, Alberta— 227 Shultz, James — 64, 182. 243 Shurtz. Ronald — 172 Siamos, John— 125, 152. 186 Siegel, Lois — 67 Siellslrom. Brent — 239 Sievers. Chen— 212. 253 Sigler. Ellen — 209. 213 Silva, Charlotte — 202 Simm. Clarke — 248 Simms. John— 112. 1 13 Simon, Lourie — 212 Simonich, Kotherine — 202 Sisco. Jeon — 223 Sivertsen, Jeon — 49, 58 Skamser. Christine — 208, 225 Skeels, Potricio — 216 Skillmon. Lita — 212 Skinner. Jerilyn — 172 Sklar. Doniel— 197, 213 Slama. Linda — 216 Slater, Stephanie — 68 Slovetl, Kenneth — 1 14 Sleath, Janet — 201 Slover. Mary — 53. 227 Smale, Christopher — 182 Smallenburg, Horry — 1 14 Smalley, Gary — 243 Smort, La Donna — 2 1 4 Smith, Antonio — 274 Smith, Barboro — 219 Smith, Brian — 152, 192 Smith, Byron — 105 Smith, Catherine — 212 Smith. Cothleen — 213 Smith, Croig — 61 Smith. Dan — 239 Smith, Diono — 62, 172 Smith, Diono — 172, 221 Smith, Donna — 209 Smith, Dorothy — 126, 216 Smith. Goylord— 1 11, 146 Smith, Geoffrey— 69, 172, 256 Smith, Helen— 213 Smith, Joyce — 202 Smith, Judith Ann — 113 Smith, Judith— 23, 126 Smith, Pomelo — 205 Smith, Richord — 182, 243 Smith. Roger — 243 Smith, Rosemofy — 227 Smith. Rooslyn — 216 Smith. Shoron — 214 Smith, Sylvia— 203 Smith, Teresa — 213 Smith, Wilbur— 187, 244 Smith, William — 196 Smith, Wilson — 184 Snore. Gerald — 192 Snedden, Jonet — 219 Snider, Mory — 172 Snider, Robert— 99, 100 Snyder, Julia— 58, 233 Snyder, Rondolph — 186 Sobel. Lawrence — 113 Soffel. Fern— 229 Sogge, Robert — 185, 257 Soger, Kerry — 214 Solberg, Curtis— 107, 124. 194, 213 Soller, Valerie — 56, 216 Son, Nancy — 85 Sonn. Juliette — 213 Sonnenberg, Dennis — 99, 192 Sorem, Alice — 2 10 Sorenson, Linda — 27, 48, 205 Sorenson, Lindo Carol — 60, 209 Sorrentino, Joseph — 17. 19, 25, 47, 52, 85. 97, 124, 172, 176 Soth, John— 173, 239 Spofford. Kent — 243 Speight, Barbara — 216 Spencer, Jonice — 210 Sencer, Nicholas — 26, 64 Spencer, Raymond — 197 Spiok, Donno — 173 Spiedel, Sandro — 67, 112, 227 Spiegel, Jocqueline — 191 Spoerri. Bonnie — 258 Sprinkle. Martha — 114. 212 Spruell, Judy— 23. 25. 48, 94, 223. 251 Spurlock, Ann — 61. 71, 114, 200, 201 Spurlock, Mory Ellen — 215 Stacy, Roy— 113. 124. 173 Stacy, Williom — 188 Staley, Barry — 185 Stamper. Forrest — 192 Sfanchfield. Alan — 60. 61. 184 Stansbury, John — 54, 59, 244 Storkey, Jon — 219 Starr. Elizabeth — 206 Starr, John — 67 Starr, Shirley — 173 Starrs, Joyne — 253 Stole. Bonnie — 208 St. Cloir, Linda— 219, 258 St. Clair, RichorcJ — 183, 244 Stearns, Donno — 221 Steed, Carmelo — 202 Steele, Lynn — 208 Steele, Morilyn — 209 Steers, Richard — 184 Stefanek. Koslo — 24, 208 270 Slein, Jeonn»tfc — 209 Stem, Lindo — 203 Sitndell, Bey 73. 2J3 Siephenj, Molcolm — 114 Stephens, Stonley — 173 Stem, Andreo — 173 Slern, Judith— 41, 207. 208 Stern, Lee — 186 Sieuernagel. Don — 113, 243 Stevens, Diane — 208 Stevenson, Michoel — 61. 