University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 324
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 324 of the 1964 volume:
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With the completion of San Miguel Residence Hall, the tall structures bordering the lagoon, the profile of the Santa Barbara campus changed. Looking across the
campus one sees Santa Rosa Residence Hall to the right of San Miguel, as well as classroom buildings and circular Campbell Hall. ln the background are the Santa
Barbara Airport and the Santa Ynez Mountains. The 406 acre campus accommodates 5900 students.
Llniversit of California
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Editor ............. . . . Rachel Gulliver
Photography Editor . . . ......, Art ll-liblbits
Layout Editor ....,. .......... G ail Ruh
1 Copy Editor ...... . . . Gretchen Guethleira
' Artist ............ .... A rme Spurloclc
Academics Editor ............ Pram Myers
Published by the Associated Students,
t 1 University of California at
"If you have not already been long enough on the outskirts of
Goleta for the tides of disillusionment to wash over you, the time has
obviously come." With These words Dr. Lawrence Willson commences to
dispel, in his annual Frosh Camp address, the incoming students' mis-
conceptions of university life, to substantiate the necessity of a college
education and to outline the functionings of a university.
An outstanding teacher deeply interested in student affairs, Dr.
Willson devotes most of his time to what he refers to as the "human
aspect of teaching." The most recent student recognition of his guidance
was his selection as coach for the College Bowl team.
Equally involved with the intellectual aspects of UCSB, his numerous
positions include Chancellor's Representative on the Committee of Under-
graduate House, Scholarships, and Prizes, member of the Honors and
Tutorial Programs, EPIC sponsor, and member of the Regional Selection
Committee of the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation.
I Before coming to Santa Barbara in 1947, Dr. Willson studied and
later began his teaching at Wesleyan and Yale. Concentrating mostly on
Thoreau, he is widely acknowledged as a literary critic and lecturer.
I would have each one be very careful
To 'Find out and pursue his own way,
and noi his faTher's or his mo1her's or
his neighbor's insiead. The youih may
build or plan? or sail, only lef him not
be hindered from doing that which he
Tells me he would like To do.
.:, - A N W WYE , -gdzfzie-F
Photo by Barrett Miller
The subtle hues of the sunef reflected on the lagoon offer calm repose offer ihe unrelenting pace
of o day full of classes, study and activities.
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Photo by Barrett Miller
Some of the most exciting moments of the annual RHA-sponsored Pushcart
Races occur when the runners attempt the ninety-degree turns, such as this
one between South,HaII and the Library.
Storke Plaza and the Music Building provide a picturesque setting for stu
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Cheerleaders amuse the sweatshirt-clad songleaders at a bonfire football rally held on Campus Beach before the Riverside
game. Front row: left ro right-Marina Jurras, Cheryl Kent, Jane Johnson, Joanne Nelson, Ann Levering. Second row:
Mark lsrael, Mike Herbert, Keith Morden, John Davis, Teddye Gould.
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Students find South Hall Patio a convenient place to meet between classes.
. . . and that if men can be educcifecl, The insiifufions
will shore Their' improvement and The moral senfi-
menr will write The low of the land . . .
President of the University of California
lt is a pleasure to greet you in the pages of the 1964 La Cumbre. The
academic year of 1963-64 has been one of change for the Santa Barbara
campus, a dynamic year in which you have seen the continuing transformation
from an undergraduate college to a university campus. Enrollment has grown
by 20 per cent, new buildings have opened, the pace of life has accelerated
Ten, fifteen or twenty years from now, when many of you return for class
reunions, you will see still more changes-as many as fifteen thousand students
by the end of the l97O's, an increase in the proportion of graduate students, the
growth of professional schools and specialized research facilities. But I am sure
you'will find that Santa Barbara is still the beautiful, busy, and exciting campus
you have known as undergraduates,
sualize Growth of University
In the state constitution the administration and
organization of the seven California university cam-
puses has been vested in a Board of Regents of the
University of California. The Board consists of eight
ex officio members and sixteen Regents appointed
by the Governor who each serve a term of sixteen
The powers of the Regents include the selection
of the University President, the establishment and
During his annual fall visit, Clark Kerr is greeted by Associated Students' President
Bob Andrews and Chancellor Cheadle before an informal discussion with student leaders
approval of entrance requirements, and the estab-
lishment of the conditions for awarding degrees and
certificates. The University finances are also under
control of the Regents.
On September 24, 1963, the Regents held, their
monthly meeting at the University of Santa Barbara.
Among the Regents present was the University Presi-
dent, Clark Kerr.
egents First row: John S. Watson, Cornelius J. Haggarty, Samuel B. Mosher, Gerald H. Hagar, University President Clark Kerr, Mrs.,Randolph Hearst, Norton Simon
econd row .Ierd F. Sullivan Jr., W. Thomas Davis, Frederick Dutton, Philip L. Boyd, Theodore R. Meyer, John E. Canaday, William E. Forbes, Mrs. Edward H Heller
illiam M Roth, Norris Nash.
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lt is a pleasure to salute the seniors
who are finishing this stage of their
careers at Santa Barbara. It is timely,
too, to congratulate all those individuals
who have contributed to your welfare,
your comfort, and your educational
progress in the past few fleeting years.
May your intellectual power, here en-
forced, lead you to ever greater heights
of achievement and service.
We look to you for the help we shall
continue to need to make UCSB a maior
university campus of the West Coast.
Hail, but not farewell. Come and visit
us on every possible occasion.
Vernon I. Cheadle
Vernon l. Cheadle
Chancellor Cheadle Salutes Educational Progress
Upton Sinclair and Chancellor Cheadle hold an informal conversation during Sinclair's visit on campus
in the Fall semester.
Administration Is Surmounting Qbstacles
DR. A. RUSSELL BUCHANAN
Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs
Professor of History
The purpose of The universify campus is To
enhance The qualiTy of insfrucfion, public service,
and research, and iT is being fulfilled alespife The
formidable pressures of quanTiTy forefold by of-
ficial enrollmenf es'rimaTes.
The campus is making a confinuing appraisal
of The culfural, scienfific, social, and moral reali-
Ties of The fufure To confribute leadership To
sTaTe, nafional, and world affairs.
The existing and proposed academic uniTs
are being unified by exfencling and sTrengThen-
ing The influence of The liberal arTs, in curricular
and exTra-curricular endeavors, gracluafe and
undergraduafe, in order To achieve a whole
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DR. STEPHEN S. GOODSPEED
Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs
Professor of Political Science
Deans Administer University Policy
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LYLE G. REYNOLDS, Ed.D.
Dean of Students
Associate Professor of Physical Education
ROBERT N. EVANS
Associate Dean of Students
Dean of Men
Associate Professor of Military Science
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MARGARET TRAINOR JANE COSGROVE
Assistant Dean of Students Assistant Dean of Students
Dean of Student Residents Dean of Student Activities
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ELLEN E. BOWERS
Associate Dean of Students
Dean of Women
Academics Pursuits Supervised b Deans
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DONALD R. CRESSEY, Ph.D.
Dean of College of Letters and Science
ALBERT G. CONRAD,
Dean of School of Engineering
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EARL L. GRIGGS, Ph.D.
Dean of Graduate Division
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JOHN COTTON, Ph.D. UPTON PALMER, Ph.D. KEITH ALDRICH, Ph.D.
Associate Dean of Letters Gnd Science Associate Dean of Letters and Science Director of Experimental Program:
Instructors for College
Associate Dean of Letters and Science
DONALD C. DAVIDSON, Ph.D.
Lecturer in History
THEODORE HARDER, Ed.D.
Professor of Physical Education
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University and A.S. Person
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DR. WILFRED T, ROBBINS, M.D. GEORGE OBERN MISS JOAN MORTELL
Director of Student Health Center Director of Public information Housing Supervisor
MAXWELL EPSTEIN LUIGI DUSMET
Foreign Sfudenf Advisor Assistant Chancellor of Business and Finance
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LEWIS F. WALTON, Ph.D. VERNON PERSELL RALPH K. NAIR, Ed.D.
Director of Summer Sessions Counseling Center Manager Assistant Director, Office
Professor of Mathematics of Relations with Schools
rve Cam us
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Freshmen Nancy Noren cmd Tony Castner select books for their courses i
from among the supply stocked in the bookstore for all the classes.
A.S. Bookstore Manager
Associated Students Executive Director
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Although the barbershop in the SU complex caters to college students,
MRS. BETH TRUDEAU MRS. OPAL BATTEY
A.S. Activities Counselor Coffee Shop Manager
manager Florencio "Shorty" Moreno occasionally serves a younger client.
Associated Students President
The President's Message:
Student government this year has been characterized by increasihg
awareness and a newly emerging sense of responsibility. Legislative
Council has admirably met the growing pains created by a totally new
and different constitutional structure handed us by our predecessors, and
has changed a paper document into a functioning system.
Accepting the premise that the iustification for the existence of stu-
dent government lies in its contribution to the total intellectual develop-
ment of the student, it becomes apparent that student government and
its related endeavors should exploit all the cultural and educational
opportunities available. We have discovered that we not only have a
very great opportunity, but also a duty to provide a laboratory in which
the skills and ideas acquired within the classroom may be put into prac-
tice. The development ofa series of panel discussions featuring experts in
various fields, and the greatly expanded area of academic awards have
testified to the more serious goals of students. This increasing sense of
responsibility has been recognized by the University administration and
compensated with greater freedom and autonomy. The removal of the
Regent's ban on Communist speakers has resulted in the Associated Stu-
dents bringing two prominent Communists to our campus, thereby con'-
tributing to the preservation of the Open Forum.
ln an effort to insure the quality of the UCSB student body, the
Associated Students have assumed responsibility for active student re-
cruitment through the very well organized and effective student Speakers'
Bureau. This year, with the newly established Visitation Committee, we
have provided a means whereby student recruitment may be followed
up during the summer months.
Aware that the support and encouragement of the constituent organ-
izations on our campus is essential, the Associated Students have pro-
vided the first opportunity whereby campus living groups and other
organizations can meet their financial obligations through an AS spon-
sored fund raising event. Beachcombers' Holiday, designed with the
individual campus organization in mind, has marked another significant
step in the growth of UCSB.
It has indeed been a satisfying and rewarding experience to work
with and observe the high degree of responsibility evident in today's
student leader. Every indication points to the continued development of
this trend-a trend of which both campus and community may be iustly
egislative Council Sets A S Policy
The governmenT of The sTudenTs of UCSB is a govern-
of The sTuclenTs in The True sense of The word for
The Legislahve Council The sTudenTs regulaTe Their
acTiviTies and organizclfions. The members, The presi-
vice-presiclenT, and Two Women's and Two Men's
irge-whose voTes or acTions aTfecT
enTire sTuclenT body are dependenf on The voTe of The
re sTudenT body for Their elecTion. The inTeresTs of
sTuolenT groups are mainTciinecl by The remaining
a fraTerniTy represenTciTive, Cl sororiTy repre-
Two men's and Two women's RHA represenTa-
and ci men's and women's non-aTTilic1Tecl repre-
Jim Briscoe Judy Sfone
Fraferniry Represemative Women's Non-Affiliated
Men's Rl-lA RepresenTaTive
Women's Rl-lA RepresenTaTive
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Women's RHA RepresenTaTive
Board Chairmen Coordinate Related Committees
.r is E
Dan Deeter gives a report to both the voting and non-voting members of Legislative Council,
Student Activities Board Chairman
Communications Board Chairman
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Responsibility for voicing the interests of the com-
mittees which have been organized into the Admin-
istrative Boards lies with the chairmen of the seven
boards. The Government Affairs Board, which facili-
tates and expedites the various government func-
tions of the Associated Students and the operations
of the committees represented in it, is presided over
by the A.S. Vice-President. Chairmen appointed by
the President and subject to the approval of the Leg-
islative Council preside over the Student Activities
Board, which supervises and directs plans to foster
student activities for the Associated Students, the
Student Services Board, which directs plans for the
student services activities, the Activities Calendar
Board, which is responsible for the coordination of
the activities of all registered organizations and ac-
tivity groups, the Community Board, which encour-
ages and supervises various student activities of a
community nature, and the Department Commissions
Board, which supervises the activities of the depart-
ment commissions of music, speech, recreation, and
athletics. The Publications Board, which coordinates,
aids and promotes the various publications repre-
sented on the Board, has the power to appoint and
remove the editors ot the various publications and
the director of KCSB. The Publications Board chairman
is elected from among the editors and director of
, i .,.::: ,
Marcia Knopf Linda Maron
Publications Board Chairman Student Services Board Chairman
Bob Rosenberg Ron Cook Betty Fletcher
Judicial Board Chairman Department Commission Board Activities Calendar Board
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Finance Committee-First row: Robert Lorden, Jane DeBriyn, Kris Griebler, Barbara Riley, Mr, Maxwell Pellish. Second row: Al Arkush, Tyler Glenn
iChairmanl Bob Andrews.
Activities Calendar Board
The Activities Calendar Board is responsible for
the registration of all campus organizations which
use the name of the University in describing them-
selves and forthe coordination of their activities. The
Activities Calendar Board Office publishes a calendar
of events weekly. The Board is made up of two rep-
resentatives of the Dean of Students Office, two stu-
dents at large, one representative from R.H.A., one
from Panhellenic, one from I.F.C., the A.W.S. Presi-
dent, and one voting member from Legislative
The Finance Committee is the custodian of the
business end of the Associated Students, and the
financial interpreter of Legislative Council policy. lts
primary function is to regulate the disbursement of
A.S. funds by considering the budgetary requests of
A.S. organizations. The committee has the additional
function of approving the financial operation ofthe
Student Union Coffee Shop and Bookstore.
Activities Calendar Board-First row: Dean Ellen Bowers, Dean Jane Cosgrove, Dorothy Pipkin, Betty Fletcher lChairmanl, Mrs. Beth Trudeau
lAdvisorl. Second row: Ken Khachigian, Regina Fletcher, Linda Botwell, Cristie Dunbar, Bruce Shaw.
The Personnel Board is responsible for esTablishing and
mainTaining a seT of working policies wiTh regard To ASUCSB
employees. The board supervises The inTerviewing and hiring of
all AssociaTed STudenTs employees, among whom are Those in
The STudenT Union Booksfore and Coffee Shop, The Isla VisTa bus
driver, The band direcTor and The AS business manager.
AS Office Staff-Danny Gueorev, and Bonny Gaines check over mimeographed minutes of a leg
council meeting as one of The many secretarial Tasks they perform.
Personnel Board-First row: Mr. Bob Lorden, Jane
ord lChairmanl, Mr. George Dimmock. Second row:
Spruell, Tyler Glenn.
The sTudenT body of any universify is made u
of individuals, each wiTh his own special inferes
and abilifies-The scholar, The aThleTe, The musicia
The acTor, The iournalisT and The leader. Each sTude
who excels in one or many fields becomes, in givin
of himself in his own way, an asseT To his universif
IT is The purpose of The Awards CommiTTee To aid Th
AssociaTed STudenTs of UCSB in giving due recogni
Tion To ifs ouTsTanding members.
Awards Commiffee-First raw: Marian Dale, Laurie Petersen lChairmanl, Karhy Strand, Joanne Fisher. Second row: Jack Burdullis, Dan
Collins, Liz Cleeves, Dean Cosgrove, Bob Lorden.
to arrange, direct, and
all assemblies and pro-
ponsored by Associated
in such a way that they
to the diverse interests
This year the Assemblies Com-
sponsored such programs
a Hootenanny Show, Dick
along with the Vince
uaraldi Trio, the Don Cossack
ussian Chorus and Dancers, the
resti-Legoya duo guitars, the
mothers Brothers and the Tuc-
on Boys' Choir.
Constitution and By-Laws Committee
Beginning the year by revising the Associated Students by-laws to fit the
newly adopted Associated Students Constitution, the Constitution and By-Laws
Committee went on to study the Constitution and suggest revisions. This made up
the main bulk ot their fall semester work, culminating in the adoption of the
The spring semester saw the final suggestions in the Constitution revisions,
more changes in the by-laws and the enlargement of the codes to the by-laws.
After much discussion and debate on these revisions, they were submitted to the
students for final approval.
Constitution and By-Laws Committee-Gail Grigsby, Cherie Goodrich, Scott Sullender, Clayton Sketve
lChairmanl, Fred Dawson.
Assemblies Committee-First row: Sue Mesick, Marilyn James IChairmanl, Julie Synder, Penny Fleish-
man, Judy Trousdale. Second row: Jon Sandoval, Charles Kingston, Jeff Boal.
The library of any university holds an integral key to
that university's position as a seat of higher learning. The
library ideally and primarily provides a repository of in-
formation open to use by students and faculty. Secondarily
it provides a means for broadening the scope of the
With rapid development there is the danger that the
individual undergraduate will be overlooked or that excel-
lence will be measured in number of volumes rather than
and the library administration is sometimes never initiated
or is lost. We at U.C.S.B. have an opportunity to obtain
and keep this essential channel of communication open,
and thereby preserve the ideal of service to the individual.
The Library Committee is the essential link in the flow of
information and it functions to maintain communication
between the student and the library administration.
Library Committee- Wendell Si-
' mons, Donald C. Davidson, Karen
Dawson, Donald Fitch, Nan Butler,
Connie Poynter lChairmanl, Mari-
anna Hamilion, Susan Terry.
The Judicial Board, reorganized under the new
constitution, and composed of two R.l-l.A. representa-
tives and two Greek representatives plus chairman Bob
Rosenberg, has worked closely with Deans Lyle Reynolds,
Ellen Bowers and Robert Evans in an effort to uphold
and enforce the standards of the Associated Students
and the University.
Th.e purpose of the Judicial Board is two-fold. First,
it functions to encourage students' standards within
the University. Second, it reviews students' conduct
cases and recommends disciplinary action for those
who have not upheld the standards of the campus or
who have acted in a manner detrimental to the Uni-
versity of California.
Judicial Committee-First row: Lee A V
Anne Horine, Dean Robert Evans,
Dean Ellen Bowers, Cynthia Hub-
bard. Second row: Nick Javaras,
Dean Lyle Reynolds, Bill Roth, Bob
Elections Committee-First row: Julie Ann Rogers, Terry Woodard, .lo Horner, Diane Powers, Pat Richard, Nancy Miller
Cecily Anderson, Barbara Wilde, Nancy Crocker, Jackie Tschumy, Vicki Nordeck. Second row: Nancy Denton, Diane Williams
Steve Cato, Bob Bruhn, Bob Mclntosh, Bruce Allen, Steve Bell, Larry Caldwell, Kirke Jorgensen, Jane Weber ICl'1airmanl
Mike DiMartino, Carol Smith, Cathy Francis.
The Elections Committee
as extremely active this
ear filling several 'un-
xpected vacancies in elec-
ive offices, in addition
o holding regularly sched-
led Student Body elec-
ions. The Spring elections
aw the use of an IBM
ystem which facilitated
oting procedure and
i963 Frosh Camp Staff
Many firsts were created during the T963 Frosh Camp Session. Two camps were run simultaneously, utilizing all
he dorms except San Miguel and Las Casitas, the faculty co-ordinator and assistant director became part of the Frosh
amp Staff, Assistant staff members helped the staff, and it rained. "Flexibility" was the watchword, for the entire Frosh
amp schedule had to be revised completely and immediately. But the staff worked out the problems and the opera-
ion of the camp ran smoothly.
Deans Cosgrove and Reynolds worked closely with Director John Stansbury and Assistant Directors Mel Levine and
o Rankin. Other members composing the staff were Program Coordinator, Randy Young, Recreation, Jim l-lartrneyer and
eanne Bruce, Assemblies, Laura Frady and Start Orrock, Discussions, Gary Jones and Susie Hoover, Housing and Meals,
one Beckord and Bob Wilson, and faculty coordinator, Pat Stansbury, lformerly Pat Allen.l Planning forthe next camp
egan at a staff dinner in the fall, where Gary Jones was elected Camp Director for T964
rash Comp Staff-First row: Mel Levine, Jane Beckford, Elaine Webster, Jeanne Bruce, Stan Orrock, Jo Rankin, Emmy Murar, Pat Stansbury. Second
w: Bob Wilson, Randy Young, Jim Hartmeyer, Jeff Foster, John Stonsbury.
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Speech Commission-Linda Chapman, Mary Himmelhoch, David Hunsaker iChairmanl, Craig Smith, Diana Jensen, Mike Talley.
The purpose of Speech Commission
is to promote and co-ordinates all
forensic activities which include The
intercollegiate events of debate, ex-
temporaneous speaking, impromptu
speaking, persuasive oratory, oral in-
terpretation, and after-dinner speak-
ing. lt co-ordinates and manages all
collegiate forensic speaking Tourna-
ments held on the UCSB campus as
well as The California State High
School Speech Championship Tourna-
ment that has been held here ev,ery
year for the past sixteen years. The
Commission also determines speech
award recipients for The annual
Speech Award Banquet in the Spring.
Advisors to The Speech Commission
This year were Mary Himmelhoch and
Dr. Forbes I. Hill.
The Music Commission is vitally
concerned with co-ordinating The var-
ious performing groups in The Music
Department. An important function of
The Commission is revising The tour
budgets for These groups. The annual
Spring Awards Banquet, honoring
outstanding students in The Music De-
partment, is The major proiect spon-
sored by The Music Commission. ln
addition to These activities, The com-
mission This year had to obtain hous-
ing for The visiting Madrigal Choir
from Munster, Germany.
The Music Commission consists of
representatives from The UCSB Sym-
phony Orchestra, Men's Glee, Wom-
en's Glee, Woodwind Ensemble, Brass
Choir, Modern Chorale, and Chamber
Student Union Policy Committee-First row: Stan Orrock iChairmanl, Bonny Gaines, Dan Deeter. Second
row: Mr. George Dimock, Tyler Glenn, Mr. Bob Lorden.
Music Commission-First row: Elaine Schinnerer iChairman1, Ann
Anderson, Claire Jarek. Second row: Ralph Polluck, Ken Slavitt, Ed
Kemprud, Jameson Marvin.
The Student Union Policy Committee is
charged with the responsibility of providing
a fiscal and administrative policy for the
Student Union complex. As a facility owned
and operated by the students, the Student
Union is a focal point of student life, there-
fore, the efforts ofthe committee are directed
towards those policies which afford benefits
to the whole student body. They try to allow
maximum use of the coffee shop, bookstore,
and huddle area to all students, while at The
same Time providing a source of revenue for
the Associated Students. The committee is
also vitally concerned with planning for the
efficient use of the new Student Center.
Speakers' Bureau-First row: Diana Litts, Robin Radcliff, Linda Mackenzie, Cynthia Hubbard, Marty Crooks, Sally Parsons,
Mary Leinster, Julie Gerry, Barbara Jordan. Second row: Dan Collins, Ned Emerson, John Gullege, Dave McNamara, Chet
Moore, Steve Snyder, Rich Sanford lChairmanl, Larry De Spain, Mr. George Obern, Stan Orrock, Steve Abbott.
The UCSB Speakers' Bureau was formed in 1962 to pro-
mote better relationships between the campus and California
communities 'by sending speaking teams to high schools and
civic organizations throughout the state. Making full use of
the new campus film, "Campus By The Sea," the program has
been successful in helping to better inform students and
organizations of the academic life and traditions ofthe Santa
Barbara campus. Fully financed by the Associated Students,
the Bureau has presented programs at seventy high schools
and twelve civic groups this past year.
The Recreation Commission promotes and coordinates all
recreational activities sponsored by the Associated Students.
Among the commission's responsibilities were "Rec Nites,"
and maintaining a recreation program in the gym and pool
on weekends, during Dead Week and Finals Week. They also
organized a student-faculty tennis tournament, a co-ed tennis
tournament, a co-ed two-man volleyball tournament, a co-ed
softball tournament, a men's table tennis tournament and a
bridge tournament. ln addition, the Recreation Commission
sponsored films during Dead Week and Finals Week. The
committee functioned under the leadership of Chairman Jim
Brookshire and faculty advisor Bud Girch.
if T A
ion Commission-Dennis Volpe, Carolyn Lyons, Jim Briscoe, Steve Henrickson, Mike Milakovich,
l Publications Board
Under the new constitution Publications Board consists ofthe Editors
of EI Gaucho, La Cumbre, Student Directory, and Spectrum, the KCSB Sta-
tion Manager, and two Legislative Council members. This group de-
termines all basic financial, advertising, and editorial policies of the
represented publications and chooses the respective editors and Station
Growth has been the predominant characteristic of all the publica-
tions. Circulations have increased with increasing student population, anol
larger and more experienced staffs have brought a consistent increase in
the quality of the products. This growth was paralleled with increased
responsibility and closer control by Publications Board.
lLeftl Gary Vidor makes the
final acliustments on his cam-
era before taking some pic-
tures for EI Gaucho.
.lim Maftinson adiusrs the lens of the enlarger as he prepares to Joe Kovach
print some of the pictures he has taken for La Cumbre ond El Publications Director
Publications Board-First Row: Bill Harrison
Sandy Rabago, Rachel Gulliver, Bruce Shaw
Second Row: Mr. Bob Lorclen, Mr. Joe Kovach
chieved Through arious Media
Spectrum Staff-Seated: Tom Fuchs, Gerry
Haggerty, Aimee Allen, Helle Jacobsen,
Laura Lazar. Standing: Alan Stephens
lAclvisorl, Clark Smith, Charles Lee.
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The i963-64 UCSB Student Directory, ed-
ited by Pete Kleinman, contained innova-
tions of which one was the larger page size
developed because of the increased enroll-
ment. A second was the addition of campus
and Isla Vista maps in the directory. Because
of revised planning the Student Body re-
ceived their directories the earliest in campus
Student Directory Editor
Spectrum, the literary magazine published by the Associated Stu-
dents, distributed over fourteen hundred copies of two editions this year.
Under Editor Thomas Fuchs the magazine gained international circula-
tion. Approximately forty-eight per cent of its contents was submitted
by UCSB students. Any author is eligible to offer works ot poetry, short
fiction or essays on literary matters. Financed and supervised mainly by
the University, Spectrum sells for titty cents.
- ii-. e fe Q Q it E
'64 La Cumbre Tops 300 Pages
Publishing a pictorial history of The school year is a long and varied process. Lo Cumbre
1964 has been in planning for over a year, and it has proved to be a joyous headache for
the whole statt. By missing meals and working late nights and long weekends, we were
able To produce forty more pages than last year with additional color and a greatly
changed book organization. The 312 page book overshadows by 24 pages The previous
largest yearbook at U,C,S.B.
The staff began The year with a workshop at College Cabin during Registration Week,
getting acquainted and studying yearbook standards and practices of other schools. Staff
meetings during The year helped stimulate ideas and inspire quality and continuity. OT
great value This year were The professional services of Hal Stevenson at Campus Photog-
raphy, who helped make picture scheduling much easier although not entirely without
problems. But above all, the credit, and the blame, go to The hard-working statt whose
conscientious efforts brought the book, page by page, Through ominous deadlines for an
on-schedule delivery the second year in a row.
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Fall Copy Editor
Spring Advisor on
Spring Copy Editor
Spring Sports Editor
Assistant Honors Editor
Assistant Art Editor
Assistant Sports Editor
uh Pam Myers
on Layout Academics Editor
RHA section committee mem'
bers Charlie Tubbs, Ann Dewey,
Ramona Moran, Faith Clow,
Barbara Frisbie, and Gail
Johnson discuss the require-
ments for good copy,
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l Helen ldolings receives a final okay on her page layout from Gail Ruh, Art Hibbits, and
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Helen lddings Julie Thompson Dorothy Russell Bruce Shaw
Activities Editor Greek Editor Spring Administration Fall Administration
and Government Editor and Government Editor
Dennis Lynch Betty Cornell
Fall Sports Editor Assistant Academics Editor Cathy Pierson Carole Perry
Editor's Assistant Rl-lA Section
Pamela Porter types final layout for Academics section as Janet
Yonomoto and Pam Myers supervise.
Buffeted by The swirls of conTroversy aroused by Thought-provoking
guesT conTribuTions, sTinging ediTorials, and drama reviews, El Gaucho
faced numerous challenges. Expansion of The paper's sTaTT broughT in-
creased varieTy on news coverage and consequenTly a larger newspaper
which The Squires disTribuTed Thrice weekly. New headline Torms'and
sTyle innovafions soughT a more aTTracTive and readable appearance.
lnTroducTion of a sysTem of news "beaTs" To include The major areas
of campus acTiviTy proved an eTTecTive way of increasing boTh copy in-
flow and volunTary sTudenT parTicipaTion. Publish or perish, Teacher
evaluaTions, inTellecTual famines, communist speakers, parking, and con-
TormiTy were among The Topics ThaT caughT The aTTenTion of The editors
and The commenTs of fellow sTudenTs. EveryThing from experimenTal
dorm rooms To reacrion To DoroThy Healy's appearance sTirred The imagi-
naTion of The TeaTures secrion which published a wealth of The unusual.
In reTrospecT, iT was a year of progress, of' improvemenr, and of
MT T 'YM
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: MARCIA KNOPF, Editor
EDITORIAL BOARD: David Dawdy, Pete Young, Mary-Selden
McKee, Vic Cox, Ruth Girvin, Jeff Krencl,WayneReese and
5 Steve Lawrence.
STAFF: Michael Iversen, Aimee Allen, Eric Van Deverg,
Arleen Ozanlan, Peggy Rodriguez, Sandy Coates, Karen
Q Kramer, Gary Vidor, Cherie Goodrich, Gayle Kerr, Diane
g Browell, Dennis Dutton, John Bishop, Burt Worrell, Bret
Barton, Betty Brown, Blll Cook, Terry Ellis, Richard
5 Clemmer, Sandy Roades, Geri Hinton, Steve Stapenhorst,
M3 Harriet Wengraf, and Linda Stein. 4
PUBLICATIONS DIRECTOR: Joe T. Kovacn. 5
Publlshod three times A wack un Monday, Wednesday and Frl-dey during tllesnhool yur, except
bizizdurlnq vacuums and cum periods, by tha Associated Students, Unlvorslw ofvnllfurnh, Banu
Barbara. Distributed by me sqinru, napnomora mend hmwrury, Tum Cahill, president. Pflhlld
.fjzfin Golala by the Campus Prul, ll Aura Cnmlno. Enlorod U locmd-clue mnltnr on November
S3555 10, 1954 nl me post office at Golou, Cnlllornh, under the Act ol Much 3, 1679.
'E'liililfIiiiiiiiiifiliiiififiiifI3E221EI51325255215152ESEi!?E15ZE5JE1E:Z5IE::32?:E:?:Z?:?ii:b2?5:?:?2Z?:f:?:2S4H5z'a1:t37:f:f:9:IzEI1E1:222:fzizlzizlsizfzffzffzfzfz' ' ' T" ' D' ' ' "" ' " ' ' T' ' ' "
Pete Young Dave Dawcly Steve Lawrence Mary-Seldon McKee
Fall News Editor Fall Managing EdiTor Spring Managing Editor Fall Feature Editor
I ,. ,,
gas of ZMQM0 i
Dave Dczwdy wonders if the grass is greener on the other
side of the iournalistic wall. He peeks through the cubby-
hole between EI Gaucho and La Cumbre offices to find
EI Gaucho Staff-First Row: Susan
Cumins, Terry Ellis, Vicky Hall,
Aimee Allen, Diane Browell, Sandy
Coates, Sherry Anderegg, Second
Row: Eric Von cle Verg, Walt Grebe,
xrk Smith Vic Cox Ruth Girvin Jeff Krend
ll Sports Editor Assistant Editor Assistant News Editor Spring News Editor
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KCSB4Managing Board -
First row, Susi Kovitz, Secre-
tary, Margaret Rutherford,
Daily Manager, Karin Nor-
berg, Daily Manager, Beth '
Starr, Daily Manager, Leon-
ard Norwitz, Music Director.
Second row: Charles Escof'
fery, Personnel Director, Gary
Salzman, Daily Manager, Ric
Hammond, News Director,
Bill Harrison, Fall Manager,
Rich Govea, Spring Manager,
Fred Mershon, Daily Man-
ager, Bill Mann, Chief En-
KCSB Faculty Adviser Dr. Josep Sayavitz and Fall Manager Bill Harrison review
Program Guide with Gary Salzman, preceding Gary's radio show.
KCSB Broadcasts FM
Hard work and achievement has been the motto f
KCSB Radio during the past year. The staff has serve
the campus community by presenting programs d
signed with the student in mind. Daily, the station offe
easy listening music, iazz, folksounds, and classical mus
besides special events and current news.
Working with a membership of over fifty student
Ric Hammond, News Director, and Howard Traylo
Director of Special Events, have increased the quality
their areas by altering old formats and organizing eff
cient staffs around them. Ned Emerson, Sports, an
Leonard Norwitz, Music Policy, rounded the
ming. Chuck Escoffery, Personnel Director, and the Dai
Managers handled daily business and broadcasting
the station. Suzi Kovitz, Carolyn Grace, and Beth
organized program guides and Jo Ann Girton kept
record 'library in order, while Geri Hinton handled
licity. Bill Mann, chief engineer, aided by Phil
and Jim Holzgrafe handled technical matters, ir
the building and maintenance of all equipment.
Becky Karns, Sharon Studebaker, Barbara Hunter, Karin Norberg, Sharone O'Neal, Susi Kovitz, Geri Hinton. Second
row, Charles Escoffery, Jeff Kreinbring, Bruce O'Connor, Brian Warner, Ellen Pierson, Margaret Rutherford, Nancy Jo Stevenson, Carolyn Betts, Sandy Schiefer,
Third row, David Berg, Curt Wells, Bob Blackmar, Rick Kendall, Dale Reamer, Phillip Vango, Mike Palmer, Leonard
Norwitz, Denis Dutton, Bill Mann. Fourth row: Bill Harrison, Roy Hagar, Rich Govea, Bob Bayer, James Pelzer, Serge Motlovsky, Dave Haft, Ric Hammond, Charles
KCSB Staff-First row: Beth Starr, Jo Anna Girton,
Granger Lathrop, Fred Mershon, Gary Salzman.
Nagel, Bill Roth.
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Leaving for the l.A.W.S. California Convention are Pam Nielsen, Ann Patterson, Jan Goodwin, Regina
Fletcher, Ann McKenna, Pat Dolphin, and Sheryl Wilson.
WS Officers Attend Convention
The Associated Women Students Executive Board co-ordinates the women
students of UCSB as a functional unit. Activities in the fall semester include an
orientation assembly for all new women and an all-student Christmas Pageant.
The rest ot the year AWS is busy with teas, conventions, and the Spring Banquet
which marks the installation of new officers and the selection of new members
of the women's honoraries and service groups.
Communication among all women students, a major obiective of AWS, was
facilitated by two members-at-large, Pat Dolphin and Sheryl Wilson, and by the
Communications Board, headed by the AWS Publicity Chairman. The members
ot this board, representing all women's residences, are: Dia Eggert, Karen Ferrier,
Linda .lo Love, Susan Myers, Susie Neal, Michal Page, Ingrid Staltors, .lo Ellen
Victoreen and Carol Collins.
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Freshman Class Council-First row: RoberT Glasgow, Skip Carrier, STeve Wilson, Pete Griffin, John Kelley, Pete Caverfe, Joy Jeffcoar, Dennis O'Leary, Gary Martone
Doug Hayes, Paul Bernhordl. Second row: Rosie Henry, Vicki CederquisT, Gail Hyde, Nancy Silliphanr, Pamela PorTer, Pat Whitrlesey, Carhy Michael, Marilyn Davis
Judy Allen, Gail Kreusel, Francie Alexander, Beverly Webb, Barbara Slott, Louise Dennen. Third row: Dorothy Russell, Carol HuddlesTon, Leona Szczotka, Sally Fox
Dinah Klassen, Priscilla Thompson, Alison Whife, Ann Thysell, Diana Doupe, Terry Helbush, Cindy Baird, Anne Hetu, Barbara Wilde, Rosemary Long.
Frosh Bring 'All-Stars' to Campus
WiTh only Two weeks To prepare for Homecoming afTer The elecfion of The
Freshman Class officers, The Class Council organized rapidly, The resulT was an
excellenT and well-planned Queens floaT. The laTTer parT of The firsT semesfer
was spenT in preparaTion for The "Hollywood All-STars lnvacle UCSB" dance.
These acTiviTies combined wiTh producTive work of The PubliciTy CommiTTee and
Frosh ArTisT's Pool gave The Class of 1967 a successful enTrance To UCSB.
Jay Jeffceqf Dave Thomas Mimi Loomis
PresidenT Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer
Lynda Lockwood Kris Rice
Sophomores Conduct Prof Evaluation
Sponsoring lectures, showing movies, holding dances and working on a service proiecT have been The varied acTivi-
Ties of The Sophomore Class This year. Before classes began in SepTember The Sophomores were busy planning, organiz-
ing, and carrying ouT The Frosh Beach ParTy, The Big "C" Liming, and The Frosh Tribunal during RegisTraTion Week.
During The TirsT parT of The semesTer The Council organized and planned iTs main acTiviTies Tor The resT of The year. The
movie "Gigi" was shown To raise money To finance The class service proiecf which This year was To conducT a class evalua-
Tion poll. The resulTs of This poll were for The sTudenTs' use in making ouT Their programs, when They wanTed To know
how former sTuclenTs rafed a class and iTs professor. Along wiTh The service project, The second semesTer was Tilled wiTh
I Two movies, several lectures and a dance.
Sophomore Class Council -
First row: Robbie Eckert, Marina
Jurras, Penny Paine, Kathy
Scott, Lynda Lockwood, Sandy
Haskins. Second row: W. R.
Thomas, Hank Walther, Kris
Rice, Ann Zuurbier, Carol Cate,
Robert Denney, Bill Rauih.
Klyne Headley Georgia Young
Juniors Stress Scholarship
The Junior Class This year concenTraTeol on scholarship. Through a series of
movies lincluding "Quo Vaclis," "Picnic," "The Blob," "GiolgeT," and "From
Here To ETerniTy"l shown in Campbell Hall, The class raised money Tor Their
scholarship fund. The Regenfs of The Universiry of California will maTch These
Tunols Through The Alumni Associarion. Scholarships go To class members on The
basis of academic abiliTy, school service, and promise of TuTure success.
Junior Class Council-First row: Jeanne Pearcy, Else-Britt Jonsson, Georgia Young, Dianne Connelly, Barbara Lurfy, Carole Helferf, Julie Williams, Helen Gillies. Sec-
ond row: Klyne Headley, Barbara Frisbee, Barbara Jordan, Frances Coe, Ann Grogan, Scharleen Hopkins, Sheryl Wilson, Par Dolphin, Barbara Benham,'Jo DeBusk,
Grace Davis. Third row: .lim Riede, Dave Hathaway, Steve Abbott, Barbara Riley, Bill Ditfmann, Ed Erickson, Tom Cundith, Roland Harris,
Senior Class Council-First row: Donna Ensign, Jon Easton, Linda LoBuono, Susan Webb, Kathy Hembree, Lynn Rampton,
kins. Second row: Connie Poynter, Ray Burch, Tyler Glenn, Dave Johnson, David Gibson, Bob Blindbury,
A Final Year Reflected
The Senior Class . . . Reflections ot a final year . . . Sadie
Hawkins . . . Senior Class Movies . . . Newsletters . . . Friendships . . .
Council meetings . . . Nostalgia . . .Career Day. , .Alumni news. ..
