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

 - Class of 1965

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University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1965 volume:

rllfr " " " t -f • S-r •jnir. ...t w ' : ' .«: iM i LA CUMBRE 1965 University of California Santa Barbara Volume 44 ; ' !W »iii Deettr Plioli. Dan Deeter Photo Published by the Associated Students, University of California Santa Barbara Contents ACTIVITIES 18 ACHIEVEMENT 62 UNIVERSITY 78 ACADEMICS 132 ATHLETICS 184 LIVING GROUPS 222 In Tribute To . . . Service and understanding are the attributes associated with DR. STEPHEN S. GOODSPEED. The Vice-ChanccUor of Student Affairs has given generously of his time and energy to the students and the University. Serving on more than twenty University and AS committees, Dr. Goodspeed chairs the University Center Board and the Intertollegiate Athletic Commission. In addition, he is advisor to Cal Club and AS Legislative Council. His well-known comment, " These kids are just great! " typifies his keen interest in and respect for students. A Professor of Political Science, Dr. Goodspeed has inspired his students with capable teaching and warmth of personality and has earned their respect and admiration. Dr. Goodspeed ' s recent book, Na ute and Viimlion of hiler- nal oiial Oiganhalioii. brought recognition to himself and the University. Vilc-Ch.uucllor GoiHlspccd enjoys the an- tics o( ' stLKlLiil politnians at a Lc Council mcctiiiL; anJ entertains his wife, Grace, am Laurie Petersen durin ; I loat-huildint; at Hersliiii " Park. An avij propcincnt of .itlilctic programs. Dr. Goodspccd watches th Gauthii gridiron with Stan Williamson, athletic director. From the cliffs above the beach, those on campus have a of Santa Barbara and the Santa Yncz Mountains. panoramic view of the city Sherwood M. Lawrence Photo Beauty — in the mountains to the east, hi the Pacific at its doorstep, in beaches and ivooded paths, from grey dawns to crimson sunsets — suffuses a campus grown from a small college to a branch of a great and farflung University in a decade of phenomenal development . . . ■ ' " HJSfTiW t Mis K!.:I. 1 u hy Photo Hurrying back to the dorms after late afternoon classes, students frequently pause to admire the beauty of a sunset over the Lagoon. Students watched with apprehension as the Santa Ynez forest fire which destroyed 67,000 acres blazed through the foothills of Santa Barbara. It is the professor ' s task to stimulate, to thallengc, to encourage, to help create an interest. The laboratory experiment provides the opportunity for the practical ap- plication of theory learned in the lecture. Posted an.s vers to exams and problem sets aid befuddled science students. Grasping concepts is one of the student ' s most arduous tasks. Lcttuits evoke vdiKd itattions in students. A University, where learning is a dawn to dawn experience, shared in the continuous dialogue of the classroom, in the testing and re-testing of the lab experiment, in the give and take of small seminars, in the exchange of ideas during student- faculty symposiums . . . There is a certain satisfaction in kno vin,i:; your answer is correct. A University where learning is, even more, a per- sonal experience, each student pursuing excellence and striving for understanding, each in his own way molding the foundation on which to build a lifetime. Going to the library is a daily ritual for wliiih there is always an attentive audience. The library embodies the spirit of the University: a quest for truth, a striving for goals and the sometimes exhausting combination of hours and books. 11 The SU patio offers a congenial atmosphtic for the last minute seminar, a mid-afternoon coffee date or a discussion of current events. Beyond the limits of the cLi.ssyooiii, the student seeks expression in myriad ways. He finds himself cai4ght in the rhythm of Ciimjn s life — at a football game and the dance that follows, in a fireside chat in the dorms, in student government, in a walk on the beach . . . 12 Spectacular eighty yard toucfulown sparks exuberance in Gaucho Songleader. c ' Intense silence and perseverance accompany skill in the challenging game of chess. . v. 13 mm t " :Sf HOW m WESTS 1 WAS WON 1 ' A. II U II II II Vr - . .? - mi»j Lost sleep and dedicated hours spent designing plans, constructing a frame, molding chicken wire, and stuffing crepe paper earned Homecoming ' s highest award, Sweepstal es, e M. if Art Brownell Photo Colorful theme parties and attractive host- esses highlight fraternity rush. u Expression finds its place in solitude. Lawrence Miller Photo He tvorks and plays ivith people as diverse as the ideas he encounters, finding a sense of belonging in the sharing of tradition, relaxation in companion- ship, quiet joy in a few deep relationships, pleasure in his own unfolding . . . The temporary marine barrack SU will be replaced in 1965 by the first building of the multi-structured University Center. 