125, 181, 186 Slevet, Jon — 198 Stever, Ron — 198 Stewort, Doti — 173 Stewort, Jomes — 26, 61, 114. 181. 184 Stewart. Randolph — 112, 113. 243 Stewart. Richard — 1 87 Slice, Donald — 61, 189. 197 Sli., Eliiobeih — 173 Siockdole. Gory— 99, 100 Stockemer, Angelo — 258 S ' ockton, Dovid — 194 Stoesser, Annette — 126. 127. 214 Stoffel. Thomas — 173 Sioll, Robert— 155, 195 SloMberg, Sue — 54. 113, 216 Stone, Corol — 27 Stone, Marjorie — 126. 211 Stone, Patricia — 113. 209 Sloney, Edith — 229. 253 Sionum, Dovid — 193 Storm, Sandra — 126. 208 Stout, Judith — 218 Stoutemyer. Peter — 183 Strond. Kolhryn — 53. 58. 229 Strond, Mory — 229 Strothmon. Chorles — 187 Strauss, Stephen — 254 Sitinglellow, Leslie — 231 Strock, Arthur — 235 Sirohm. Koren — 24, 223. 259 Siroh, Mary Ellen — 112 Sirom. Lowrence — 194. 247 Strong, Jeort — 205 Struve. Corol — 173 Stryker. Dovid— 244 Stuart. Solly — 214, 229 Stupin, David — 185 Sturdyvin. Pomelo — 205 Sturtevant. Susor — 205 Su. Jum Chyi 113. 201 Sull.van, Kothleert — 209 Sumek. lyle 149 Summers, Mary — 213 Summers. Sally Ann — 212 Sumners, Rorwsid — 173 Sundberg, Howard — 118 Sundbtond, Theodora — 233 Sunshine, Sandro — 191 Suter. Richard — 49. 60 Sutherlm. Joyce — 21. 173 Sull.He, Richard — 195 Sutter. Joonne — 201. Sutlle, Susan — 231 Swan, Johonno 205 Swan. Ronald — 99 Swonsen, Robert — 173 Swonson Marion — 173. 231 Swanson, Velmo — 1 13. 202 Swofthout. Kotheryf — 64. 201 Swortz, Janice — 27. 54. 173. 231 Sworn, Williom — 240 Sweeney, Michoel — 61. 173. 189. 197 Sweeting, Edwirt — 247 Swenson. Lindo — 202 Swenson. Ronald — 173. 192 Swift. Mory Margaret — 221 Swing, Suson — 203 Swobodo. Richard — 98. 99 Swopes. Lugeno — 205 Swords, lindo — 203, 251 Tockett, Eldon— 243 Takohosh), Jerrold — 103 Tollmor, James — 185, 189 Tanner, Frederick — 185 Tanner William — 185 Toplin, Susori — 52. 55. 212. 227 Tnrgow, Richard — 112 Torwoler, Shirley— 19. 173, 208, 213 Taylor. Anne — 214 Toylor, Bonnie — 58. 173. 206, 219, 256 Taylor, Jeanne — 114, 115. 205 Toylor, Joseph — 124, 173 Taylor. Robert — 188. 194 Taylor. Robert Steven — 247 Teal, Eugene — 188, 194 Teoll, Carol— 1 13 Tcoll, Susan — 127, 208 Tedrow, Joyce — 202 Tempey, Croig — 104, 150 Tench Carol — 112. 113 lilson, Vivian — 221 TIngey, Chorlei — 174 Tino, Thomas — 149 Tiigomcyer, Roger — 243 Titsworth, John — 1 86 Tokumaru, Dennis — 196 Tomkins, George — 247 Tomkins. Barboro— 63. 231. 253 Tompkins. Willcne— 62, 174. 251 Tonclli, Corene — 174 Toney. Morcio — 229 Tower, Roy — 194 Townsend, Roger — 239 Townscnd, Sondro — 229, 253 Ireoger. Solly— 174, 202 Tropp, Robert — 188 Troylor, Howord — 196 TreguboH, William— 192, 213 Trembley, Deonnc — 214, 257 Trioy. Wendy— 126, 174, 256 Trick, torence — I 18, 120 Trimble, William— 124, 152, 174 Troutmon, Sharon — 174, 223 Truslow, Keith — 194 Tryon, Patricio — 209 Tsubokuro, Christine — 214 Tubbs, Chorles— 71. 