The ocean . . . Classes . . . Senior party , . .Graduate work plans . . .
job opportunities . . . Decisions . . . Senior gitt. . . Baccalaureate. .
Mirroring Senior Class activities and memories were Dave
Johnson, President, Tyler Glenn, Vice-President, and Susan Webb,
Susan Webb Tyler Glenn
Cheryl Kent, Head Song Leader Jo Nelson
Ann Levering Marina Jurras
Teddye Gould Keith Morden
Song and Yell Lead
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Mike Hebert, Head Yell Leader, football season
John Davis, Head Yell Leader, basketball season
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Harold C. Brenclle
Gaucho Band Director
-lu'-'flY HEYES JOY Miller Mary Lea Schilbrack
Drill Team Captain Drum Major Hgqd Mqiorette
Band and Drill Te
ln a salute to this University of Califorzjiia the G
Band and Drill Team spelled out the traditional
d Spark to Events
Gaucho band and drill team paraded down State Street
g the Homecoming festivities. Leading the band was
Maior Jay Miller.
The band and drill team combined efforts to execute formations during half-time activities.
Members are Loren Parks, Diana Bourret lhiddenl, John Lancaster, Sue Fletcher, Chuck King-
ston, Dan Boeger and behind, Dirk Koorn and Bruce Shaw.
The band and drill team added variety to the UC Santa Barbara
campus. Under the direction of Harold C. lHall Brendle the two groups
functioned together in performing and presenting formations at the foot-
ball games. They also marched in the Homecoming parade.
Besides performing at sports events the band provided a musical
background for the Galloping Gaucho Review, Roadrunner Review, and
The Student leaders were Jay Miller Drum Maior and Judy Heyes
Drill Team captain. Band Manager was Dirk Koorn. They were accom-
panied by Baton Twirlers Mary Lea Schilbrack, Donna Carnahan, and
e Universlty of California fully realizes the value of stu-
nts who have given time and talent to student activities 7, I .WA-
servlce to the school and the need to recognize those
this end, membership In honorary organizations is of- l " 1 Z K
to those who show outstanding leadership qualities and
cter as well as academic excellence In addition, outstand-
tudents are eligible to receive honor awards from the
lated Students ln this way the University fosters the
th of the complete Individual by encouraging an even
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Chimes Publish Handbook
Members of Chimes, The Junior women's honorary, a
easily spotted around campus on Wednesdays wearing their go
and brown outfits. Originally organized to serve UCSB, Chinn
began its activities early in The year acting as hosfesses aT Pre
dent Kerr's reception. In addiTion to their annual services of co
piling The "Activities Handbook" and ushering at campus eve
Chimes initiated The Awards for Outstanding Scholarship
recognize academic achievement by women in The Junior Cla
Chimes also aided The Alpha School for The me'ntally retarde
giving parties and individual instruction.
Members are chosen on The basis of a 2.75 grade poi
average, leadership, and service To The school. Selected as pres
dent This year was Karen Strohm.
Melissa Branch Diane Eaton Bonnie Gaines Gail Grigsby Sunny Hill
Susan Hill Barbara Horn Cherry James Janet Lawson Emmy Murar
Nancy Nordquist Sally Parsons Dorothy Pipkin Nancy Robinson Elizabeth Shaw
Anne Spurlock Karen Sfrohm Johanna Swan Jane Weber Elaine Webster
N Karen Norberg
Crown and Scepter Plays Cards
Crown and Scepter, Senior
women's honorary organization,
channeled their endeavors this
year towards initiation into Mor-
tar Board, the national hon-
orary. To achieve the year's goal
Crown and Scepter, headed by
President Judy Spruell, spon-
sored a card party. The funds
raised were instrumental in ti-
nancing a Mortar Board visitor
in March and in covering costs
With the help of Betty Fletch-
er, Vice President, Crown and
Scepter organized many student-
Membership in Crown and
Scepter is based on a 2.9 over-
all average and completion of
90 units. Candidates must have
displayed a willingness to serve
augmented by a record of prev-
ious college service and must
have a pleasing personality.
purs Visit Rest Home
Thirfy-five Spurs were "AT Your Service" This year,
nof only on campus buT in The communiiy. Busy in mul-
Tiple personal acfivities, The Spurs neverfheless mef once
a week To organize various service proiecfs. Each girl
visifed El Jardin ResT l-lome every few weeks, conrinuing
a previous Spur communiTy proiecT. On campus, They
sponsored Two showings of Campus by The Sea, ushered
aT GGR, held Their annual Book Sale, and sold Spur-o-
grams on ValenTine's Day.
Wifhin The Spur Organizafion ifself, The girls aTTended
a Spur ReTreaT af College Cabin, and The Spur Regional
ConvenTion aT Redlands. This year's officers were Befh
Ballard, Presidenig Leslie Hamren, Vice President Susan
Ono, Secrefaryg and Tere SmiTh, Treasurer. Under Be'rh's
guidance, The group spenT May and June selecTing ThirTy-
five oufsfanding freshman women To succeed This year's
l Sallie Irvin
Mary Selden McKee
Spur Tere Smith and Squire Randy Young show
an anxious Freshman around campus during
Squires' first event of the year en-
compassed the activities of Frosh
lndoctrination, including the Frosh
Tribunal and Big "C" Liming.
The biggest production sponsored
by the Squires was the Spring Folk
Concert. Under the guidance ot Tom
Cahill, President, Squires brought
several top folk singers to UCSB.
Assisting Tom with their many
service proiects were Mike Olpin,
Vice President, and Dave Rubart,
Secretary-Treasurer. Squires cleaned
College Cabin, presented the film
Campus by the Sea, and delivered
the El Gaucho three times a week.
All Sophomore men with at least
a 2.5 grade point average are elig-
ible tor Squires. After being notified,
they go through a general interview
not unlike the Greek "rush."
Squires Sponsor Folk Concert
Cal Club Increases Inter-Campus Harmon
Lee Anne Horine
California Club was originated thirty yea
ago by former President Robert Sproul
function as ci channel between the studen
of the University and the administratio
Through this channel have passed ma
student opinions and suggestions.
Periodically members meet to discuss to
ics sent to them by President Kerr. A writt
report is then returned expressing the a
tude of the student leaders who are t
members of this organization,
The members of Cal Club from all branc
es of the University convene twice annual
-at All-University Weekend and duri
semester break. The between-semester me
ing was held at the Davis Campus this ye
Blue Key Members Attend Breakfast Meetings
Upper division men students with leadership ability and
igh scholastic achievementare eligible for membership in Blue
ey National Honor Fraternity. With Lee Reid as president, the
rganization had a very busy schedule this year. ln way of ser-
ice to the school, Blue Key provided ushers for home basketball
Monthly breakfast meetings brought members together to
ear talks given by various professors and dignitaries, including
In February, when Legislative Council refused to sponsor
e appearance of Princess Caradia of Rumania, Blue Key as-
umed the responsibility, thus allowing her to speak on the Corn-
unist takeover in her country.
lt is through initiative such as this that service organizations
ike Blue Key retain their value in a campus community.
Elizabeth Ann Cleeves
The Honor Copy ot La Cumbre is the highest honor bestowed
by the Associated Students. lt is awarded to a senior for tour
years of outstanding service, character, leadership, and scholar-
ship. The recipient is chosen by an anonymous group of faculty
members headed by the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women.
The winner has his name inscribed on the prepetual Honor Copy
Plaque and is given an individual plaque.
Honor Key are proudly awarded to Eli
beth Ann Cleeves. During her four years
UCSB, Liz's activities have covered a gr
variety of interests, and her performance
each area has been characterized by co
nuity and quality. Her accomplishments a
lower division student include Honors at
trance, Bahia Hall Executive Vice Preside
and membership in Kappa Alpha Theta l
rority. Liz became Chairman ot the Awa
Committee where she was instrumental
initiating the Outstanding Underclassrr
Awards, a Legislative Council Scholarsl
Plaque, and the annual Awards BanqL
She was elected to Leg Council, serving
Rep-at-Large during her senior year. She
served on the Student Center Planning
mittee and continued as a member
Awards Committee. Liz was a member
Cal Club, was on the Dean's List one
ter, and maintained a high scholastic per
formance with a 3.12 GPA and a G
The Honor Copy of La Cumbre and
EU IZ' ELI
John Robert Andrews, Outstanding Man Student
Award and Honor Key recipient, is a transfer from
American River Junior College, where he was Stu-
dent Body President. During his three years at UCSB
he has served as a member of the Residence Halls
Advisory Committee, as Residence Assistant, and as
Associated Students President. In this last position
he initiated Beachcomber's Holiday, arranged for
speakers and panel discussions from The Center
for the Study of Democratic Institutions, and set up
a re-organized Leg Council under the new constitu-
tion. Bob is a Political Science maior and has a GPA
Betty Ann Fletcher, recipient of the Outstanding
Woman Student Award and an Honor Key, has
gained these honors through her large diversity of
activities and her high scholarship. She was a mem-
ber of AS Social Committee, International Relations
Club, Pi Sigma Kappa, Model United Nations Club,
Chimes, Sigma Kappa, Cal Club, Crown and Scep-
ter, Activities Control Board, and Honeybears. This
year she served the AS as Chairman of Activities
Calendar Board and as a member of Leg Council.
Maintaining high academic standards in her Political
Science maior, Betty was on the Dean's List five se-
mesters and has an overall GPA of 3.66.
John Robert Andrews
OUTSTANDING MAN STUDENT
The Outstanding Man Student and Outstand-
ing Woman Student Awards are given to upper
division students who have attained outstanding
goals in leadership, character, scholarship and
service during one year. Previously called the
AMS and AWS Awards, they were changed to
their present titles this year.
Betty Ann Fletcher
OUTSTANDING WOMAN STUDENT
Dennis Wayne Allen
Tutorial maior specializing in French, 3.73 GPA,
Honors at Entrance, Dean's list eight semesters, Blue
Key, Cal Club, Student Panel, Junior year spent in
Bordeaux, Anacapa Vice President, Sophomore
Class Vice President, ROTC Drill Team
John Robert Andrews
Political Science major, 2.78 GPA, Associated Stu-
dents President, Resident Assistant, Residence Halls
Jane Gladys Beckord
History maior, 3.40 GPA, AS Personnel Board
Chairman, Spurs, Chimes, Crown and Scepter, Chi
Omega Recording Secretary, Vice President, Schol-
arship Chairman, Frosh Camp Counselor, Frosh
Elizabeth Ann Cleeves
German maior, 3.12 GPA, Honors at Entrance,
Dean's List one semester, Associated Students Rep-
at-Large, Awards Committee Chairman, Student
Center Planning Committee, Cal Club, Kappa Alpha
Theta, Bahia Hall Executive Vice President
Betty Ann Fletcher
Political Science maior, 3.66 GPA, Honors at En-
trance, Dean's list tive semesters, AS Activities Col-
endar Board Chairman, Honeybears, Cal Club,
Crown and Scepter, Chimes, Sigma Kappa, Pi Sigma
Alpha, Model United Nations Club, International
Relations Club, AS Social Committee
Thomas Cecil lvers
Economics maior, 2,58 GPA, AS Finance Committee
Chairman, Proiect Pakistan Team Leader, Associated
Students Rep-at-Large, Cal Club, Student Panel,
Intercollegiate Athletics Commission, Sigma Phi Ep-
silon, Frosh Camp Counselor
Judy Lee Jones
Combined Social Sciences maior, 2.81 GPA, Resident
Assistant, Frosh Camp Staff, RHA Social Committee
Chairman, RHA Special Events Committee Chairman,
Outstanding RHA Council member, Coralina Hall
Vice President and Social Chairman, Chimes Secre-
tary, Colonels Coeds
Marcia Alice Knopf
Political Science maior, 3.32 GPA, Dean's List two
semesters, El Gaucho Editor and Managing Editor,
Cal Club, Publications Board Chairman, Pi Sigma
Alpha, Student Panel
Susan Allis Kovitz
History maior, 2.76 GPA, Hon
ors at Entrance, Associate
Students Secretory, AS Com
munity Board Chairman, Chari
ties Committee Chairman, Trea
surer of Board ot Directors
Camp Conestoga, Inc., KCSB
Secretary, Camp Board, Chimes,
French Club, Student Panel,
Col Club, Delta Zeta House
Manager, Pledge Trainer
malor 3 I6 GPA, Hon-
t Entrance, AS Special
5 Bureau, AWS Vice
Spurs, Crown and Scep-
Pi Beta Phi President, 2nd
President, Rush Chairman
Marcia Lynn Rude
Elementary Education maior,
3.63 GPA, Honors at Entrance,
Dean's List five semesters,
Chimes President, Spurs, Crown
and Scepter, Charities Commit-
tee, Laurle Hall President, Kap-
pa Delta Pi
Keys are given each year to a
of fifteen graduating seniors
to be outstanding in Associ-
Students activities. Nominations
made by the Awards Committee,
winners are selected by an anony-
faculty committee. Each recipient
contributed a great deal to student
ernment - the activities listed are
y a part ot this leadership.
ert Allan Arkush
ors at Entrance, Associated
ents Non-Affiliate Repre-
ative, Freshman Class Pres-
t, AS Finance Committee,
harities Committee, Squires
Kristina Marie Rice
Honors at Entrance, Sophomore
Class Vice President, Speaker's
Bureau, AS Rally Committee,
AS Social Committee, Frosh
Camp Counselor, Alpha Delta
Pi, Ski Club
Judy Karen Spruell
History maior, 3.57 GPA,
Dean's list four semesters, As-
sociated Students, Sorority Rep-
resentive, Rally Committee,
Panhellenic, Crown and Scep-
ter President, Chimes, Cal Club
Secretary, Honeybears, Chi
Omega Secretary and Scholar-
ship Trophy, Sirena Hall Sec-
retary, Newman Club
Robert Steven Taylor
History major, 2,39 GPA, AS
Special Events Committee Co-
Chairman, Cal Club President,
lSophomore Class Vice Presi-
ident, Frosh Camp Staff, Sigma
Phi Epsilon Vice President
Sociology major, 2.49 GPA,
Frosh Camp Director, Staff,
Counselor, Sophomore Class
Vice President, interfraternity
Council, Apache Hall President,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gaucho
Economics and Political Science
maior, 2.69 GPA, Assistant
Head Resident of San Miguel
Hall, Resident Assistant, Ana-
capa Hall President, Yuma Hall
President, Intercollegiate Speech
Lower Division Awards
Lower Division awards are presented to one
man and one woman each year for outstanding
service. The recipients are chosen in the same
way as the Honor Key recipients. Their names
are inscribed on a perpetual plaque and each
awardee receives an individual award.
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The very pulse of UCSB is re-
flected in its richness of activities.
Some of this scheduled activity
has been with us long enough to
become tradition. But as the Uni-
versity itself progresses, so do
its organized extra-curricular os-
pects. These blended forces of
permanence and c h a n g e are
truly the essence of progress, the
essence of our school.
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Only at meals were Frosh allowed to relax.
Frosh Camp Schedule
Attracts I 500 Students
On September 4, l5OO freshmen arrived at
UCSB for three days of Frosh Camp. Undaunted
by continual rain, the class of '67 showed spirit-
ed enthusiasm for the activities which included
assemblies, informal discussions, group activ-
ities, and a clance.
The camp counselors, under Frosh Camp Di-
rector John Stansbury, organized activities and
gave the bewildered Frosh helpful and friendly
advice, making their first impression of UCSB a
At Frosh Camp, anything can happenl
An afternoon without rain gave discussion groups a chance to meet on the lawn.
Ffoshlfnbunal i'WmTcif T Qe Qswgesgsfi
The TradiTional Frosh Tribunal, sponsored by
members of The Sophomore Class, broughT To a
close The period of Frosh indocTrinaTion. AT The
Tribunal The Freshmen who had noT memorized
The Bible were Tried, convicTecl, and senfenceol To
such punishmenTs as Tricycle racing. WiTh o spiriT
To maTch ThoT of Their Sophomore iuolges, The
Freshmen became Tull-fledged members of The
sTudenT body. T
ConvicTed Frosh hardly flinch as They publicly serve Their senTences.
Sporting their green beanies, a crowd of Freshmen enioy a ringside seaT at The Tribunal proceedings.
A well-dressed apparition addresses The group gathered at The Tribunal.
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Students have one last opportunity to take a test without having to study.
Registration Week was a busy time for
6000 students, especially for the 2600 Fresh-
men. Some at the required routine duties
were declaring legal residence, taking a
physical examination, attending testing ses-
sions, meeting with the deans and depart-
ment chairrnen, fighting for classes at the
open registration, and standing in endless
lines at the Campus Bookstore.
Many activities contributed to making
Registration Week more enioyable: the AS.
Assembly for all new students, the "Big C"
Liming, tollowed by a barbeque and beach
party, the Frosh Tribunal, ioint dances be-
tween various residence halls, fraternity and
sorority rushing, and UCSB's first football
Suffering but patient, students endure the bookstore lines.
Bewildered Frosh Joy Williams
i KNOWS Son Miguel is around
The Freshmen burned their cherished bibles ot the Frosh Bonfire on Cam-
Displays ot the reception following the A.S. Orientation Assembly were o tremendous success in recruiting committee members.
No no anything but that' Sue Bogardus gives last minute instructions to Delta Gamma pledges
The sorority pledge classes of summer
and fall, 1963, were presented by Their re-
spective presidents in a ceremony at Robert-
son Gym on Sunday, September 22. After a
welcome from Panhellenic president Lynn
Pendleton, the pledges entered the gym,
carrying bouquets in their sorority colors.
Dean Bowers presented trophies for the
highest overall grade average of a sorority
pledge class, and for the highest grade aver-
age attained by a sorority last semester.
Sigma Kappa received both of these awards.
Following the presentation each sorority
held an open house for students, faculty
members and parents.
UCSB Men give pledges the once over-twice over!
Students flocked to the dorms and to North Hall to watch the program.
The team practices at home on a local television broadcast.
College Bowl Team
Puts Up Good Fight
On Sunday, September 22, UCSB was ably represented on
the "College Bowl" television program. In a highly competi-
tive question-and-answer session, the team fought gamely
to a close margin, losing 165-195. Their tine showing exem-
plified the spirit ot UCSB before a nation-wide television
Candidates were selected by written and oral examina-
tion six months prior to the meeting ofthe two schools. The
finalists were chosen on the basis ot thei'r general knowl-
edge, rather than knowledge in specific fields. The team con-
sisted of Captain Faith Fitzgerald, Evan Cole, Gerry Haggerty
and Ken Myer. Long hours of tedious practice went into the
perfection of their delivery techniques.
The panelists' faces reflect the tenseness of the program's competition.
Mrs. Kerr, President Kerr, Mrs. Cheadle, and Chancellor Cheadle stand beneath
the seal of the University.
President Kerr chatted informally with students in the
Santa Rosa lounge.
Reception line members Mrs. Kerr, Presi-
dent Kerr, Mrs. Cheadle, Chancellor Chea-
dle ltace hiddenl, and Bob Andrews greet
One of UCSB's finest traditions is the annual
Presiclent's Reception honoring University President
Clark Kerr. Held during the first week ot tall semester
classes, the reception affords new students and tac-
ulty members an opportunity to meet President Kerr.
Greeting guests this year with President and Mrs.
Kerr were Chancellor and Mrs. Vernon I. Cheadle and
Bob Andrews, Associated Students President. Imme-
diately following the reception there was a dance
sponsored by the service organizations which hosted
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Conestoga outings include Trips To rugged mountain areas.
For The pasT Three years The AssociaTed STuclenTs of
UCSB have underfaken partial supporT of Camp Cones-
Toga as Their major chariTy. Doing Tar more Than iusf
conTribuTing money To The camp, The sTudenTs donaTe
invaluable Time Through counseling for The ConesToga
The purpose of The Camp Conesfoga program is To
give children of The SanTa Barbara area an opporTuniTy
To develop self-reliance, camping skills and a love of
naTure Through camping experiences boTh in a day-camp
siTuaTion and on overnighT Trips. Perhaps The program
is besT known by iTs 'large green Truck, The back filled
wiTh children, and Two brooms sTicking up from The
Rambling in The fields is a favorite pasTime of Conestoga campers.
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Campers help unload supplies
from The ConesToga Truck.
of legal size?
Campers participated in work projects
Fishing is one of The numerous Conestoga ac- l
Tivities, but, fellows, are you sure Those fish are
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Prospective Students Visit Campus
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w - e as
Mr. Thomas and Mr. Gregg of the Political Science department answer parents' questions.
On University Day, Saturday, Septem-
ber 19, prospective students from high
schools and iunior colleges visited the
UCSB campus. The purpose of University
Day is to acquaint future students with
the campus, its facilities, activities, and
courses available. Professors were on
hand To answer questions about their
respective departments. Campus and li-
lorary tours were conducted by students
for the 2000 guests.
Visiting coeds enioy refreshments served by the Spurs during University Day regis-
Steve Cato irightl conducts a library tour.
Project Pakistan Promotes Peace
Strohm, Gary Hawthorne, Lee Anne Horine, Ron Cook,
lvers, Bill Prescott, and Kathy Lowe iseatedl give a cul-
show at the Department of Public Administration at Uni-
of Punjab, Lahore.
Protect Pakistan is a program of person-to-person
tact by students of the University of California, Santa
rbara, with university students ot Pakistan. Modeled
er the very successful Project India at UCLA, Proiect
Listan is an independent program concerned exclu-
ely with students of UCSB. The Project is iointly spon-
led by the U.S. Department of State and the University
igious Conference in the conviction that great effort
Jst be made in the interests of world peace and under-
This past summer the first team went to Pakistan to
hange ideas and to demonstrate that American stu-
ts are concerned with peace in our world. This year's
m included: Lee Anne Horine, Kathy Lowe, Karen
hm, Ron Cook, Gary Hawthorne, Tom lvers lTeam
derl, and Bill Prescott. They were accompanied by
. and Mrs. Larry Popkin, both of whom attended UCSB
participated in Project India in past years.
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Lee Anne Horine, Ron Cook, Tom lvers, Gary Hawthorne, and Karen Strohm visit Bad-
shahi Mosque in Lahore, West Pakistan with local students.
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n Strohm exchanges autographs with Pakistani women college students at a reception in Lahore.
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A Pakistani student, Kathy Lowe, and Tom lvers work at St.
John's Orphanage in Peshawar, West Pakistan.
"Olympia Case" Swe
Opening The Homecoming festivities The resounding success
of GGR, directed by Mandy Clark, spelled Triumph for Pi Beta Phi,
who Took Sweepstakes Tor the "Olympia Case." Alpha Phi's
witty parody on Shakespeare, "Great Julius, Seize Her," de-
lighted the audience, winning Women's First, Delta Tau 'Delta's
The-butler-did-it ioke, The "Witch's Curse," landed Men's First.
The Thursday night performance was highlighted by The
announcement of The T963 Homecoming Queen, Merrily Vincent,
and her court. Friday night's air of anticipation was climaxed
by The presentation of the awards by Lee Anne l-Iorine, co-chair-
man of Special Events, and Miss Clark, director.
Alum of The Year, Carlos Bee, cited The T963 GGR as The
best he had ever seen.
A royal beauty, Miss Merrily Vincent was crowned Home-
Pam Brown captivated The audience with her ver-
sions ot "Summertime" and "Good Morning, Cap-
in ri- nf"-' '
That "Merry Old Soul," Clark Kerr, was The musical introduction presented by the Cal Club.
lloping Gaucho Review t
of East Side Story.
Away!" yells Gary Rhoades to
Titsworth in "You Bet Your Pro-
by Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Khrushchev Uanrce Leanii and his Misses
Benedicti are at it again in Chi Omega's
Baby Elizabeth Butler of Sigma Kappa's "Passion in the Sand" toddles off for a dip while
Dorothy Pipkin, Julie Snyder lface hiddenl, Gisella Kapplinghams, Carol Bedford, and Nancy
Rankin enioy an afternoon on the beach.
"Easy on the seltzer, Fullbladderf'
Rich Sanford orders Monte Guild,
in the Delta Tau Delta skit, "Witch's
"l didn't mean to do itl" cries sentenced Bacchus Uulie Williamsi in Pi Beta Phi's Sweepstakes winner,
"Olympia Case." Georgia Young stands as the goddess of iustice with Linda Pitts as Zeus.
Paper punchers Ralph Norberg lhead bowedl, Christie Pettijohn lcenterl, Jack Slayton
lleftl work diligently on the float "All The World Is A Stage."
The eve of Homecoming caused a metarnorphosis
at UCSB. The normally hard working and serious stu-
dent body was suddenly transformed into a group
of light-hearted paper punchers. Everything was
adapted to The energetic float building which con-
tinued throughout the night, girls had no hours, crepe
paper stores remained open longer, and the Santa
Barbara police increased Their forces.
Workers arrived en masse lust after dark, despite
the biting cold. Sustaining themselves on hot coffee,
doughnuts, and tuna sandwiches, students worked
toward their six a.m. deadline.
Long Night Plus Hard
Spurs Nancy Di Gerolami and Sue Ono sell tuna sandwiches to hungry Cheri Kurz puts the finishing touches on Enramada Hall's tribute to the
float builders. "Art of Advertising."
Francie Alexander and Jannie Carr ride Ribera, Sweepstakes-winners Chi Sigma and Alpha Delta Pi salute Greek Literature with the "Myth of Phaetonf'
Shasta, Tuolumne, and Juniper's float, "The Feast
of Hina-A Salute to Gaughinf'
lds 25 Floats
Somehow enough people survived the infamous night of
day, Nov. 8th, to complete the twenty-tive floats that pa-
ed in the fortieth annual Homecoming procession. The
rade was a smashing success, the floats saluted arts rang-
trom Shakespearian classics by Marisco, Navaio, and
uena to Epicurean delights by SAE and Chi Omega.
The crowd viewing the parade was five and six persons
ep all along State Street. The COGS located themselves at
trategic corner giving each float a cheer as it passed. Their
vy, liquid voices carried all the way to the Judges' stand
alt block away.
The judges were meticulous in their evaluations scrutin-
g each float for such aspects as originality, complexity,
d amount of faded crepe paper. Announced winners were
D Pi and Chi Sigma, Sweepstakes, Sigma Kappa and Sig
Mixed Greek, Canalino and Bahia, RHA, Tahitian and
"H" Sigma, open, and Delta Zeta, sorority.
to the Epicurean Arts by Chi Omega and Sigma Alpha Epsilon rolls
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"A Hundred Years of Shakespeare," Marisco, Navaio, Risuena ltopl. "Play On,"
Napa, Coralina, Maricopa, Mariposa Imidcllel. RHA winner: "The Spirit of the
Nile," Canalino, Bahia lbottoml.
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Game Victory Caps Festive Homecoming
Immediately after the parade, spectators be-
gan to trudge toward La Playa Stadium for the
UCSB-Santa Clara clash. The game was a satisfy-
ing one, in which UCSB soundly trounced Santa
The half time show was equally pleasant.
Many ot the floats lminus some crepe paperl
paraded around the field, the Homecoming
Queen, Merrily Vincent and her court, made an
appearance, and representatives from winning
float-building groups received their awards.
After the game myriads of tired, happy stu-
dents, pleased with their team and their Home-
coming, returned to Pershing Park to clean up the
Mike Morris, representing Sigma Pi and Sigma Kappa, receives
from Mayor Don Mac Gillivra Homecomin Grand Marshall for
winning Mixed Greek float.
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Pepleaders Ann Levering, .lo Nelson, Teddye Gould, .lone Johnson and Mike
Herbert lead rally on Campus Beach.
Don Juan, new UCSB mascot, and his rider, El Gaucho, gallop
across the sand at a bonfire rally.
To the tune "The Angry Bull," played at the tirst football game,
a new Tradition was introduced at UCSB. Don Juan, a palomino
quarterhorse donated by Marshall Glick, became UCSB's mascot. El
Gaucho, Don Juan's mysteriously masked rider, was actually one of
many riders who comprised a secret society, adding a flavor ot ro-
mance to the tradition. Don Juan and his rider symbolize the roman-
tic Gaucho first portrayed by Douglass Fairbanks in 1934 when the
Santa Barbara Campus changed its nickname from Roadrunner to
To Boost Spirit ...
Revealed here for the first time are the members of the secret
society who rode Don Juan: Kathy Brennan, Barbara Bowler, Caro-
line Regel, Don May, Bob Tucker, Marshall Glick and .lim Wolz
Two New Traditions: Mascot and Bonfire Rallies
Bonfire rallies on Campus Beach were
initiated this year as a Rally Committee
proiect. As students gathered for short
but spirited pre-game rallies, they had a
closer look at players, coaches, song and
Cheerleaders Keith Morden, Mark Israel, and John Davis spark crowd
with enthusiasm during bonfire rally on Campus Beach.
The Wayfarers and Bob Gibson, Raun MacKinnon and Josh White, Jr., lead a rousing Hootenanny.
The Wayfarers were among the Hootencinny
Dick Gregory, nationally known political satirist, entertained a capacity
crowd in Robertson Gym.
Sigma Pi Fraternity presented Jo lrightl and Eddy lleftl.
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Finding ihe dance floor ci liffle
crowded, Kathy Jennings and Larry
Marsh iabovei and Jan Easton and
Burney Eames lleffl move to higher
Alpha Delta Pi's annual King of Diamonds dance was highlighted by
The crowning of King Norm Wood by Diane Kellar.
Arr Kobal and Carol Aschenbrener cast their votes for RHA King and
RHA King Mike Olpin and Queen Pam Defloff are applauded
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Honey Bears Welcome
Led by President Carol Emery,
the Honey Bears, UCSB's official
hostess group, has had a year
of expanded activities. They
have rnet opposing football and
basketball teams, as well as
visiting dignitaries and students
interested in the campus. Wear-
ing their blue jumpers, white
blouses, Honey Bear lavaliers
and a smile, they have conveyed
to visitors the friendly spirit of
the UCSB campus. By participat-
ing inthe planning and activities
of Homecoming, University Day
and Parents' Weekend, they
have become an integral part of
student activities. The Honey
Bears have also made a special
effort to extend a warm wel-
come to the people of the Santa
Barbara community in an at-
tempt to strengthen community-
Circle K-First Row: Rick Joyce, Bob Taylor lSecretaryl, Don Ciliax lPresidentj, Bruce Darling lVice-Presidentl, Walt Grabe, John
Kelley, Phil Surra, Second Row: Mel Widawski, Ed Newburg, Bob Marston, Pete Grillo, Steve Shipman, Brad Ohm, Jaime Frinell,
Lyn Laughrin, Bill Ballard, Bob Walter, Bob Sogge.
Dickinson, Lyn Laughrin, Laurie Frossman, Brad Ohm, Ed Newburg, and
Bob Sogge at a combined Phrateres and Circle K activity,
Phrateres-First row: Karen Baker iSecretoryl, Laurie Grossman lHistoriani, Susan Holmes lPresidenti,
Becky Karns iPledge Mistressl, Kathie Henderson iireasureri. Second row: Carol Casassa, Cathie Smith,
Jennie Aguilar, Lynn Dickinson, Nadine Barsky. Third row: Glenda Meyer, Nancy Skelton, Beverly
McCall, Susan Harrawood, Sue Stollberg, Marie Kropp, Helene Leeds.
Circle K Sells Orchidsz
Phrateres Sing in Post Office
The annual Larry Adam's Blood Drive and the Channel City
Horse Show highlighted the T963-64 activities ot the Circle K
Club, a men's service organization serving both the campus
and the community.
Leading Circle K, now in its second year at UCSB, were Don
Ciliax, Fall Semester President, and Bruce Darling, Spring Se-
mester President. Other club activities included stuffing Christ'
mas seals into envelopes for the Santa -Barbara County
Tuberculosis Association, spon-
soring a Chimes-Circle K
Foreign Students Halloween
Party and selling orchid corsages
for Mother's Day and Easter.
Phrateres, a women's interna-
tional social-service organiza-
tion began the semester with a
delegate returning from the in-
ternational convention in Van-
couver, B.C., and Mrs. Patricia
Riley of the library staff joining
the group as advisor. The first
activities of the year were a
get-acquainted tea for all vvom-
en students and an early morn-
ing surprise breakfast for the
Phrateres pledges. The women
spent many hours at Hillside
H'ouse, a home for cerebral palsy
victims. The pledges added
their own trademark to the or-
ganization by practicing the
Phrateres Hymn in the U.S. Post
Office. Jennie Aguilar was
named "Most Active Pledge."
Student Panel 2'
Student Panel is a heter-
ogeneous group ot interested
students who ponder and
discuss problems of para-
mount importance in the
world today. The group is
under no pressure to act up-
on its conclusions, however,
because ot the caliber of the
participants, it is potentially
capable of action.
First row, Mel Levine, Katherine Lowe, Eric Christy, Marcia Knopf, Gail Grigsby, Cherry James. Second
row: Dan Sklar, Curt Solberg, Dennis Allen, Roger Saunders lExecutive Director ot University Religious
Interfaith Council Seeks Understanding,
Elan Howell, President lseatedl, Ralph Lilge, Publicity
ecretary, JoAnna Girton, Secretary.
The Interfaith Council, composed ot student
representatives from the twelve participating
religious groups ot the University Religious Con-
ference, concerns itself primarily with the critical
re-evaluation and reinterpretation of traditional
religion, the promotion of understanding be-
tween religious groups, service to both campus
pnd community, and the enhancement of the
significance of religion in the university ex-
perience. To help accomplish these aims the
council has sponsored such programs as the Re-
ligion in America lecture series, Contact, a com-
mittee concerned with local civil rights issues,
the Camp Conestoga Counselor-recruiting Com-
mittee, and numerous clergy or faculty-led on
and oft-campus discussion sessions concerning
pertinent religious topics.
Student Panel Explores
University Religious Conference provides the facilities and guidance for
organized religious activities and related projects. Representing twelve dif-
terent religious attiliations,.URC's main activities include Project Pakistan, ln-
tertaith Council and the bimonthly Student Panel. The goal ot URC, according
to its director, Roger Saunders, is the creation ot a fearless atmosphere for
discussion ot religious matters on the UCSB campus. Future URC plans include
construction ot a much needed newer building in Isla Vista.
First row: Pauline i-wetland IURC Advisorl, Janice Jones, Marsha Stein, Alice Campbell, Diana
Bourret, Marilyn Koeppel. Second row: Alan Howell, Joel Burstiner, Peter Kaiser, JoAnna Girton,
Ralph Lilge, Russell Fox, Don Martin.
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"ln some way, perhaps unexplainable, John F. Kennedy was our
President, our friend. We could speak of him as JFK, and to us he repre-
sented the strength and vitality of the United States, the invincibility of
our nation. To all of us, John Kennedy symbolized the virtues of American
life: firmness in the face of threat, and a steady pursuit of freedom and
iustice. He kindled the idealism and energy of a youthful generation into
a flame of passionate concern for world affairs. I do not know of any
President who was so able to capture the imagination and enthusiasm of
the youth. John Fitzgerald Kennedy was to us a handsome, youthful, ener-
getic symbol of all we hold dear in the United States. He himself put it into
these words: 'that the torch has been passed to a new generation of Amer-
icans - born in this century, tempered by war, disciplined by o cold and
"Now John Fitzgerald Kennedy is dead. John Kennedy has left his
mark upon the nation and upon us. We go on without him, but in his spirit,
we say, in his words, 'Let every nation know, whether it wish us well or ill,
that we shall pay any price, bear any burden, meet any hardship, support
ony friend, or oppose any foe in order to assure the survival and success
of libertyf "
Excerpts from Roger Saunders' Memorial Service address
Bob Andrews, Chancellor Goodspeed, Roger Saunders and Father Edward Hempfling stand at
attention as the national colors are presented.
Roger Sounders delivers the memorial
message at services held in Storke Plaza.
Students bow their heads in respect for the late President
Committee on Arts and Lectu
Dr. H. D. F. Kitto
nsors the Lecture Series
In his lecture, "Looking Back at America at
the Age of 85," Upton Sinclair, author and social
critic, recalled to a large and attentive audience
his days as a "muckraker" and social critic. Dr.
H. D. F. Kitto, distinguished Classicist from the
University of Bristol, and an authority on Greek
drama, delivered the lectures, "The Odyssey,"
"The Orestes," and "Thucydides History of the
Other lectures were presented weekly and
bi-weekly throughout the year. The well at-
tended sessions dealt with highly controversial
subiects, such as: "The Case for Legalized Abor-
tion," given by Dr, Garrett Hardin, "Non-Vio-
lence and the Christian Perspective," a talk by
James Lawson, and Dr. Alexander De Conde's
lecture, "Main Issues In Recent American Foreign
Policy." Lectures of intellectual interest included:
"Buddhism Today" by Dr. A. C. Boquet, Profes-
sor Karl Geiringer's talk on "Patronage in Music"
and Dr. Waldemar Besson's lecture "The German
Upton Sinclair delights the audience with an amusing anecdote concern-
ing one of his books: "They almost arrested me for criminal libel. I wish
they had, because the book would have sold so many more copies."
Catastrophe-Causes and Effects." In addition
the University Religious Conference presented a
series of three lectures on "Religion in America."
Dr. Garrett Hardin, Biology professor, reviews his notes before his lec
ture, "The Case for Legalized Abortion."
Dr. Waldemar Besson, Director of the Institute of Political
Science, University of Erlanger-Nuremburg, spoke on "The
German Catastrophe-Causes and Effects."
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Charter Day Keynote Address Delivered ln French
CharTer Day commemorarecl The i868 signing of The char-
Ter of The UniversiTy of California. ln 96 years UC has grown
from a single campus aT Berkeley To a seven campus insTiTu-
Tion wifh Two new campuses To enroll sTudenTs soon. UCSB
ioined The UniversiTy of California in 1954.
Jean Baloin, Recfor of The Academy of Bordeaux delivered
The keynofe address aT The April 8Th ceremonies in STorke
Plaza. UniversiTy of California PresidenT Clark Kerr conferred
Honorary DocTor of Law degrees on Jean Baloin and Dr,
William Ellison, Emerifus Professor of I-lisTory. Presiding over
The ceremony was Chancellor Vernon I. Cheadle who Told of
The advancemenr on This campus since iT became a branch
of The UniversiTy of California.
Speaking in French, Jean Babin spoke of The
prospects and aims of The University Abroad
Charfer Day exercises commenced with The Academic Procession of
faculfy and ceremony parTicipanTs,
Chancellor Cheadle esfimafecl Thaf in the nexT
decade sTudenT enrollmenr aT UCSB would
Among The points of his CharTer Day
address, Preside-nT Kerr commended
UCSB for its managemenr of The Uni-
versiry Abroad Program.
Chi Omega and Chi Sigma rehearse "Old Man River" for Spring Sing.
Long before Easrer,
groups begin preparing
Spring Sing. Hurried
fume making and n
rehearsals precede fhe
25Th performance. As
previous years, The per
ance was in The Sanrci Bar
bara Counfy Bowl.
Two Spring Traditionsz Spring Sing, Taco Eating
Los Tacos of Isla Vista sponsored a taco
eating confesr. By consuming 34 Tacos,
Blake Lorenz of Anacopa broke the prev-
ious worlol record of 29. Following fhe
contest, he went back to Dining Com-
mons for dinner'
"Gosh! You mean we have fo
now?" comments Blake Lorenz
finishes his 34th taco.
The before, during and after.