15 • « Stirred by a lecture or a textbook thesis, the student takes time to dream, to question, to ponder — to catch a vision For the knowledge he gains and the awareness he develops in these short years make possible the realization of that vision tomorrow. ' r ACTIVITIES 19 Frosh Camp, Reg Week Indoctrinate Freshmen For the twcKe hundred green beanied freshmen the hectic three days of Frosh Camp were the time for meet- ing classmates and faculty and becoming acquainted with UCSB. Beach games, tug-of-wars, swimming, volleyball, a talent show, a dance, small discussions and lectures were the activities kee ping freshmen busy. A six a.m. pep rally indoctrinated frosh to UCSB spirit as cheerleaders and songleaders taught school cheers and the Cal Drink- ing Song. Frosh Camp ended and the bewildered freshmen joined the mobs of Reg Week. The enrollment increase to 7850 was easily measured by the lines for health check-ups, paying fees, Open Reg, filing packets, tak- ing placement tests, seeing advisors, buying books and registering bikes and cars. Energetic volleyball games were only a part of many organized activities for freshmen during Frosh Camp. Reactions vary as green beanied frosh are welcomed to UCSB and introduced to the opportunities the campus provides. 20 A maize ot brown cards. Schedules of Classes and pleading faces confronted faculty members trying to help students during Open. Reg. How many books do 1 need for this class anyway? CUIKVT ur UV DC Occasionally advisors arc batTlcd by the problems students en- counter during class scheduling. 21 The rushees first responsibility was signing her name to the chapter guest book. Gay theme night parties provided lively entertainment and a relaxed atmosphere in which rushees and actives could become better acquainted. A proud family ' s newly pledged daughter shares her excitement and happiness. 22 Initiating Friendships Goal of Rush Weeks ol planning prepared IFC and Panhellenic tor the largest participation in rush activities that UCSB has ever had. Tor both actives and rushees the first days were tense, tiring and alternately catas- trophic and amusinij. Through a variety of parties the unfamiliarity was replaced by an increasingly re- laxed atmosphere. The open houses, sorority coke and game parties and fraternity stag smokers created a relaxed atmos- phere conductive to meeting people. Theme parties allowed each house to demonstrate originality and talent and preference night activities illuminated the serious and lasting aspects of fraternal membership. The variety of party situations revealed the different aspects of individual and group personalities and made possible the ultimate decision both Greeks and rushees had to make. For those who pledged and those who did not, many lasting friendships were begun. VCitli .1 liNii ii.uidshakc tomes the ail-ini|Mii tjnt hist iiiipiLssiun .ui. .in intKnluctHin to Greek life Joviah ' ty accompanies the view of fra- ternity life presented in home movies at a Smoker. 23 Political Issues Capture Student Interest Twenty-nine hundred students turned out to vote in the Octo- ber elections in which political contenders sought openings on Legislative Council and class government. Runoff elections were necessary for three positions. The Free Speech Movement uprising focused national atten- tion on the Berkeley campus. An administrative regulation for- bidding fund raising, traditionally carried on in the Sather Gate area, for politic a! and social activities on and off campus touched off the biggest repurcussions in the University ' s history. UCSB ' s matLire and responsible reaction to FSM was exemplified by the SI ' PA sympatlij- r.ill) in the Hyde Park area of campus. Proposition l-i, the controversial initiative which would amend the state constitution to out-law so called fair housing legislation was the most hotly debated issue prior to the state election. The national election, centered on the issue of extremism, evoked a variety of responses from students who overwhelmingly supported President Johnson in a mock election. MiNi-d reactions f;reeti--d televised cleitidn letur Utilizing the recently acquired teletype, KCSB staffers kept listeners in- formed of the latest election returns. 