196 Tubbs, Douglas — 196 Tucker, Fronces — 229 Tucker. Mary — 27, 174 Tucker, Pomelo— 215, 223 Tully, Mory Joan — 213 Tunnel, Curtis — 53 Turner, Janctle — 24, 21 1 Turner, Mary — 225 Turner, Pomelo — 221, 253 Turpin, Barbara — 214 Tutwiler, Suzy — 174 Tyler, Jennifer — 189, 191 Ulrich, Judith- 214, 257 Unetic, Andrew — 195 Usrey, Joanne — 174, 206 Valentine, Dovid — 59 Van Atto, Richard — 56 Vonderhoof, Gail — 229, 253 Vliter, Jocquolyn — 174 Volond, Diana — 113 Voll, John— 103 Volpc, Dennis — 247 Von Herzon, Bruce — 192 Voss, Lindo- 208 Vrolyk, Paulino — 114 Wode, Anilo— 114 Wodo, Virginia— 219 Wadsworlh, Joseph — 244 Wagner, Mory — 212 Wognor, Virginio — 229 Woiie. Koy— 69, 200, 204 Woldum, Shirley — 126, 233 Walker, James — 195 Walker, Joanine — 174. 203. 213 Walker, Karen — 221 Walker, Karen Lynn — 214 Wolker, Richard— 198 Wollenius, Mary — 209 Wallenstein, Peter — 114 Wollher, Henry— 198 Wongenheim, James — 247 Wanner, Mory — 127 Word, Edylhe — 216 Ward, Morilyn — 225 Warde. Susan — 215 Worrick, Theodore — 175, 244 Warring, Thercso — 113 Worthen, Terry — 69,, 256 Wosgatt. James — 175, 197 Waters, Alice — 214 Waters, James — 198 Walkins, William — 184 Watson, Richard — 189, 199 Watts, Michael — 156, 185 Waugh, Sharon — 202 Wayt, Madeline — 175 Webb, Leiand— 22, 27, 175 Webb, Susan — 201 Weber, Jane — 54, 233 Webster, Elaine — 19, 24, 48, 52, 54, 113, 219, 251 Weeks, Kenneth— 61, 175, 181 Wehon, Edward — 156, 194 Terreri, Bonnie — 21 1 Terry, Margaret — 211 Teiry, Susan — 203, 256 Thotcher, Nancy — 58, 225, 251 Thayer, Barboro — 210, 227 Thoe, John — 186 Thorn, Bruce — 150, 151, 173 TTioftKjs, David — 65. 197 Thomas. Joyce — 110. 112. 208 Thomos. Marilyn — 203 Thompson, Dorothy — 201 Thompson, Jean — 221 Thompson, Julionne — 24. 61. 219 Thompson. Leigh — 27, 208. 213 Thompson. Penelope — 58. 227 ThoiTspson. Richard — 239 Thoren. Joonne — 173. 223 Thorloksion. Corol — 205 Thornton, Paul — 173, 240 Thorpe, Leoh — 215 Thorpe, Susar 174 Thrush, Donno — 127, 190 Tiedemon. Jill — 27, 113. 203. 258 Tierney. Shoron — 174. 203 Tilley. Dovid — 195 Tillotson. Aflito — 206 Tilson, Lindo — 216 Vonderhoof, Kristen — 229 Vonder Lincien, Poulo — 190 Vonder Meulin. Mory — 191 Von Duinwyk. Susonne — 174 Vongo. Phillip — 55. 187 Von Moppes, Georgeann — 205 Von Nest, Dolores — 113. 190 Von Nofy. Mary — 209 Von Porter, Glenn — 27, 174 Von Scoyoc, Dovid — 247 Von Wagner, Ouilliam — 198 Von Wert, Ronald — 99 Veech, Carvill— 65, 206 Veley, Lindo — 174 Venoble, Susan — 203 Venn, Edward — 155. 257 Verner. Joel — 174 Veselich, Pomelo — 61. 189. 190 Vesley, Susar — 213 Vice. Vivian — 216 Vidoli, Joonne — 203 Viele, Sondro — 206 Vige. Mory — 61. 200. 203. 