Gary Vidar Photo
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orilyn White lrightl, just steps in Front of Diana Wilson, won the women's UCSB's Bob Jordano competes with Tim Williams of idaho State in the medley
EDO yard dash. "elUY-
Easter Relays Attract Top West Coast Athletes
The 26th onnuctl Santo Borbctro Eoster Reloys were
held in Ld Ployo Stadium on March 28th. As the tirst
motor outdoor meet of the spring, the Reloys avroct
mony west coast trctck ond tield athletes who will be
striving to capture a place on the United States squad
for the October Olympics in Tokyo. Nick Cotrter, former
UCSB track ond tield cocich, directed this yeor's Reloys.
He has been the driving force behind the Relays cmd has
directed the event since the First Easter Reloys 26 yectrs
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Kirkpatrick, UCSB graduate student, .nfs- ' 1 :.:
ced fourth in the long iump. 3-.'-Q ' ti 45, V
John Uelses of Lo Salle pole vaulted 16 feet l VZ inches
Dove Dovis, a Camp Pendleton Marine, put 60 feet Dick Emberger lfrontl and Brion Polkinghorne lbockl
IOM, inches in the open shot put. cornpele in C' lll9l" l'U"Cll9 heel-
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The day's events were started with the pushcart parade in front of South Hall.
"Trends in Transportation
The Residence Hall Association sponsored Pushcart races,
A portrayal of the ancient Chinese mode of transportation captured
for El Dorado and Abrego the first place in decorations.
directed this year by Robert Opiat, began at ll:OO A.M. on Sat-
urday, April 4, with the Pushcart Parade. Immediately after the
carts were paraded and judged, the decorations were stripped
oft and the race began. Top honors ot the race Went to Phi
Kappa Psi and Pi Beta Phi who took the Greek Sweepstakes
award. Modoc and Estrella Halls made second place, coming
in tirst in Rl-lA Division. Yucca, Acacia, Coralina emerged vic-
torious in the Las Casitas and Independent Division, and Stanis-
laus and Tuolumne were awarded first place in the San Miguel
Cart decorations tollowed the theme "Trends in Transporta-
tion." The first place fell to El Dorado and Abrego. The next rnost
eye-catching carts were the Phi Kappa Psi - Pi Beta Phi lsecond
placel, Sierra-Solano-Bahia lthird placel, and Maricopa-Oceano
g ,sg 1
Third place tor decorations went to Sierra, Solano and
Bahia for their sixteen-leg-powered Oriental vehicle.
Oceana and Maricopa went back to Greece for their
inspiration, and their chariot, driven by Linda Mor-
rison, placed fourth.
The race was on!
Modoc approached a change-over zone and raced on to take second place.
Phi Psi pushers couldnt contain their victory cries as they
the finish line.
Bill Jenkins Photo
The winning cart stands in resplendent glory. Victorious Phi Psi's gathered around their driver Wendy Matson at the end of The race
If Dead Week Comes
Can Finals Be
The late nights . . .
The final exam
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he Fine Arts Department at UCSB maintain performing classes
ed to enrich the cultural experiences of the participants and the
r. Students are given a means to express, personally discover, and
ually enjoy the arts. Among numerous musical performances this
we have been fortunate in hearing the UCSB Symphony Orchestra,
Paganini Quartet, and Men's and Women's Glees. ln addition,
t and intercampus faculty art work was on display in the Art
y, serving to augment and broaden our liberal arts background.
hese opportunities for the performance, creation, appreciation and
m of the arts are among our most outstanding achievements and
rce the other more strictly academic areas of learning.
here is no such thing as a cultural void at UCSB. The significance
opportunities can only be measured ,by those students who are
Jo be engaged in an exploration of the arts. The facilities are
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Renaissance Art Requires N
Knight uses a palette knife to apply pigment for her problem in a pointing lab.
Dr. Alfred Moir, visiting- professor in T962-
63, has been given a permanent appointment a
UCSB and is The current Chairman of The Art De-
partment. OT interest This year To The many ar
maiors was The extension of The Renaissance Ar
course To Three courses. Two of These concern
Italian Renaissance, and The Third covers The
Northern Renaissance. This change makes iT pos-
sible for The Art Department to cover These sub-
iect areas in greater detail and to raise The level
of The courses. Dr. Moir anticipates The introduc-
tion of a graduate program beginning with a
Master of Fine Arts in painting in The very near
future. There has been a lot of activity in The Art
Gallery this year including some important
acquisitions in Renaissance art and pre-Colum-
First row: Dr. Mario Del Chiaro, Miss Margaret Dunlap, Dr. David Gebhard, Mr. Donald Lent, Mr. Jacob Lindberg-Hansen, Dr. Kurt
Baer, Mr. William Rohrbach, Mr, John O'Connor. Second row: Dr. Leland Grolapp, Mr. Bruce McCurdy, Mr. Howaqd Warshaw, Mr.
William Ptaszynski, Mr. Robert Thomas, Dr. Alfred Moir lChairmclni, Mr. Loren Dunlap.
tus in Art Department
Gail Miller prepares a wax model for a bronze cast.
At the exhibition of Greek art, Anne Spurlock admires a Hellenistic copy of a Greek
Art, a Cultural Education
This fall the UCSB art gallery opened with an exhibit of
Tour Santa Barbara houses built soon after the turn ot The cen-
tury, from 1904 to 1917. These houses represented The early
"progressive" movement taking place in American architecture
at The time-ot their' construction. As the year progressed other
exhibits in the gallery included prehistoric art oT Southern Cali-
tornia, The annual student exhibition, and an exhibit by artists
ot The University of California.
Of yearly interest to The UCSB students and residents ot
Santa Barbara is The Francis Minturn Sedgwick collection. lt is
an outstanding collection of twenty European paintings dating
from The 15th Century Through The 17th Century. The collection
was given to The University on The basis ot a permanent loan.
The donor envisions The eventual development ot a Tull-scale
The medals loaned to UCSB last
year from the Sigmond Mor-
genroth collection became per-
manent residents here this year.
Above is the obverse side,
lsotta degli Atti, wife of
Sigiamondo Malatesta, - Lord of
Rimini. Below is the reverse,
the elephant, an emblem of
the Malatesta family. The work
was done in bronze by Matteo
de Pasti in the year 1446.
teaching-museum on The Santa Barbara campus.
Marcia Tanner views 15th Cent. painting by Vittore Carpaccio
in the Sedgwick collection.
6 lu. . ..M..
An attentive audience looks upon Dr. Howard Warshaw's
mural, "Odyssey," in Ortega Dining Commons.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Warner, residents of Santa Barbara, perceive the power and artistry o
a work from the Elgin marbles during the Art ot Greece Exhibition.
First row: Miss Dorothy Westra, Mrs. Marilyn Somville, Miss Helene Robinson, Dr. Dolores Hsu. Second row Dr Roger Nyquist Dr Erno Daniel Dr Van
Christy, Mr. Peter Michaelides, Mr. Karl Geiringer, Mr. Carl Zytowski, Mr, Stanley Krebs, Dr. Maurice Faulkner Dr Wendell Nelson Dr Roger Chapman
lChairmanl, Mr. Lloyd Browning.
'Vlusic Department Provides
Throughout the year enioyable concerts
mol programs for the students and friends
f UCSB were made possible by the Music
epartment under the chairmanship of Dr.
Of special interest this year to the more
nan 100 music majors was the new course
ollegium Musicum, under the direction of
r. Karl Geiringer, who offers a study of the
-ierformance ot music written before 1600.
-x specialist in his field, Dr. Geiringer has
.rritten a book entitled Haydn, Creative
ife in Music.
Other highlights of the musical year were
r. Wendell Nelson's piano concert tour of
aly and Greece, and Dr. Chapman's com-
iosition ot the music tor the production of
edipus Rex, performed in the Lobero Thea-
r in November.
Margaret Pa rmenter
Chamber Singers-Counter-clockwise: Jack Huber, Randy Stewart, Jim Marvin, Edward Horton, James
Cowell, Miss Dorothy Westra, director, Gabrielle Batchelder, Carole Rampe, Bobette Serences, Jean
Campbell, Carolyn Regel, Joyce Thomas, Joan Lorti, Susan Wood.
The Chamber Singers, unde
The direction of Miss Doroth
Westra, offered concerts both o
campus and on tour at La Joll
and Citrus Junior College. A
home The Singers gave concert
for The Santa Barbara Musi
Society and for the University.
The fourteen members of Thi
mixed voice choir are selecte
on The basis of their excellen
sight reading ability, on Th
blending quality of Their voices
and on previous choral or sol
For The summer of 1964 Th
Chamber Singers plan a Three
month 'four of Europe.
Modern Chorale-First row: Janet Davis, Scharleen Hopkins, Judy Carl, Betty Jane Stiff, Jane Clay, Susie Englander, Dorothy McAdoo, Nancy Bender, Marthalou Cain,
Carole Cutler, Nancy Getzinger, Janet Anderson, pianist. Second row: Dr. Van A. Christy, director, Kathie Henderson, Claire Jarek, president, Dorothy Reitz, Darlu
Little, Wendy Schmitz, Jan Lazenby, Kathy Schmidt, Sandra Hutchinson, Francie Pancoast, Karen Gillette, Cathy Mueller, Barbara Jordon, Barbara Woodruff, Sandy
Friesen, Mary Meyer, Leslie Robbins, Karen Webster, David Docter, assistant.
ross Choir-First row: Fal Oliver, Joe Deiss, Dr. Maurice Faulkner, director. Second row: Jeff
osfer, Bill Wilson, Gladys Crume, Ralph Pollock. Third row: Larry Disher, Scott More, John
rucker, David Kruger. Fourth row: Don Peterson, Valentino Buttarazzi, Jim Holzgrate, Dirk
Voices Resou nd
Dr. Van A. Christy leads the Modern Chorale, T
n musical organization designed to present the
ype of music that is not offered by a cappella
or madrigal choirs. Since its inception in 1949
his vocal group has presented concerts in Santa
Barbara and in the iunior colleges and high
'chools of Southern California. The Chorale also
ives the annual Christmas and Spring Concerts
n UCSB's Campbell Hall. Membership in this
group is determined by voice auditions.
One of the first musical organizations
formed on the UCSB campus was the
Brass Choir, conducted by Dr. Maurice
Faulkner. The members, chosen through
auditions, meet to further their interests
in brass music. Versatile musicians, they
play all types of music from pre-Baroque
to the most modern iazz, This group ap-
peared in campus concerts and in March
went on a tour of Southern California.
Dr. Carl Zytowski and the University Chorus mix laughter and hard work in their weekly
Dorians Combine Music Interest With Service
as well as women.
Seated: Mariorie Mack lCorresponding Secretaryl, Diane Gwin lPresidentl, Marti Jorgensen, lVice-Presi-
dentl, Anne Anderson lUshering Chairmanl. Standing: Bobbette Serences, Anne Marie Wood, Katherine
Schmidt, Sarah-Ann Nitchy, Jeannine Herron, Harriet Wengraf, Barbara Reid, Amaryllis Page, Linda
Paganini Quartet Portrays a Cultural UCSB
Paganini Quartet is televised in the Music Bowl for a nationwide
report as students take notice
On December ll the Paganini Quartet opened its fourth
season in residence at UCSB with its first concert since it returned
from a tour of the United States. Throughout the rest of the
year, the Quartet presented five other concerts. This year the
Paganini Quartet was chosen to represent UCSB as part of a
special nationwide Huntley-Brinkley television report of the
The Paganini Quartet, which derives its name from the
instruments made by Stradivarius and formerly owned by the
l9th Century composer-violinist Nicolo Paganini, was founded
by first violinist Henri Temianka in T946. The other members
of the Quartet are second violinist Stefan Krayk, cellist Lucien
Laporte, and violist Albert Gillis. All four men are also mem-
bers ofthe Music Department.
Clockwise: Henri Temianka, Stefan Krayk, Lucien Laporte, Albert Gillis.
Dorians, a women's music interest
group, was organized to provide mem
bers and guest performers with oppor
tunities for musical expression and
performance. The group also confers
service to the University by ushering at
all music events held throughout the
Under the presidency of Diane Gwln
Dorians held a student-faculty tea, pub
lished a directory of all music majors
and minors, ushered for the Santa Bar
bara Symphony, and presented a recital
The group also held a reception for
UCSB's Dr, Karl Geiringer following his
lecture. This Spring the club opened its
membership to interested men students
University Chorus, On Key for Musical Year
First row: Kit Erickson, Tina Bergquist, Cathy Smith, Pam Austin, Camilla Serrano, Kathy Henderson, Barbara Bowlin, Kathy Skehan, Diana Voland, Miss
Dorothy Westra ldirectorl, Marty Martin, Leslie Martin, Vicki Compagnani, Sylvia Gressit, Betty Riggs, Jean Stevens, Karen Norberg, Betty Prestridge,
Nancy Briggs, Mary Wilcox. Second row: Sharon Blancarte, Pat Goodkin, Janet Anderson, Harriet Wengraff, Betty Phillips, Jennifer Jones, Susan Stollberg,
Melinda Wooclnuff, Margo Litchfield, Leslie Hamren, Joanne Hiillstrom, Dixie Harvey, Marie Kropp, Linda Goolsby, Vinnie Peak, Wendy Schillam, Laurie
Thomas, Jackie Waddill, Karen Plischke, Mary Christoff, Diana Prince, Sharon Galloway, Melissa Thomas. Third row: Camilla Kerns, Janina Higgs, Carol
Betts, Laurie Grossman, Marilyn Hoffman, Ann Patterson, Johana Swan, Judy McKenna, Laura Todd, Rosilyn Smith, Sally Higgitt, Carolyn Earl, Cheral
Clark, Mary Collier, Barbara Enloe, Liz Nanny, Margarite White, Barbara Ried, Augusta Martin, Polly Larnard, Jeanine Herron, Karen Pehlky, Catherine
Schramm, Judy Roeser. Fourth row: Faith Clow, Gail Johnson, Penny Schenck, Sue Vesely, Carol Robe, Mary Pelland, Anita Marks, Pat Bower, Francesca
Ansbro, Barbara Carlin, Jackie Ames, Robin Witt, Lurena Coffin, Martha Jorganson, Carol Helfort, Marilyn Willett, Ruth Lamb, Lynn Michaels, Alice
Campbell, Pam Higgins, Kristy Houser. Fifth row: Nancy Dean, Paula York, Linda Shaw, Mary Pearson, Carol Reiben, Mary Young, Sue Linn, Charlesita
Mann, Karen Kramer, Tina Ritoff, Anita Ernst, Mary Vander Mulen, Sandy Haskins, Luanne Englund, Patricia Burke.
This year the UCSB Men's Glee Club, under the direction
of Mr. Carl Zytowski, sang at the annual University Day in
the fall, and held ci Glee Club Retreat in September for the
eighty members. A few representatives of the group also
visited the Berkeley campus glee club. ln May some Glee
Club members were able to attend the annual meeting of
the Inter-Collegiate Music Council ia national organization
of male glee clubsl in Michigan. The climax of the year of
fine music was the Men's Glee Club annual spring concert
tour of Southern California.
The Women's Glee Club, directed by Miss Dorothy Westra,
is organized to give the women of UCSB a sound and in-
teresting musical experience. One of the highlights of the
year was the group's appearance with the University Sym-
phony Orchestra in its third concert, presenting Mahler's Bell
Chorus from Symphony No. 3.
Twice this year, at Christmas and in the Spring, the two
glee clubs combined to form the University Chorus. Together
this group gave two outstanding performances, with Mr.
First row: David Docter iAssistant Directorl, David Kasai, Bob Namanny, Wally Cravens, Dan Smith, Jerry Takahashi, Randy Young, Don Griffiths, Ed
Kemprud, Reese Elia, Cecil Feaver, Enest Shinagawa, Bob England, Bruce Shaw, Bennett Tom, Bruce O'Connor, Bob Newhall, Mr. Carl Zytowski iDirec-
torl, Second row: Todd Crow, lAccompanistl, Gary Da Virra, Kim Christianson, Tim Chapman, Craig Nash, Henry Genthe, Bill Ballard, Skip Peters, Gene
Teal, Steve Stapenhorst, Bob Wilson, Gary Peters, Jim Marvin lStudent Directorl, Alan Stanchfield, Cary Da Virro, Jeff Foster, Dennis Volpe, Tom Dooley.
Third row: Gene Manners, Don Hauser, Jim Jordan, Mike Goodwin, Ralph Retherford, Rich Abele, Dave Shapiro, Rod Punt, Chuck Calt, Jim Jones, Jim
Firman, Jim Firnell, Leonard Norwitz, John Wilson, Ned Nelson. Fourth row: Paul Christiansen, Brett Barton, Art Kobal, Wendel Hans, Norm Wood, Bob
Friedrichsen, John Gibbons, Randy Donant, Penn White, Steve White, Ed Forcle, Dave Webster, Terry Baker, Fred Cockerhain. Fifth row: Ken Holcomb,
Ai Stannke, Roger Olson, Ted Sherman, Pete Rumwell, Blake Lorenz, Bill Puterbaugh, Bill Alley, Dick Moreno, Ron Lanyi, Bob Mattis, Ray Sussman, Jack
Huber, Dave Wyman.
Orchestra Continues Tradition of Fine Music
Mr Erno Daniel conducts c difficult section during o concert by the University Symphony Orchestra.
"The sound of music on our campus at any hour of day and evening reminds us of our
programs in music.l'-Vernon l. Cheadle, Chancellor.
One ot the traditional sounds ot music on the UCSB campus is that ot our excellent Uni-
versity Symphony Orchestra. Under the direction ot Mr. Erno Daniel, the Symphony presented a
series of tour concerts this past year which featured many guest artists. The October concert
included works by Prucell, Bonkalo, Morton Gould, Bizet, and Tchaikovsky. In January, with
assisting artists and student soloists Anne Anderson, Marjorie Mack, Barbara Hunter, Ralph
Pollock, Ellen Schinnerer and Kenneth Slavett, the University Symphony Orchestra played concertos
by Wayne Barlow, Lalo, Saint-Saens, Schumann, Beethoven, and Mozart, The third concert was
performed in March, featured by the UCSB Women's Glee Club singing of Mahler's Bell Chorus
trom Symphony No. 3. The last concert, which introduced Peter Michalides's Symphony No, i,
was the closing event of the Contemporary Music Festival sponsored by the UCSB Music Department.
Melodic Comedy Keynotes Qld Maid and Merry Wives
This year The Opera Workshop,
under The direction of Mr. Carl Zy-
Towski, siaged Two semi-annual op-
era performances. The fall produc-
Tion given in November consisted of
The operas The Old Maid and the
Thief, and The Unicorn, The Gorgon,
and the Mcmticore, both wriTTen by
Gian Carlo Menoifi. In April The
members of The workshop presented
a spring producfion of Nicolai's
operatic adaption of Shakespeare's
The Merry Wives of Windsor.
Joyce Thomas, Mike Goodwin, and Jean Campbell revel in The humor and guieiy of The Merry Wives of Windsor
As the University community grows arith
the need for communication and creativity
geometrically. While this need is felt in all
ments - academic, administrative, and
curricular - it is most evident in 'the
Arts: Foreign Languages, English, and Speech
Drama. Without the creation and comn
of ideas, the University would stagnatep but
educating individuals through the :ommun
ideas to create and communicate ideas of their
the University contributes not only to the c
of the students, but to achievements in
versity, the nation, and the world.
SPEECH AND DRAMA BUILDING
CURRENTLY UNDER CONSTRUCTION
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First row Mr William Marks Dr Alan Stephens, Dr. Richard Lid, Mrs. Genevieve Haight, Dr. Barbara Charlesworth, Mrs.
Ann Wilkinson Dr Beniamm Sankey Dr Archibald Delmarsh, Mr. John Ridland. Second row: Dr. Robert Robinson, Dr.
Chesley Mathews Dr Edward Loomis Dr William Frost, Dr. Donald Pearce, Dr. Phillip Damon, lChairmanl.
With thirty per cent more maiors this year than last year
English Department has been desperate for space. They have
classes in South and North Halls as well as in the Music, Art,
several temporary buildings. When the Administration Building
under construction is completed, South Hall will become exclu
the English Building.
The faculty this year has been occupied with publication.
include Dr. Hugh Kenner's book The Stoic Comedians, Mr.
Momada 's Poet of F. G. Tuckerman, and Dr. Barbara
worth's Decadent Moment.
Rockville Centre, N.Y.
lusive Home of English Department
Cha rlesita Mann
Mary Ellen McKenna
Department Televises German
French Students to Welcome Phonetician
San Luis Obispo
.lo Anne White
Innovations in The Foreign Lan
guage Department this year includ
a pilot class in beginning French an
beginning German using televisio
for instruction. Also this Spring on
language class recorded meeting
on tape for the students who misse
the session or wanted to review. I
these classes receive favorable eval-
uation, they will be used extensivel
in the Fall.
Plans to expand the phonetic
area of foreign language for the Fall
bring the world's foremost phone-
tician, Dr. Pierre Delattre, here to be-
come a permanent member of th
staff. He brings with him newly de-
veloped equipment for recording
sounds as written symbols which
will be used for instruction and re-
search in many facets of language
study. He will also conduct classes
in Methodology, a field in which he
Dr. Delattre comes to a varied de-
partment which includes French,
German, Russian, Chinese, and
added this year, Italian. The depart-
ment chairman is Dr. Robert Beach-
Richard Blakely, a familiar sight to lan-
guage lab frequenters, augments monitor-
ing with language study of his own.
foreground Pam Myers, Pamela '
'er, and Jon Taylor, and in the
' Bob Traver, Barbara Enloe,
eign Language Department
First row: Mrs. Vivien Rubin, Mrs. Ruth Lane, Miss Anne Flynn, Dr. Jacqueline von Baelen, Mrs. Hermione Chevallier, Miss Sue Boardman,
Miss Susan Sage, Miss Nicole Orlovsky, Mrs. Beatrice Jillson. Second row: Mr. John Somville, Dr. Robert Beachboard, Mr. L. Purcell
Weaver, Dr. Jack Murray, Mr. Roland Bonvalet, Dr. Raymond Federman, Dr. Rolf Linn, Mr. Eric Seemann, Mr. Michel Rybalka. Third row:
Dr. Gunther Gottschalk, Dr. Mark Temmer, Dr. Philip Walker, Mr. Constantine Tung, Mr. Andre Lipcey, Mr. Boris Matthews.
Students Strive for Adeptness in the Language Laboratory
p concentration prevails as in
a Lockwood, and Harry Wilson
r over their tape recorders.
Portuguese Augments Spanish Departme
The l3O students of the Spanish Department were introd
this year to Portuguese for the first time. Due to this change, th
partment found it necessary to open a second language labor
apross the hall from the first one in South Hall. The opening
accord with plans to eventually have a lab for every language.
This year the department was visited by Professor Jose
Varela from the University of Las Palmas, Canary Islands. He
been teaching here, and reading scholarly papers in both Chi
Plans for the future include an Education Abroad Progra
Madrid and the inauguration of a doctorial program.
First row: Mrs. Cordelia English, Dr, Jose Luis Varela, Mrs. Jean Bear. Second
Mr. Engrique Martinez-Lopez, Dr. Brenton Campbell, Dr. Winston Reynolds
manl, Dr. Alberto Eraso-Guerrero.
g,Hablemos espanol, no? Seated at the Spanish Table in De Ia Guerra Commons
are: lclockwisel Wey Thomas, Carol Beyschlag, Chris Ross, Larry Smith, John
Otchis, Elaine Hansen, Hiltrud Mathias, Randy Young, Allison White, and Carolyn
First row: Mr. Jack Byers, Dr. Theodore
Hatlen, Dr. Stanley Glenn, Mrs. Florence
Sears, Mrs. Martha Swing, Dr. Rollin
Quimby, lChairmanl, Mr, Michael Addi-
son, Dr. Forbes Hill. Second row. Dr.
John Snidecor, Dr. Upton Palmer, Dr.
Alan Nichols, Mr. Nicolas Scott, Mr. Jesse
Coburn, Dr. Thomas Markus.
Speech and Drama Stress Three Fields
The Speech and Drama Department
of UCSB displays remarkable diversity
in its emphasis in three fields of the
speech arts: forensics, speech correction,
and dramatics. Despite the traditional
belief that speech has, since the clays
of Aristotle, been an academic subject,
it is only in the last century that speech
has come into its own as an academic
subject after suffering a decline during
the i9th Century. This new awareness
evidences itself in the enlarging Rhetoric
and Public Address field of the Speech
Department. Those majoring in this area
specialize in forensics and debate in
preparation for a teaching career or as
a background for law.
Further progress comes from the field
of Speech Correction. ln cooperation with
St. Vincent's School and Hillside House
the speech faculty and interested stuf
dents maintain an extensive program of
speech therapy in the community. They
also provide referral and treatment serv-
ices for residents of the community who
contact the department about a speech
The dramatic section of the depart-
ment busies itself with the production of
two major drama presentations for each
semester. ln January Mask and Scroll
re-introduced "Hit and Run Revue."
The faculty is looking forward to the
new department building to be com-
pleted by September of 1964. This build-
ing will house a Little Theatre with a
capacity of 400 plus a smaller theatre-
in-the-round. Plans are now being made
for an expanded graduate program and
additional staff members as part of the
maturing Speech and Drama Progam.
Bonnie Le Blanc
Rhetoric and Public Address
Debaters Brave Rigors of Intellectual Activity
First row: Jerry Sherian, Michael Iversen, Michael Sedano, Patricia Bellamy, Bicky Bachus, Second row: Dimoree Nelson, Linda Chapman, Don
Wendell Hanks, Sharon Kaplan, Albert Wells. Third row: Clayton Sketoe, Mike Talley, Craig Smith, Jim Howland, Sandi Spiedel. Fourth row: Mary
melhoch, Diana Jensen, Jack Tanlcersley, Stan Orrock, Mike Estey. Fifth row: Dr. Forbes Hill, Ron Peterson, Dave Hunsaker.
The members of the UCSB debate squad suffer the rigors of intellectual activity twenty-four hours a day 1'
out the school year. Scarcely a weekend passes without a scheduled tournament. These bouts require an un
able amount of time spent in research on the topic, organizing a case, and presenting it in three to four practice . '
outside of class time.
A few of the many tournaments in which the squad participates are held at San Diego State, El Camino
UCSB, Los Angeles State College, and Humboldt State College. From the latter, Santa Barbara brought home top '
with Ron Cook and Diana Jensen taking first place in upper division debate and Mike Sodano and Ron Peterson
first in lower division debate.
ln the Spring, debaters travel to the Desert Invitational in Tucson, Arizona and tothe Pacific Southwest Tout
at San Fernando Valley State. Also, UCSB debaters traditionally host the high schools and junior colleges of
each Spring in two state championship tournaments.
and the words that issued forth were wise and mature." Diana Jensen, standing, presents the affirmative case as Ron Peterson,
Himmelhach, Stan Orrock, and Dave Hunsaker listen intently.
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Pure scientific truth has been a human goal
centuries. In order to find the truth, the
ntist must know and respect himself, his own
s, and the ideas of others. Furthermore, he
t realize and accept his own errors and prei-
es. From such a scientific community, trans-
ing racial and international boundaries,
es the knowledge on which the University of
fornia builds its courses in Physical and
John Ca ramagno
While in the grip of explosive expa
Department of Biological Sciences is
every effort to maintain its interest in and
tact with the undergraduate student v
suming responsibility for an increased
program. Indicative of this expansion are
faculty members in the fields of marine
microbiology, and ichthyology, and the
tion of the new marine biology laboratory.
New York, New York
Assistant Botany Professor J.
Holler works at his desk over
a double-purpose mobile hangs.
sides decorating the office it
the evolution of conifers.
Richard Pieper N
David Rayle 11- .
Corona Del Mar
Merrile Shaw 1
Bruce Von Herzen
Santa Barbara r
ises Its Academic Program
st row: Dr. Garrett Hardin, Dr. Mary Erickson, Dr. Demorest Davenport lChairmanl, Dr. Barbara
Wolfe, Dr. Walter Muller. Second row: Dr. J. Robert Haller, Dr. James Case, Dr. John Cushing,
. Cornelius Muller, Dr. Maynard Moseley, Dr. Alfred Ebeling, Dr. Michael Neushul. Third row:
. Elmer Noble, Dr. William Purves, Dr. Henry Nakada, Dr. Philip Laris, Dr. James Walters, Dr.
rian Wenner, Dr. Edward Triplelt, Dr. Edwardo Orias.
Linda Bender Bruce Hunter Shari Keeble Mary Leinster
Lodi Fallbrook Pasadena Woodland Hills
Dempster Boyd Ronald Johns Elizabeth Keough William Lippincott
Santa Monica Riverside San Diego Corona del Mar
Thomas Dietz James Jones Art Kobol Stephen MacLean
Santa Barbara San Luis Obispo Covina Los Angeles
Rapid Development Characteri
istry for the non-science maior to advanced graduate courses for
Ph. D. candidate, the latter degree offered for the first time this y
ln a rapidly developing department, with an ever increasing amo
of research being done by staff and students, expansion into four bui
ings outside of the Physical Science Building has been necessary.
Total students enrolled in Chemistry number over 600 of whom l
are Chemistry candidates for the M.A. or PhD degrees. Graduate stude
have been attracted from all parts of America and from overseas
the staff, several of whom have international reputations in their fiel
Additionally there are several post-doctoral fellows working with '
The Chemistry Department has offerings ranging from general che
Senior Chemistry student Jim Bryant contemplates the possible
composition of his unknown.
Michael Perona Eric Rix Dennis Sepp
Santa Barbara Santa Barbara Temple City
Which flavor shall I try now? Barbara West weighs ingredients for her '
Cobalt, a primary source of radiation, receives the ,utmost
pering and care in the new Central Laboratory for Radio-
ve materials. Cobalt and other radioactive materials used in
arch by the Chemistry, Physics and Biology Departments are
sed here, These materials arrive at the laboratory via truck
are placed in a specially designed room, which, due.to its
ue air conditioning system, has a lower degree ot radioactive
amination than exists outside the building. ln its special
the cobalt is covered with lead bricks and handled by an
matically controlled glove box that procures the material
students or professors engaged in research.
The design of this building, like its functions is unique, tor
s truly thirty-one separate laboratory rooms, ioined by an
n court and has no windows, The construction of the building
cates the importance of the research which is to be carried
therein and the air ot caretulness surrounding this work.
Central Laboratory tor Radioactive Materials stands out not
in design but as a monument to the scientific progress being
Under construction, the Central Laboratory for
Radioactive Materials presents a bizarre and
Seated: Dr. Glyn Pritchard, Dr. Pierce Selwood,
Mr. Domenick Bertelli, Mr. Curtis Anderson.
Standing: Dr. James Hawes, Dr. Ernest Bicker-
dike, Chairman, Dr. Robert De Wolfe, Dr.
Henry Often, Dr. Bruce Rickborn, Dr. Clifford
Radioactive Materials Housed in New Laboratory Building
"Don't look now but this is The San Andreas faultl'
says Dr. William Wise, second from left to Hal Mattraw,
Margaret Williams, and Don Swanson.
Geology Separates Peb
Until This year, The Department of Geology has been conc
exclusively with Training undergraduaTe sTudenTs. In line with The
growth of UCSB, a Masters Degree program has now been establ
and Professor Aaron C, Waters arrived from Johns Hopkins To get
program off To an auspicious sTarT. Professor Waters also assumed
deparTmenTal chairmanship This year succeeding Professor Robert
Norris who had served in that capacity since The departmenf was o
ized in 1960.
Mr. Geoffrey C. Shaw was a visiTing lecTurer This year, coming
The New Zealand Geographical Survey.
Geology is proud of iTs Three EPIC scholars, a good showing for
department with less Than fifty majors. Geology maiors all go To
field camp at The end of Their year. Hence Their graduation is six
eighT weeks laTer Than mosT of Their classmates.
First row: Dr. Robert Webb, Dr
Robert Norris lChairmanl, Mr. Geof-
frey Shaw, Dr. Donald Weaver. Sec-
ond row: Dr. Richard Fisher, Dr
Aaron Waters, Dr. William Wise, Mr
Charles Rock, Mr. Hans Schmincke
Mr. lan Gibson.
"Do week-end geology field Trips separate The pebbles from The
ulders?" asked The Twenty students accompanied by Dr. Robert Norris,
r. Geoffrey Shaw, Dr. Robert Webb, and Dr. William Wise who went
The Department Field Trip in October, l963.
Rigorous field work was done aT such California sites as Amboy
ater, The Volcan Mine, and The Calico Mountains. Students find That
ese field Trips each semester give Them The chance To gain a proper
rspective on Their accumulated knowledge from the classroom.
st a panorama of mountains and fields, Margaret Williams, Bruce Ragsdole, and Milt
1 gather specimens.
Bruce Ragsdale maps The coming clay's iourney while Hal
Mattraw contemplates the situation.
omorrow's geologists examine closely the
tfects of mass wasting on granite and other
winerals. 4 V
Foreign Faculty Energizes Physics
First row: Mr. Paul Barrett lChairmanl, Dr. Leonard Hall, Dr. Zoltan Fried. Second row: Dr. Ismael
Sokmar, Dr. Robert Eisberg, Dr. Glen Schrank, Dr. lgnace Liu
Undergraduate physics maiors receive broad coverage and Training from
which they can later specialize. With The new Ph.D. program the number of
graduate students has almost doubled.
The Physics Department This year draws part of its Teaching statt from
foreign countries-one man from Turkey and another from China-and Three
The physicists not only occupy part ot The Physical Science Building, but
carry on research and operate laboratories in The New Central Lab for Radioactive
Materials. Plans for a cyclotron are developing encouragingly.
Dr. Barrett, chairman, characterizes his students as individualistic. The ratio
ot men to women in The department is approximately titty To one.
Engineering Introduces Computer Program
First row: Dr. John Woit, Dr. P. Frank Ordung lChairmanl, Dr. Clive Leedham. Second row: Dr. Robert Sennett, Dr.
Glenn Heidbreder, Dr. H. Karl lhrig, Dr. Kenneth Bockman, Dr. Joseph Sayovitz.
The course ot study in Engineer
includes work in Liberal Arts and
cial Sciences, in principles basic
the science ot engineering, and
methods of analysis and synth
involving the sciences as applied
the solution ot engineering proble
The School, headed by Dean Al
Conrad, includes an operative el
trical engineering departm
headed by chairman P. F. Ordu
a mechanical engineering sect
starting on a pilot program this y
and a chemical engineering dep
ment, still in the planning sta
The department has begun a C
puter Engineering program. W
completed, it will provide the b
facilities for computer engineer
instruction on The West coast.
Computer Center Aids Mathematicians
This past fall the Math Depart-
ent added four members to its per-
anent staff, Professor Henry Minc
rmerly taught at the Universities of
ritish Columbia and Florida. Dr.
omas Boehne previously served
ith Boeing Aircraft. Dr. Eugene
hnsen was associated with the
ureau of Standards in Washington,
.C. Mr. J. Harold McBeth was with
The Math Department is the most
osely connected department in the
niversity with the new Computer
enter located in North Hall. This
enter, partially sponsored by the
ational Science Foundation, began
perating in January, Its equipment
clucles an IBM-620 and auxiliary
achinery. lt is open to faculty and
udents. The center provides a train-
g facility for those interested in
umerical analysis and machine
mputation. It is helpful in the re-
arch of all departments and in
e study of mathematical machines.
Left to right: Dr. Marvin Marcus lChairmanl, Dr. Herbert Bear Dr Henry Minc Dr Andrew Bruckner
Dr. James Sloss, Dr. Eugene Johnsen, Dr. Adil Yaqub
Richard Cantrell H
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A number of years ago all fields of the social sciences
e under the heading of Philosophy. As specialization
eased and the scope of knowledge widened, the various
s of interest gained individual importance and separated
selves from the main field. This year at UCSB the hyphen
een Sociology and Anthropology was dropped, an ac-
which is representative of the hyphens being dropped
all areas of social sciences as the branches earn inde-
dence while retaining a vital interdependence. At the
ent time, Geography is the only non-independent social
nce endeavor at UCSB.
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Faculty and student archeological teams tind this locality excellent tor un-
earthing dated treasures, Susan Perley poses with burial skeleton discovered
near the Fairview overpass of the Southern Pacific Railroad.
The Anthropology Department, with Dr. Charles
Spaulding in the position ot chairman, emphasizes a
well-rounded undergraduate curriculum. The de-
partment, strongly represented in the field of arche-
ology as well as in cultural and physical anthropol-
ogy, established'a museum principally tor teaching
purposes, which acts as the anthropology laboratory.
This year the eminent anthropologist Margaret
Mead spent a month on the UCSB campus as a
Current research involves work by Dr. Deetz who
is studying the relationships of various prehistoric
cultures of the Santa Barbara area, and the evolu-
tion of engravings on tombstones in America. Dr.
Brace is analyzing human evolution as indicated
by dentition patterns.
The Anthropology faculty: seat-
ed are Dr. Roger Owen and
Dr. James Deetz. Standing are
Mr. Anthony Fisher and, be-
hind the bench, Mr. William
Combined Social Scie
Sandy Benson Carol Crocker David
Pico Rivera Fullerton San
PC1l"iCl0 Bvsik Sally Edwards Jon
Monrovia San Marino San
pares Seniors for Man Fields
Yven Madsen Valerie NeviU5 Pete Scott Joan Simonet Barbara Tompkins
Solvang North Hollywood Claremont Madera Pasadena
Decmne Misrrena Carol Rampe Gloria Seborg Sheri Stavrum Ron Taylor
Glendale Arcgdiq Edmonton, Alberta Santa Barbara Taft
oeiologists Establish Research Laborator
The Sociology Department, with Dr, Charles Spaulding as its chairman,
oncerns itself with offering To interested students a well-rounded undergraduate
rogram which emphasizes social psychology. For The second year The depart- ,
1 , , Donna Ensign Lynda Gutknecht
ent offers the Masters degree anol plans The addition of a Ph.D. program Woodioke Menlo pmk
ithin The next few years. Dlogo .lloolol fled Eollli
, , , , ovino on eac
This year The department moved into North Hall, where a sociological Sylvia Gressm gumgne Hood
esearch laboratory has been established. The laboratory, equipped with basic Honolulu' Howftll lzoloololof Woslolooloo
BM machines, gives opportunity for small group research.
Rosemary Atkin Jessie Curll Thomas Brandwein Michael Dorn
South Gate Covina Palo Alto Culver City
Vicki Compagnoni Beverly Blair Thomas Dawson Robert Emerick
Santa Maria Downev Goleta Downey
Sociology Offers Small Group Research
San Luis Obisp
West Los Angeles
Johnnie Sue Kiesling
Chris Baker Ken Brinkman Kit Christiansen Stephen Federman
Pasadena Burbank Santa Barbara Beverly Hills
Norman Bredel Glenn Carroll John Cooley Earl Finley
Redwood City Burlingame Laguna Beach Anaheim
Economics Gives Two Majors
The Department of Economics offers two majors-one, a regular academic
major, the other, a maior in business economics. There is no business adminis-
tration maior on this campus, Those students interested in entering business can
best prepare themselves at the undergraduate level with a broad background
in economics. They can then specialize at the graduate school level it they wish
or they may learn the "howto do it" part of administration onthe job or in night
school. The straight major, designed tor general education, also readies students
for professional training at the graduate level. The department has an M.A.
program and instituted a Ph.D. program in September, 1963. This year 290
students cite economics as their maior.