24 Curious students and faculty members attended an SFPA sympathy rally tor Berkeley ' s Free Speech Movement, Forty-tour percent of the student body voted m the fall AS and class elections. A variety of posters and bumper stickers reflected student opinion. 25 Jackie Leach soliloquizes in Tesoro-Neblina ' s Sweejistakcs winning presentation, " Behind John ' s Doors. " In " Slough 62, " Sigma Phi Epsilon, second place winners, suffered a setback in distilling the slough because they had failed to file with ACB. First plate C;hi Omej?a gave Allen Sherman ' s " Hello Mudder " a new twist with a report on the many activities at I ' CSB. 26 GGR Initiates Homecoming Festivities L ' ( SB l ' ort -(irst annual I lumccomin weekend otfiiially bcyan witli tlie two night staging of the traditional Galloping Gaiicho Review. Highlighting the first evenings performance, was the crowning of tile Homecoming Queen, Kasia Stetanck, by Ron Cook, AS [• ' reMJent. Aw.irds for the best skits were prcsenteJ during intermission of the second performance of GGR. Sweepstakes winning Tesoro-Neblina mocked dorm living in their skit, " Behind John ' s Doors. " Other skits satirized University life, Frosh orientation, the east and west sides of the SU, James Bond, and con- troversial speakers on campus. Supplementing the living group satires, were speciality acts of folksing- ing. dance and jazz routines. An excited Queen Kasia Stcfanek anJ escort, Mike Milakovich. enjoy the fun of the UCSB Homecoming game. A touch of the exotic was provided by the Tahitian dancers. 27 In their Sweepstakes float the Lamba Chis and Thetas depicted " The Pursuit of Happiness. " On top of the Sigma Kappa float, a lonely paper puncher adds the finishing touches. Twenty - Seven Colorful Floats Parade at Homecoming 28 Since the city of Santa Barbara this year forbid all night float-building in Pershing Park, students spent until midnight Thursday and Friday wrestling with unruly bits of crepe paper and chicken wire in an energetic effort to complete their floats before the traditional Saturday morning parade down State Street. One float couldn ' t lumber out of Pershing Park, one knocked an unwary policeman from his motorcycle, sev- eral collided with trees and all left a trail of multi-colored crepe paper in their wake. Yet enthusiastic towns-people and students flocked to State Street to marvel at the twenty-seven floats and watch the Lambda Chi-Theta " Pursuit of Happiness " win the Sweepstakes Award. Queen Kasia Stefanek and Princesses Gini Burns Christie Dunbar and Nancy Hoskins reigned during the parade, the heartbreaking UCSB-Cal Western game and the dance at Earl Warren Showgrounds. Alumni were welcomed with get-togethers, open houses, the best seats for the football game, and a late night deluge which left Sunday morning cleanup crews with the tedious task of separating crepe paper and mud at Pershing Park. Perched on scaffolding, paper-punching crews scramble to meet the midnight deadline. ic:¥r ' ♦ £ V-ll 4 .•■ ' V Ute. Arbolado and Risuena placed first in the Mixed RHA division with " Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Happiness. " the " Symbols of America " (top). Washington Irving ' s " Sleepy Hollow " came to life in the first place Mixed Greek float by Delta Gamma and Chi Sigma (bottom). Arc you sure this is the way the Wright Brothers did it. ' 29 Kasia Stefanek Homecoming Queen Gini Bums Homecoming Princess 30 Christie Dunbar Homecoming Princess Nancy Hopper RHA Queen Nancy Hoskins Homecoming Princess 3) Nancy Hopper Easter Relays Queen Dennis Volpe Lil Abner Tina Nelson Beachcombers ' Holiday Queen 32 Tom Lcc King of Diamonds Derry Van Nortwick RHA King Randy Donant Beachcombers ' Holiday King ' ttatM 33 Joints in Robertson Gym featured gyrating dancers in bare feet. Greeks and Dormies enjoyed semi-annual formals. 34 Social Life Centers Around Dancing Are you sure this is the way they ' re dancing now-a-days? On the balcony above the gym floor dancers pause to watch the confusion below Shoes await tired feet after a dance in Robertson Gym, Nancy Earle, Military Ball Queen, is escorted through the Saber Arch by Bill Stern during the Military Ball at Vandenberg Air Force Base. The latest in Dogpatch fashion was displayed at the annual Sadie Hawkins dance. 