258 Villa. Diane — 209 Villo. Theodore — 174 Vincent. Merrily — 229 Werheim, Polti Jo — 231 Weidow. Patricio — 24. 206. 223 Weinke, Gory — 185 Weirum, Brian — 59, 247 Weis, Joseph — 149 Weisenberg, Charles — 198 Weiser. Robert — 243 Weiss, Edward — 185 Welch, Debbie — 219 Welch, James — 199 Welch, Karol- 229 Weldoy, Mory Anno — 65 Wellmon, Joslyn — 203 Wells, Corolyn — 65 Wendt, Monho— 227 Werner. Judith — 53. 175 Werner, Karen — 221 West, Dwoin — 99 West, Norma — 221 Westin, Jonei— 112, 115, 175 Weston. Dovid — 187 Weiterer, Keith — 187 Wetterer, Richord — 197 Whong, Kwong Yee — 185 Wheotori. Bruce — 239 Wheoiley, Stephonie — 202. 205 Wheeler, Joon — 216 Whoelor. Lynn — 205 Whelan. Susan — 209 Whiloker, Susan— 212 White. Borboro- 202. 233 While, Brian- 67. 104 White. Chorlcne— 201 While, Oonold— 256 While, Morilyn— 203 While, Morlho- 221 While, Michael— 59, 248 While, Nancy— 202 While, Pamolo— 216 While, Penelope — 210 Whiled, Richord— 185 Whitehead, Pomelo — 216 Whilely, Morlho — 202 Whiiney, Robert— 175, 238, 239 Whitney, Stephen — 235 Wier, Viclorio— 204 Wicck, Kolherine — 216 Wikc, John— 22, 239 Wilde, William— 175 Wiley, Suson — 229 Wilkinson, Horry — 175 Willet, Marilyn— 203 Willey, Lawrence — I 82, 236 Williams, Arthur — 184 Williams, Beth — 24, 205 Williams, Judie — 216 Williams. Julie— 231 Willioms. Merrily— 204 Williams. Pomelo — 191. 219 Willioms, Reeve— 193 Williams, Sandro — 223 Williams, Susanne — 175, 203 Williamson, Charron — 202 Williomson, Daniel — 239 Williamson. Noncy — 58 Williamson, Roger — 175, 256 Williamson, Suzonne — 202, 223 Wilson, Anne — 210 Wilson, Bonnie — 56, 62, 175 Wilson, Charles — 185 Wilson, Clayton — 1 14 Wilson, James — 239 Wilson, Melissa— 94, 225 Wilson, Linda — 70, 71, 203 Wilson. Nora — 205 Wilson, Richard — 192 Wilson, Robert — 26, 54 Wilson, Stephen — 186, 235 Wilson, Virginia — 201 Wilt, Susan — 175 Windolph, Ann — 233 Winlield, Joseph— 184 Wingren, William — 196, 236 Winn, William — 104 Winslow, Cheryle — 191 Witcosky, Karen — 208 Wilt. Borboro — 205 Wittenberg, Lindo — 54, 214 Wnukowski, Jacqueline — 214 Wolcoll. Shirley — 201 Wold, Sharon — 209 Wolfe, Ronald — 196 Wolfe, Virginio — 227 Wolff, Thomas — 185 Wolfsen, Patricio — 203 Wolfson, Arthur — 247 Wood, Crystal — 23, 203 Wood, Elaine — 201 Wood, Norman — 99, 100, 243 Woodring, John — 243 Woodruff, Barbara — 1 1 2 Woodruff, Jeffrey — 114, 244 Woodruff, Melindo — 223 Woods, Sebino — 212 Woodward, Charlotte — 209 Woolery, Lindo — 175, 223 Woolsey. Robert Worlhinglon, Susan — 127, 203 Wright. Robert — 247 WyotI, Charles — 243 Wygonl, Carol — 216 Wymon, Dovid — 26, 1 I 3, 243 Wyne, Jon — 193, 247 Yohne, Robert — 1 18 Yonl, Shoron — 221 Yont, Stephen — 240 Yorwood, Vicki— 202. 231. 253 Yosokuchi, Shirley — 24, 127, 208 Ynoslroza, Mary Louise — 216 Yonemoto, Akiko — 7 1,208 York, lance — 61. 196 York. Poulo — 204 Yost. Jeonnie — 214. 