Chung Kwan Ha
Kowloon, Hong Kong
Dr. Jerry Karcz, Dr. Aly Baylor, Mr. Richard Ruppert, Dr. William Kennedy, Dr. Mortimer
Andron, Dr. Walter Mead, Mr. Koteswara Rao, Mr. Herbert Kay, Mr. Malcolm Liggett
Economics Gateway to Oppc
Geograph Department Teaches
The finest tobaccos are grown may well be the comment S n Ref el
of Mr Berl Golomb and Mr Robert McColl as they go about G G
Robert Parsons own ale
Geography as an integrative discipline, focuses on the inter-
action of the physical environment and cultural practices by which
man organizes and uses the surface of the earth. It provides a
common ground for the application and integration of the social,
physical, and biological sciences, and for evaluating their relevance
to the complex factors giving shape to the world in which we live.
Geography at UCSB is entering a period of rapid growth. For-
merly included with Sociology-Anthropology, it is now administered
by the College of Letters and Science pending its establishment as a
full department. Geography will serve the needs of the college com-
munity by the general education of an informed citizenry, and by
other social sciences and advanced training for its own maiors and
School of Education Trains for Six Credentials
X :Suv L--rf" PV7
First row: Miss Dorothy Van Demon, Miss Edith Leonard, Dr. Elizabeth Irish, Dr. William Michael, Dr. Beryl Dillman, Miss
Marie O'Hagen. Second row: Miss Nora Curran, Mr. Harold Berlak, Dr. David Epperson, Dr. George Brown, Dr. Kermit
Seefeld, Dr. Glenn Durflinger lChairmanl, Dr. Ernest Boyer, Mr. George Temp.
The School of Education trains teachers for six credentials, including the
Counseling, Guidance and Student Personnel Services Credential. This year marks
the beginning of the program for the MA degree in Education. Another innova-
tion now in the planning stage is a permanent building for the school.
First row: Dr. Loretta Byers, Miss Edith Leonard, Dr. Alma Williams, Miss Marilyn Zweng, Dr. Gordon Watkins lDean of
School of Educationl, Dr. Norah Clancy. Second row: Mr. Donald Hutcherson, Miss Edythe Margolin, Mrs. Jennie Dearmin,
Mrs. Grace Piper, Dr. John Wilson, Dr. Lester Sands, Dr. R. Murray Thomas, Mr. John Nelson, Mr. Bob Ford.
Any person with an interest in elementary
education may ioin the Elemeds, This group
attempts to further the achievement of ele-
mentary education through service and self
progress, to promote acquaintance among
people of similar professional interests, to
provide social experiences and recreation,
and to facilitate relationships between their
organization and other groups on campus.
Events of the year included the Elemeds
Picnic in September, which enabled the
faculty and students to become acquainted
in an informal situation, and a tea in May,
which honored the master teachers who par-
ticipate in the student teacher training pro-
gram. Prominent persons concerned with
education were often guests and speakers
Nancy Adams Karen Awes
Modesto San Diego
Donna Allen Judy Baden
Eagle Rock Anaheim
Carol Appel Janice Basare
Lynwood Los Angeles
First row: JoAnn Keating, Karen Laubhan, Penny Ho, Carolann Appel, Rev. Carl Allen Second row
Sandra Schopter, Diane Morre, Susan Fitzloff, Alma Williams, Luann Englund, Mrs Jennie Dearmin
lAdvisorl, Peggy Cowan lPresidentl.
appa Delta Pi
A member of Kappa Delta Pi, national
norary society in education, must stand
the top twenty per cent of the University
demically, have upper division status,
d have completed a specified num-
r of units in Education courses. The
ha Rho Chapter was established at Santa
rbara in l927. lt aims to encourage high
tessional, intellectual, and personal stand-
s and to recognize outstanding contribu-
ns to education. Guests of importance in
ucation speak at the monthly meetings.
ecial events each year include the fall and
ing initiation banquets and the spring
rbecue. In February Dr. Durtlinger, Ad-
or, and Julie Jensen, President, repre-
ted UCSB at the Biennial Convocation of
ppa Delta Pi at Purdue University in
First row: Betty Borges, Pat Erman, Nadia Johnson, Margery Boaden, Dr. Glenn Durtlinger, Karin Hesse,
Marcy Rude, Joanne Smith, Julie Jensen, Diana Prince. Second row: Carole Bedford, Linda McRary,
Ginny Mac Donald, Penny Ho, Janice Basore, Jill Tiedemann, Mary Vige, Carol Stone, Jeanne
Gunderson, Jacqueline Wnukowski, Nancy Rankin, Judy Hagan.
leen Doherty Marion Duke Ann French Nancy Green
Redding Santa Barbara San Jose Indio
ck Daman Patricia Erman Gwen Gobel Jeanne Gunderson
Encino Concord Tulare Santa Barbara
ara Duddles Nancy Foster Ilene Gosney Judy Haegen
Oaks Los Angeles Oxnard Torrance
Duffendack Kathleen Francis Tanya Gould Christie Hart
Burbank Santa Barbara La Habra Tustin
t ,., A.,
Charlotte Hqyes Susan Hoag Jean Holman
West Ceving Oakland North Highlands
Karen Hesse Jane Hollenbeck Nicole Huber
Rialto Eagle Rock Twenty-nine Palms
Diane Hill Betty Holley Jan Hull
King City Santa Barbara Brawley
-Wi - Q I'
Corona del Mar
Virginia MacDonald Vicroria Mapes Nancy McFarren
Santa Barbara Inglewood Glendale
Marjorie Magee Patricia McDonald Barbara Metzger A
Corona del Mar Moiave Long Beach
Rancho Santa Fe
Joan Laird Karen Laubhan Nancy Lor
Santa Maria Riverdale Sgmg Bqrbqrq
Charlene Lang Diana Lifts Linda Lynch
Ventura West Covina Westchester
As Students They En
ne Philbrick Betty Pohls Judie Putnam Nancy Rankin
Luis Obispo Solvang Redlands Santa Rosa
Pierson Alice Proctor Nancy Quesell Scibra Reid
Pomona Whittier Goleta Santa Maria
Teachers They Leave
Susan Webb Barbara Wilson BGFYJGVG WOOClfUff
Lindsay Rialto Inglewood
Virginia Wieber Jacqueline Wnukowski l-II'1ClC1 WOFNOFYI
Santa Paula San Francisco WEST l-05 Af19ele5
Judy Davison David
David Dresia Orval Elkins
San Rafael Bakersfield
First row: Dr. Warren Hollister,
Dr. Philip Powell lfjhairmanl,
Dr. Immanuel Hsu, Dr. Lawrence
Kinnaird, Dr. George Haddad.
Second row: Dr. Edward
Chmielewski, Dr. Samuel Eddy,
Dr. Otey Scruggs, Dr. Felice
Bonadio, Dr. John New, Dr.
Donald Dozer, Dr. H. Arnold
Beverly Esterlarook Lew Garbutt Barbara Groves Kathy Hembree John Hunt Marilyn Kelly Tl'16OdOrG
Altadena Whittier Van Nuys Redlands Santa Barbara San Francisco SGH
Linda Fry Marlorie Gray Donald Hanifen Virginia Hines Dee Johnston Jerry Kleinberg 5USi KOVITZ
Sqn Jose Pomona Pleasanton Anchorage, Alaska Santa Monica West Covina LOS Altos
Ed Lacy Robert Marr Pat McGraw Leslie Meyers
Modesto Santa Barbara Burbank Burlingame
Jean Lattin Duane McCown Michael McNamara Bruce Miller
Oroville Bakersfield Millbrae Manhattan Beach
eals Its Changing Aspect
The prevailing characteristic ot the History Department this year is that
ange, caused by a rapidly increasing enrollment in both undergraduate
graduate fields. Plans to alter the approach to the history maior and
raduate program include increasing the number of courses offered in
uropean and Asiatic fields of study in order to approach the breadth
urses now offered in the history of the Western Hemisphere. The greater
f teaching assistants who are Ph.D. candidates will enrich the graduate
ram. Last year the first two Ph.D. degrees granted at UCSB were given
e History Department. This year there are 470 students majoring in
us aspects of history.
Elizabeth Starr Dale Stromer
aren Schreck El Caion Santa Barbara
Jeanette Stein Joanne Sutter
zabeth Shultz Rancho San Jose
South Gate Santa Fe
Chula Vista Highland San Francisco
Lee Reid Bill Rusher John Schilling
Inglewood Hillsborough Cudahy
Keith Wetterer Brooke Williams John Wilson
Palo Alto Santa Barbara Santa Barbara
Donald White Charles Wilson Susan Worthington
Albany Van Nuys Inglewood
Home Economics Offers Fourfold Program
Home Economics proposes to educate the individual for
family living, to improve the services and goods used by
families, to conduct research on satisfying the changing needs
of persons and families, and to further community, national,
and world conditions favorable to family living. The lO8
home economics majors at UCSB may specialize in one of six
areas: food and nutrition, dietetics, textiles and clothing,
consumer economics, general home economics, and art and
The Home Economics Department is hoping to establish
a Nutrition Research Laboratory in the near future. lt als
plans another Alumni Professional Conference this sprin
which will give alumni an opportunity to learn about recen
developments in home economics in general, and at UCS
Seated: Dr. Lucille Woolsey, Dr
Evelyn Jones, chairman, Dr. Charlott
Biester, Mrs. Marion Alves, Mrs
Edna Mathieson. Standing: Dr. Rut
Maior, Dr, Mary Wilson, Dr. Pau
Scherer, Mrs. Ella Hendrick.
.lo Rankin l
Home Ec Club Hosts Fall Conference
First row: Joyce Bruns, Shirley Bretonne, Anita Cronkite, Bonnie Spoerri, Ellen Kilgo IChairmanl, Carol Becker, Eileen Reider, Sandra Dillehay,
Linda Cosgrift. Second row: Linda Wilson, Barbara Nelson, Angela Stockemer, Jean Pearson, Judy White, Linda Cunningham, Cheryl Mosher,
Susan Trieschman, Ann Boerman, Sandi Fatur, Judy Gardner, Janis Bales, Carmela Pinto, Marilyn Steele.
On October 26, 1963, the Santa Barbara Chapter of the California Home Economics Association proudly
hostessed the Fall Conference of the Southern California Section of College Home Economics Chapters. Delegates
from 3l iunior, state, and private colleges, and UCLA attended the conference. The delegates enioyeol hearing
Mr. J. Knowles, an artist, speak on the "Use of Fine Arts in our Modern Home." Dr. Charlotte Elmott, an
authority on child guidance, spoke on "The Responsibility of the College Woman Today." In November the
chapter's thirty-five members made Christmas gifts for the Children at Hillside House who are afflicted with
cerebral palsy. Regular meetings included the following programs: Gail Grigsby, who spent the summer in
Poland on the Experiment in International Living, gave an illustrated talk on family life- in Poland, and a rep-
resentative from Ott's Department Store spoke on new advances in home appliances.
ndustrial Management Closes
The Industrial Management Depart-
ent of UCSB, closely linked to the ln- Sama Barbara
ustrial Arts Department, comprised the
rgest department ofthe university dur-
g the years the campus was located in
own on the mesa. The major, as it was
ffered in past years, included study in
'tree fields: business, economics and en-
H . . Ned Emerson
iineering. Graduating students were Hermosa Bead-,
-irepared to ioin industry in the manage- Gene Gmm
'rent capacity. Two years ago UCSB SUNG MGHG
eased to offer Industrial Management
is a maior incoming freshmen might
hoose. In order to complete closing of
he department, last year was the final
'ear that classes were offered in this
IFGCI. La Canada
Paul Porier 1
Santa Barbara '
Ronald Anderse Thomas Ceso Robert Hennessy Lyle Hood Carolyn Johnston David McEachen
Sonoma Antioch Fontana Santa Barbara Los Angeles Whittier
Bemwd Bordee Jerri GVGVGS Ruth l'liCl4lil'tg Carolyn Hughes William Leonard Gerald Newman
SGHTG BC1I'l'JC1O Oxnard SGHTG Bdrburct Lg Creggentq L05 Angeles Sqn Diego
, Diane Povoni
Psychologists Honored by oted Visito
Mary Lou Pel land
ggi William Quesnell
my Ronald Salter
' Santa Barbara
' Michael Yaffe
it Sherman Oaks
Aiming tor national recognition, the Psychology Department,
the leadership of Dr. John Cotton, played host this year to Dr.
Kendler from New York Universijy. This was a particular honor
Kendler is President of the Experimental Division of Psychology
American Psychological Association.
The department sponsored a Colloquium Series throughout
T963-64 school year. Among the guest speakers was Dr, O. H.
President of the American Psychological Association.
The research oriented department emphasizes learning and
tion, and physiological psychology. The completion ot the new I
gy Building this spring indicates the rapid expansion undergone
department on the UCSB campus.
First row: Dr. Alice Hawkins, Dr. John Cotton lChairmanl, Dr. Robert Reynolds, Dr.
de Mille. Second row: Dr. William Altus, Dr. Clifford Morgan, Dr. Loy Braley, Dr,
Kendler, Dr. John Foley, Dr. Gordon Becker.
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Political Science Students Face a Changing World
Bill Roth Susan Savant David Schwartz Stephen
Arcadia Santa Barbara Glendora Palo
Robert Russell David Schwartz George Tomkins Lance
Oakland San Francisco Ontario Oxnard
Kenneth McRoberts Gerri Noonan Mary Pottala '
Santa Barbara San Francisco Gardena '
M .. . Philosophers Contribute
OOFS Patricia Phelan Charles Rice
Salinas Goleta Santa Maria
. h I , . O
MG'f2i.:,tf.: Siazfstiiir' N332 Literary Works I
The Philosophy Department would have its students depart from it with the ability to handle
ideas critically and to engage in sustained analyses ot basic concepts. Thus a major in philoso-
phy lays the groundwork for further study in diverse areas from serious writing to law and
UCSB's philosophers played host last summer to Professor John Wisdom from Cambridge. '27
There he holds the same chair as was once held by eminent philosophers L. Wiggenstein and
G. E. Moore.
The current year saw the completion ot several literary works including Dr. Herbert
Fingarette's The Self in Transformation, Dr. Harry Girvetz's Evolution of Liberalism, Dr. Alex-
ander Sesonske's Value and Obligation, and Dr. Paul Weinpahl's The Practice of Zen.
Plans forthe future encompass the initiation ot an application for a doctoral program to aug-
ment the Master's Program now existing in the department.
First row: Dr. John King-Farlow, Dr
Fleming, Dr. Alexander Sesonske, Dr.
Fingarette, Miss Charlotte Stough. Second
Dr. Paul Weinpahl, Ds. Harry Girvetz
rnanl, Mr. Hague Foster.
reas of Stud Encompass Globe
The field of Easf Asian Sfudies is pursued Through an inferdeparf-
enTal area sTudies program which offers a .number of courses on Asian
sTory, governmenT, arT and languages. Sfudy in This deparTmenT which
led by Dr. Immanuel Hsu, currenfly leads To a Bachelor of ArTs degree.
graduafe program is envisioned in The noT Too disTanT fuTure. Presenfly,
e emphasis of The deparTmenT lies on China, wiTh The hope of fufure
pansion inTo Japanese sTudies also. Members of The deparfmenf are
in consTanT research, an example of which is Dr. Hsu's laTesT
on "The Ili Crisis" which deals wiTh Sino-Russian relaTions,
-S, CaThy McKean
Dr. Immanuel Hsu browses
Through one of The many books
ThaT make up his Asian his-
The year-old Classics deparTmenT offers courses designed To creafe
a beTTer undersfanding of The Greco-Roman culfure. The small buf selec-
Tive number of maiors and minors underfake an infensive sTudy program
cenTered upon liTerary, hisforical, philosophical and scienTifi'c wriTings
from Homeric To Byzanfine Times. An exTensive knowledge of Greek and
LaTin provides The Classics sTudenTs wiTh The basis for The reconsTrucTion
and inTerpreTaTion of These wriTings.
of The Classics DeparTmenT are Mr. David Young, Dr.
Aldrich lChairmanl, and Dr. John Thibault.
The Hispanic Civilizafion major is especially suifed To sTudenTs who are in-
Teresfecl in careers of Teaching or foreign service which involve a knowledge of
The Spanish and PorTuguese language and culTure, or who are preparing for
graduaTe sTudy in language, liTeraTure and social sciences emphasizing The Span-
ish, Porfuguese and Lafin-American fields, or who desire a general educaTion
dedicaTed To This area of Wesfern culfure. Each sTudenT wiTh The inTerdeparTmenTal
maior receives an individually designed program To fulfill his specific needs. The
deparfmenf ofTen allows The sTudenT crediT for sfudies underTaken in Spanish,
PorTuguese and Lafin-American schools.
Ready To discuss Hispanic CivilizaTion, Dr, Winston
Reynolds, chairman of The deparTmenT, welcomes
sTudenTs To his office.
The inTerdeparTmenTal TuTorial maior provides a broadly liberal educaTion
To The superior sTudenT who is challenged by a rigorous program in The arTs of
criTical reading, discussion and wriTing. The uniqueness of The program lies in
The colloquium courses, which are formal discussion groups conducfed by Two
insTrucTors from differenf deparTmenTs of knowledge, and in The TuTorial course,
in which The maior selecfs a Tufor from The faculTy according To his inTeresTs and
requiremenTs. This selecf handful of maiors plans To use The TuTorial program as
a springboard for sfudies leading To advanced degrees. By so choosing, They
fulfill perfecfly The obiecTives of The deparfmenf.
Instructors of the Religious STudies Departmenf are Dr. Richard
'mon of luloflal Gcllvlllesi Dr' Gof' ComsTock, Dr. Mackenzie Brown, and Mr. Larry Adams.
Baker, carefully reviews a students
The Deparfmenr of Religious Sfudies aspires To give sTudenTs The T
necessary maTerials To examine, in an obiecfive manner, The mani-
fesTaTions of religion in human life, ThoughT, and culfure. ln acquiring
These maferials, The sTudenT invesfigafes The religions and movemenfs
of religious ThoughT of boTh The WesTern and Easfern civilizafions.
The purposes of The major are fourfold: To provide The sTudenT wiTh
aspecf of human culTure, To prepare him for graduaTe sTudy leading
To Teaching or scholarly research, To guide him in laTer sTudy in con-
necfion wiTh a specific religious body, or To assisT him in The field of
social work. Dr. Cornelius Muller heads The commiTTee in charge of
The DeparTmenT of Religious STudies.
a liberal arTs background wiTh emphasis on religion, an imporTanT .
Television Staff-Mr. William Miller, Dr. Gary Hess, Miss Carol Davis, Mr.
Television Office Record
The Television Office at UCSB, under The direction of
Dr. Gary Hess, continues its expansion in every direc-
tion. New This year, The office has acquired a video-
tape recorder, and can Thus repeat lectures without
having to repeat The live presenlation. The Tapes can
also be repeaTed later in The day or week for a review.
Another innovation is The broadcast service, which makes
iT possible for any academic department To request a
showing of programs from Los Angeles or Santa Barbara
To be used later in a classroom. ln This way programs of
a cultural nature from commercial Television can be stored
and used here, While The Television office reaches more
and more students, The students serve The office, acting
as production assistants and aiding The four full-time
Military Science lnitiates Flight Training
The Military Science Department, ,led by Lieutenant
Colonel George M. Boone, serves To develop and Train
officers in The event That The United States Army reserves
are required To mobilize for war. Structured as an elec-
Tive program, students enter Reserve 0fficer's Training
Corps entirely of Their own voliTion. Currently, 12-1470
of The men on The UCSB campus are in The Military Sci-
ence program. lf after The first Two years, a sfudent
demonstrates The potential and The desire To continue
in The program, he may do so, graduating from college
commissioned as a Second Lieutenant.
A new aspect of The R.O.T.C. program, initiated lust
This year is flight Training. Flying lessons are open To
seniors who receive classroom instruction and actual
aerial flight' practice leading To a private piloT's license.
First row: Mrs. Ann Mont
LT. Col. George Boone
manl, Mrs. Margurite Maki
ond row: Mr. George
Capt. Roy Price, SFC R. E.
son, SSgt. Clarence Wilsc
Virgil Melton, Major
Anderson, Maior Willard
irez, SSgt. Wayne Edelen,
cabbard and Blade Trave
The National Society of Scabbard and Blade is The
fficial organization for those young men enrolled in the
dvanced course of Military Science. Membership is select,
s a prospective member must be elected by those who are
ctive. The applicant must possess high character, a degree
f competence in his military functions and leadership and
Annual events sponsored by The society include The ex-
itement of a turkey shoot and the gaiety of a Military Ball.
he Turkey Shoot, held in November, is a three day event in
which students, faculty, and the the staff of UCSB shoot to
win a turkey. All proceeds go to the scholarship fund sup-
ported by the society.
The Military Ball, which Scabbard and Blade sponsors in
coniunction with the Colonel's Coeds, takes place annually
each Spring at Vandenberg Air Force Base Officers' Club.
ln addition To the traditional activities of Scabbard and
Blade, the organization also provides ushers, guides, and
hosts for various university functions such as school football
and basketball games. E
Ronald Van Wert
is is - flew ii- -
A, exan der Coeds March With Cad
Nancy De Gerolomi
Begun in T950 as a sponsor group for
The seventy young ladies of Colonel's Coeds
the academic year giving service and partic
in Traditional parades and activities. Along with
cadets of Scabloard and Blade, the Coeds put on
Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot and co-sponsor The
tary Ball held each Spring at Vandenberg Air
Base. Prior to the ball a queen and Two pri
are chosen from The junior and senior Coeds
cadets to reign over The event.
Besides These annual activities, The Coeds
with the Cadets in The Veterans' Day Parade i
Ta Barbara, in The Fall Awards Revue, and i
Chancellor's Revue on campus.
Work aT ST. Vincen'r's Children's Home is
part ot each coed's activity, All ot The members
The school at least once during The year to
teaching The children.
This year's otticers were Laurie Petersen,
dent, Georgia Young, Vice President, Karen
Treasurer, Sarah Bernhardt and Sue Hill, Secr
and Sandy Bailey, Publicity Chairman.
-,Al all ' l
Coeds Sandy Bailey, Laurie Petersen, Sarah Bernhardt, Georgia Young,
Cathy Clay and Sue Hill rest their -usually tired feet on a jeep ioyride
in the Homecoming parade
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Physical Education Consolidates and Coeducates
First row: Dr. Terry Dearborn, Miss Karen Hogarth, Miss Patricia Sparrow, Dr. Madge Phillips, Miss
Barbara Drinkwater, Miss Joyzelle Herod, Miss Ann Stitt, Dr. Jean Hodgkins, Mrs. Emma O'Brien, Miss
Rona Sande, Dr. Vera Skubic, Miss Frances Colville, Dr. Arthur Gallon, Mr. Pete Riehlman, Dr. Lyle
Reynolds. Second row: Dr. Wilton Wilton, Mr. Raymond Thornton, Mr. Edward Doty, Mr. Stanley
Williamson, Dr. Rene Rochelle, Dr. Mayville Kelliher, Dr. Joseph Lantagne, Mr. Dave Gorrie, Dr. Ernest
Michael, Dr. Steven Horvath, Mr. Sam Adams, Mr. Ernest Carter, Dr. William Hammer, Mr. Ralph
Barkey, Dr. Marilyn Flint, Miss Mary Mott, Mr. Jack Curtice, Dr. Theodore Harder.
Judy Ben keser
Sue Le Master
This year, the Physical Education Depart
ment began the consolidation of the Men'
and Women's departments which will be of
ficial sometime before July l, 1964. In con
iunction with this consolidation, there
been a growing tendency toward coe
tional classes, this Spring the department in
troduced a coed Track and Field class.
intramural program will soon reach its
pacity, as the department looks ahead
a greater emphasis on women's intra-rr
and to coeducational activities such
mixed doubles in badminton and tennis.
In research, the department is lo
into the field of environmental stress.
studies this year have included the :
economic characteristics of married cc
students, and an extensive survey of cc
The department is already feeling
pains of its growth in the confines of a
facility originally planned for 3500 stui
Both the old and new gyms are being
beyond capacity with the present st
population past 5900.
Athletic Commission Recommends Policy
UCSB established the Intercollegiate Ath-
letic Commission in i959 to direct the athletic
program. This ioint student-faculty board
recommends athletic policy to the chancellor.
lt is responsible for defining the aims of the
program, tor making decisions to implement
these aims, and for regulating the financial
aspects of the program. The commission has
final authority over the athletic program
subject to the approval of the chancellor.
Four student representatives-the president
of the Associated Students, the chairman of
the Finance Committee, a voting member
of the Legislative Council, and an Athletic
Commissioner appointed by the Council-
serve on the board with four faculty mem-
bers. Dr. Stephen S. Goodspeed acts as chair-
man ofthe commission.
Mlfes Robert O'NEll Carol Rohe Brian Smith
BUrlDGI1l4 Hollister Pasadena
Musellu GOFY Pickens Michael Schiesel Gaylord Smith
An9ele5 COSTG M250 Santa, Barbara Sun Valley
Wi l l its
Contemplating a proposal are members of the Intercollegiate Athletic Commission, seated left to right are Robert Walter Doug Merritt
Tom Dooley, Stan Williamson, Bob Andrews, Tyler Glenn, Adil Yaqub and standing are Luigi Dusmet, Ray Ward, and Stephen Goodspeed
,, . .
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Taking time out for a picture are Block C Clulo sponsor lstanclingl Sam
and officers Doug Reiman, president, Orville Elkins, lseatedl social
Dennis Lynch, treasurer, Brian Smith, secretary, and Bob Musella
Pretty coeds Carolyn Ames, Janice Rutt, Barbara Bachum, Nancy
Hoskins and Linda Pitts vie for the title of Block C Sweetheart.
Block C Initiates UCSB Hall of Fame
First row: Doug Reiman, Brian Smith, Dennis Sonnenberg, Bob Musella, Dick Swobocla, Austin Dias, Rich Marchi, George Kraus, Terry Hammerschmidt, Gerry
Second row: Alkis Mangriotis, Dick Mires, Joe Morbetfo, Gary Pickens, Alan Reynolds, John Escovedo, Gary Hawthorne, Barney Eames. Third row: Sam
sponsor, Taylor Clayton, Orville Elkins, Dennis Lynch, Dennis Roth, Don Roth, Ross Blue, Dave Linden, Ed Scot, Mike Schiesel.
A 22? 9355
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Orchesis Expresses Art of Dance
First row: Margaret Cayton, Marc Jacobs, Mary Harmon. Second row: Merrily Vincent, Mare Ozanich,
Sybil Davis, Rhoda Loeb, Kristin Kirkman.
Dancers Margaret Caldron and Ann Grogan practice timing for an
intricate dance movement.
Caught in midair, intramuralist executes
a perfect volleyball set-up to waiting
The nine members ot Orchesis, UCSB
honorary dance club, must regular
attend dance workshop, audition su
cessfully, and recognize dance as an
as well as a type at recreation.
This year Orchesis danced in t
opera, "The Unicorn, the Gorgan, a
the Manticoref' and participated alo
with the dance workshop in the "Hit a
Run Revue." The dance workshop pe
formed a jazz dance for the Santa Ba
bara Women's Club and took part in t
annual Spring Dance Concert. Membe
ot Orchesis presented one number
their own and performed in vario
other dances. ln October Orchesis us
ered at the concert of the Chamber Dan
Quartet and sponsored a reception t
lowing the performance.
PE Awards Scholarship and Honor Scroll
Fifty young ladies maioring
minoring in physical edu-
ion comprise the member-
ip of the Women's Physical
ucation Club. At their bi-
nthly meetings members
ioy a program centered
und a phase of the physi-
I education profession in
form of a panel debate,
ort demonstration, or spe-
Annually the club sponsors
Big-Little Sister Fall Get-
gether during the first week
school. This function fea-
res the introduction of the
culty, various club officers
d policies, and get-ac-
ainted games for girls new
UCSB. The club also holds
annual Christmas Party
d Spring Banquet. The ban-
et program is highlighted
the presentation of the
utstanding Senior Award,
e Club Scholarship of
00.00 and the Honor Scroll
r scholastic achievement.
ln addition to the tradition-
activities of the club, it
onsors a weekly discussion
oup with the faculty during
hich a variety of topics are
First row: Shirley Oliver, Judy Hohl, Beth Ballard, Loretta Fox, Nancy Stevenson, Dorothy Smith, Nancy Barta, Bonnie
Taylor, Margo Litchfield. Second row: Dr. Elvera Skubic, Judi Smith, Peggy Bozymowski, Ann Heck, Joanne Vorster, Cry-
stal Wood, Miss Ann Stitt, Leslie Young, Madge Phillips, Lynne Bowsher, Pam Duesler, Lorie Myers, Enid Sanders. Third
row: Joan Below, Judy Birnie, Judy Alexandre, Pam Ralph, Mary Wagner, Barbara Drinkwater, Carol Muller, Jackie Leach,
Mary Nyberg, Charlaine Vandervoet, Jean Hodgkins, Marilyn Fleut.
WRA Provides Sports for Coeds
All women students at UCSB automatically belong to the Women's Recrea-
tion Association lWRAl. A delegate from each living group sits on the Board of
Representatives, which meets bi-weekly. WRA seeks to give recreational oppor-
tunities to all college women by means of interest groups, intra-murals, and in-
tercollegiate competition. The WRA at UCSB served as president of the Women's
Athletic and Recreation Association of Southern California Colleges and spon-
sored a playday for this group in November. In March the winners of intra-
mural competition traveled to Berkeley for the All University Intramural Sports
First row: Shirley Waldum iVice-Presidentl, Sharon Mattern iTreasureri, Mary Nyberg lCollege Cabin Chairmanl, Dot Smith, lPresi-
dentl, Leslie Harnren iSecretaryl, Judy Alexandre iintramural Chairmanl, Carole Hier-Johnson iPublicity Chairmanl. Second row: Nancy
lsaacs, Lynne Bowsher, Linda Wade, Kathie Kirkendall, Jackie Leach, Marylee Lannan, Cecily Anderson, Peggy Cullinane, Betty Brown,
Lorie Myers. Third row: Karen Wilson, Diane Moore, Pat Fagan, Sharon Holman, Kathryn Enns, Cecile Berry, Kay Ashbrook, Pat Jobe,
Susan Hannah, Sue McConnell, Cathy Francis, Margo Litchfield, Andrea Milnar,
Diaz Honored at All-Cal
Austin Diaz Isixth from leftl and AS President Bob Andrews ltifth from leftl stand with "Athletes of Year" for 1962 and AS
presidents from other UC campuses at the All-Cal Ceremonies in L.A. Coliseum. C. K. Yang of UCLA was picked as best of the
Intramurals Feature Fraternit , Independ
lTopl Charging into the ball are members of Pima and Ute halls as they begin
play after a face-off during Anacapa League pushball play. lBottoml Somewhat
at odds, the pushball players push from the bottom and hold on the top as a
pushball contest gets under way.
With first place in football and second place
in basketball, Delta Tau Delta moved into the
number one position at the end of the Fall
Intramural season. Sigma Alpha Epsilon held
down the second spot by virtue ot its overall
strength. They captured Intramural wrestling
and took first through third in two-man volley-
ball. Right behind them came Yuma hall of
Anacapa, which won its league in football.
Six-man volleyball, three-man bowling, soft-
ball, baalminton, swimming, and track were
the Intramural sports for the Spring semester.
Final results were tabulated atter track ended
on May I6. With Delta Tau Delta and Sigma
Alpha Epsilon waging a battle for first, being
separated by only 50 points, competition was
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"Cactus" Jock Curtice, Head
Gaucho coach, was a busy man
on the practice field as well as
during games. At top right he
demonstrates a d e f e n s i v e
stance, at left he sends in a
player, at right he has a few
words with the team.
Jack Curtice Brings New Era to UCSB Football
s F F
Pete Riehlman prepares to send linemen on a little iog around the foot-
lLeftl Backfield perform-
ances didn't always find
Harold "Rusty" Fairly
smiling, but he was al-
ways doing a superior iob.
,M f-- underrated Gaucho squad fought to a final 4 win and 5 loss
A new era in UCSB football emerged in 1963. Led by
Jack Curtice, one of America's finest coaches, an undermanned
Highlight of the year was the tenacious Gaucho defense which
in great iobs in every game, With the help of Coaches Pete Rie
and Rusty Fairly, Curtice welded a squad that knocked off l
rated Whittier in a 9-7 upset and the good Santa Clara Team 27-l
UCSB had only four seniors on the team: co-captains Bob i
la, Dennis Lynch, Terry Hammerschrnidt, and Norm Wood. M
Wood and Hammerschmidt were defensive standouts while L
was the team's top receiver and was voted most inspirational
at the season's end.
Junior Larry Scott was voted most valuable player and
valuable back for his work as offensive and defensive hal
George Kraus, most valuable lineman, led a group of deter
linemen such as Gerry Condgen, Rick Lang, Dennis Sonnenberg,
Packard, Jim McMahan, Bob Digby, and Dick Kezarian. Other
sive standouts were Tony Goehring, Jason Franci, Jim Orear,
Deeter, Jim Fisher, and the three fine quarterbacks, Chris
Steve Moreno, and Bob Heys.
. . ,' '..i:"
Dave Gorrie doubled as varsity assistant coach and head freshman coach.
UCSB Stuns Poets, 9-7
ln one of The Truly greaT games in Gaucho his-
Tory, UCSB upseT highly favored WhiTTier 9-7 on Bill
BurneTT's lasT minufe field goal. The UCSB defense
performed brillianTly, sfopping a Team ThaT had
scored a ,lopsided 34-O win over The Gauchos in
Leading The Tough defenders were Gary Champ,
George Kraus, Gerry Condgon, and Rick Lang. ln The
Tension packed second half, The Gauchos scored on
a shorT run by Bob Musella, buf sTill Trailed 7-6 when
The exTra poinT failed. WiTh Time running ouT Norm
Wood recovered a fumble on The PoeT 29. Dawson
Then hiT Jason Franci and Larry ScoTT wiTh crucial
passes, and wiTh 74 seconds lefT BurneTT boofed The
winning field goal To send The fans info hysferics.
UCSB Stops Mexico, 28-I4
Coach Jack CurTice's debuT as
UCSB's head foofball coach was a
successful one as his squad rolled
over Mexico Poly, 28-14. Quarfer-
backs Chris Dawson, Sfeve Moreno,
and Bob Heys each passed for a
Touchdown as Tony Goehring scored
on passes from Moreno and Heys
while Bob Blindbury Tallied on a 14
yard pass from Dawson.
Dawson scored The season's firsf
Touchdown on a 7 yard run afTer he
had direcfed a 63 yard march which
included a long pass To Blindbury.
Ernie ZomalT picked off Two Mexico
passes, one of which was reTurned
on a dazzling 40 yard run. Larry
ScoTT and Blindbury each had an in-
Tercepfion as The UCSB defense
With Chris Dawson holding Bill, Burnett kicks The
game-winning field goal To upset favored WhiTTier.
Larry Scott George Kraus Rick Lang
Dawson Halfback Guard Cenfer
Most Valuable Back Mosf Valuable Lineman Most Improved
's Player Most Valuable Player 177
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Gaucho ace, Chris Dawson, is here being tackled after a big gain in
UCSB's Homecoming victory.
49'ers Surprise Gauchos I4 - 9
A brillianT performance by STeve Moreno cmd Larry ScoTT
wenT ouT The window when inspired Long Beach STaTe held on
To win a hard-ToughT game, l4-9. Moreno came off The bench
To gain 89 yards rushing and 122 yards passing including a
40 yard scoring pass To Doug Bowman. ScoTT played one of his
greaTesT games in which he accounTed for lO2 yards while doing
an ouTsTanding iob on defense. Four 49'er inTercepTions ruined
The UCSB in an aTTempT To overiake a l-4-O Long Beach lead.
The defensive uniT of The Gauchos again' sTarred as wiTnessed
when The enTire line of The Gauchos Threw The 49'er back for
safeTy. Jim Packard and Gerry Condgon led This assaulT.
Doug Bowman Jim Fisher Mel Gregory Ernie Zomalf
Halfback Halfback Halfback Halfback 179
Larry Scott attempts To turn The corner around right end in the encounter with Riverside. The
Gaucho running attack continually ripped The Riverside defense for long yardage in the 42-O romp.
. I 157.5
Aggies Nip Gauchos 7 - O
UCSB ran all over The Cal Aggies in The Coli-
seum buT were unable To score as Davis pinned
or 7-O loss on The Gauchos. The passing of Chris
Dawson To Dennis Lynch plus the running of
Larry ScoTT, Al Reynolds, and Bob Heys sparked
The ,offense which was hampered by fumbles
and interceptions, A poor Gaucho punt ser up The
only score while The UCSB defense headed by
Jim Barber, Terry Hammerschmiclt, and Bob
Musella held The Aggies.
Bob Heys, young and hefty UCSB quarterback, fires
pass with The approval ot Jason Franci l85l.
Aztecs Victorious, 42 - I
An outweighed and oufmanned UCSB
traveled To San Diego State and gave the
ally-ranked Azrecs a scare before bowing
The Gauchos went ahead on Jim Orear's
down and were Tied at halftime T4-14 after
Dawson's pass To Max Hand wenT for The
down. The defense pur on a fanTasTic di
courage by sfopping the SDS running game
Thin front line of Terry Hammerschmiclf,
Champ, Rick Lang, Gerry Condgon, and
Digby performed brilliantly although
20 pounds per man.
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Chris Dawson hands off To fullback Bob Muselle as Ernie Zomalt looks on in The Mexico game.
Steve Moreno, 18, leaps over a fallen teammate as he runs around right end
for a good gain against Santa Clara.
Al Reynolds is collared by o Bronco after 2 yard gain.
Brown Gerry Condgon Dick Kezirian
UCSB Downs Broncos 27 - I4
An aroused UCSB eleven beat Santa Clara 27-14
before 7500 Homecoming fans. UCSB's Larry Scott
scored two TD's on end runs while Dennis Lynch
scored on a pass from Chris Dawson. Doug Bowman
provided a touchdown thrill when he raced 87 yards
with a Bronco punt. Norm Wood, who blocked a
punt, Jim Fisher, Larry Scott, Bill Burnette, who boot-
ed three extra points, Bob Musella, and Al Reynolds
all played a maior part in the victory.
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ng in the Freshman football program in 1963 were: First row: Dick Breaux, Ric Aboud, Art Mori, AI La Roche, Larry Hebebrand, Preston Hensley, Mike
Bruce Hitchcock, Lee Rice, Jack Mutten, Joe Jahn, Coach Brent Carder. Second row: Coach Dave Gorrie, Mark Scholl, Bob Fischer, Jim Habib, Bob
Jim Coward, Mike Torbik, Kim Knowlden, Jay Urban, Bill Engler, Chuck Holdren, Tom Turner, Coach Dan lpson, Third row: Coach Bob Cook, Manager
Shellenburger, Bill Giguiere, Phil Olwin, Larry Swarbrick, Jeff Kniep, Bill Moffett, Roy Bowen, Rick Hammond, Doug Hayes, Dennis Lorenzini.
l. ... .