35 University Day, Career Day Stimulate Interest To acquaint prospective students with UCSB facilities and the atmosphere of the campus University Day was held in the fall. This year over two thousand visitors toured the campus, attended academic demonstrations, a special assembly with Chancellor Cheadle and student leaders and open houses in the dorms. Departmental and administrati e representatives were available to counsel prospective students. Highlighting the campus tours were the construction sights of the five buildings begun during the past year. A variety of exhibits illustrated job opportunities during Federal Career Day. The event, planned by the Placement Center, featured representatives from branches of the federal government who dis- cussed employment opportunities in the federal government with interested UCSB students. Over two thousand visitors registered for the annual University Day. Unusual exhibits afforded students the opportunity to become acquainted with job opportunities in the federal .government. On University Day prospective students and their parents discussed aspects of UCSB life with pro- fessors and administrators. Betancourt Speaks at Charter Day Ceremonies |-V.Uurt l speaker o( the tli ( h.irlcr I).i Cere- nioiiifS was former Venezuelan president Roiniiln Iktaniourt Speakmi; in Spanish. Betancourt ilecried the existence ol un- Jeinocratie yovernincnts in Latin American countries. Diirin t; the ceremonies. University President Clark Kerr awarded hon- orary Dottor of Law decrees to Dr. Betancourt and Dr. Guilo l- ' erro. Rector of the University of Padua. Prcsidint; over the event was Chancellor Vernon L Cheadle who led the acailemic procession to the ceremonies, which were moved at (he last minute to Campbell Hall because of rain. Included in the week long Charter activities were the dedi- cation of the Administration, Psychology, Speech and Drama and Marine Biology Buildings. University President Clark Kerr and former Venezuelan president Roni- ulo Betancourt return to their seats after Betancourt ' s keynote address. An unusual array of academic owns were worn by professors, administrators and visiting dignitaries. Romulo Betancourt enjoys the amusing comments of Chancellor Vernon I. Cheadle during the Charter Day dinner in De La Guerra Dining Commons. Auctioneer Bob Lorden encourages high bidders during the Conestoga Week auction which netted funds for the Camp Conestoga program. Camp Conestoga Supported by Fund Raising Activities In ccmjunction with the Santa Barbara Recreation Depart- ment, the Associated Students has undertaken partial support of Camp Conestoga, which takes Santa Barbara County chil- dren who enjoy " roughing it " on summer pack trips and week- end camping excursions and provides arts and crafts and rec- reation facilities in city parks. Camp Conestoga Board sponsored a major fund raising project each semester to provide support for the UCSB charity. During Conestoga Week in the fall funds were nette.d by an auction, the " Ugly Man Contest, " a barn dance and hayride and the sale of chipmunk buttons. For Beachcombers ' Holiday in the spring, living groups built carnival booths to mix fund raising and outdoor fun. Throughout the year organizations sponsored movies and dances and contributed part of the pro- ceeds to Camp Conestoga. Weary hikers stop for a rest on one of the Camp Conestoga excursions into the mountains. 38 In the Robertson Gym parking lot students began early construction for the Beachcombers Holiday booths. Students supported their favorite candidates for Beachcombers ' King and Queen by contributing pennies. Happy Conestoga campers frolic at the Conestoga Week barn dance held in the Old Gym. Phi Psi ' s Defeat Modoc for Pushcart Sweepstakes All-school champions for the I ' llth RHA- sponsored Pushcart Races were the Greek Champions, Phi Kappa Psi. Driven by Wendy Matson, the Phi Psi cart won for the second consecutive year by defeating the RHA Champions, Modoc. Phi Psi ' s also captured the award for the fastest time of the day, clocking a 1:52.5 in two races. The Goleta Beach Athletic Club won top honors in the Independent Division and StanisIaus-Ti.iolumne placed first in San Miguel. Preceding the race, carts decorated to the theme of " Wheel Around the World " paraded from North Hall patio to the starting line. Top honors for decorations went to Primavera-Ute for " Wheel Live Dwagon " and the second place award went to Corriente, Stanislaus and Tuolomne for " Sun Chariot of Apollo Pulled by Pegasus. " Los Cedros, entrants in the newly formed Independent Division, practice changing pushers during a night run before the big race. In North Hail patio students put the final touches on decorated carts as they lined up for the parade. Ute ' s and Primavera ' s cart. " Wheel Live Dwagon, " won first place for decorations. 40 San Nfiguel winner. Stanislaus-Tuolumne, which had the best time in the RHA Championship race, was disqualified because of a faculty change-over. Victorious Phi Psi ' s gather round driver Wendy Matson after earning Sweepstakes honors for the second consecutive year. Edging ahead of Sierra-Solano, El Dorado-Madera executes the ninety degree turn at Storke Plaza on the new portion of the race course. 