219 Youell, Eileen — 209 Young. Georgia — 206, 231. 253 Young, Harold — 69. 192 Young, John — 105. 155 Young. Merry — 215 Young, Pomelo — 202 Young, Rondy — I 13. 187 Young. Suson — 65, 208 Yule. Williom— 244 Ylurdiogo, Juon — 59. 175, 240 Zoilsoff, Siephers — 193 Zehnpfennig, Josephine — 214 Zelmon. Donold — 175 Zemeira. lourel — 25, 48, 51, 57 Zenith. Elizobeih — 215 Zerkle, James — 197 Zilko Nicholos — 196 Zim, lea— 61, 207. 212 Zimmermen. Williom — 155. 234, 235 Zinnoger. Nellie — 190 Zorosler, Dovid — 105. 155, 188 Zuurbier, A ir — 216 271 One day the auditorium will be torn down, the new Student Union will block the view of the Music Building, and the logoon will be used for boating — but there will always be a boy and a girl to enjoy the beauty of our campus. UCSB is growing. Our image is changing to reflect the University ideals. We hope a description of growth in accordance with plan will always be an important part of LA CUAABRE coverage, for continued improvement is vital to a good university. 1963 LA CUAABRE historically portrays the major events of this school year. We have used color, a theme, art, words, and photo- graphs in this attempt to record our growth vividly. Pictures and words, however, cannot convey the maturing of our institutions and the vitality of our students. These are the dynamic forces which determine the direction of nationwide recognition for UCSB. AAembers of the University community look ahead eagerly. Students, while proud to be part of this important expansion, and while working hard to project it, feel an impersonality accompanying the growth. Frosh Camp, the new Student Union, the RHA and Greek experiences are made available in an attempt to overcome this impersonality. Emerging traditions help foster pride in the University spirit. Larger facilities to meet demands of more students, more research to attract well-known professors, expanding activities to include more students — this is our forward trend. Numbers are one part of this trend; the indelible past provides essential experience on which we are building; our goals give direction to our growth. LA CUAABRE s.taff has looked forward this year. Hard work, co-operation, and willingness not only to learn, but to do a second time characterize the staff members. To choose an outstanding staffer is not possible — the book is the result of joint effort. Staff memories include long working hours, patient advice and cheer from our advisor, Jim Gregg, many new friends, and a lot of fun. Our aim has been to keep the year 1962-63 olive in your memories. If this annual will make your recollections vivid, we will have been successful. Diane Pavoni, Editor 272 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY »■_ •-r :m- - - v


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