A.. 4- H
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Allan La Roche
When the 1963 edition of Frosh football stepped onto
the field in September, it marked the beginning of a new
era in UCSB football. Expending a great deal of time and
effort in recruiting, the UCSB football program launched
some of the finest high school talent available. Coach Dave
Gorrie's crew showed this talent with an excellent 4-1 season
record, Above all, they reached their Freshman football ob-
Heading the Frosh offensive was Jim Habib, a bone-
crushing fullback, and scatback halfback Art Mori, who
scored four times against Cal Lutheran. At the quarterback
slot were Joe Jahn, Bob Fischer, and Phil Olwin who threw
to Lee Rice, Ric Aboud and many others.
The line, which was headed by such behemoths as
Preston Hensley, Bruce Hitchcock, and Alan La Roche, aver-
aged around 200 pounds per man and held its opponents
to eight points a game.
Aided by coaches Brent Carder, Dan lpson, and Bob
Cook, Gorrie foresees a fine future for these young men, and
a new tradition at UCSB.
WE THEY TEAM
14 0 .. ...Cal Poly
7 6 . . .. .Antelope Valley
0 9 .. ...Long Beach
42 8 . . . . .Cal Lutheran
21 20 .. . . .San Fernando
Playing Varsity and Freshman water polo in 1963 were, First row: Frans Nelson, Ross Blue, Doug Reiman, Will Winn, Chris Ostrom,
Dennis England, Greg Gory, Alan Grant, John Mortenson. Second row: Mike Schiesel, Don Roth, Alkis Mangriotis, John Bonkerd, Steve
Deppe, Jeff Saley, Don Emrich, Russ Franco, Doug Glaeser. Third row: Dave Linden, Lew Boyle, Ralph Barbour, Bob Cummings, Craig
Tempey, Kurt Goerwitz, John Firman, Larry Brown, Duncan Guild, Coach Raymond Thorton.
Exhibiting the close guarding necessary for winning is Gaucho Frans Nelson lfore-
groundi as a frantic Cerritos player attempts to pass the ball. John Mortenson and
opponent watch in the background.
"Who's out now?" asks expectant Gaucho and Cerritos mermen as one of the
game's 78 fouls is called. Gauchos pictured are Saley, Winn, Schiesel, Roth lback-
groundl, and goalie Bankerd. Gauchos took 37 fouls and one overtime period to
Starting the season with a new
coach, this year's water polo team
posted a fivelsix, won-loss record.
Don Roth edged Will Winn i4-13
for the team's high scorer.
The squad was facing university
class competition for the initial time
and worked hard to meet the
challenge. For the first time Roth,
Schiesel, Nelson, and Bankerd placed
on the All-Cal honor teams.
WE THEY OPPONENTS
3 13 .. . . .UCLA
5 4 .. ...Cal Poly
5 22 . . . . .USC
2 3 .. ...Cal Poly
5 l . . . . .Fresno
5 T4 .. ...Foothill
4 8 . . . . .L.A. State
4 1 .. ...UC Davis
1 12 .. ...UCLA
'li 3 ., . . .San Fernando
8 7 . . . . .Cerritos
Don Roth, Guard
Frans Nelson, Guard
Mike Schiesel, Guard
John Bankerd, Goalie
Jeff Saley, Forward
Will' Winn, Forward
John Mortenson, For
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Gaucho Cagers Big Surprise in WCAC
Gaucho Steve Fruchey tries in vain for a rebound against
UCLA's Fred Slaughter. This game was the only humiliation
in a great UCSB season.
The West Coast Athletic Conference is a strong basketball leagu
The UCSB varsity, newest entry into the WCAC, was said to be doome
to an "also ran" position, but .... il The team defeated the Universit
ot San Francisco by 'IO points. Qi The team defeated all its conterenc
toes during the year. 31 The team had a T6-8 record going into the clo
ing stages of the season.
Coach Art Gallons quintet has more than proved during the T963-6
season that the Gauchos are not an "also ran" team.
Leading the attack in the first halt of the season was Howard Sun
berg, who averaged over 20 points for a seven game stretch. Takin
over the scoring leadership after mid-season were a pair of Junior guard
Tom Lee and Hal Murdock.
Lee turned in a brilliant T9 point performance against UCLA, an
Murdock scored 20 against Pepperdine.
The Gauchos, according to Gallon, were striving to become the u
official champs ot the WCAC. They were not eligible for a title this se
son because all new members ot the conterence must wait a year befor
being eligible tor the title. Gallon said, "For a team that was suppose
to win only tour games, we've done pretty well."
Cited for consistent play besides those already mentioned were to
wards John Conroy, Bob Yahne, and sophomore Jon Peterson, guar
Gary Gaskill, and center Steve Fruchey.
The Gauchos could not win the WCAC title in l964, but with Le
Murdock, Fruchey, Peterson, Gaskill and part-timer Dan Cobb returnin
Coach Gallon cannot help but say, "Wait 'til next year!"
Great Gaucho Varsity: Mike Rattanello, Gary Gaskill, Hal Murdock, Tom Lee, Richard Brown, Steve Fruchey, John Conroy
Howard Sundberg, Bob Yahne, Bob Leck, Jon Peterson, John Marincovich, Dan Cobb. Kneeling are Coaches Art Gallorl
and Ralph Barkey.
e Comer- Lee from the inside, Lee from the outside.
Hol Murdock was "Mr. Consistent" from the field os well os from the free throw line.
Soskill drives for two points
is' victory over Pacific.
Howord Sundberg grabs o rebound against UCLA, Looking on ore John Conroy
ond Tom Lee.
lt Was a Long Season for Coach Art Gallon
Sometimes secret conferences helped
Sometimes quiet thought helped . . .
Sometimes prayer helped . . .
i .i 1 Wh., it
Sometimes advising the referee helped . . .
But olcis, sometimes nothing helped,
Sundberg, 6-6 forward,
team going all sea-
fine offense in early
8 point averagel and
in latter part,
Gauchos Lose Valuable Seniors
Coach Gallon said that John Con-
roy, 6-8 forward, was underrated in
the amount he gave to the team.
Conroy always had that important
rebound, or made that game sav-
Bob Yahne, 6-4 forward, was per-
haps the best shot on the varsity.
One game he hit 7-8 from the field
and 5-6 from the free-throw line.
His rebounding was vicious and
teammates gave him the nickname
John Marincovich, 6-0 guard, was
the inspirational player all year for
the varsity. He did not see much
action but nonetheless was never
doing anything but cheering on the
rest of the team. Gallon said, "he
had plenty of reason to complain,
but never once did."
rl ' l i Qi '
onroy reaches for the ball as entire Gaucho team waits for rebound. Rest of Gauchos from left are Howard Sundberg, Tom Lee, Steve Fruchey and Hal
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ucho Coach Dave Gorrie confers with an umpire before the
rt of the La Verne game It was the start of a season that
cluded USC UCLA Cal and Pepperdine.
arsity Nine Boasts Strong Squad
sv s1SlW5f2 wwe. rs, bus,
cs, Ffa. libs, its,
row LRI Ron Ramsey Rich Osborne, Ron King, Rod Hollander, Tim Chapman, Wally Mallow,
Goehrlng Mike Foster Joe Morbeto. lsecond rowl Coach Jim Wynn, Jim Grant, Larry Blork,
Brewer Ray Ford Jason Franc: Ed Preston, Steve Muarry, Bob Heys, John Cole, Gary Pickens,
With a tough schedule, some fine
athletes marked The start of Varsity
baseball in l964.
The team boasted wins over a
tough alumni and strong La Verne
as The season was beginning, The
starting nine for the horsehiders
were John Cole, First Base, Steve
Muarry, Center Field, Gary Pickens,
Second Base, Ed Preston, Left Field,
Bob Heys, Right Field, Jason Franci,
Third Base, Jerry Livesey, Short Stop,
and Joe Morbeto, Catcher. The start-
ing pitcher was Joe Hendrickson.
Tony Goehring, iniured at the loe-
ginning ofthe season, was expected
to see much action as the season
The team was coached by Dave
Gorrie. This was no easy job, with
USC, UCLA, Pepperdine, Cal and
Stanford on the schedule. In addition
a game was scheduled for the early
season against the Boston Red Sox, a
The first home-run of the year
was hit by first baseman and lead-
off hitter John Cole. Considered, by
himself, not to be a power slugger,
Cole was trying to set an example
for the rest of the team to follow
Pitching the first ball of the 1964 season is Fred Brewer.
Gaucho catcher Joe Morbeto awaits his counterpart opponenfs throw on a successful
awaits his turn at bat against La Verne College. His
fly brought in o tying run for Gauchos en route to victory.
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lt's going, going, gone for lead-off batter John Cole. It was first time at bat for any Gaucho during the 1964 season-not a bad stort.
Frosh Nine Prepared for Tough Year
First row: Mike Warren, Bob Rentmore, Roy Ishamori, Tony Taylor, Loren Moore, Mike Mosher, Mel Peters, Mike
Verdun. Second row: Mike Fisher lCoachl, Doro Ranken, Ron Babcock, Mike Simpson, Steve Cushman, Don Reck,
Dale Drew, Bob Shauer, Gay Smith iCoachl.
lm "W ", Q1' it tm
Ron Babcock gets off a throw to first base
during afternoon practice.
Gaucho freshman pitcher Mike Verdun prepares to let one fly
towards home plate. He has great potential on the mound.
Even though they had pl
only one game when La Cu
went to press, the Fresl
baseball team showed co
erable strength and good
for a fine season.
The squad, although sma
numbers, was strong in all f
Leading the pitchers was
Verdun. Other "golden glc
of the Freshman team were
Babcock, Loren Moore, and M
Warren, at second base,
field, and catcher respectivel
The practice sessions
long and strenuous compared
what players had known in
school, but they were also
The first game of the se
was a 5-2 win over West
Frosh. This was only one of
number of difficult teams
the Frosh faced in 1964.
The team had pitching,
ting, fielding, and most
L-N V L' -iff '-QTJQ,
Catcher Mike Warren takes a high
from a teammate.
Leigh-Taylor puts all his energy and concentration into pinning John Brigham as Brigham Tries
ake an escape.
Matmen Grapple, Come Out on Top
For The TirsT Time in UCSB's history iTs wresTling Team
acl a winning record. In dual compeTiTion The Team had
5-3 won-losT record. AlThough The Team had many
reshmen and lacked experience, iTs deTerminaTion To do
ell broughT success.
Senior Jim McMahon did an ouTsTanding iob wresTl-
ng as a heavyweighT. He won all his dual meeT maTches
xcepT one-which he deTaulTed due To an iniury. Also
e won The heavyweighT division aT The All-Cal Tourna-
enT aT UCSB.
Doug Leigh-Taylor also did well, Taking ci TourTh
lace aT The UCLA lnviTaTional meeT. Along wiTh every-
ne excepT McMahon, Leigh-Taylor will refurn nexT year
5 27... ..
Cal Poly lSLOl
Cal Poly lPomonal
Cal Poly lSLOl
Los Angeles ST.
Los Angeles ST.
o bolsTer a more ex erienced s uad.
p q Ed Weiss Tries To Take down Dennis FukumoTo as Dennis aTTempTs To spin and avoid
getfing both his shoulders on The maf.
Wrestling Team members for 1963-64-First row: Steve AbboTT, Ed Weiss, Dennis Fukumofo, and Al Crowder. Second row: Fred
Smith, Roger Hauge, Doug Van Vlear, Bob Abboit, Roger Schlesinger, and Randy Keys. Third raw: Bill Bridger, Doug Leigh-Taylor,
Bill Lyon, John Brigham, James McMahon, Coach Bill Hammer.
Swimmers Exhibit Top Potential
The UCSB swimming team, perhaps one ot the str
est in the school's history, enioyed success as the seasor
The first meet of the year found the Gauchos faci
strong UCLA team. The Bruins narrowly escaped upse
winning the decisive relay.
Most impressive in the meet was freshman John Mc
son, who won the 50 and T00 yard freestyle.
The first UCSB triumph of the 1964 season came ag
San Bernardino College. The versatile Mortenson wor
200 freestyle in 1:55, an exceptionally good time for
season. The star in the meet, however, was Gaucho Don
who captured the 50 free in 22.7, the T00 in 50.6, ancr
the winning relay team, and probably would have clet
the pool if not forced to rest a while.
A comparatively unnoticed event, but worth as r
points as any, was diving. Here Ed Scott showed grea'
Freshmen Ralph Barbour and Lew Boyle in the br
stroke and freestyle added a great deal of youth and fi
success to the team. Back stroke was Frans Nelson's speci
which he often won in such midseason victories as 1
against Los Angeles State and San Diego State.
Lew Boyle is starter for Chuck Lieberman, Frans Nelson, Ralph Barbour, and Don Crgig Tempey, improving with every meef, WCIS tops
the 500 freestyle.
With all the freshmen and sophomores on the
Coach Ray Thornton and Assistant Mike Schiesel should
with relish to the new year.
L .4-,, 0,
UCSB Varsity Swim Team-First row: Dave Linden, Don Roth, Ralph Barbour, Lewwellen Boyle, Mike Silvey, Chris Ostrom, Tom Dooley, Frans Nelson, Mike
Schiesel, Ray Thornton. Second row: Chuck Lieberman, John Mortenson, Larry Brown, Craig Tempey, Joe Scott, Tom Tyner, John Frantz.
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Varsity Track Strong, Young
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Track gets off to a good start in 1964. John Escovedo moves off the blocks
in the 440 relay.
Dave Caswell goes up and over in the pole vault.
In almost all sports at UCSB during the 1964 season,
return of 1963 performers was a most striking feature.
Gaucho Varsity track team was no exception.
Going into the first meet of the season, Coach Sam
predicted a team of impressive strength.
In the sprints returnees Bill O'Neil and John Escovedo
the way, while distance men Jim Carroll and Bob Russel
important in middle distance events. Top hurdler from the 1
team, Dean Griggs, also was counted on again in 1964.
the top performers on the team was Jack Burdullis, quarter-mi
The track team was helped out considerably by the
of milers Jack Roach and Jon Brower along with hurdlers
Horton and Rob Dernhardt, from the 1963 Frosh team.
Since the only losses from the 1963 team were ez
weightmen Larry Rocker and Mike Beresford, these events
have figured to be weaknesses. But the slack was to be
taken up by Fred Hokanson, Pat McCambridge and Bill E
Also, Jim Clark, iavelin champion in the 1963 CCAA finals,
sure to be successful in this event during 1964.
Jack Burdullis strains toward the finish line. Bur-
dullis was the top quarter-miler.
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Bill O'Neill stretches out in lO0 yard dash for a second place finish.
rst row: Ken Shields, Bill O'Neill, Brian Smith, Steve Clover, Bob Stoll, Jon Brower, Glenn Destatte, Bob Russell, Bob Jordano. Second row: Jim Dinsmore IManagerl,
ylor Clayton, John Johnson, Jack Roach, Art Grix, Jim Clark, Rod Webre, Mickey Eldridge, Bob Denhardf, John Escovedo, Dean Griggs, Jose Done-s lAssistant
achl. Third row: Phil Kirkpatrick lAssistant Coachl, Jim Carroll, Dave Caswell, Fred Hokanson, Pat McCambridge, Mike Coray, Bill Burnett, Jack Burdullis, Marsh
elson, Ed Lacy, Nate Beason, Sam Adams lHead Coachl.
Jim Clark gets off a lifetime best toss of 210 feet,
He was CCAA champion in this event last fall.
An unidentified Gaucho high-iumper says "bottoms up" as he clears the
bar on the first attempt.
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Pepperdine hurdier is out in front of Gaucho s Horton lfar righti, but UCSB still won meet.
Gauchos Hokanson has iust finished heaving the shot'put over fifty feet
making him the Top UCSB threat in this event.
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9 92.29, i 9,12 23:1-.fi i 93?-
I 4 nm' ' mul ACAAQ i nun a
lf-'im '35 1
r, Coach Sam Adams.
Bob McCoy, Harold Nathan, Rea Nathan, Jim Allen, Claude Noreiga, Mike
Van Camp. Standing: Assistant Coach Phil Kirkpatrick, Mike Iverson, Jim
Jerry Fisher, Jim Gee, Tony Rall, Steve Kay, Scott Sullender, Roy Sievers, Holland
Freshman Track Has Outstanding Performers
The UCSB Freshman track team was lacking in
depth, but easily made up for this disadvantage by
having some great individual performers during
The freshmen, who were coached lay Phil Kirk-
patrick and Jose Danes featured Reo Nathan and
Jim Allen in the middle and long distances, Jim Gee
in the high lump, Steve Van Camp and Jorgan Niel-
son in the sprints, Holand Seymor and Harold Na-
than inthe weight events, and Claude Noreiga in the
iavelin and long lump.
Reo Nathan was the number one man in the mile
and half-mile, and also anchored the mile relay.
Allen ran the mile and two-mile. Both were well un-
der the freshman mile record.
Gee was a pleasant surprise in the high jump
where he cleared 6-l V4, high for Varsity and Fresh-
Mills is behind in the T20 yard high hurdles in the first freshman meet of the year
1st Valley State Frosh. Mills lost, but Freshmen won by wide margin.
Jim Allen is first UCSB finisher in two mile run, He placed
second to Reo Nathan in mile, as both broke the freshman
record of 2.27. Nathan had 1:58 in half, and Allen was 9:40
in two mile.
First row: Lee Reid, Rich Abele, Ralph McArthur, Dave Freeman, Don Gaynor, Mike Garrigan, Dave
Thomas, Jim Muzzy. Second row: Coach Doty, Bob Sammis, John Adams, Bill Carroll, Paul Bardacke,
Tom Crozier, Mike Watts, John Asarian, Lee Dornpe, Kim Jones, Tom Booth, Dave Hazeltine.
Top Athlete Reid Leads Netters
is tmprssii " -- eww
11. ll " es :l- ef H
il -:-' 9: '?
The tennis team opened its first season outside ot the
California Collegiate Athletic Association in T964 competing
on an independent basis.
Ably coached by Ed Doty the team had the services ot
returnees Lee Reid, Don Gaynor, Paul Bradarke, Bill Carroll,
Lee Dompe, Mike Garrigan, Mike Watts, and Ed Wehan.
ln the All-Cal meet the Gauchos made a creditable show-
ing. Reid advanced to the quarter-tinals in the open singles
division, the best a Gaucho has ever placed. Gaynor took
first in the "B" singles,
Lee Reid, 1963's number one player and again number
one this season, was awarded the Pollack trophy at the
beginning of the i963 season for outstanding athletic
achievement in l963. This was quite an honor to Reid, and
to tennis in general, often considered a minor sport at UCSB.
Don Gaynor prepares to serve the ball in a practice match. Lee Reid returns ball with his typical forehand smash.
Veterans Return to
Spark Golf Team
The UCSB golf Team, surprise second place
finishers in The CCAA finals in 1963, Took To The
links wiTh virTually The same Team cmd greaf
hope Tor an even more successful '64 season.
Led by Bob Clancy, Dick Fisher, Lew GarbuTT,
Dave Lynch, Al Bills and Mark HamilTon, The
Team was coached by Melville "Doc" Kelliher.
In The TirsT maTch of The year, The Gauchos
defeaTed Long Beach STaTe, 30-24. The low Gau-
cho man in The meeT was Clancy. If was he who
asTounded many experTs in T963 by Tying for
low man in The CCAA Tinals, and losing The
championship only in a sudden deaTh. IT would
have been a surprise To many if Clancy had Tin-
ished in The Top Ten!
Added To The UCSB agenda of spring sporTs
in T964 was Freshman golf. The Team had noT
played a maTch aT press Time' buT iT included
several golfers shooTing in The low 70's
The varsiTy Team played iTs home maTches aT
La Cumbre CC ancl The Freshmen compeTed on
The SanTa Barbara Municipal Links.
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issing on a practice puTT is Dave Lynch of
The Tap five on This year's Gaucho Golf Team from leTT To righf are: FirsT row. Dave
GoldsmiTh, and Lew GarbuTT. Second row: Mark HamilTon, RoloerT Clancy, and Dave
Finishing his swing for a hilly wood shot is Bob Clancy, last year's Top
Gaucho Golfer. The scene is The La Cumbre Country Club Course in Santa
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RHA, Greek, and University-approved housing, while distinctly separate
institutions, are united in their mutual participation in various activities. Their
union, entente corcliale, is increasing with the establishment of traditions and
the development of UCSB.
UCSB's new "skyscraper," San Miguel, created a surprising amount of
interest on and off campus. Notable features include terraces, elevators, four-
and six-man rooms, and a ladies room full of surfboards.
Greek living is marked by organized, selective, and close-bound rela-
tionships. Its tradition of competition and cooperation with RHA is exempli-
fied by Homecoming, Pushcart Races and Greek Week.
Women residing in off-campus supervised housing, while enjoying the
privileges of close-knit living and Isla Vista Market, share in such on-campus
activities as Homecoming and Women's Intramurals.
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SORORITY RUSH 207
I TER-FR TER ITYCOLINCIL
Fall Delegates and House Presidents
-First row, Juan Kelly, Kappa
Sigma, Erick Roth, Sigma Pi,-Phil
Goar, Phi Kappa Psi, Randy DonanT,
Phi Kappa Psi, STeve Hellman, Phi
Kappa Psi, Mike White, Sigma Pi.
Second row, Rich Miller, Sigma Pi,
Bill Rusher, Kappa Sigma, Mike
Fisher, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gary
Smalley, Lambda Chi Alpha, Norm
Wood, Lambda Chi Alpha, Ed
Whipple, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chet
Moore, Chi Sigma, PeTe Dowler,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Dennis Parmer,
Chi Sigma, Dave McEachen, Chi
The lnTerfraTerniTy Council, composed of represenTaTives from each TraTerniTy on campus, is designed To promoTe
and sTrengThen a closer cooperaTion among The fraTerniTies and Their members. lFC coordinaTes policies wiTh regard To
rushing procedures, pledging, mainfenance, and oTher maTTers concerning The TraTerniTy sysrem. Realizing Thar The main
obiective in college is scholarship, The Council promoTes high scholastic ideals by means of a scholarship program
and by rewarding Those who have achieved excellence in academics wiTh The Mehoff Scholastic Award.
IFC annually co-sponsors Greek Week in The Spring, which is climaxed by The All-Greek Picnic. This year The fra-
TerniTy ruling body, along with Panhellenic, insTiTuTed The UCSB Honor Symposium, designed To acquainT ouTsTanding
local high school sTudenTs wiTh The campus. During The Spring, IFC began planning for The erecTion of new TraTerniTy
houses during The coming year.
Spring Delegates and House
dents-First row, Naihan
Lambda Chi Alpha, Jim
Lambda Chi Alpha, Rich
Lambda Chi Alpha, Jeff
Sigma, Second row, Lee Reid,
Sigma, Michael Milakovich,
Phi Epsilon, Sian Orrock,
Epsilon, Randy Donant,
Psi, Phil Goar, Phi Kappa
ert Reed, Phi Kappa Psi, Mike
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third
Jim Parnell, Sigma Pi, Rich I'
Sigma Pi, Mike White, Sigm
Gordon Braham, Kappa Sigrndn
Rusher, Kappa Sigma, Tom Cu
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pete D
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Dennis PJ
Chi Sigma, Norm Wood, La
Chi Alpha, Dave McEachen,.
Panhellenic worked this year to provide understanding, cooperation, and friendship among The eight sororities
on campus. Concluding a successful Fall Rush period, Panhellenic held its annual "Presents," in which over 200 young
women were presented as new pledges ofthe Greek organizations. AT This Time The scholarship Trophy was presented
to Sigma Kappa sorority for The highest scholastic average for The past year.
Panhellenic coordinated monthly exchange dinners between member houses, and worked iointly with The interfra-
Ternity Council in planning Greek Week, which included an open house night for The entire student body. IFC and Panhel
Together also laid The groundwork for an annual symposium To interest high school seniors in The intellectual offerings
'Q - - r- '-'r -1.1.3,-,
OFFICERS-First row, Diane Hill, Corresponding Secretary, Lynn Pendle- SPRING OFFICERS-First row, Terryl Dee Petty, Rush Chairman, Lynn Pendle-
President. Second row: Nancy Hughes, Recording Secretary, Sue Peterson, ton, President. Second row, Susie Eggers, Corresponding Secretary, Suzanne
Chairman, Marty Crooks, Judicial Chairman, Dottie Pipkin, Vice-Presi- Williamson, Treasurer, Marty Crooks, Judicial Chairman, Dottie Pipkin, Vice-
Susan Savant, Delegate. Not pictured: Carole Ray, Treasurer, Donna President, Judy Hale, Recording Secretary. Not pictured, Mary Turner, Pub-
Publicity Chairman. licity Chairman.
DELEGATES AND HOUSE PRESIDENTS-First row:
Pendleton, Pi Beta Phi, Bobbie Burnette, Pi
Phi, Deanne Mistretta, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Asbury, Sigma Kappa, Sue Bogardus, Delta
na, Diane Hill, Alpha Phi. Second row, Gret-
Schlotter, Chi Omega, Susan Savant, Pi Beta
Marty Crooks, Kappa Alpha Theta, Dottie Pip-
Sigma Kappa, Sue Peterson, Delta Zeta, Janet
Alpha Delta Pi, Nancy Hughes, Alpha Delta
Pi, Jeanne Davidson, Alpha Phi.
SPRING DELEGATES AND HOUSE PRESIDENTS
-First row: Suzanne Williamson, Chi Omega,
Diane Kellar, Alpha Delta Pi, Deanne Mistretta,
Kappa Alpha Theta, Terryl Dee Petty, Delta
Zeta, Susie Eggers, Alpha Phi, Lynn Pendle-
' ton, Pi Beta Phi. Second row: Judy Hale, Alpha
Delta Pi, Marty Crooks, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Dottie Pipkin, Sigma Kappa, Sue Peterson, Del-
ta Zeta, Connie Asbury, Sigma Kappa, Vicke-
Leigh Yarwood, Pi Beta Phi.
Karen I. Alexander
Karen L. Alexander
Janet Starkey, Elaine Webster, and Suzie Sanford show off their
A D Pi pledges Jill McKillop, Kris Rice, and Diane Webster
through their spaghetti dinner, without the aid of utensils, chairs
ALPHA DELTA Pl
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ko GAMMA Xl CHAPTER
106 national chapters
Founded May 15, 1851
Dee Dee Powers
Starting out Fall Semester in royal style, The Alpha Delta Pi
lion roared hello to thirty-one new pledges. Sporting the sorority's
blue and white, these thirty-one promptly became active in
campus activities along with their sisters.
The lion ioinecl A D Pi's and their dates as they were ship-
wrecked on a South Sea Isle in October, an affair complete
with costumes and dance combo. Then, between studying and
T.G.I.F.'s, energy was Turned Toward Homecoming and float-
building with Chi Sigma. The lion reigned victorious as The tloaT's
Salute to Greek Literature: "The Myth of Phaeton" achieved
With the holiday season came the gala Christmas Formal
at Hidden Valley, and Spring Semester brought the lion into
action as Alpha Delta Pi presented the annual King of Diamonds
Dance to the student body.
The lion showed his strength and might Throughout The year
as The Seniors and humble pledges executed various pranks and
ditches. The Juniors, mere "in-betweeners," did more than their
share to keep the Seniors occupied and pledges satisfied, and
The Alpha Delta Pi lion saw yet another successful year turn to
Linda St. Clair
Sara Jo Flanders
This year saw a completely rejuvenate
house opened to a sparkling pledge clas
of twenty-two girls. Efforts began immed
ately to negate the "intellectual famine,
but activities did not sutter from neglect.
Alpha Phi held a fine Winter Dance, an
repeated the excellent showing of last year'
Heart Fund Drive. With Spring carne Sprin
Sing and the traditionally successful forma
A new addition tothe yearly calendar toun
its form in a Pledge Dance, which proved
Active Alpha Phi support in Frosh Cam
Honeybears, Colonel's Co-eds, Spurs, an
Chimes rounded out what will be remem
bered as one ot the most rewarding yea
ever. Touiours gai, Alpha Phi!
GAMMA BETA CHAPTER
78 national chapters
Founded October 10, 1872
Syracuse, New York
Diane Hill, Pam Turner, Donna Loperena, and Karen Awes wand
if they are outside looking in, or inside looking out.
ncy Jo Wiley
"Oh give me a home where the buffalo
roam . .
Hope Benedict giiig-
DELTA DELTA CHAPTER
133 national chapters
Founded April 5 1895
Hen riette Besso lmbert
C is for Chi Omega, The X and the old horseshoe, which re
sents to a group of girls a sorority and a sisterhood to
H is the Homecoming float designed and built with The
"Epicurean Art" was The Theme which was executed
I is for abiding interest in campus activities, sales, commit
councils, plays, and GGR and Spring Sing sung in many
O stands for The opportunity to get an education-classes
fessors, notes and lectures, and the knowledge that was
M represents the mystery of pledge Tricks planned, work
parties, paddles, entertainment, finally together they
E is The excitement shared as formal time drew near. Ra
faces, happiness, music, and moonlight places. These
ories remain especially dear
G stands for Goleta Boys' Club-a lively, sprightly cre
Christmas party with Old Saint Nick-games and pres
merriment, songs and laughter!
of this we shared with sister Chi O- we'll hold close
memories of these years wherever we may go
Chi O's pause before taking off for their Wild West Theme Party for Fall rush.
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elTa Gamma SororiTy has one of The mosT
e TradiTions in Their selecfion of The Anchor
of The Monfh. The chosen man is one who
one a loT for The house and for The girls,
ask him To dinner and There presenT him
a Trophy. The DG's also selecT an ouTsTand-
ember To be DG of The monfh.
he SAE's honored Delta Gamma ColleTTe
el when They chose her as a LiTTle Sisfer of
esides The usual porticipafion in Home-
ng, Spring Sing, and PushcarT Races, The
ity wiTh iTs eighTeen pledges aided blind
nTs, reading To Them whenever possible.
y Silliphanf E7
y Turner 134
Delia Gamma Fall PresenTs
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From Peru To Poland To the Navaio Indian Reserva-
tion, Delta Zeta members were involved in service and
honorary work over The summer. Their avid enthusiasm
extended to The school year in which no aspect of college
life was overlooked. The energy and Talent of The girls
focused on campus services including: A.S, Community
Board Chairman Susi Kovitz, Women's Representative at
Large Gail Grigsby, Drill Team Captain Judy Heyes, and
The Legislative Council.
Projects such as volunteer Work in Santa Barbara
hospitals and Taking children from Camp Conestoga To
football games made it a year full of dedication to others.
Social activities included a successful ditch by the
pledges, Open House, serenades, desserts, Spring Sing,
float building, and a lovely Christmas formal in Santa
Maria. Thus, from Fall Rush To the final final, This proved
To be an outstanding year for Delta Zeta.
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Nancy Nesmith, Nina Higgs, Jane Slover, and Carol Flath put in
long hours on the award-winning DZ Homecoming float.
"All aboard!" Delta Zetas take Camp Conestoga children
To the football games
DELTA PSI CHAPTER
T56 nahonal chapters
Founded October 24 1902
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DZ's corriecl out on "Alice in Wonderland" theme for C1 Fall rush party.
KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA
GAMMA RHO CHAPTER
89 national chapters
Founded January 27 1870
5?-1-f f ---.
This year The TheTa kiTe flew higher Than ever, receiving iTs firsT
boosf during Fall Rush with seventeen pledges. Parody was The keynoTe
of The GGR entry entifled "To Benson's." Thetas coupled wiTh Sigma Phi
Epsilon to secure second place honors, Mixed Greek Division, in floaT
building. Soon The kite was soaring over The infectuous Chrisfmas season
with Thetas caroling at orphanages and senior ciTizens' homes wiTh
Sigma Phi Epsilon and celebrafing The annual Christmas formal.
Second semester scholarship and spiriT soared. Thetas entered Push
Carts and Spring Sing with high hopes and sTrained voices. The annual
Spring Formal rounded out a consisTenTly exciting and rewarding year
puncTuaTed by Two innovations: brown lunch bags lwith black and gold
lunch pails soon To followl and a new mascot named "Oswald"
l Lois McCubbin
l Deanne MisTreTTa
1eta's chow down, showing typical summer living.
"What do you mean, Theme Night is called off?"
Pl BET PHI
CALIFORNIA ZETA CHAPTER
109 national chapters
Founded April 28, 'I867
Pi Beta Phi chose twenty-three pledges to make i963-64 a
top year. They put the pledges to work as Homecoming week-
end brought with it excitement, GGR, excitement, float building
with the Delts, and excitement. Then followed All-Cal at UCLA
where the Pi Phi's participated extensively.
Next on the list of maior activities came the Christmas For-
mal, which put the girls in the spirit of-studying for finals.
Pi Phi's wound up the year with more events that can be
described only as big, as they participated in Spring Sing and
held their traditional Spring Formal.
Costumed pledges raid the House to give a pumpkin full of
candy to the actives.
Lee Anne Horine
A backstage look at the Pi Phi s final preparations for Olympia
Case," Sweepstakes GGR skit
Sigma Kappa's in Swiss attire transformed their house into a Hofbrau House for Fall rush
, I Q .. L0 C25 ,
BETA CHI CHAPTER
100 national chapters
Founded November 9, 1874
"Passion in the Sand," the Sigma Kappa GGR skit, placed
second in competition.
Connie Asbury Carole Bedford Karen Bledsoe Joy Engel Donna Ensign Janet Farneman
Bonnie Bonner Shirley Bretonne Pat Burke
Emily Butler Donna Carnahan Dianne Copass
Grace Davis Janet Davis Nancy Denton
Fall Semester began with the National President of
ma Kappa, Mrs. Betty Douglas, visiting the chapter.
Fall Presents Panhellenic honored Sigma Kappa with
trophy for the highest over-all active and pledge class
ade point average. New patio furniture, bike rack, and
dge pranks highlighted the Fall Semester, with Home-
ming, GGR, a Fathers' Weekend, and desserts with
ternities widening the social gamut, The Christmas
rmal, the Christmas Tea, and a hilarious Christmas
use party climaxed the holiday season.
Spring was busy with the annual Violet Ball, RRR,
shcarts, Spring Sing, Goleta Charity Ball, Senior Break-
st, and philanthropy work. Initiation, parties, retreats,
eek Week, and other traditional activities rounded
t the year.
Individually, Sigma Kappas were busy throughout
e year with membership in Crown and Scepter, Honey-
ars, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Sigma Alpha, and the chair-
nships ot Assemblies and Elections Committees. Many
mas also participated in the various dramatic pro-
ctions on campus.
Redoubling their efforts in pursuit of The White Cross, the
brothers of Chi Sigma found that gaining a charter is easier sung
about than achieved. The UCSB colony began its attempt to join
the national fraternity Sigma Chi two years ago with seven
charter members, and to date has increased by eight-fold.
Hard work scholastically and physically produced the use-
ful new Chi Sig Way bordering The lagoon, a startling new ath-
letic Team, "Big Blues," and The Greek scholarship trophy. Uni-
versity service proiects were initiated and intra-Greek programs
supported. Morale grew as self-confidence and membership
Homecoming-the Chi Sigs teamed with Alpha Delta Pi in
presenting UCSB with its Sweepstake-winning float, "The Myth
of Phaeton," a magnificent salute to Greek Literature.
Social relaxation was not overlooked in the fast-paced
school year either. Besides the many informal parties staged by
the brothers, the Hidden Valley winter formal will remain a high
point on the Chi Sig social calendar.
ln seeking to maintain the best of both academic and social
endeavors while fostering individual development, Chi Sigma
exhibited a drive that startled many this year.
Future home of Chi Sigma
Chi Sig's pause during their work on the Chi Sig Way, the new path
ing the lagoon.
A COLONY OF SIGMA CHI
138 national chapters
Founded June 27, 1855
"I'll bet you can't do it again!"
DELTA PSI CHAPTER
90 national chapters
Founded February, 1859
Bethany, West Virginia
Mark Merlin " iOle Torre!" is the cry as the Pi Phi's and Delis ride clown State Siree
their Homecoming float, "The Arr of Bullfightingf'
DELTA TALI DELTA
Here's a toast to college yearsl
This year began with an annual all-school two-man Volley-
ball Tournament innovated and sponsored by Delta Tau Delta.
Twenty-tive teams entered the tourney, with tour otsthose cap-
turing place trophies.
For Homecoming the Delts teamed up with Pi Beta Phi to
work on Their float, "The Art ot Bulltightingf' Fall semester also
saw the Delts migrating to the slopes for a ski trip, a lively
The spring sun found the Delts wrapped in palm tronds
and lava-lavas for the annual Spring Luau, complete with
Polynesian cuisine and tropical atmosphere.
With a recent record of two consecutive all-school intra-
mural sports trophies, the Delts were spurred on again this year
with victory in mind. Football, basketball, volleyball, and base-
ball were the main sources ot power, but the Delt watermen,
as well as many ot the other event contenders, kept the com-
petition hot and lively all the way around.
Delt's parents come for their annual inspection of fraternity
The men of Kappa Sigma carried through another
year amid cries of "Social pro, here we go" with big
Hillebrand and Louie Panizzon marshalling the forces
President and Treasurer. Kappa Sig's channeled their
into a variety of activities including: another dazzling l
coming tloat that reaped tirst place honors with Ta
the now famous and much copied overnight formal at
Madonna Inn in the Spring, and the many fine Kappa
parties. The traditionally close-knit group spread its
and welcomed a fine twenty-two man pledge class
soared house membership higher than ever. With coi
tion started on the new Kappa Sig House, the prospe
living together appear quite promising.
Our group had 701, more cavities . .
EPSILON THETA CHAPTER
'I36 national chapters
Founded December 10, 1869
University of Virginiap
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Kappa Sig's stage a Sit-in Demonstration.
They're on the wagon . . . Jan Cooper, John Cole, Mike
Coleman and Nancy Reomer.
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Lambda Chi actives helped the pledges make their
Not a moment
Even minor distractions could not stop them.
The brothers were always encouraged in their "YOU CfCIClf6l'i1E0dS, ClUlTf9C1Cli"'9 Gnd 987 bl-'SYV'
.s L MBDA CHI LPH
ZETA ETA CHAPTER
154 national chapters
Founded November 2, 1909 i
as Boston Universityp
The Lambda Chi's special emphasis for 1963-64 was on
grades. Despite the continued slavedriving, they found time for
the semi-formal Playboy Dance and the selection of the Playboy
Queen. They squeezed in time for the Goleta Boys' Club, playing
football and other games with the youngsters, and in keeping
with the spirit of Santa they distribute gifts to the boys. And
somehow there was time to meet the challenge of imagination
and stiff competition in Spring Sing, where Lambda Chi is a
consistent trophy winner.
Special activities that worked their way into the study pro-
gram included the Campus Work Proiect, undertaken by the
Lambda Chi's for campus improvement. lt is administered by
lFC and directed by Buildings and Grounds. They helped in the
Ranchero Drive, an annual event of Rancheros Visitores: the
Lambda Chi men .aid the drive by transporting cars, trucks, and
trailers from Santa Barbara to Solvang.
Sherri Sievers, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl
PHI KAPPA PSI
Fall Semester Phi Psi's presented "SurfbeaT," an all-school dance, to The student body.
The men of Phi Kappa Psi raced Through T96
as if They had been doing iT for many years in
of only Two. Under presidenT Phil Goar, rush lorc
a firsT class group of men inTo The chapfer.
With The help of The pledges, The California
colony of Phi Kappa Psi sponsored "SurTbeaT,"
all-school dance TeaTuring Top enterfainers. Proc
from The event wenT To The campus chariTy, C
For The second Tme The pledges presenTed
'rradiTional lanTern serenade To The sororiTies
They delighTed in sneak diTches wiTh several sol
. . . Ie
The acflves saw To IT ThaT The social ca
T was Tull wiTh a spring formal and weekend p
aT homes of prom'inenT Alumni. The mosT me
was The lively, well-pafronized Mexican ParTy.
ln This acfive social year, The Phi Psi's did
neglecf Their sfudies, and They managed To
niTicanTly raise The house scholarship average.
Jerry Beer l
Tom Cahill L
Phi Kappa Psi pledges give their annual lantern serenade To
CALIFORNIA ZETA COLONY fir,
63 national chapters
Founded February 19, 1852 li,
Jefferson College: Q
Cannonsberg, Pennsylvania '
Greg Leona rd
'im Gosriey and Rod Serrnanovich reply in unison, "Finals clon't agree with mel"
--, vn A
Phi Psi pledges lose nary a moment as they work on the
House volleyball court.
',. 'I CALIFORNIA ETA CHAPTER
l'?' I48 national chapters
Founded March 9, 1856 Alix
Dave Ben University of Alabama: I If
NSG' Berger Tuscaloosa, Alabama Qi
Bob Blindbury '
This beauty is really stoned!
Sigma Alpha Epsilon's year was nor iusT acTiveg The year overflowed
iTh acTiviTy. Every weekend There was a large-scale house TuncTion. Home-
ming was crowded vviTh The Tradifional Alumni-AcTive Toofball game and
e building of The 'floar rendiTion of "Epicurean ArTs" vvirh Chi Omega.
In working for chariTy The SAE's founded The Sigma Alpha Epsilon
oodbank in coniuncTion wiTh The Red Cross. FirsT semesTer The broThers
orked also vviTh guide dogs Tor The blind.
Even gasfronomic acTiviTy was high, The annual Harvey Hubler-Dick
der Baskeiball BanqueT honored ouTsTanding members of The year's baskeT-
ll Team. The second semesTer They gave The annual ParenTs' Day Break-
sT. Also in The spring They celebrafed The founding of The Sigma Alpha
silon fraTerniTy aT The annual Founders' Day Banquet
As if The broThers had nofhing else To keep Them busy, They again
The Second Annual SisTers of Minerva ConvenTion, which is a meeTing
LiTTle SisTers from all California and Arizona SAE chapTers To discusslac-
of muTuaI inTeresT.
Rich ST. Clair
T Wilbur Smifh - -- --A
Jeff Woodruff BeauTy in The Lion's Den-SAE Little Sisters of Minerva.
Sig Ep s relax with a rousing rendition of their Roundup Song.
With Dave Dund n th P i
tinued its devious strategy The actives and pledges fought off
movements by hostile elements and won a few battles in the
When not entrenched in the library awaiting the onslaught o
or regrouping atter the hoards of bluebooks had passed the
of SPE built a float with the Thetas, participated in GGR sang in
Sing, and had some wild times from Suds at Sunrise to house
and tormals at sunset They found time to enter all phases of
murals, and exhibited true SPE zeal On a more altruistic plc
went caroling at Christmas with the Thetas and collected m
the Heart Fund with the Alpha Phi s In the spring
"Are you sure you said 400 sir? The pledges oblect to being calle
plwlgg CALIFORNIA GAMMA CHAPTER
1ZQEA! 161 national chapters
VQQSZQQ' Founded November 1, 1901
Jock Pferdner Phil Plank Bill Rciuth TOITI RECIUTGQEI
Terry Shruder Bill Sterling Tom Stockton Ted Sweefins
George Tomkins Bill Von Wagner Phil Vedder Dennis Volpe
Brion Weirum Don White Don Wood Jon Wyne
The House of Pi, bulging aT The seams wiTh ThirTy men, had
a memorable year. "Joe and Eddy" were presenfed for The bene-
fiT of Men's lnTramurals, and Three windows were broken in The
champagne parTy which Tollowed. For Homecoming, The Team
of Sigma Kappa-Sigma Pi achieved The TirsT place Mixed Greek
TiTle wiTh a "Japanese ArT" Theme TloaT. Sigma Pi's Chrisfmas
formal, aTTer Two posTponemenTs, became The New Year Formal.
Fall semesTer ended wiTh all Sig Pi's gunning To reTain The l.F.C.
scholarship Trophy won in The Spring 1963 semesTer.
Spring SemesTer was highlighTed by Greek Week, Spring
Sing, and The "Orchid Ball," held aT Hidden Valley. LasT buT noT
leasT, The men of Sigma Pi managed To have a parTy every week,
and Thus ended The year broke buT happy.
ri Bruce Bacon
1 Ross Bardwell
lf l N".
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Sigma Pi Sweefhgqrf Eric Roth, Bruce Bacon, Dave Sharp, Jay Russell, and Mike
White work diligently on the Homecoming float.
ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER 2.7:
'IO2 national chapters
Founded February 26, 1897 2 Exif"
"Pledge him, he's over 6'lO"!"
Sandy Salisbury l
John Sfeile '
R S fl
Nlagrk lwhsl First place float, going, going
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Son MigueI's Eighth Story View
ES DENCE H L
The Call of The Surf
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Sun MigueI's Surfboard Room,
With the addition of San Miguel This year Rl-lA has ex-
panded, now representing more than 2200 students. The steadily-
growing influence ot RHA has been increasingly felt on our cam-
pus this year. Led by President John Olney, RHA has operated
under a new constitution and by-laws modified to meet the needs
ot an enlarged organizational body. As a result, the emphasis is
shitting to the composite dorm and individual unit level.
ln the social realm Rl-lA sponsors the traditional Fall and
Spring Formals, caroling during the Christmas season, and num-
erous intra-dorm "joints," in the Spring the annual Pushcart
Races, organized by the RHA social committee, are a successful
highlight ot the semester.
RHA has also expanded educationally this year, Individual
scholarship awards, lectures and language tables in the dining
commons help supplement regular University activities. Rl-lA has,
in addition, worked for better student-faculty relations with the
continuation ot the "Coffee Hours" and the innovation of the
Throughout the year RHA has actively participated in such
campus events as Spring Sing and Homecoming. In sports Rl-lA
runs the gamut from ping-pong tournaments to top intramural
All the various activities and programs mentioned blend to-
gether to provide an opportunity for RHA students to experience
group living and, like RHA and UCSB, constant expansion.
RHA EXECUTIVE CABINET-First Row: Joyce Johnson, Treasurer, Bob Wilson, An
President, Dean Margaret Troinor, Advisor, Jerry Sherian, Las Casitas Presidentf
Brigham, Santa Rosa President, Dean Jane Cosgrove, Advisor. Second row: Mary
lorener, Secretary, Ken Khachigian, Vice President, Randi Newbill, Santo Cruz
John Olney, President, Dave Hunsaker, San Miguel President.
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Under the leadership of President Bob Wilson, the men
of Anacapa Hall continued in Anacapa's tradition of a well-
balanced social, intellectual, and recreational program. Social
activities included a street dance, numerous joints, a tug-of-
war with San Miguel Hall, a very successful University Day
open house, and Christmas decorations. Excellent opportuni-
ties for recreation were provided by Anacapa's intramural
leagues in football, basketball, volleyball, and softball, and
in those constant battles waged against that furry intruder,
Mus musculus. A singles ping pong tournament was held
each semester. On the intellectual side, Anacapa sponsored
speakers and attempted to maintain an atmosphere con-
ducive to study. In carrying out these activities, Anacapa
received the patient and helpful supervision of its Head
Residents, Mrs. Virginia Larkin and Mr. David Kamens. Un-
fortunately, Anacapa lost the services of Dave at the end of
the fall semester due to his marriage. That's the chance
we all have to take, however, and Anacapa offers its heart-
FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS - First Row: Larry Goodman,
Apache, Lee Havener, Navaio, Thomas Dietz, Canalino. Second
Row: Bruce Allen, Maricopa, Paul Hough, Yuma, Keith Hel-
mick, Pima, Mike Paige, Modoc. Not pictured, Richard
SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS
- First Row, Larry Riggs,
Apache, .Ion Sandoval, Pima,
Robert Friesen, Canaliia, Rick
Shepard, Ute. Second Row,
Reeve Williams, Yuma, Scott
Raymond, Maricopa, AI Snyder,
Modoc. Not pictured, Steve
' T Q atitsq l
Mrs. Virginia Larkin, MY- Dennis Allen,
Head Resident Assistant Head Resident
Anacapa President ANACAPA EXECUTIVE BOARD--First Row: George Ber-
inger, Secretary, Don Wilson, Social Vice-President. Sec
ond Row: Bob Wilson, Anacapa President, Charles Wil
son, Executive Vice'President, Peter Wallenstein, Treasurer
rs. Helen Zell,
Santa Cruz started the academic year by
initiating a series of "Fireside Chats" which
were informal discussion sessions. Guest
speakers and panels presented topics of in-
terest. Two outstanding panels were groups
ot students who had studied in Bordeaux
and participated in Proiect Pakistan.
Also new in the hall is a scholarship
plaque which is presented to the individual
hall with the highest grade point average
at the end of each semester.
Not disregarding the social life, Santa
Cruz had had several hall parties, which
included the annual Resident Assistants'
skit and the ugly witch contest.
Randi Newbill, President, Diane Eaton,
Executive Vice-President, Kathy Kelley, So-
cial Vice-President, Luann Englund, Secretary,
and Sharon Mattern, Treasurer comprised the
SANTA CRUZ EXECUTIVE BOARD-First Row: Diane
Eaton, Executive Vice-President, Sharon Mattern,
Treasurer. Second Row: Luann Engluncl, Secretary,
Kathy Kelley, Social Vice-President.
Santa Cruz President
FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS-First Row: Marc
Jacobs, Arbolado, Vicki Mapes, Primavera,
Susan Sherwood, Enramada. Second Row: Mike
Page, Consuelo, Robbie Eckert, Oceana, Melin-
da Rinker, Corriente, Sue Worthington, Estrella.
Not pictured, Judy Burton, Risuena.
SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS 1 First Row:
Teri Ito, Oceana, Lynadell de Arrieta, Risuena,
Carol Reibin, Arboludo, Alana Brown, Cor-
riente. Second Row: Mary Clare McCashen,
Enramada, Meredith Ford, Estrella. Not pic-
tured: Donna Breiclenthal, Consuelo, Madeline
First Row: Clive Warner, Sam
Boynton, Don Lenkeit, Ron
Cook, Lee Leavell, Stephen
Shipman, Bud McCorkle, Craig
Rudolph, John Motley. Second
Row: Jerry Copeland, Mike
Rogers, Fred Brewer, Steve Jan-
son, Gary Worth, Thomas Lovy,
Lonnie Laster, Paul Kremser,
VNLE3 F' 'Vit
Apache's float "Moby Dick" was one of the beautiful en-
tries in the Homecoming parade.
Under the inspiring leadership of their president, Larry
Goodman and the wise guidance of cautious Craig Antrim,
Resident Assistant, the men of Apache survived another
year. Social Vice-Presidents Tom Lovy and Gary Worth were
spark plugs in keeping hall spirit at a minimum while Steve
Shipman spearheaded the intramural program. Always fear-
ing an 'ostentatious show of talent, Apache was usually con-
tented with third place in all forms of competition. Only
Steve Janson had the courage to run the risk of ostracism by
defying convention and winning the Anacapa Ping-Pong
In sum, however, it was a great year of harmony, com-
patibility and bad language. The men of Apache now realize
the valuable experience of group-living. They learned to
tolerate the eccentricities and peculiarities of one another
and hopefully look forward to the time when once again
they will be able to go to sleep without locking their rooms.
First Row: Walt Hern,
Joyce, Bob Blackmar,
Barlow, Craig Antrim,
Goodman, Rob Kay, L
Graydon, Marty Brodwin.
ond Row: Larry Riggs,
Larkin, Bob Jones, Larry B
Jim Habib, Dave Milton,
Alexander, Bill Rigney,
Welcome, Randy Buck.
The surfers, folk singers, and lughll intellectuals of
nalino Hall had a great year. Several groups on campus
ught Canalino was great. The float iuolging committee
ught so, because they awarded First Place to Canalino
ll, UCSB women thought so, because they chose four men
m Canalino Hall for RHA King candidates. The Dean's Ot-
thought so, because of Canalino Hall's unblemished
ial and academic reputation. ln the high point for the
ester, Homecoming, the hall had an able crew of paper-
nchers from Bahia, a little-known but deserving hall of
Canalino Hall was ably led by President Tom Dietz,
ial Vice-President Marshall lversen, Athletic Vice-President
k Tankersley, Secretary-Treasurer Walt Grabe, and Resi-
nt Assistant Al Stanchfield.
Drew Unetic, George Metcalf, and Jay Barr work on Canalino's Homecoming
float while Dick Booth supervises.
t row: Marsh Iverson, Edward Weiss, Thomas Dietz, George Metcalf. Second row: George Locke, Roger lniayan, Chris Felchlin, John
ung, Steven Henriksen, John Cooley, Al Stanchfieldfihird row: Bob Blair, Jim Hull, Pete Stoutemyer, Roland Harris, Bill Hayes, Larry
lley, Walt Grabe, Jay Barr.
st row: Rick Coe, Paul Prince, Merle Countryman, Jack Whitaker, Larry Friesen. Second row: Norman Crandall, Larry Strom, Jack
nkersley, Vince Pollack, Kent Opltelm, Dave Knapp, Keith Manion, Drew Unetic. Third row: Bill Tanner, Ken Johnson, Ron Lanyi, Dick
oth, Nick Olney, Jeff Saley, Jerry Eugbretson, Eric Maa, Tom Jochums.
Leading the men of Maricopa Through an enjoyable seme
ter were hall officers-president Bruce Allen, vice-president Ji
Lundy, secretary-treasurer Bill Ballard, and sports chairman Rag
De Moral. Social functions included a Dinner-Joint with Corali
and a Sing-Along with Oceana in the Dining Commons.
A joint with Enramada with a lecture by Dr. Persell fro
the Counseling Center added an intellectual note. Homecomi
Jeff Lundy demonstrates the
sincere concentration on his
studies that was characteristic
of the men of Maricopa.
l activities centered around their float "Play-On," which depict
A the characters from Peanuts. They proudly sponsored Gal
Sampsen as candidate for RHA Queen. Spring Semester eve:
included Spring Sing and the Push Cart Races. The men
Maricopa look back on a successful year.
Danny Berry pauses to grin
for the cameraman while hang-
ing the "Roots of Ute."
First row: Jeff Lundy, Jeff King, Mel Peters, Bob Mclntosh, Bob Wilson, Roger del Moral, Ralph Lilge, Mel
Jerry Newman. Second row: Eugene Coan, Steven Kruse, Larry Caldwell, Charles Hayward, Dan Berry, Gary
Paul Zipp, Larry Smith, Rick Beringer, David Geffner, Jeff Boal.
First row: Ted Hoffman, Terry Machen, Bob Wrentmore, Spencer Conway, Jim Stenderup, Bruce Allen, Steve
David Kasai, Don Wilson. Second row: Gerald Beer, Ray Tower, Bill Jenkins, Gregg Beyer, Dane Venaas, Scott Raymond,
Perry Phillips, Ray Ford, Bob Howe, Steve Bell, Dave Stupin.
First row: Dan Abbott, Bill Kill-
ingsworth, Lee Havener, Jim
Mattinson, Mark Shinbrot, Alan
Grant, Bob Taylor, Mike Wright,
Henry Swezey. Second row: Tom
Booth, Jack Buttery, John Field-
er, Robert Hale, Thomas Chellis,
Don Hanna, Carlton Wood, Bob
Kollin, Casey Moore, Richard
Cochran, Michael Moosen.
Navaio Hall probably had the most strictly-enforced quiet hours and the
lowest grade point average of any residence hall. Yet what would be ex-
pected of a hall that had something happening all the time? Members ot
Navajo experienced every kind ot function from dinner ioints to late evening
brawls. Although not number one in all endeavors, Navajo did manage to
produce a winning basketball team, a float of global proportions and many
other protects. The instigators of Navaio's escapaales were Lee Havener,
President, Alan Grant, Vice President-Social Chairman, and Ron Lipsy, Float
Chairman. lt anyone had difficulty thinking ot mischievous acts, he only had
to consult the RA, Bob Kollin. Maybe many ot the fellows won't be back
next year, but Navaio sure had a "swinging" time this year.
Alan Grant and Robert Hale exhibit their controversial cartoon masterpiece that depicts some of their
activities for the year.
First row: Pat Murphy, Tennant
Brooks, Ronald Lipsy, Ralph
Norberg, Bob Trapp, Jim Kol-
son, Steve Szalay, Bill Muir,
Chuck Irby, Mike Brickman,
Gene Teal, Ned Waite. Second
row: David Kiebert, Jack Slay-
ton, David Hazeltine, Wally
Wentworth, Ray Clevenger,
Steve Cushman, Dennis Dor-
fnan, Ron Peterson, Andy Nel-
son, Barry Staley, Rich Holston.
David Pearse and George Brown exclaim To
Marty MacDonald, "So that's the way it's
A social event with Westgate Hall in lsla Vista
launched Pima Hall into The Semester.
With the intramural football season approaching,
Pima prepared its Team for The onslaught. Unfortu-
nately, "intellectual activities" prevented The Pimians
from capturing The league title.
A sidelight To The action on the gridiron was a
beach party with Estrella, Primavera, and Willow.
Much To Pima's dismay, Arbolado, Consuelo, Cor-
riente, Enrarnada, Oceana and Risuena could not
attend The festivities.
The Theme of The T963 Homecoming Parade was,
"Salute To The Arts." Pima answered The challenge
with their float entry-"Primitive Art"--a float de-
picting a Tiki god and a Volcano. The float was
constructed by The "primitives" of Estrella, Stanislaus,
and Pima, under The supervision of Keith Helmick,
president, Rod Carpenter, social vice-president, Ron
Anderson and George Brown, intramural chairmen,
and Wally Cravens, resident assistant.
First row: Terry Boyle, Bob Newhall,
Duane McCown, Martin MacDonald.
Second row: Bruce Von Herzen, Don
Ciliax, John Geddes, John Johnson,
Norm Bredel, Marc Scholl, Scott
Reid, Wallace Cravens, Third row:
Bill Roth, Blake Lorenz, David Pearse,
George Brown, Chuck Wilson, Eric
Engelman, John Gibbons, Tom
Crozier, Ralph Retherford, Edward
First row: John Olney, Rick Rho
Pete Hanff, Jon Sandoval Sec
row: Terry Christiansen Raym
Kilius, John Reznor, Forrest Sta
er, Keith Helmick, Mike al
Thomas Cesa, Wendell Hanks K
neth Khachigian. Third row D
Ingham, Donald Hauser Mic
Yaffe, Brad Ohm, Dennis Ran
Richard McHenry, Rod Carpen
Lee Pendergrass, Gene Keating
See Ute Hall. Ute Hall is a good hall. See The men of Ute f ' '
l. The men are neat. See all The happy smiles. Ute Hall is a
hall. This is because iT has water Tights, mouse hunts, sound-
cTs records, Luther, Throw-Randy-in-The-shower, sTeal-The-
T-bulb, and other fun games. See The Tloat. The TloaT was
Too. lt was made of wood, wire, paper, a Model A pickup,
work, and several guarTs of refreshments. In The hall there
phone. On The phone There is always a UTe Hall member.
is There an operator on The phone? Hello, hello, hello? Click,
, click. Bang, crack, stomp. ln The hall There is not always
hone. See The smart men of The hall. These men won a ToTal
orTy cinch notices. Hear The strange sounds in The hall-
ny's laugh, LuTher's Tarzan scream, EcliTh's meow, Bobs
orcycle, various fireworks, rolling bowling balls, Bill's guitar,
t's banio, and The deafening silence of The R.A.'s stare. UTe
I is a good hall.
Row: Randy Young, Franklin Ross, John Larson, William Robinson, David Vandervoet, Curtis Tunnell, Luther Franks, Dave Weston,
Bruser, Mike Stern. Second Row: David Hassler, Bruce Burling, Jorgen Nielsen, John Quandt, Bruce MacVicar, Steve Haas,
Detsch, Ned Armstrong, David Lazar, Tom Bruggere, Doug MacEllven.
at Row: Bill Jeffery, Bruce O'Connor, Dick Bortolazzo, Fred Mershon, Jack Hanson, Ernest Siracusa, Roger Camp, Forrest Laureano,
gh Jordon, Bill Easley, Robin Young. Second Row: Rollin Hamilton, Robert McGrath, Jerry Gerron, Steve White, Bill Cook, David
Brien, Warren Kiehn, Brian Becker, Kenny Leever, Scott Robertson, Preston Heusley.
Steven Detsch is given assistance by Marc Jacobs, Gayley Hyde and
Barbara Frisbee while working on their float, "The Culinary Arts
The RHA football intramural champs take time out to relax. Stand-
ing: Jim Callan, Al Baroni, Larry Gates, Mike Kirkland, Bob Bruhn
Finley Taylor, Bob Peterson. Sitting: Joe Hendricksen, Hank Betts:
Dick Sutlitfe, Roger Riley, Chris Clausen. Missing: Verne Scholl
Mike Day, Paul Hough.
This year Yuma Hall engaged in a number of activit
most of which can be reported. lt was a year marked by sevi
ioints which provided both Yuma and its partner women's ha
a chance to relax in an atmosphere of dancing, singing, r
hot dogs. The girls ot Collegio Hall ioined,with Yuma to If
duce a Homecoming Float, which, although determined a tai
in the eyes ot the judges, was undoubtedly a fine success
viewed by those who nailed and punched on the eve of
The Yuma men turned their prowess in other directions
times, and were successful enough in Intramural football
capture the RHA title. In short, the Men ot Yuma Hall vi
truly a gregarious group who nevertheless proved themsel
worthy citizens and productive scholars.
First row: Bob Bruhn, Don Blaschke, Frank Hochfelcl, Pete Griffin, Larry Gates, Hank Betts, John Humphrey, Don O'Neal,
Darlington, Gary Martone, John Larkin. Second row: Jay Jeftcoat, John Turcato, John Aldrich, Norm Arrowsmith, Ronald Kvaas
Sedgwick, Pete Serfass, Bill Alley, Peter Wallenstein, Don Webb, Charles Esccrffery.
First- row: Russ Franco, Chris Ostrom, Dick Sutliffe, Bob Peterson, Roger Riley, Mike Kirkland, Finley Taylor, Denny
Pananides, Ralph Lidster, Michael Day, Verne Scholl, Second row: Joe Hendrickson, Dave-Hill, Jeff Kneip, Steve Haynes, Rob
Paul Hough, Al Baroni, Rick Peters, Bob Paulson, Jim Callan, Chris Clausen.
gif.: , - 3 '1
iff," , r T.,
. - HQ
W: Ruth Crosz, Barbara Slott,
Kramer, Jennifer Tyler, Carol
Tn, Tony Harris, Kathi James,
e Teierian, Linda Sartor. Sec-
w: Marilyn Willett, Margaret
Sharon Cheston, Dru Pollock,
Greene, Stephany Daniels,
Sherwood, 'Susan Murphy,
Walker, Lisso Hugens. Third
athy Scott, Cheryle Winslow,
Marsh, Ruth Reisenweber,
.ou Nyberg, Kathy Pierce, Lin
. Carol Hier-Johnson, Lois
ry, Sharon Holman, Barbara
n, Lana Rose, Lynne Reynolds.
row: Linda Allen, Scarlett
aarbara Durando, Sandra Beel-
dy Malkin, Louise Veblen,
Chostner, Mary Clare Mc-
, Janeen Holdeman, Carol
en, Judy Ann Turner, Terryl
First row: Brad Shoemuker, Mike Galey, Frank
Ford, Gary Vidor, Don Archer, Jim Krasno,
Dick Gruber, Mike Crow, Bob Winchell. Second
row: William Mirken, Ernest Reddick, Arthur
Bohart, Pete Stoll, Eric Van De Verg, Skip
Carrier, Andy Pomo, John White, Jon McKee,
Jim Ricketts, Barney Eames. Third row: Dennis
Rediker, Alex Shester, Addison Nowlin, Tom
Fenske, Bill Watson, Dick Breaux, Wayne Shaf-
fer, Bruce Pierson, John Gambling, Larry Marsh,
Ron Donovan, Jim Schiada, Larry Vickman,
Led by President Mike Paige, Vice-President Larry Marsh, Secretary Don
Archer, Treasurer Ernie Reddick, and Athletic Chairman Pete Stoll, Modoc once
again stuck to tradition proving their academic prowess by nailing 41 cinch
notices up on their doors. Sportswise Modoc could boast spirited football and
basketball teams led by Resident Assistant Barney Eames, Enramada and Modoc
participated in the Homecoming festivities which produced a magnificent float
featuring Mr. Clean and the l-lamm's Beer Bear. Looking back, many ioyous
hours were spent by the Modoc crew as evidenced by Ernie's frantic bookkeeping
efforts at the end of the year.
"Get up, it's a real fire," rang through Enramada early Homecoming
morning. "Women and mice out first!" was the cry as Pied-Piper Sue
Sherwood led them from behind the bolsters and from under McCashen's
hair clippers. Eventually all were swept out by Mr, Clean on a wave of
soapsuds left over from their Homecoming float "Art in Advertising."
For a repeat performance, Christmas carols again "decked the halls,"
in the traditional Santa Cruz decoration contest. As little sisters of Modoc
and secret sisters of one another, they ioin together in saying, "lt was
a wunnerful-type year."
We-U -- -1-gr,--ff.
First row: Mary Martin, Ginger Childers, Suzi Hauck, Karen Landis, Sharon Brown, Marc Jacobs, Valerie Korge, Chris Tsubokura, Sue
Ambrose, Ann Hovey, Sharon Galloway, Phyllis Nakamura. Second row: Charlene White, Janice Hansen, Lynda Minster, Lis Goodwill,
Helene Hint, Anne McCarthy, Pat Schleeh, Merry Sue Young, Cordy Dimbat, Tara Doty, Sharon Miura.
Marc Jacobs, Pat McGraw, Suzi Houck, and Tara
Doty celebrate after completing their last finals.
First row: Sherry Ander-
egg, Karen Wilson, Anne
Dewey, Andrea Johan,
Pat McGraw, Marcia Stein,
Carol Reibin, Deborah
Backus, Truleen Froula.
Second row: Janet Church-
ill, Melissa Thomas, Linda
Francis, Kathy Woodman,
Diana Pettit, Diana Bour-
ret, Joyce Hoover, Tamara
Saliiel, Marilee Hendrick,
Patricia Arthur, Susan
Arbolado's tamed "Uglies" added another spirited year to the
record with a list of activities ranging from the now traditional football
team to a talk by a local mortician. True form continued at the Santa Cruz
Costume Halloween Party when Marc Jacobs was named "Ugliest," and
Tammi Saltiel "Ghostliest," Numerous joints arranged by social vice-
president Tara Doty, kept the social calendar tull. Dinners, dances, barbe-
cues, beach parties, and a Homecoming float tilleol the Fall term while
pushcarts, Spring Sing, more joints and more fun heralded the Spring.
Romantic intentions were revealed at several Candlelight ceremonies,
one announcing the engagement of R. A. Pat McGraw to George Fairchild.
Quiet hours weren't the quietest but week-ends were the wildest so that
the legend of Arbolado echos noisily down the halls ot Santa Cruz.
Row: Diane Eaton, Bar-
Frisbee, Kaye Kaminski,
ne Scofield, Dianne Con-
Nancy White, Cecelia
herty, Mary Olson, Judy
ewater, Leba Shaw. Sec-
ow: Anne Spurlock, Terry
s, Gail Greenwald, Helen
Susan Fitzlott, Susan Tim-
Margaret Shoven, Beth
e, Randi Newbill, Rachel
er, Ann Patterson.
How could anyone have helped but have Tun This year in
Consuelo? They had ci Terrific Resident Assistant, Lynne Foster,
and an unbelievably good group of 52 girls. At The Tirst meeting,
They set as Their goal The achievement oT a happy medium be-
tween grades and candlelights. They had an over-balance-to
be expected! With a winning tradition to uphold aT Christmas
time, they Told The Christmas story by The Spanish Theme of
Ute Hall became important To them. Their halls had a bar-
becue ioint, worked long and diligently on a Homecoming float,
and held a dinner joint aT which They chose secret brothers and
sisters. This was an entertaining and often revealing activity.
The haIl's decorations for Christmas with a
Theme saluting Mexico Took third place in Santa
First Row: Wanda Heilmann, Kathleen McDaniel, Susie Linn, Nancy Silliphant, Sherry Bowen. Second Row: Janice Emery,
Tanya Ross, Barbara Benham, Mary Kimmick, Judy McKenna, Barbara Turpin, Liz Nanney, Kathy Haig,,Linda Swenson.
Third Row: Rareen Huey, Jan Phillips, Vicki McLeod, Gayley Hyde, Elaine Hanson, Elaine Wood, Carole Helfert, Regina
Fletcher, Paula York, Michal Ann Page, Laurie Ruda. 25
First row: Sandra Martin, Sandra Faugh, Carolyn Metcalf, Sarah Senefeld, Augusta Campbell, Linda Chapman, Sandra Helm, Sandra Graff:
Susan Cumins. Second row: Jeanne Kringlen, Peggy McKee, Chris Wooster, Melinda Rinker, Carol Beyschlag, Wey Thomas, Vicki Wie
Laurel Roberts, Pam Veselich.
The raven rides again, then "never more."
"Corriente . . . ah! Home sweet home, where the mice and
the guitars play . . When about forty-eight girls and nearly
as many guitars showed up at school last fall, preparations
were made for a swinging year. Resident Assistant Sandra
Giffen got them through the first few days, helping them to
adiust to some of the terrifying facets of college life: Melinlds
twelve-string guitar, Cluff shirts, and those everlovin' rodents.
Corriente elected Carol Beyschlag president, Sandie Faugh vice-
president, Alana Brown treasurer, and Patti Burke secretary.
Then the "Corriente Cluff" ltheir favorite spiriti ,went into action,
causing general havoc. Homecoming was a morbid occasion,
during which Corriente combined forces with Primavera and
Sequoia. A dinner ioint with Navaio also appeared on the social
calendar for the fall semester. The "Cluffs" of Corriente experi-
enced an even better Spring semester, continuing the traditional
spirit of hall unity, and getting rid of their four-footed, one-
First row: Janet Crawford
Marie Kropp, Sue Stcllberg
Pam White, Alana Brown Lynn
Dickinson, Christine Hintz
Nancy Morita. Second row
Kris Jones, lrmin Nebe Ginger
Troxler, Lindo Carlson Ann
Zuurbier, Mary Wagner Linda
Letson, Sandy Carll Susan
row: Julie Ann Rogers, Peggy Cowan, Elaine Knapp, Diane Inglish, Diane Conlon, Nancy Daudistel, Judy Chadwick,
ne Hielstrom, Diane Pavoni, Gwen Auchenpaugh, Camilla Serrano. Second row: Ann McKenna, Johanna Swan, Sue
thington, Diane Shore, Linda Bates, Karen Norberg, Judy Alexandre, Stephanie Bargman, Cecile Berry, Carol Gross, Linda
Estrella, as the name implies, had a bright and starry
r under the leadership of President Sue Worthington,
al Chairman Galen Sampson, Educational Chairman
n Norberg, Secretary Merrie Sellers, Treasurer Marilyn
Buisseret, and Judicial Chairman Crystal Wood. The
al lite was active. A beach party started the semester
with a splash and other ioints followed. Estrella,
a, and Stanislaus traveled to the South Seas for
r Homecoming float, "The Primitive Art of the South
itic," complete with smoking volcano, five foot Tiki,
On the intellectual side, they hosted Dr. Girvetz for eq
er and an informal discussion hour. Although they
a lot of tun, they also proved themselves scholars.
ella boasted representatives from Chime, Karen Nor-
and Johanna Swan, and from Crown and Scepter
ident Assistant Diane Pavoni.
"What do you mean they turned us down!" is reflected in the faces
of Karen Norberg, Stefanie Bargman, Diane Shore, and Dee Dee Lamborn,
First row: Fran Dino, Gail Paterson, Carol Bowlin, Debbie Haisten, Dee Dee Lamborn, Liz Heaphy,
Carol Aschenbrener, Mary Cooper. Second row: Diane Twitchell, Lois McChure, Galen Sampson, Wendy
Wilson, Kathy Kelley, Jocelyn Ruth, Saralee Meyncke, Helen lddings, Charlotte Dusenberry, Katherine
Gardener, Mag O'l-lalloran.
First row: Nancy Reed, Sharon Kaplan, Frances Hunt, Teri Ito. Second row: Faith Clow, Marilyn Kelly,
Jean Robbins, Donna Smith, Karen Kramer, Nancy Maher, Gail Johnson, Joyce Tedrow, Kerry Karlsten.
Third row: Lois Krum, Alice Campbell, Jeanne Martin, Mary Vige, Paula Thomas, Sue Kiesling, Joyce
Johnson, Luann Englund, Ramona Moran, Linda Giller, Robbie Eckert.
,. ., Zt:.,,-
Gun-Totin' Annie lPresident Robbie Eckertl represents the
Annies of Oceana Hall on their Homecoming float salut-
ing Arky-tecture lthe outhousel.
With another tremend
surge of enthusiasm, the G
Totin' Annies of Oceana
ventured forth into another y
To celebrate they decided to e
some officers: Robbie Eck
president, Sue Kiesling, edu
tional vice-president, Sha
Kaplan, social vice-presid
Paula Thomas, secretary, Ca
Perry, treasurer. Oceano had
trouble getting into the sw
of things. The first event of
social season was a Sing Al
with Maricopa in De La Gu
vided an excellent opportunity
Oceano to show their hall sp
With the aid of Calaveras
Jeanne Robbins, Oceano p
duced a Salute to Arky-tect
. . . complete with outhouse
Sears and Roebuck catalog
The space between Homecom
and Thanksgiving provided ti
for all to salvage the G.P.A.'s
Christmas provided an excell
opportunity for all the ele
majors to prove their worth
the theme of the "ABC's
Christmas." And throughout
the madness, Mary Vige, r
dent assistant, came thro
like a champ!
First row: Pat Rodeschek, Mary
Meulen, Donna Mason, Jeanne
Pam Rose. Second row: Nancy M
Toni Glasco, Barbara Bowlin, Karen
son, Penny Ho, Dianne Moore, K
Alexander, Sharon Mattern, Carole
Third row: Carol Breidenstein, Bet
liams, Sandra Friesen, Sheila Jo
Donna Billings, Anita Tillotson,
Coffin, Jo Anne White, Sandy H
Laura Eckert, Diane Varalyay.
First Row: Linda Wilson, Donna Allen, Kathy Morgan, Vicky Mapes, Lynn Moffet, Janet Bruce, Nancy Isaacs. Second
Row: Kathy Fernandes, Jane Hollenbeck, Madeline Cowan, Lynn Haines, Sue Kimball, Marti Dawn, Carol Carter.
Primavera considers itself the rnost unique hall in
Santa Cruz. During the election of officers, they had to
limit the number of nominations because There were so
rnany enthusiastic leaders. After an election that lasted
far into the night the triumphant officers lVicky Mapes,
Madeline Cowan, Barbara Arthur, and Kathy Fernanclesl
hurried off to catch up on their beauty sleep.
Then they had the Sunshine Chairman who worked
all night in order to spread her sunbeams everywhere
during the day. Another unique feature of the hall were
the pinnings of Chrissy l-loehner and 'Leesy Finnern. And
then, too, there was the float, the only like it in the
parade. lt isn't lust anybody who can build a skull.
Finally there was the Judicial Chairman who went to bed
early so she woudn't be bothered by the noise which
began after eleven!
Janet Bruce helps Janet
Nielsen learn the latest
First Row: Anne Grisafe, Susan Terry, Bonnie Jenkins, Ann Lassman, Heather Lee, Janice Basore, Linda Lombardi, Angela Stockemer, Susan
Olmstead, Bobbie Natalino. Second Row: Leslie Bucknall, Ellise Finnern, Susan Swing, Michelle Herzel, Gail Meyer, Barbara Arthur, Rae Ann
Erlandson, Mary Aschenbrener, Christine Hoehner.
First row: Tina Sue Meacham, Marty Martin, Jo Anne Lombardi, Toni Gripp, Rhoda Loeb.
Second row: Jean Autrey, Karen Cassell, Carol Ann Rogers, Judi Rouzie, Jeanne Scott,
Barbara Mulvey, Hope Linsley, Penny White. Third row: Robin Rothenburg, Nancy Elliot,-Karen
Margwarth, Ann Williamson, Donna Olinger, Judy Schack, Marian Handorf, Judy Havner,
Mary Lou Hatfield.
The women of Risuena began The year by getting to know one
another. The familiar "Hello" contest was won, ironically, by The newly
elected Sunshine Chairman! Not wanting to gorge Themselves with their
own friendliness, they bestowed it upon several successful ioints with
several chosen rnen's halls. Moving on To bigger and better endeavors,
They began planning ways To deplete Their Treasury by iointly spending
money with Navaio and Marisco To produce Their stupendous, Third
place RHA float. Meanwhile, volleyball Tournaments were being played,
crutches became the vogue, and "Great Pumpkin Caroles" sounded
in magnificent harmony. So The year went, producing RHA King, Mike
Olpin, an unsurpassed number of hand-knit sweaters, and an unbeliev-
able quantity of cinch notices.
L ' A
Bonnie Le Blanc
The girls from Risuena Hall don'T believe in conforming
the traditional attire usually seen at hall meetings.
First row: Janet Frenchick, Janet Gerhardt, Carol
Regel, Mary Alfier, Carol Dauksas, Anita Lin
Second row: Ginny Hoefer, Marsha Tanner, Sus
Pine, Wendy Schmitz, Judy Burton, Doris Ahlbe
Nancy Luton, Pat Fagan, Bonnie Le Blanc. Thi
row: Carol Buck, Ellen Sloan, Carole Brandst
Carole Moore, Sherry Sheffield, Mary Schor, Ro
mary Winslow, Pam Hogle, Robin Witt, Susan C
lins, Ann Russell.
5 , f .ifffin
LAS CASITAS EXECUTIVE BOARD-First Row: Pam Det- Mrs. Elizabeth Campbell Mrs. Mildred Fox
loff, Secretary, Bonnie Schurr, Social Vice-President. Sec- Head Resident Head Resident
ond Row: Stephen Wetmore, Treasurer, Bob Denney,
Vice-President, Jerry Sherian, President.
Under the leadership of President Jerry Sherian, Vice-President Bob
Denny, Social Vice-President Bonnie Schurr, Secretary Pam Detloff, and
Treasurer Stephen Wetmore, Las Casitas Composite worked toward great-
er unification of the halls. Cooperation among the fifteen hall presidents
and composite officers enabled Las Casitas to obtain such facilities as an
equipped recreation room, bridges across the slough, and increased
fumigation for the mice problem. Through petitions Las Casitas obtained
lower laundry rates and faster telephone service. Two Las Casitas dances
proved very successful and provided entertainment for all on-campus
Las Casitas President
SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS-First Row, Stephen Wetmore, Sycamore,
Susan Johnston, Manzanita, John Wilson, Acacia, Bob Frick, Birch.
Second Row, Gary Potter, Willow, Randy Garst, Yucca. Not pictured,
Terry Curtis, Toyon.
ALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS-First Row, Marcia Huebner, Madrona, Donna Knowles,
tak, Nancy Oblinger, Manzanita, Susan Lewis, Palm, Cathy Moffet, Pine. Second
ow, Greg Cory, Cypress, Rik Richter, Acacia, John Lenser, Yucca, Ken Meyer, Willow,
ahn Baker, Toyon. Not pictured: Dick Moreno, Birch, Dan Wood, Juniper, Rick Fromm,
Jurel, Hal Salwasser, Sycamore, Dale Coffman, Sequoia.
As thedoors ot Acacia
opened this tall beneath an
"Under New Management"
sign, the former "zoo" became
the model tor Classic Homes.
This refinement was reflected
by observance ot a weekly
dress-up dinner. A special
feature of the Classic Homes
was a "mice-tree" guaran-
tee. lThey couldn't stand the
proximity of the dear old
Led by whip-cracking Resi-
dent Assistant Art Kobal and
isolationist president Rik Rich-
ter, Acacia was oriented to-
wards academic pursuit rather
than the social amenities.
Still this pint-sized hall man-
aged independently to com-
pile a winning record on the
playing tields ot Eton.
, - . 1 , ' 7
. Q ' ll l'.5!I
Acacia-First Row: Dale Stark, Bill Johnston, Steven White, Michael Edziak, Fred Mirch, Rik Richter, Marshall
Larry Marks, Larry Steuben, Tracy Oldham. Second Row: John Wilson, Eric Recsei, Don Brandeau, Dan de Grassi
Kosklcinen, Jon Armstrong, Art Kobal, John Dean, Richard Steig, Merwin Hansen.
Birch Hall enioyed an especially active year in the realm ot politics
and social lite. They attempted in vain to secede from RHA. Combining
with Madrona and Acacia Halls the men ot Birch entered a float in the
Homecoming parade, "The Schemes ot Mice and Men." Although they
didn't win any prizes, they did have tun.
Ot two things they can boast: Resident Assistant Len King and their
number one wrestler in the 30 pound division, Les Goddard. The officers
were Richard Moreno, President, Gary Doyle, Social Vice-President, and
Lance Widman, secretary-treasurer. So happy mouse hunting and better
luck next year.
Birch-First Row: Dennis Fukumoto, Gary Dolgin, Paul Bernhardt, Jeffrey Jacobs, Lance Widman, Les
Goddard. Second Row: James Wolz, John Lyles, Richard Moreno, Robert King, Maurice Alston, Robert
Frick, Len King.
CLE 'E EIC
Cypress men fondly remembered moTor-bike riding
in The hall, The wild parTies, The Wilder rioTs, and The
campus police of whom They became auiTe Tond. lnTerior
redecoraTion of Cypress was unsurpassed This year due
To repeated realignmenT of The walls and numerous sav-
age mouse-hunis. The men had an undefeafed TooTball
season excepT Tor The league games They played. Their
TloaT inexplicably came in Third in iTs division.
Cypress's Homecoming TloaT, "H.M.S.
Bounty," took Third place in the Open
The swimming Team held iTs TirsT pracTice session in
The Trozen puddles behind Cypress: The dual meeT vviTh
Juniper ended in a Tie-everybody gave up and wenT
home. IT was a good semesTer boTh socially and academ-
ically Tor Cypress, considering ThaT They had garnered
The smallesT number of cinch noTices in The hisTory of The
First Row: Gary Moselle, Greg Cory, Robert Olander, Jerry Sherian, David Blumberg, Peter lvaska. Second Row: Bruce Rapp,
Scott Dunlap, Bill Cosden, Dick Siarrett, Mike Maulhardt, Rick Sigler, Bill Blethen, Kent Stormer. Third Row: Dick Gazinya,
Larry Lee, Lewellyn Boyle, Dan Gurner, Larry Hanson, Norm Poppen, Otho Wetzell, Tim West, Pat Werner.
Juniper-First Row: Al
chen, Ronald Chisum
terer, Gene Tackett, F
walt, Larry Vickei'
White. Second Row: Dale
Roy Bird, Roger Orr
Deppe, James Nort
Johnson, John Bla
The men of Juniper were exceptionally active in various campus activities. Juniper and Toyon
Halls easily captured the Las Casitas football title, and were superior in numerous other intramur-
al contests. When not studying the fellows partipated in many types of recreational activities. '
Among these were: mice stomping, sports car dismantling, lock changing, and general lurking
around. Juniper Hall was equally strong in scholastics and only received three Cinch Notices . . .
per man! Governing this utopia of political and social cooperation were: Dan Wood, Steve Arntz, Regidenf Assgsmnf
Steve Deppe, and Greg White. Juniper's Recognized Authority was Roy Bird.
Under the superb leadership of Lance York, Boy Resident Assistant, Toyon's freshmen
apted brilliantly to the TOYON TRADITION, slowly nurtured by scores of grubby uppercl
men. Toyon displayed its true colors by electing John Baker President, Dave Thomas Treasl
and John Payne Commissioner of Fun and Games. The Fun and Games Committee sponsc
many Recreational and Educational events. First was the Toyon Water Frolics. Featuring
Ellis, Slide Payne, and Stompin' Denny Clark. Next came the Toyon Swim Meet and Flood.
Red-Death Party, demonstrating Hall Unity, was enioyed by everyone, with the possible ex
tion of Al Baker. A retreat to Goddard County Park spiritually prepared Toyon for finals.
Toyon-First Row: Paul Ammen, Dennis Tokumaru, Gary Smith, James Ford, Bill Cockins, Terry Curtis, Al Baker, Thomas
Edward, Chris Nelson, John Baker, Greg Cailliet. Second Row: David Thomas, Lance York, Bob Denney, Dennis Clark, John
266 Bronson, David Reback, John Ellis, Christopher Korch, Joe Neale, John Payne.
First Row: Van Garner, Steve Hollopeter, Tom Carvey, John Bellinger, Steve Gunn, Chuck Kaplan, Michael Clark, Dick Archer. Second
Row: Tom Sanford, Rex St. John, Paul Strouch, Dennis Holderman, Peter Balwan, Robert Carlin, Rick Fromm, Bob Phinney, Jim Ortner.
l L LIREL
This past year Laurel Hall was led by Resident Assis-
tant Dick Suter, President Rick Fromm, Vice-President
Steve Gunn, Treasurer Chuck Kaplan, and Intramural
Chairman Dick Archer. Intramurals saw Laurel winning
second place in football in the Las Casitas League and
third place in basketball. Their social calendar featured
ioints with Pine, Palm, and Manzanita Halls.
First Row: Jim Allen, Steve Block, Jay Williams, Jim Harrington, Lowell Sims, John Griffith, Ken Matsuoka. Second Row: Gus Greenberg, Tom
Zallen, Roy Nishimori, Lawrence Levin, Dennis Merkeley, Lee Rice, Phil Olwin, Alex Ayres, Greg Merrel.
First Row: Sue Jolicoeur,
Dania Steen, Peggy Culli-
nane, Judy Jones, Lor-
raine Vogt, Marilyn Davis,
Pom Higgins, Margo
Rears, Ann Stone. Second
Row: Sandy Austin, lldiko
Tolnai, Judy Allen, Janice
Martin, Kathi Clauclon,
Mary Jane Fast, Beverly
Tedrow, Kristin Kirkman,
Pamela Hurt, Kathy
Card-sharps - Nancy Oberling, Sue Plumley, Marge Rosenberg,
Stephanie Schnabel, Judy Allen, take a study break.
Manzanita girls will always remember:
birthday parties, noisy "quiet" hours, water
balloons, "man in the hall," Homecoming
float, sign-out cards, mice lughll, open house,
volleyball games, calls from boys, hall meet-
ings, candy machines, shower sings, dang-
ling iron cords, cold mornings, secret sisters,
fire drills, seranaoles, stacked rooms, the Ty-
rant, sour milk, proctor's notices on the door,
candid pictures, tea parties, Mom Campbell,
and each other.
VHF'-'Wifi' WU' Y
ii - .-it
f X 4 j. ' ,.
1 . , 3,
Mrs. Elizabeth Campbell
First Row: Pamela Babamoto, Louise Levy, Marge Gruncher, Kathy Roe, Stephanie Schnobel, Beverly MacKinnon, Martha Eckert,
Carolyn Glenn, Merle Pollack, Nancy Henley. Second Row: Cherry Baker, Dorothy Perry, Sue Plumley, Bonnis Bishop, Sharon Currie,
268 Janet Odell, Nancy Oblinger, Gale Pentz, Susan Johnston, Barbara Bartolomeo, Suzy Mounts.
Madrana-First Row: Sylvia Gressit, Bonnie Schurr, Harriet Genser, Mary Threlkeld, Carol Rubenstein, Marcia Huebner, Susie Stone,
Susan Hannah, Jerri Bennett, Janice Raimer, Carolyn Berk. Second Row: Jill McKilIop, Robbie Sharp, Sara Stampp, Priscella Del Bosque,
Lisa Nemeth, Karen Drury, Linda Eaton, Carol Bous, Judy Place, Kathy Morgan, Laura Kimche.
Madrona was the site of the hilarious UCSB Rat Race lagainst real
ratsll but stayed comparatively quiet because of Resident Assistant,
Sylvia Gressitt, who wouldn't let the girls take bicycles or elephants out
the back door after eleven P.M. President Marcia Huebner, and the other
officers conducted famous "short" hall meetings that never lasted less
than forty-five minutes.
The Homecoming float built with Birch and Acacia won absolutely
nothing except the Builder's Exasperation Contest, However the volleyball
team won four out of five games.
k-First Row: Eleanor Rockwell, Barbara Colcord, Dorothy Schneider, Wanda Pope, Bonnie Bonner. Second Row: Gwen
nz, Jane Polley, Diane Thibault, Kathy Holler, Katherine Paine, Linda Bohannon, Karen Pilot, Diana Voland. Third Row:
f Ashbrook, Pam Buchanan, Christina Hussey, Donna Knowles, Sally Betts, Jeani Townsend, Judie Pirie.
By scrimping and saving,
Oak managed to use hall funds
in an effective manner: the one
social event of the season was
a Japanese dinner in Santa
Barbara. Otherwise life in Oak
was exceptionally ordinary.
Several troops of ravenous co-
eds could be seen flocking To
dinner each evening at 4:45,
while the conservatives of the
group waited until 5:10. One
night a free-for-all baptism
was initiated by plunging one
reluctant member, fully clothed,
into the shower. Thousands fol-
lowed her, and soon Oak Hall's
shower-room was converted in-
to a public shrine.
Palm-First Row: Carolyn Nelson, Carolyn Norton, Elaine Moses, Carol Allen, Paula Biles, Annie Whitaker,
Betty Cornell. Second Row: Judy Reuter, Jinny Galbraith, Jeanne Brilliant, Jean Cook, Susan Lewis, Sue Eier-
mann, Pris Thompson, Camilla Kerns. Third Row: Jan Nielson, Moya Shea, Norrine Philips, Susan Shaner, Joanne
Murdoch, Kathryn Enns, Tina Rittoff, Susan Johnson, Cherry James.
Palm Hall is blue-striped t-shirts, suds fights, a busy
phone, a wonderful Resident Assistant, a second place
float, fires in the ironing room, mice, cut-up magazines
and decoration attempts, friendliness, water pipes, late
night typewriting in the bathroom, pillow fights, raids,
newspapered windows, misplaced doors and a very
open house. It is reluctant quiet hours, mononeucleosis,
sunning on the volleyball court, good-nights under the
tree, mad dashes to make lock-out, and serving maiors.
Above all, Palm Hall is Happiness!
The mice of Pine are proud of the twenty-four fresh-
man girls with whom they shared the hall. Pine boasted
five Colonel's Coeds, seven volunteers for St. Vincent's,
one Casitas officer, one winning volleyball team, and
one second place trophy for their Homecoming float.
The mice are not the only ones that think highly of the
girls, they're popular with the boys, too. Joints, speakers,
and serenades are proof of this. As an ultimate tribute
to the hall, the boys selected Pine's Pam Detloff as
Pine-First Row: Paula Kaatz, Cathy Moffett, Cathy Bennett, Sue Umphred, Jacque Chan, Shelley MacDonald, Marian
Alexander, Margaret White, Priscilla Mullen, Sonia Norman, Judy Wolverton, Andrea Milnar. Second Row: Julie Craig,
Connie Finster, Yvette Day, Jeri Caldwell, Anabel Hill, Joan Creighton, Kathy Bennett, Jane Schildknecht, Wendy Benak,
Pam Detloff, Donna Thompson, Judy Jones.
Ably-led by President Dale Coffman, Vice-President
John Alexander, Secretary-Treasurer Doug Glaeser, Ath-
letic Director Paul Randall, Judicial Representative Steve
VanCamp, and Resident Assistant Fred Dawson, the
men of Sequoia compiled an astounding record of social,
intellectual, and cultural achievements. Highlighting the
Sequoia social calendar were ioints with the Tahitian
and El Dorado apartments. With the assistance of
Primavera and Corriente Halls, they constructed the
Homecoming float, "A Salute to Literature-Edgar Allan
Poe." Cathy Clay was the hall's candidate for RHA
Queen. Between the carefully-planned activities, mouse
hunts and holiday celebrations enlivened the generally
studious atmosphere of the dorm.
Row: Alvin Crowder, Stev-
James Polk, Dun-
Blair, Steve VanCamp,
me Rieder, Steve Pelican. Sec-
Row: Don Wood, Mike
ing, Barry Berkowitz, Steve
on, Stephen Dawkins, Paul
dall, Jerry Durfee, Jonathan
zell, Philip Smith, John
Lander, Andy Mariani.
Of particular note was the celebration of the rites
of Hallowe'en, which included tossing water balloons
and throwing eggs. In intramurals, Sequoians found it
easier to get the ball through the hoop than across the
line, placing fifth in football, but winning the basketball
competition. Scholastically, the Sequoians attempted to
better the rather undesirable GPA which was willed to
them by the 1962-63 residents of the hall. Hall meetings
were highlighted by the visits of Dr. Sumner of the
counseling center and Dr. Hardin of the Biology de-
The men of Sequoia enioy an
informal party at College Cabin.
First Row: Robert Rundstrom,
John Mann, Bruce Green,
Dawson, Gary Horn,
Droese, Robert Aclafnson,
Churchill, Dave Freeman,
ond Row: Dale Coffman,
chael Sedano, Doug Glaeser,
Ken Anderson, Nebhut Smith,
Gary Miskie, Forrest Dokken,
Al Raddi, Bob Meigs, Dennis
Kroeger, Rick Thayer.
First Row: Mike Craig, Randy Kewen, Greg MacGillivray, Richard Starr, Mark Damron, John Hambright, Stanley Crowe.
Second Row: Larry Hebebrand, Paul Youngborg, Jim Coward, Pete Maior, Dave Hall, Bill Canepa, John Wedemeyer, Roger
Bannerman, Sandy Grecian.
"The Art of Fantasy," Sycamore's Homecoming float, captured second prize
in the R.H.A. Division.
The men of Sycamore will remember their stay in' the
hall and their many wonderful experiences. Officers were
President Hal Salwasser, Vice-President John Hambright,
Secretary-Treasurer Mike Craig, Athletic Chairman Roger
Bannerman, and Float Chairman Neil MacElwee. Of the
social events, the College Cabin date affair affords many
memories, including Dave's poison oak. Pine and Palm
helped construct the Homecoming float and shared the
many good times. Intellectual discussions in Jack's room
enriched the minds of Sycamore men, and Walt's voice
brought the finest in stereophonic sound, but of all the
evening functions, the "flood" remains foremost. The
mysterious holes appearing in the walls were attributed
to Laurel Hall, who took the responsibility of paying for
them. And so, as finals approached, evening found
Sycamore studying hard.
First Row: David Gross, John Martin, Howard Demmelmoier, Mario Bogno, Richard Lewis, Robert Sammis, Charles Nagel, Neil McElwee.
Second Row: Raymond Kinsey, Dee D'Orazio, John Asarian, Hal Salwasser, Bob Morton, Philip Stoddard, Fred Steck, Stephen Wetmore,
Walt Reichard, Charles Gadsby.
if I . 'I
i 1 , H
Row: Harold Rounds, John Davenport, Terry Olson, Stephen Peterson, Gordon Bassett, Scotty Sullender, Randy Garst, James Randall, Dave Kruger
Row: Joel Burstiner, Harry Sims, Robert Moore, Thomas Tyner, John Steile, Bob Bohler, John Lenser, Dave Semler, Neal Roberts, James Holzgrate.
Despite rigorous schedules of classes, the
men of Yucca found time to engage in varied
activities. Joints with the Thetas, El Dorado, Man-
zanita, and the Delta Gammas highlighted the
Yucca Hall's intramural victories were count-
less, and outstanding records were achieved in
'Flag tootball, volleyball, tennis, basketball, and
Domestic activities included malicious water
tights, early morning choir recitals, and regular
after dinner meetings ot the "Lonely Hearts
Club." Otticers were President John Lenser, Vice-
President Scott Sullender, Secretary-Treasurer
Gordon Bassett, and Resident Assistant Jerry
The Willow men, in order to promote cer-
tain goals peculiar to Willow lextremely pecul-
iarll, formed several associations ot their own.
The WHDMCS lWillow Hall Druids Marching and
Chowder Societyl marched around Casitas in
robes, chanting Gregorian chants. And who can
forget the mouse hunts? Who will ever be able
to snitt ant spray without shedding a tear or
two? Who will forget that week without hot
water in the hall? All these memories and many
more will make Willow Hall live in the annals
of history with such tamous accommodations
as the slave ships, the dungeons at Toledo, and
the Black Hole of Calcutta.
Willow-First Row: Charles Weisenberg, Chris Neustrup, Fred Avila, Michael Torbik, Glenn Destatte,
Craig Stone. Second Row: Kenneth Meyer, Gary Potter, Terry Agnew, Hank Fearnley, Jim Tallman,
Allan LaRoche, Rich Migues.
Santa Rosa President
Santa Rosa adopted a foster child from Viet Nam and under The leadership
of Merren Brigham, president, several fund-raising activities were held to support
This proiecT. As a result of the foreign exchange student scholarship offered by
Santa Rosa The previous year, Michele DeBois from Bordeaux, France, lived in
Santa Rosa This year. A Tea was held during The fall semester To acquaint Michele
with The girls of Santa Rosa,
Academically, Santa Rosa sponsored several speakers and continued The
Traditional weekly Coffee l-lour in which students and faculty meet and chat
Several ioints-one congratulating The men of San Miguel on The opening
of Their dorm-added To Santa Rosa's social year. Everyone enjoyed The Christ-
mas Party with candy canes and The Easter Party with decorated Easter baskets
for Saint Vincents.
FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS -- First
Row: Kathie Henderson, Tesorog
Carolyn Wichmann, Bahia, Adriana
Zeitlin, Villa Marina. Second Row:
Jackie Campbell, Sirena, Anne Hux-
table, Ribera, Ramona Olsen, Neb-
lina, Linda Jennings, Coralina. Not
pictured: Pamela Whitehead,
V Y 'Y Y SANTA ROSA EXECUTIVE BOARD-First Row
Nancy DiGerolami, Social Vice-President
Frances Coe, Secretary, Carol Muller, Treasurer.
Second Row: Cathy Peters, Executive Vice-Presi
dent, Anne Huxtable, Fund-Raising Chairman
Merren Brigham, President, Fran Gomez, Pub
l . Y
Mrs. Cora Middlebrook
', Head Resident
Mrs. Mildred Smith
SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS-First Row: Beverly
Call, Villa Marina, Sherry Lydon, Tesoro, Ruth
Sirena, Susan Boyer, Coralinag Lauren Fisher,
Second Row: Olivia Robinson, Ribera, Cheral Clark
hia, Bettie Geer, Marisco.
Bahia never had a dull moment. The hall was well-prepared on Halloween
T armed with old shoes, rollers, and well-used l?l books, but was disap-
ted when The male population didn't show. Fdf Homecoming, Bahia and
alino ioined forces on their float, "The Spirit of the Nile," To bring back
first place RHA trophy. As an added attraction This year, Bahia was blessed
an ample supply of mice, thus The girls became adept at dresser climbing,
stdnding, and ceiling walking. This was only the beginning of Bahia's
b to fame.
at row: Carolyn Kurahashi, Claiborne
bert, Tiffeney Duncan, Tonya Whelan,
do Jennings, Joannie Wheeler. Second
v: Nancy Blakeney, Barb Boutwell,
tice Jones, Janis Bales, Sharon Fidler,
'ry Sue Seger, Susan Boyer, Joanna
leiohn, Nancy Keeney. Third row: Jany
'ker, Mel Luce, Randi Gilbert, Karen
ine, Kathie Kirkendall, Jennifer Jones,
'inie Spoerri, Joan Barbour, Kathe
l First row: Mary Ynostroza,
l Nancy Barta, Phyllis Knight,
i Carolyn Wichmann, Marilynn
Aiches, Leslie Baker, Jennie
Aguilar. Second row: Diane
Hinkle, Janee Mason, Ellen
Pierson, Carol Schalla, Jennifer
Kelso, Marlena Caspers, Roslyn
Smith, Michele Dubois, Bonnie
Shaw. Third row: Cheral Clark,
Mary Collier, Etoile Davie, Mer
Condit, Joan Pratt, Marilyn
Thompson, Mary Christoft,
Carol Meisenbach, Janet Yone-
moto, Judy White, Adele Porter,
Christina Cope. Fourth row:
Susan South, Carol Miller, Judy
Rogers, Sharon Mann, Barb
Gobler, Becky Korns, Linda
Cramer, Ann Thompson, Nancy
Foster, Dixie Harvey, Sharon
Variety, Talent and ioking were the passwords to Coralina this year. With the
leadership of Linda Jennings they managed To exhibit all Three in exaggeration.
A beach ioint with Modoc was followed by an invitation by The 98 men of
Maricopa, Mariposa, and Napa to ioin them in Tloat building. The almost weekly
birthday parties were only intervals between The continual practical iokes. This
year will not be forgotten by The girls of Coralina both for friends made here
and The warmth and great devotion of the one and only Clairborne Gilbert.
First row: Dana McCauley, Bar-
bara Albaum, Aletho Horvath,
Jackie Brown, Cheryl Monson,
Pam Whitehead, Mary Muzikar,
Judy Downing, Joy McCartthy.
Second row: Leslie Lawton, Geri
Zerman, Suzanne Shellaby,
Carol Prince, Teri Hume, Flo
Hoylman, Betty Brown, Lori
Hellen, Carol Pendarvis.
Mary-Seldon McKee demonstrates
how the roll-out bed works in
Morisco's experimental room.
Marisco kept up its spirited tradition this year by plunging into tall
activities. A ioint with Napa and Mariposa began their social events. To
set the way for Homecoming, Marisco had a dinner-ioint with Navajo
Hall. Joining with Navajo and Risuena, Marisco then went on to win
third place in RHA division with their float, which saluted Shakespeare.
Under Betty Brown's leadership, Marisco entered intramural volleyball
and did very well.
Hall meetings, headed by Pam Whitehead, president, Teri Traner,
vice-president, Maggi Mitchell, secretary, Barb Westree, treasurer, and
Flo Hoylman, iudicial chairman, provided diversion from studies, along
with their daily "face-feeds," chatter sessions in the bathroom, dance
lessons in the hall during quiet hours and knitting parties. All in all,
Marisco had a fabulous year and its girls will look back with smiling
hearts in remembering the enioyable times and wonderful friends,
First row: Shari Smith, Lorrie Bre
Diane Hopp, Sandy Mize, Teri Tra
Harriet Wengraf, Donna Lang, P
Stirling, Rita Nielsen. Second r
Ellen Atkins, Jean Denninger,
Hill, Bettie Geer, Carole Cutl
Barbara Westree, Anita Wade, Mu
Pettiiohn, Ann Petersen.
Brown, Pat Bivans.
Distractions were provided by men of San Miguel on West side and men ot Anaccpa on East side.
The familiar words, "Girls, either keep
The curtains closed or the lights ouT!"
echoed dawn Neblina Hall This last year
many times. There were eight stories ot
reasons-and all with binoculars. But
the girls managed to have a Tull and
busy year in spite of The complications.
The first couple of months brought ioints
with Maricopa, Napa, Solano, Tuolumne,
Stanislaus, and Shasta. Meanwhile every-
one was working for the old GPA to
the tunes of the Letterman. Secret Sisters
at Christmas time, hopscotch down the
hall, and San Miguel serenades are
among the many memories. The girls ot
Neblina all agree it has been an inter-
row: Carolyn Baca, Carol Downs, Pam Austin, Pat Rich, Beth Goodtriend, Kathy Kernohan, Judy Carl, Linda Wolfe, Susan Malone.
row: Donna Rolzinett, Lisa Couper, Elizabeth Rau, Judith Johnson, Kathy Mac Allister, Karen Alexander, DeeDee Powers,
st row: Terri Anderson,
my Coale, Charlene
ilbrick, Kim O'Connor,
t Monroe, Susie Fogarty,
t Lund, Klara Steiner,
alie Martin. Second row:
Jren Fisher, Pom Brooks,
da Knudsen, Ann Mc-
asky, Ramona Olsen,
xrtha Wendt, Jan Lazen-
, Karen Langston, Bev-
y Elmore, Patrice Mor-
fv, Joan Edwards.
The talent and imagination of Ribera girls gushed
forth during their Halloween party.
Leslie Robbins and Judy McFarland won prizes for
their unique costumes.
Under the dynamic leadership of hall president Anne
Huxtable, social vice-president Pat Wells, secretary Francie
Alexander, Treasurer Leslie Hamren, WRA representative
Cathy Francis, and educational affairs chairman Mike Di
Martino, Ribera enjoyed numerous successful activities. The
busy semester began with a beach hootenanny with Yuma.
Then they held a riotous Halloween party and greeted the
arrival of the Great Pumpkin, who bore a remarkable re-
semblance to resident assistant Elaine Deckard. The energy
of hall members was then directed toward the building of
a float for the Homecoming parade. With Tuolomne, Shasta,
and Juniper they produced an effective "Salute to Gauguin."
Riberans, real pacesetters, were the first to hold Sunday
dress-up dinners, and were the only hall able to boast of
publishing their own hall newspaper. The pace set by Ribera
was fast, fun, and furious.
' " --"fi
First row: Cheryl Brown,
Marilyn Steele, Arline
Bragger, Leslie Hamren,
Anne Hetu, Lauren Lazor,
Leslie Robbins, Judy Mc-
Farland. Second row:
Karen Langson, Gail
Kreusel, Carol Smith,
Aimee Allen, Barbara Can-
ning, Diane Avery, Gai
Granneberg, Olivia Robins
son, Jeannie McGee, Marc
son, Jeannie McGee,
Marcia Knapp, Mary Corf-
First row: Helen Smith, Lita Skillman, B
Orend, Susan Apperson, Jinna Carls
Nancy Fox, Joyce Thomas, Cathy Franc
Kandy Riave. Second row: Janette Ca
Patricia Tryon, Donna Self, Mike DiM
tino, Anne Huxtable, Pat Wells, Caryl
Winium, Mary Wallenius, Francie Al
ancler, Nancy Maginnis.
a's fastest cart on two wheels turns into the home stretch at the annual
As we thumb Through The pages of The history of
Sirena, our gaze comes To rest upon The year of The
Modern Women. We note ThaT during This year Sirena
kept many noble traditions: joints with San Miguel, sev-
eral candlelights lincluding one Tor RA Diane Hennenl,
and building a float saluting The Twentieth Century with
El Dorado, Madera, and Villa. Breaking away we see
that This year had mapy contributions.
Athletically, The girls showed great enthusiasm Tor
intramurals and mouse hunts. Socially The hall ate Their
meals Together, established "short" meetings, specialty
clubs, and had several surprise birthday parties, Artistic-
ally Sirena had her share of guitars and stereos, original
bulletin boards, and spontaneous singing groups. AT
The close of The year we find that while many of The
faces seen in Sirena will be changing, The memories will
live on forever.
First row: Sue Whitaker, Jane Clay, Nancy Bakura, Susan Ono, Sandy Rabago, Paulette Brewer, Andrea Barker
Second row: Ann Davis, Janet Santarosa, Margie Reeder, Susan Crump, Altreda Johnson, Jackie Campbell, Beth
Ballard, Lynne Bowsher, Lynn Brechtel.
it row: Carol Croop, Nancy Hartman,
ie Gallagher, Lynn Michaels, Kristin
ingenberg, Carol Casassa, Pamela
inson, Janet Sofas, Judy Crew, Susanne
len. Second row: Ann Whitney, Jean
kley, Kathay Schmidt, Rose Marie
Jens, Diane Hennen, Marti Barnard,
anda Salazar, Ruth Lamb, Jackie Leach.
First row: Gaila Serimian, Lois May
Oliver, Nancy Skelton, Diana Gruhn,
Carol Cooper, Nancy DiGerolami,
Fran Gomez, Kathie Henderson,
Diana Kelly, Sue Goldberg, Michele
Phillips. Second row: Ann Boerman,
Glenda Meyer, Carol Muller, Judy
Gardner, Merren Brigham, Cathy
Peters, Adelaide Cartwright, Robin
Grebe, Carla Diehl, Rae McCallum.
Having had one version ot Tesoro's rousing activities rejected
by the yearbook, the girls regrettully turned in this dull summary
of their accomplishments, three ioints, two beach parties, one
Homecoming tloat with Lassen, Humboldt, and Solano, one
Christmas party, sixty-three secret sisters, one Spring Sing attempt,
two thousand stolen closet doors, sixty million mice, one winning
volleyball team, one pushcart attempt, seven Santa Rosa Hall
officers, two hard working Hall presidents, one artistic Resident
Assistant, three educational speakers, tive gitts from devoted
men's halls. Put these all together, and they spell Tesoro's big
W , .re
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Tesoro's float, "Art
for Eternity," won tirst place
in the R.H.A. division.
First row: Sally Summers, Sherr
Lydon, Nadine Barsky, Lisa Whelan
Carol Cavanagh, Patricia Goohs
Second row, Frances Coe, Allisor-Ai'
Forbes, Kasia Stetanek, Gay Kelly
Tere Smith, Lani MacKirdy, Sue Katj
Helen Leeds, Mary Schroeder, Ann
Gentles. Third row: Susan Scott
Cristina Fernandez, Lorraine Seabury
Carolyn Hughes, Janet Anderson
Martha Jorgensen, .lean Mendenhall
Anita Ernst, Sherry Gage, Patty Mul
lins, Jill Bonner.
Villa Marina had many exciting activities this year, among them,
a scintillating Halloween party. With cider and doughnuts provided by
the world-famous Ortega Commons, the girls gorged themselves while
wearing a variety of costumes, resident assistant Jeanine Herron eating
the most and needing no costume at all to represent the Halloween
Kris Rice, birthday chairman, brought happiness and laughter to
birthday girls with her clever signs and often rather disgusting gifts.
But they say "it's the thought that counts." Villa Marina has had a
little different room-mate setup than the rest ofthe halls. Instead of two
roommates per room there have been as many as five-two girls, three
mice. These small furry, lovable creatures were sent from San Miguel to
protect and watch over the girls since the San Miguel boys can no longer
do it themselves due to constantly closed curtains on the west side. All
in all Villa Marina has spent a great deal of time studying and expects
to be high on the list for RHA G.P.A.
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Villa Marina's hall meeting seems to create
a pretty tight situation.
First row: Jeannine Herron, Charlotte
Woodward, Roxanne Shaft, Cathie
Smith, Susie Falk, Barbara Youst,
Joan Emerick, Adriana Zeitlin, Linda
Lou Proctor..'Second row: Carol Berk,
Laurel Harwood, Susan Mills, Cheryl
Mosher, Kris Rice, Nancy Earle,
Laurice Rosenberg, Jackie Osborn,
First row: Lorie Myers, Suzan John-
son, Jeanette Sill, Carole Pate,
Elizabeth Rodgers, Barbara Rowitzer,
Margo Litchfield, Mary Lou Mott,
Marti Sprinkle. Second row: Carolyn
Fennell, Dorothy McAdoo, Nancy
Roberts, Judy Siege, Peggy Rod-
riguez, Sandy Hutchinson, Midge
Stone, Mary Ellen Phillips, Kathleen
Anacapa calls it an "eight story tenement." Parents
visiting the campus call it beautiful. Santa Rosa calls
it nosy. They are all talking about the new men's resi-
dence hall, San Miguel. ln its first year of existence, San
Miguel has made its presence known in a number of
ways. lt petitioned for and received a mailbox in front
of Ortega Commons, a change in the parking regula-
tions, and a volleyball court in front of the east tower.
It purchased a second hand piano and a brand new
color television set. In the academic area, San Miguel
men ranked among the highest gradepoint earners on
campus. Socially, San Miguel sponsored several dances,
among them the Christmas Sweetheart Ball. Perhaps if
one person could be singled out who has done more to
make the hall what it is today, that person would be
Mrs. Ruth Tugby, the Head Resident. Under her policies,
the hall has been able to carry out its innovations. San
Miguel Hall, new, experimenting, boisterous and dy,
namic, has solidly established itself in campus life and
San Miguel President
has assumed a position of leadership in the expanding
dormitory program of UCSB.
SAN MIGUEL EXECUTIVE BOARD-First Row, Bob Marshburn,
Treasurer, Burton Gervis, Executive Vice-President. Second Row,
Joseph Buelna, Secretary, Dave Hunsaker, President, Mike
Gatzke, Social Vice-President.
FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS-First Row, Robert Mullins, Merced, Stephen Penn,
Mendocino, Jack Bacon, Stanislaus. Second Row, Tom Kopman, Lassen, Bob
Christie,'Madera, Bob Blaschke, Napa, John Caramagno, Sierra, Tom Olsen,
Mariposa. Third Row, Mike Welch, Shasta, William Wood, Colusa, Robert
Creamer, El Dorado, Bart Holmquist, Humboldt, Glenn Carroll, Solano, Howard
Traylor, Calaveras. Not pictured, Bob Simpson, Plumas, Harvey Neiman,
Mrs. Ruth Tugby
Assistant Head Resident
San Miguel Sweetheart
SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS-First Row: John Caramagno, Sierra, Perry Shoor,
Mendocino, Spencer Bader, Madera. Second Row, Jon Hanna, Humboldt, Pete
Cavette, Shasta, Larry Stroud, Mariposa, Bob Blascke, Napa. Third Row, Jack
Bacon, Stanislaus, Dave Kemp, El Dorado, Howard Dodson, Calaveras, Pete Rum-
well, Solano, Bob Boyles, Plumas. Not pictured, Larry Nelson, Lassen, Steve Kostka,
Merced, Jim Fraser, Tuolumne, Rick Rowe, Colusa.
laveras--First Row: Dan Bennett, Mark Chase,
bert Abbott, Howard Traylor. Second Row: Joseph
lyash, Mike Bray, Larry Emrich, Mike Monagan,
eve Venitsky. Third Row: Robert Phillips, Bob
ques, Ed Faeh, Paul Fuller, Craig Drossel, Mike
inson, Rich Clark, Chris Lambert, Dave Frey.
Calaveras is affectionately called "The Gateway of the San Miguelsf'
In fact, so many people pass through the hall, located on the first floor
of the west wing, that the men decided to charge a toll, which was
slightly frowned upon loy Steve Wilson and Mrs. Tugby. However, they
really don't realize how important Calaveras Hall is-why if Calaveras
weren't on the first floor supporting the other seven floors, San Miguel
ln addition to indispensable dorm support, the men found time, be-
tween the card games and the basketball rolling championships, to get
some studying done.
Colusa Hall, acknowledged intellectual
asis of San Miguel Hall, is conveniently
cated between floors one and three
f the west wing, just minutes from
Ortega Dining Commons.
prevailing atmosphere of Colusa Hall
one of intense academic endeavor,
only by occasional skate board
and informal midnight discussions.
Colusa residents, though chosen for
intellectual prowess, nevertheless
the common touch by bathing
whether they need it or not.
few football teams can challenge
s speed and proficiency . . . with
rule computations of pass plays.
Colusa-First Row: Jerry Duke, Tom Beal, William Wood, John Loftin, Brad Duni, Stephen Rittenberg
Rick Flynn. Second Row: Philip Surra, Richard Rowe, Mike Ploessel, Bill Tanner, Jeff Krend, Dick Hall
El Dorado-First Row: Meritt Rector, Dale Hopper, William Shaffer, Dene Doniak, Albert Caris. Second
Row: Marshall Glick, Ronald Bishop, Dave Hunsaker, Dennis Houlsby, Steve Darling, Ken Gaecle. Third
Row: Robert Merrick, Dale Drew, Bill Smith, Robert Creamer, Ray Waldbaum, Rex Morgan, Tony Carr,
The only obvious characteristic of
the men of Madera was their lack
of participation in the fields of ath-
letic endeavor. Under much duress,
they managed to field six men for
most of their intramural contests.
Participation in the corridor was a
different matter. Any time between
7:00 P.M. and 7:00 A.M. a stimulat-
ing conversation was offered in the
"Social Room." Any visitor would
invariably be treated to Curt's reve-
lations, Rich's psychic phenomena,
Steve's un-American activities, and
Marty's prowess. Under the auspices
of President and oenologist Bob
Christie, they felt confident that they
would overcome and put Madera
on the campus map.
Extra-curricular activities were a bri
spot in the year for El Dorado. They F
ticipated in the intramural football tc
ney and came out with a perfect rec
-zero for five. In basketball, howe
they broke their record and had an e
season. Between the eternal Brit
game, the seventeen cinch notices,
seventeen freshmen, the Loch Ness M
ster, a party at the College Cabin, t
Homecoming float, and Resident As
ant Bernie Kamins, EI Dorado manag
to have thirty-six weeks of comp
Madera-First Row: Ralph McArthur, Barry Penzel, Steve Larkin, Roger Schlesinger, Spencer Bader.
Second Row: Marty Cantrell, Paul Sanders, Curt Wells, Bob Christie, Wayne Shotts, Jim Riede, Bill
Hodge. Third Row: Wayne Mohr, Carl Waggoner, Dave Zoraster, Gary Friedman, Chris Buckley, Gary
McDonald, Pete Kunoth.
boldt-First Row: Stewart Blumsack, Charles
George Berg, Al Hodgson. Second Row:
Scott, Dick Lind, Pete Cavette, Charles
Jeff Leon, Bob Freeman, Len Van Essen, Ted
Third Row: Roy Merrill, Ned Honig,
Bartolome, Mark Coogan, Mike St. John,
Gatzke, Bart Holmquist, Richard Frischknecht.
The hall officers carried the ball as Humboldt enioyed
T963-64 at UCSB. Sergeant-at-Arms Ken Jacobs and
Fund-Raising Chairman George Berg combined forces to
keep the year lively. Humboldt teamed up with Lassen
and Tesoro to build a Homecoming tloat, and Risuena,
Westgate, Tahitian, Tesoro, and Ribera joined the hall
for social functions. Resident Assistant Dick Lind was a
candidate tor R.H.A. King, and with Humboldt's enthu-
siastic help, he lost. Football season saw the Humboldt-
Lassen team winning two and losing tour, and basket-
ball got oft to a fine start with two wins. The Hearts
Tournament provided the year's better sporting thrills,
bssen-First Row: James Dinsmore, Ric Abouol, Reo Nathan, Robert Wilcsek, Stephen Neasham. Second
ow: Andy Deseran, John Firman, Dick Lind, Tom Kopman, Terry Riley, Dave Leedom, Bernard Millman,
Iharlie Tubbs. Third Row: Peter Schmitz, Bruce Townsend, Kirk Ryskamp, Ken Goodfried, Michael
urkart, Joe Scott, Charles Kingston, Sherman Herrick.
With a hearty cry ot "Hey ya
Ralph!", Lassen Hall galloped into
its tirst year. Chief Riders were Tom
Kopman, President, Andy Deseran,
Vice-President, Mike Burkart, Secret-
ary-Treasurer, Ken Goodtried, Ath-
letic Director, and one-half ot Dick
Lind, Resident Assistant. The Lassen
year was composed at athletics
lwith Lassenites on many school
teamsl, scholarship lRegent's Schol-
ar, Honors-at-Entrance Freshman,
College Bowl Alternate, and eight-
een cinch noticesl, disgusting practi-
cal iokes lmany ot them perpetrated
by Lassen's own "ga-no-me"l,
Homecoming tloat l"We are freez-
ing, Egypt, treezingul, claustrophob-
ia lsix men in a rooml, social lite
lsometimesl, study lseldoml, and tun
Mariposa-First Row: Tom Mathis, Larry Stroud, Fred Keast, Alan Howell, Russell Fox. Second Row:
Doug Stanbridge, Don Gosser, Dave Rubini, Tom Olson, Richard Mansfield, Dennis Sullivan. Third Row:
Eric Meller, Donald Stem, Lee Samuels, Joel Hinrichs, John Blew, William Buie, Rick Hachten, John Lucas.
Hall politicians Tom "El Pres Baby" Olson, Tom
"Active" Mathis, Doug "Filchpenny" Stanbridge, and
Larry "Arm" Stroud did, if nothing else, provide a
constant moral support for Resident Assistant Jim Mac-
Donald, who was blessed with the quietest hall this
side of Forest Lawn. How often did he not exclaim, "I
just don't believe it!"? As main socialites, Snoopy and
sweet Catalina were overshadowed only by Napa, who
will not soon forget that December morn. Who can
forget Mansfield's ubiquitous quotations from philosophy
and the Mad Scrawler's decorations upon all hall signs?
Who can forget? lAll have triedll
Secure in their sixth floor stronghold, Napa men
earnestly endeavored to set an example. In intramurals,
Napa ioined forces with Mariposa and became known
as the "Power in the West"-tower. Guest speaker
Mr. Vernon Persell contributed the spark for scholastic
achievement, but the flame died shortly after Home-
coming. Under the leadership of Bob Blaschke, President,
Tim Denman, Vice-President, and Rupe Linley, Secretary-
Treasurer, it was not uncommon for the bridge games
to outdraw the hall meetings. Sometimes Jim Mac-
Donald, Resident Assistant, would visit the hall when
it got suspiciously quiet, but his visits were few in this
Napa-First Row: Davie Smith, Timothy Denmann, William McNaul, Phillip Shinoda, Tom Dooley.
Second Row: Bill Lampi, Bryan Goolsby, Bob Blaschke, David Graves, David Schultz, Joe Vidali, Jim
Folks. Third Row: Ed Dougherty, Tom Besich, Bob Wright, Lindsey Breeden, Michael lversen, Ron Chit-
tenden, Ru-pe Linley.
ndocino First Row Loren Moore, Steve Cato, Kirke Jorgensen, Don Posthumus, Pete Grillo, Perry
oor Stephen Penn Second Row Robert' Opiat, Charles Painter, Ronald Bott, Paul Trinkkeller, Rick
dgson Dave Campbell Jim Neel Bill McKeever, Pat Kwock.
ME DOCINO - MERCED
The men of Mendocino and Merced Halls, affectionately dubbed
"the animals," Took TirsT place in intramural football and basketball,
and Their float, built with El Dorado, Took second place in Homecoming.
To further The cause of public relations, M 84 M Treated the women of
Santa Rosa To pumpkins for Halloween and a six foot Turkey for Thanks-
giving. Mendocino officers were President Steve Penn, Vice-President
Richard Hodgson, and Secretary-Treasurer Pat Kvvock. Merced leaders
were President Bob Mullins, Vice-President Ron Rubenstein, and Secretary-
Treasurer Mike Laughlan. The Resident Assistant was Don Posthurnus.
These Two spirited halls enioyed a good year-excepT when grades
Merced-First Row: Bennet Tom, Michael Grew, Bob Mullins, Don Ramloerg. Second Row: Foley Benson,
Steve Kell, John Pohlman, Steve Kostka, Terry Oleson, Jack Redd, Gary Keyes. Third Row: Mike Nicko-
loff Steve Arnold, Bill Davis, Dave Forman, Ron Rubenstein, Dick Wilken, Mike Laughlin.
Plumas-First Row: David Kuznets, Dave Gale,
Mark Mandell, Burton Gervis, Bob Simpson.
Second Row: Herb Klein, Ron Ramsey, Rick
Schwartz, Mike Silvey, Nick Carter, Russ Ra-
mey, Derth Obbink, Terry O'Conner, Fred Bern-
thal. Third Row: Douglas White, Steve Lawton,
Donald Sendek, Ray Sanborn, Kirby Pickus,
Dave Tilley, Bob Boyles, Bill Smith, John Byer.
Lead by Resident Assistant Joe Comella, President Bob
Simpson, intramural Chairman Russ Ramey, and Secre-
tary-Treasurer Bill Smith, Plumas Hall raced down the
noble path to glory in every tield' of endeavor, but trip-
ped over a warthog or a toadstool iust short of victory,
the only exception being the successful sponsoring of
Pam Detloff for RHA Queen. However, Plumas holds
many fond remembrances-Kirby Pickus' size sixteen
combat boots, Don Rubenstein's shadow onthe walls,
the pharmaceutical odors emitted from Doug White's
room, and Bernthal-Lauton midnight pop-corn factory
will fill their minds and hearts with sweet nostalgia.
bers to be one of the most active ha
participation in sports-football, baske
ball, wrestling, and tennis, work i
Homecoming, in which the Hall combine
construct "A Salute To Gaughinu, an
sponsoring Betty Geer for San Migu
President Terry Schwedler, Secretar
Chairman Gary Lamb.
Shasta-First Row: Jeff Kreinbring, Charles Wormington, Richard Peterson, Pete Goldberg, Gary Rud-
dell. Second Row: Jerry Jones, Bentley Giften, Roy Bowen, Mike Welch, Dan Boeger, Barry Meyer.
Third Row: Ken Weston, Rick Kendell, Greg Snyder, Dick Scott, Bill Milan, Rudy Rikansrud, Louis Peters,
Shasta Hall is considered by its mem
on campus. A few of the many activitie
undertaken by this fellowship hall wer
with Ribera and Tuolumne Halls t
Sweetheart. Mike Welch led Shasta a
President. Other officers were Vice
Treasurer Greg Snyder, and Athleti
What can one write of Toulumne Hall
t will, first, do it iustice, and second,
sent the truth, which, unfortunately, is
filled with those events which altered
nl illuminated lives, but rather those which
re the daily expressions of a new hall ex-
ring college life on all sides, such as the
ial side, in which They participated with
vera Hall in building a Homecoming float
nominated Christina Fernandez for San
uel Sweetheart, or the academic side,
:resented by the fact that Tuolumne re-
ved very few cinch notices, or any number
things that would help one understand
y Tuolumne Hall can be summed up in
Stanislaus - First Row: Jim Muzzy, Tom
Schwartz, Tom Dunning, Hank Friedman. Sec-
ond Row: Michael Peterson, Donald Luhmann,
Willie Helter, Richard Kezirian, Harold Nathan,
Jack Bacon, Jim Hoffman. Third Row, Nick
Bartel, Dieter Schefke, Kip Kramer, Ken Setser,
Bob Traver, Roy Sievers, Allen Maxfield, Jaime
Frinell, Ed Wehan.
Under the leadership of Jack Bacon, President, Mike Coray, Vice-
President, and Ed Whelan, Treasurer, Stanislaus Hall participated in
many University activities. The men of Stanislaus sponsored a float
in the Homecoming parade, took part in intramural athletics, and rep-
resented the University in other capacities as well. Many of the hall
members were on intercollegiate athletic teams, and intramurals saw
Stanislaus winning first place in wrestling. The men of the hall helped
defeat Anacapa in the tug-of-war, but they were better-known through-
out the campus as scholastic geniuses. Their great Resident Assistant
was Hank Friedman.
Tuolumne-First Row: Harvey Neiman, Joe Buelna, Ron Himmelright, Doug Van Vlear. Second Row,
Hank Friedman, Denni Rash, Rich Stewart, Bob Spritz, John Eader, Dave Stivers. Third Row, Ramon
de la Guardia, Doug Gibson, Mike Olpin, Jim Beniamin, Richard Galton, Jim Fraser, Mike Ray.
Hey, Tom, what happened to
you after the lights went out?
Sierra-First Bow: ,Keith Wetterer, S
Matlovsky, Walter King, Ronald Cha
' , , C
Steve Kaufman, Bob Sogge. Second
Brett Barton, Mickey Herman, John
John Caramagno, Ken Barr. Third
These are the men of Sierra Hall! Although they were nearly fifty
per-cent Freshman, They excelled academically, athletically, and socially.
Study habits always show in The final grade, and They have proved
Themselves adequately studious. They shall return next year. Athletically,
Their prowess was that of a non-greek discus thrower. Ron Chakon,
Jim Shadford, Walt King, Manuel Gonzales, and Ken Barr led the
football team to third place in the San Miguel league with a 5-2
record, closing the season with the defeat of Colusa-Calaveras. ,Jim
Pelzer and Serge Matlovsky were the social wonders of the hall-ioints
and hootenannies filled their calendar. Bob Sogge was their able and
competent "supervisor," The hall officers included John Caramagno,
Steve Kaufman, Ron Chakan, and Ken Barr.
When Freshmen, like Ken Barr, have problems, they take them to
upper-classmen, like Walter King. Assisting in this consultation is
Palm, Hall Mascot.
Enthusiastic sportsmen, like Serge Matlov-
sky, Jim Shodford, Bob Bradford, and Jim
Pelzer, made sure that the elevator saw
plenty of action on Friday nights.
Dave Mainland Bob Soda Dave J
James Pelzer, James Armstrong, J
Shadford, Tom Carnes, Bruce Haines, F
Kaiser, Robert Lathe, Tom Brandwein
Solano-First Row: Mike Johnson, Dennis Malone, Bill Capps, Glenn Carroll, Bob Sogge. Second Row
Bob Namanny, Bob Cook, Gene Manners, Gene Borio, Fred Bennett, Dennis Haar.
Solano Hall, in its finest year yet, can boast much
greater intellectual prowess than last year. ln order to
maintain high standards, intramural sports participation
was cut to a minimun, and hall-enforced quiet hours
commanded unprecedented respect. Especially note-
worthy was the Homecoming float, which came to hall
attention the night before construction. Hall activities
were intermittently guided by the efficient hall staff:
Glenn Carroll, President, Bill Capps, Vice-President, Gene
Manners, Secretary'Treasurer, and Rob Denhardt, Ath-
Glenda Thompkins, Cathy McCambridge, Barbara Wilde.
I DEPE DENTS
It is the policy of the University that all Freshman
girls live in University-approved housing. Those girls
who are unable to obtain housing on campus or in
approved apartments may board with Sororities who
have vacancies in their houses. This year girls boarded
at the houses of Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Zeta, Sigma
Kappa, Alpha Phi, and Chi Omega.
ts-First Row: Lynn Chambers, Kristine Eddy, Nancy Hagerty, Karen Horvath, Janda McCarty, Eyda Perez, Judy Jeras, Edith Taylor. Second Row: Adele
Sandra Wright, Barbara Snake, Nancy Girvin, Terry Woodard, Carol Smith, Linda Zierer, Nancy Lathrop, Cherie Roberts, Jean Pearson, Neva Thomas
Row: Mary Mugele, Margi Bandel, Linda Leibsohn, Vicki Nordeck, Nancy Crocker, Lucy Johnson, Sheryl Wilson, Jackie Tschumy, Patricia Dolphin, Joani Fireman
Boyer. Fourth Row: Jan Mason, Cathy Williams, Leslie Hill, Marsha Ford, Jane DeBriyn, Venita McPherson, Ann Thysell, Nancy Miller, Kathy Hayes, Stephanie
, U r
Eldorado Executive Council-First Row: Paula Andre,
Social Chairman, Jyl Owens, President, Candy
Treankler, Vice-President, Laura Todd, Corresponding
Secretary. Second Row: Nancy Fearman, Treasurer,
Mrs. Ashburn, Eldorado West Head Resident, Mrs.
Sebits, Eldorado East Head Resident, Marilyn Mitch-
ell, Recording Secretory.
Guadalajara Hall-First Row: Suzie Englander, Lindo Osborne, Kirsten
Nigro, Susie Neel, Karen Adams, Danielle Lara, Charlene Blaney, Sharon
Commons. Second Row: Denise Dolphin, Sydney Burnham, Margie Kinley,
Sharon Nye, Diana Carpenter, Ellen Dilman, Lindo Kenny, Mary Ann
Blackwood, Katherine Leonard. Third Row: Pam Graham, Evelyn Day,
Linda Salisian, Martha Frank, Mary Fletcher, Barbara Bamber, Marilyn
Knight, Elizabeth Murphy, Susan Ker, Paula Andre, Nancy Miyamoto.
Fourth Row: Ann Casler, Candy Krohn, Diane Walton, Jean Struxness,
Carolyn Doggett, Cathi Brehm, Cecily Anderson, Justine Boehm, Nancy
Carder, Evelyn Pruitt, Barbara Wilson.
Montevideo Hall--First Row: Bobbie Bricker, Linda Parlie
Celine Estill, Carolyn Collins, Judy Ellis, Arleen Ozanian, Shar
on Tiaden, Karen Smith. Second Row: Ann Faragher, Kari
Laffoon, Rosie Henry, Pam Hangen, Louise Dennen, Lind
McCandless, Bev Edwards, Jane Howland, Jan Painter, Jane
Dingle, Susan Hoffner. Third Row: Vicki Cederquist, Joan Bec
Norma Kruse, Judy Del Duca, Judy Ammann, Joanne Klein
hofer, Vinnie Peak, Mrs. Sebits, Sandra Gore, Sue Files, Robbi
Heck, Mary Ann Stucky, Connie Williams. Fourth Row: Darl
Little, Carol Rader, Judy Patterson, Sue Riggins, Nancy Noland
Carolyn Codding, Nancy Fearman, Judy Davison, Beverl
Blanche, Kasey Hiath, Joan Huntsman, Linda Hummel, Mar
Valencia Hall-First Rowi Judy Francisco, Dianne Fuqua, Berdette
lay, Barbara Welsh, Lori Thomas, Karen Mayhugh, Ann Rowland, C
Massafra. Second Row: Penny Schenck, Janet Olisar, Bev Jaques,
Robinson, Andi Allen, Jeanette Alcorn, Nadine Whitman, Rachel Sa
Cathy Mueller, Jyl Owens, Nancy Dalbeck. Third Row: Diane Partri
Sharon Eardley, Carol Kiperash, Lesley Leghorn, Delane Robinson, G
vieve Davis, Barbara Baxter, Carolyn Cox, Cindy Baird, Libby Rose, C
Tomich, Pat Smith, Bonnie Bonar, Fourth Row: Ingrid Nielsen, K
Jackson, Susan Paterson, Marilyn Mitchell, Carole Curb, Margaret G
den, Lynnea Johnson, Nancy Allison, Deanna Cartwright, Margie G
Gail Proctor, Katy McDermott, Lita MacDonald.
Eldorado Residence Association, in its first year of existence, had many activities, including hosting Chancellor
Cheadle and the Deans of the University at a dinner and reception held at the Eldorado. Here all the girls had a
chance to meet the Deans and talk with them informally.
Eldorado, including East and West, is divided into six units: Guadalajara, Valencia, Montevideo, Granada,
Magdalena, and Maiorca. Each unit sponsored individual activities throughout the year, such as joints, float building,
and Christmas window decoration competition.
The Christmas season was especially active at Eldorado. A Christmas formal, Neige d'Hiver, was held at the
Timbers Restaurant, and the head residents gave a Christmas party for the entire hall which featured a skit and
During the year Eldorado sponsors parents' and men's open houses. Also, during specified times the girls may
have guests in their apartments for dinner, a chance for the girls to exhibit their culinary skills!
Granada Hall-First Row: Karen Johnson, Elaine Roberts, Shir-
ley Bushell, Kay McGraw, Betty Jo Lee, Gay Dowling, Ann
McMurray, Sue Wolff. Second Row: Linda Jo Lave, Jill Sauer,
Joan Corwin, Susan Aas, Colleen Koehler, Diane Lewis, Judie
Stone, Charlotte Oeding, Lynn Hochstetter. Third Row: Susan
Moran, Wendie Kamins, Cheryl Kent, Lyn Wyse, Marilyn Mar-
tin, Gladys Crume, Cathi Dixon, Pam Erbeck, Jan Courtney,
Linda O'Brezar, Karen Plischke. Fourth Row: Deena Dossey,
Carolyn Campbell, Sharen Wentz, Linda Bender, Judee Smith,
Nancy Hoskins, Mary Lou Bryant, Mary Lasher, Sally Danen-
hauer, Chris McElroy, Shirley Bert, Diane Larsen.
Magdalena Hall-First Row: Janet Smith, Sarah Rees,
Gayle Torre, Joan Edmunds, Annie Elzas, Linda Guerrero,
Kathy Nakamura, Donna Sackett, Della Claypool. Second
Row: Meredith Williams, Kathy Williams, Betsy Jones,
Becky Schworer, Pam Strickland, Nancy Fishel, Sandy
Hansel, Irene Yarber, Carolyne Kersey, Carol Colpo, Teri
Norris. Third Row: Kathleen Brennan, Pam Nichols, Joan
Byers, Cammy Leggett, Nancy John, Mrs. Ashburn, Mar-
sha Mobilio, Diana Berry, Chris Joy, Connie Clark, Cheryl
Ransom, Judy Favour, Garnet Seiberling. Fourth Row:
Laura Marcenaro, Jane Derby, Pat Poseley, Beth Warner,
Luanne Alfier, Sue Scott, Marsha Crist, Lyne Campbell,
Carolyn Graves, Merry Delbridge, Judy Herms, Nancy
Black, Carol Conant, Sabina Dunton.
iorca Hall-First Row: Tana Shattuck, Cathy Pierson,
e Wesolowski, Beverly Webb, Patty Crouch, Sandy
ler, Pat Whittlesey, Susan Huff. Second Row: Linda
raci, Diana Brumbaugh, Ann Whittlesey, Lynne Thomp-
i, Lisanne Hall, Jane Woodrow, Bobbi Rapaport, Pat
lubila, Sue Davis, Linda Collins, Laura Todd. Third
iv: Candace Treankler, Ethel Markovits, Dyana Cass,
met Clark, Jill Holloway, Judy Duerr, Linda McBride,
da Vaughan, Anita Spencer, Anita Del Castilla, Susan
nelec, Debbie Wilson. Fourth Row: Beth Wheeler, Joan
Enelmann, Diane Robinson, Sue Allison, Eva Raszynska,
irilyn Hagar, Stephanie Davis, Pat Flagg, Kathy Stickle,
Fry! Denny, Charlaine Vandervoet, Elaine Chase.
l . -Cc cc
"Happiness is living in Colegio." A pot-luck supper,
ci ioint with Yuma, ci ghoulish Halloween party, Secret
Pals anal a party for Christmas were iust a Tew of
Colegio's activities This year. The girls helped salute
The arts by building a Tloat with a Grecian theme for
Homecoming. Barbara Batcha was elected Block 'C'
Sweetheart. When Jo Reich won first ploce in the Los
Angeles County Fair Art Show, Colegio was able to
watch her on the new Television set which they pur-
chased This year. Officers tor The hall include Sue
Cherney, President, Jo Reich, Vice-President, Karen
Gillette, Social Chairman, Pom Goheen, Secretary, and
Pam Duesler, Treasurer.
Colegio Hall Executive Council-First Row: Sue Cherney, President,
Myers, R.A., Mary Ann Welday, R.A., Jo Reich, Vice-President. Second
Kathy Bohrer, Judicial Board, Ann Tanouye, Judicial Board, Mrs. Hald,
Resident, Corky Wells, Judicial Board, Pam Duesler, Treasurer, Karen
Row: Sue Jordan, Toni Wheeler, Enid Sanders,
Elwood, Kathy Bohrer, Pat Lancaster. Second
Barbara Enloe, Susan Rovetta, Bonnie Painter,
Duesler, Corky Wells, Diane Burch, Laurie Wil-
cox, Cherri Craig. Third Row: Mickey Snowden, Ann
Tanouye, Barbara Moore, Sue Cherney, Nancy Locks,
Janet Marletto, Karen Palm,
First Row: Marii Hindes, Barbara Batcha, Fran Walk-
er, Pamella Goheen, Linda Roney, Janice Witt. Sec-
ond Row: Karen Gillette, Helen Logan, Samara Gill,
Barbara Fritschi, Barbara Baker, Dia Eggert, Nancy
Betaque. Third Row: Becky Segars, Joanne Reich,
Kathy Jennings, Mary-Lea Schilbrack, Sharon Jor-
dan, Roberta Maxwell, Mary Jean Riggs.
The first year of ci living group is always one of hard work. President
nne Hufnagel and her officers Lu Lynne De Silva, Terry Ellis, Marcia Craig,
Connie Davis organize the Hale Wahines in their many activities.
The first activity of the year was ci swimming-dinner party with Sequoia
Sycamore halls. Apache and Manzanita halls ioined the Hale Wahines
Their Homecoming activities and float building. Under the supervision of
. Marilyn White, the girls planned language tables to meet in the evenings.
Mrs. Gaugh was very generous in giving the girls Sunday afternoon open
se privileges so that they could have their parents or men guests to dinner
ich is only one of the advantages of apartment living.
Manoa Lani Hall at the Tahitian participated actively during its first
r. Activities were organized by Lorraine Hutchings, President, Gretchen Lanes,
e-President, Martha Nichols, Secretary, Cheryl Buckle, Treasurer, and Charlotte
Manoa Lani participated in the Homecoming parade as they built a float
th Kappa Sigma. But activities also included the cultural emphasis, as Manoa
i residents had the opportunity of listening to several guest speakers from
University. For athletic emphasis, a team was organized to represent the
in the W.R.A. volleyball intramurals.
Hale Wahini--First Row: Jayne Glodowski,
Kathy Dart, Mary Pearson, Cathy Holland,
Marcia Craig, Cathy Michael, Nancy Jo Steven-
son, Karen Ferrier, Connie Davis. Second Row:
Barbara Viken, Judy Embree, Marybelle
Schade, Kathie Walker, Judy Draper, Pat
Palmer, Kay Walstad, Marcia Wynn, Andi
Hattenbach, Bonnie Christlieb. Third Row: Dar-
lene Lutosky, LaVerne Johnson, Phyllis John-
son, Sue Lochrie, Susanne Banning, Marie Shat-
to, Dena Wilkerson, Pam Hauser, Lu Lynn De
Silva, Michi Kishiyama, Dena Tiller, Marilyn
White. Fourth Row: Karen Deyoe, Carolyn
Kuchcik, Julie Lugo, Terry Nelson, Lynn Arnett,
Joanne Hufnagel, Connie Claudius, Judy Han-
son, Terry Ellis, Marilyn Downey, Edith Lyne.
MAN OA LANI
Manoa Lani-First Row: Anne O'Connor, Judy
Sullivan, Diane Mangham, Sandy Walters,
Mary LePage, Cheryl Buckle, Joyce Sterling,
Joyce O'Driscoll. Second Row: Cathie Kerns,
Dee Dee Calfas, Pat Taylor, Shirley Hoover,
Carol Henderson, Lynn Tuck, Sue Harris, Janice
Esgate, Carol Gee, Gretchen Lanes, Janice
Anderson, Kathy O'Connor. Third Row: Pat
Flammang, Patti Robbins, Pat Johnson, Jo. Ellen
Victoreen, Arzelia Powell, Jill Ramsell, Mrs.
Gough, Barbara Klein, Martha Nichols, Marti
Belcher, Gayle Rogers, Barbara Roddy, Marilyn
Easter, Carol Connelley. Fourth Row: Joanne
Vorster, Christie Wright, Joan Hofmann, Diana
Doupe, Mariie Stark, Janine Oliver, Gay
Moore, Judy Heins, Kathy Thackwell, Mary
Sturdevant, Janis McCoin.
First Row: Barbara Becker, Donna McCollum,
Channing Miller, Tina Bergquist, Tori Laird,
Sandy Coates. Second Row: Gail Wienker,
Susan Wormser, Karen Devendorf, Debbie Mur-
phy, Mary Gerasimou, Judy Jumper, Carol
Ferguson. Third Row: Bonnie Myrhe, Leslie
Burner, Chris Sullenger, Vikki'Irwin, Diane
Clarke, Karla Ganns, Jaydean Hiatt.
fi"lPfL'i'iif1J5,u1:g 'f' 4 ugxj, do
Westgate, the Freshman women's hall now in its second
year, elected its otticers soon atter Registration week. They
include: President, Sandy Cederwall, First Vice-President Nancy
Noren, Second Vice-President Mary Gerasimou, Secretary Jeanne
Harney, Treasurer Leslie Krieger, Publicity Karen Devendorf,
W.R.A. Rep. Martha Cherish, A.VV.S. Rep, Ingrid Stalfors, and
Judiciary Chairman Karol Vogt.
Through board and hall meetings the eighty-three girls,
under the leadership of housemother Mrs. Edward Blomtield,
organized various ioints and a formal Open House, as well as
a Homecoming float with the Isla Vista Independents. The girls
enioyed entertaining men guests for dinner every other Sunday
evening when they had an opportunity to show off their newly
acquired cooking skills. The Halloween panty raid on Westgate
was big talk for awhile. The "No Men Allowed" signs and the
warning: "No Bareteet in the Lobby" were all familiar aspects
ot life to the Westgate girls and their guests.
First Row: Pot Sousa, Jeanne Horney, Jane Cr
well, Lori Dahl, Ann Harrington, Mimi Loomis.
ond Row: Cathy Cords, Karen Helms, Leslie Krie
Ruth Immerwahr, LaDonna Smart, Sherry H
Marleen Shecter. Third Row: Lynn Tuggle, Beli
Comer, Leanne Hines, Trudy Smith, Denny De Ha
Karol Vogt, Elizabeth Nemeth.
First Row: Janet Startt, Susan Ailman, lla Tanchuk,
Marcia Isaacson, Dianne Meredith. Second Row,
Denise Young, Ann Gutterman, Marilee Berg, Sharon
Worth, Janice Fairchild, Third Rowi Cindy Zeiders,
Sandy Cederwall, Nancy Noren, Susan Harwood,
Susan Perley, Gale Frese, Jennifer Ford.
with their animals are Gail Wienker, Debbie Murphy,
Devendorf, Sue Cosser, and Diane Clark.
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Westgate Executive Council-First Row, Nancy Noren, Vice-President, Sandy
Cederwall, President, Mary Gerasimou, Social Chairman, Jeanne Horney,
Secretary. Second Row, Leslie Krieger, Treasurer, Martha Cheresh, W.R.A.
Rep., Ingrid Stalfors, A,W.S. Rep., Karol Vogt, Judiciary Chairman, Karen
Devendorf, Publicity Chairman.
First Row, Linda Peirce, Linda Leichman,
Pamela Brown, Amara Prachankadee. Sec-
ond Row: Sue McNeely, Cindy Chamber-
lin, Sue Dirkes, Leona Szczotka, Margaret
Laughlin, Martha Cheresh, Ingrid Stalfors.
Third Row, Holly Minech, Pat Ruuska,
Carol Huddleston, Pam Ralph, Dinah Klas-
sen, Mary Ellen Dennison, Bonnie Huston,
ILL DEL SUR
The one hundred eighteen girls living at The Villa del Sur Apartments This year were able to participate
as a group in activities ranging from ioints with men's halls from The campus, to Monday night speakers in
The lounge, To a hobby-craft workshop and a box social, to The increasingly Traditional dinner and dance
with Cal Poly. Open House evenings Throughout The year provided opportunities for The Testing of culinary
talents on specially invited guests. Informal Villa functions notably included Homecoming floatbuilding, organ-
ized volleyball competition and Christmas caroling.
Corresponding to halls in a dormitory, The "units" into which The Villa is divided are individually able
To plan events such as kidnap breakfasts and pot luck buffet ioints.
School spirit, individual responsibility and residence association planning, coupled with enthusiastic group
cooperation has made The year one of lasting friendships and memorable experiences.
First Row: Marcia Gerrard, Sharon Jacobs, Caren Cossi, .Joycelynn Lew, Sybil Gershman, Susan Dysinger,
Nona Carpentier, Wendy Singleton. Second Row: Linda Schaefer, Cheri Kurz, Anne Yallalee, Sheila
Mars, Vera Shannon, Dorothy Russell, Sandy Best, Kathy Dunn, Suzan Harrawood, Sharon Blancarte,
Kathy Fitzgerald. Third Row: Barbara Idt, Virginia Macumber, Pat Ferguson, Linda Meyer, Nan Butler,
Sue C. Johnson, Susan R. Johnson, Hilary Nomeland, Kathleen Coleman, Virginia Anderson.
First Row: Patricia Jobe, W.R.A. Representative, Susan Joiner, Treasurer, Margo Chase, President, Stephanie Martin, Vice-President, Susan
Parrish, Secretary. Second Row: Francie Pancoast, Dot Smith, Diane Browell, Kristin Pieper, Diane Goolsby, Peggy Glazer, Irmela Greinel,
Cathie Schramrn, Claudia Poliquin. Third Row: Lynette Billings, Lynn Hawke, Gayle McHenry, Ellen Sherrer, Elaine Sharky, Sandi Tillin,
Viki Johnson, Carol Collins, Patti Johnson, Pat Guiney, Lindo Hoff, Donna Jean Freeman. Fourth Row: Sharon Hamilton, Gail Clark, Jan
Howell, Karen Jacobson, Dal Dallas, Karen Venge, Pat Potter, Rosemary Long, Donna Pilgeram, Sandy Fish, Judi Jordan.
vi' N. ay, '
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4-U, , A ,351
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AWS Christmas Assembly-86
Galloping Gaucho Review-76,77
King of Diamonds-85
Opera Workshop-l l9
President Kerr's Reception--72
Pushcarts-l 04,1 O5
Road Runner Review--lOl
Vice Chancel lors-l 8
AS Office Staff-28
Arts and Lectures
Paganni Quartet-l l6
Awards and Honoraries
Crown and Scepter-54
Lower Division Awards-63
Activities Control Board-27
Constitution and By-Laws-29
Frosh Camp Staff-31
Intercollegiate Athletic Commission
Speech Control Board-35
Student Union Policy-34
Men's Physical Education-l68
Photo by Karl Obert
eech and Drama-127
men's Physical Education-
pha Delta Pi-210,211
Ita Tau Delta-228,229
mbda Chi Alpha-232,233
ppa Alpha Theta-220,221
i Kappa Psi-234,235
i Beta Phi-222,223
gma Alpha Epsilon-236,237
gma Phi Epsilon--238,239
.a u re l-2 67
illa Del Sur-298
esidence Halls Associations
.as Casitas Government-263
Na pa-2 86
RHA Government-244 ,245
San Miguel Government-282
Santa Cruz Government--247
Santa Rosa Gave rn ment-274
Freshman Yell Leaders-49
Home Economics Club-157
Kappa Delta Pi-151
Scabbard and Blade-163
University Religious Conference-89
University Symphony-1 18
Women's Physical Education-173
Women's Recreation Association
Block C Sweetheart+171
Easter Relays Queen-98
King of Diamonds-99
Military Ball Queen-97
RHA Formal King and Queen 97 99
A omoclt, Charles-2 26
Adoms, John S.-292
Anderson, Jonice L.-295
Bocler, Spencer, 245,282,284
Alexander, John H.-271
Andrews, John Robert-15,24,61,
Ansbro, Fronchescogl 13,1 17
Archer, Richard D.-154
Boiley Sonclro-164 165 222
Boircl,l Cynthio444,292 I
Bollcrrd, Robert B,-157,228
Ballorcl, Robert D.-32,163,236
Bernhorclt, Surah-56,1 64,1 65,
Photo by Jim Motlinson
Where have oll the students gone?
, John W.-248
Aschenlarener, Co rol-85,1 56,259
mor, Robert-42 ,24 B
Blake, Topper, 163,228
Bower, Patricio-1 17,1 29,131 ,
Ames, Jocquelyn-1 17,t29,131,
Burke, Potricio A.,-224
Burke, Potricio E.-177
Burton, Jucly-247 ,262
l ' -
I, shtfley 293
President Kerr declares UCSB parking problem crucial
Cockerham, Frecl-1 17,232
Photo by Gary Vidor
Da nch, E
Cook, William G.-230
Cook William L-253
Da Virro, Gary-117,228
Da Virra, Kerry-228
Davis, tuner-sa, 114, 224
Davis, John-9, 48, 49, 81, 238
1:15:71-f"" 'tl 1.
--s -sa , .' . 1--1.
Photo by Karl Obert
De Arrieta, Lynn-254,247
De Briyn, Jane-27,291
De Busk, Jo-46
De Grassi, Daniel-264
De Horne, Denise-296
Deiss, Joseph-11, 114
De La Guardia, Ramon-289
Del Bosque, Priscilla-269
Del Castillo, Anita-293
Del Duca, Judith-292
Del Moral, Roger-249
De Malleville, Michael-157
Yep, Clark, at Davis I was the fastest draw On
De Silva, Lu-295
De Spain, Lory-35
Di Gerolarni, Nancy-52,78,i64,
Di Martino, Michoelyn-31,278
Di Nubila, Patricia-293
D Louhy, George-236
Dooley, Thomas-25,1 17,169,
D Orcxlio, Etter-272
Du Bois, Frederick-275
She loves me, Yah! Yoh! Yah!
3600 new Freshmen?
G adslay, Charles-272
Hanson, Judy-2 95
Hembree, Kathy-47, 154, 216
Girton, Jo Anna-42,89
Goddard, Paul-2 64
191 ,1 93,236
Ha Chung, Kwan-147
Photo by Karl Obert
Hokanson, Arthur Fred-199,228
Hauser, Kristina-117 ,
Photo by Karl Obert
Johnson, Lo Verne-295
Johnson, Patricia R.-298
Johnson, Susan C.-298
Johnson, Susan 114298
Johnson, Susan W.-270
Jones, Gary-10,31 ,59,237
Kelley, John D.-234
Kelley, John W.-44,88
Jordan, Barbara R.-35,46,11A,
Koehler, Colleen-293 I
Lombardi, Jo Anne-262
Le Blanc, Bonnie-127,262
Larhard Poll -117
La Roche, Allan-183,273
Le Page, Mary-295
Le Vine, Melvin-31,89
Lo Buono, Linda-47,123
Which girl is wearing the new, extra-snug, playtex girdle?
Matthews, Judith S.-220
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f' 447 -':,.,.,5 '..'1. n, ,5g,,,-5 , j. ,,gt.1,b .4 rr, .-4"j,,.,,,,- ', ,pr ,g,.1'5,,.", ' J, v'
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' i.fef',-.44 - A ..-1 xg-legit' 1 9. 4s1fw.y1,v "Dwi,-'fre-' 2 --gt:'L2,'ff N,s'tQ,i4t.'1R'- 4. ,yt
f?sn,4'f:iZse!tsi."?Eze.Ff14tfl:Lt,v,1e 1. t yxtevtiefsttt-4ffM1z4sf1.,11,'S?l7f.':r1!41t41t .-,!i'i1.sf-1 :.Eef1eexzs
You say this is where he disappeared into the ground?
It. cCall, Beverly-88,245,274
Meyer, Mary-1 14
Miller Michael A.-190
Miller Michael M.-237
Miller, Richard L.-240
Miller, Richard Leo-208
O' Brien, David-253
O'Connor, Bruce-42,1 17,
Nelson, Andrew E.-251
Son Miguel Holl
Photo by Karl Obert
Osborne, Linda R.-292
Paine, Penelope- 415,113,217
Palmer, Patricia S.-295
Pancoast, Frances-1 14,295
Reclanagel, Carl-239 1
Recsei, Eric-264 '
Rector, William-284 '
Redd, Jon-287 l
Reddick, Ernest-255 t
Reddick, Rob-32 ,
Recliker, Dennis--255 1
Reed, Nancy-260 l
Reed, Robert J.-208, 2 3
Reed, Scarlett-255 1
Rees, Sarah-293 1
Reese, Patricia-144 1
Reich, Joanne-294 l
Porno, And rew-2 55
Pelzer, James-A 2,290
Reuter, Judith-270 1
Rice, Patricia-277 '
Riede, James-46,284 1
Rieffel, Kathleen-281 1
Riggs, Betty--117 1
Riley, Roger-254 ,
Riley, Sandra-153 1
Riley, Terry-285 1
Perry, Doi othy-268
Peters Cather ine-274
Phipps, Richard-1 I1
Rix, Eric-136 Q
Roach, John-185,199 1
Robertson, Scott-253 '
Robinson, Diane-293 1
Robinson, James-158 1
Robinson, Nancy-54 1
Robledo, Gilbert--146 I
l thought I used two clabsl
S ockett, Donna-293
St. John, Michael-285
Schwartz, David S.-160
Self, Donna-278 '
Sloper, Nancy A
Smith William G.-284
Smith Willam J.-288
Smart, La Donna-296
Sorensen, Lindo B.-153
Stopenhorst, Steven-1 17
Starrett, Richard -265
St. Clair, Birch--237
St. Clair, Lindo-211
Stoddard Phill 272
Tanner, William D,-249
Tanner, William H.-283
Taylor, Robert D.--88,227,251
Taylor Robert S.-58,63,1,55,
Teal, Eugene-57,1 17,239,251
l'm from Santa Barbara and l've got something to say about
Commie speakers on campus.
Everyone picketing the dining commons step forward. Those picketing the switchboard . .
Van Atta, Richard-33
Von Comp, Steven-201,271
Vanderltoff, Gail-1 1 1,165
Vander Meulen, Mary4117,26O
Von De Verg, Nathaniel-41,254
Van Essen, Leonard-285
Von Vleor, Douglas-195,233,289
Van Wagner, William-239
Van Wert, Ronald-163
Venn Watson, Edward-227,252
Victoreen, Jo Ellen-295
Von, Herzen, Bruce-134,252
Walker, Karen F.-153
Walker, Karen L.-213,219
West, John B.--290
West, John T.-265
Wilson: Robert S.-44,249
Wilson, Robert W.-31,59,244,24
Ma bel-1 17
Wood, Norman .lr.-59,85,9'-7,117
Wood, Susan-i 14
Woodruff, Barbara-1 14,153
Wright, Robert l-1.-286
Wright, Robert M.-251
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