41 Cokes and laughs are shared as students niin in the fun of Greek Week theme parties. Joviality reigned in the casual atmosphere created by aquatic decorations at a theme party. Exuberant students crowded Storke Plaza for the Friday night street dance. 42 Greeks Combine Fun and Work for Greek Week The third week ot March was one of fun and ac- loniphsliiiient tor Greeks as they united in a coniniunity service project and invited all students to participate in typical Greek weekend social functions. Greek Week activities bcijan with a work day at Rancho Oso where volunteers helped clear away debris left by the floods following the Santa Barbara Fire. Durint; the week University students enjoyed a three nii ht run of the academy award winning film, " The Apartment. " Greeks extended an invitation to all students to attend the weekend street dance in Storke Plaza and the house theme parties. Decorating their house in a shipwreck and underwater motif, the Lambda Chi ' s won the award for the best decorations. The week ' s activities culminated in the all Greek beach party at Goleta Beach. In the midst of the- noise .inJ confusion of theme parties, couples took time out to en|oy quiet moments in tlieir own private world. " Double, double, toil and trouble. Fire burn and caldron bubble . . . And then there was musical ent ertainment 43 Gauchos Collect First Place Medals at- Easter Relays VC ' itli an uplifted arm aiding him, Jerry Durfee leaped over 23 feet to win the long jump at Easter Relays. Gautho miler Jack Roath strains to cross the finish line m the distance medley relay. Record conscious champions anc] victory starved un- knowns gathered to demon.strate athletic prowess for the throng of 10,000 which crammed La Playa Stadium for the annual Easter Relays. Track and field athletes repre- senting west coast colleges, universities, junior colleges, high schools, and women ' s teams participated in the Relays. Many felt the Relays suffered severely this year because of the NCAA-AAU feud which curtailed par- ticipation. While UCSB was dethroned by Pepperdine in the College Division, Oregon State clipped UCLA and four- teen major records were set. The Gauchos collected more first place medals than any other College team. UCSB ' s Jim Clark shattered the javelin mark with a 223 ft. 1 in. throw and high jumper Craig Simmons equalled the 6 ft. 21 2 in. standard. Jerry Durfee leaped over 23 feet to win the long jump, and the 440-yard relay team slipped across the line ahead of Redlands in 42.8 seconds for UCSB ' s outstanding running effort. Voted the " Most Outstanding Individual Effort " of the meet was 16 ft. 1 in. pole vault of Warren High School ' s Bob Steinhoff. Pondering the pole vault runway. Warren High vaulter Bob Steinhof? prepares for his successful vault. 44 Gaucho Bob Denhardt flics ofT the staitini; block in the 880-yard relay at the Easttr Relays. La Playa Stadium Setting for Spring Sing Many weeks of practicint; prepared living groups to Lompete for division trophies in the 18th annual Spring Sing. The event, traditionally held in the Santa Barbara Bowl, was moved to La Playa Stadium this year. Numerous parents, on campus for the annual Parents ' Weekend, joined their sons and daughters for the e eninu of liyht musical entertainment. Late in March, living groups began rehearsals for Spring Sing. 45 Behind a seemingly aimless stare an exam answer is formed. Tension Mounts as Finals Approach In the SU conversation frequently gives way to study and reflection as finals approach IM 46 SiilL j iBIi H a ■rr- t B 1 1 ■ li f ' ► ' -J Inadequate library ' facilities forced many to hunt for seats during Dead Week and finals. To save time studies and cofTee breaks were combined. 47 Visiting Professors Enrich Academic Programs Mr. Philip Wagner UCSB Regents ' Lecturer for the fall semester was Philip Wagner, former editor of the Baltimore Sun. Wagner ' s two lectures, " A Newspaperman Looks at Washington " and " Is Federalism Worth Saving? " ac- quainting the student with behind the scenes Washington and the functions of Federalism today, were designed to dispel many political illusions held by today ' s student. Supplementing these lectures, Mr. Wagner visited English and Political Science classes and discussed the problems of free speech in the twentieth century and various aspects of politics. Mr. Kenneth Burke Kenneth Burke, American literary critic and poet, was UCSB Regents ' Professor during the fall semester. His series of four lectures, entitled " Studies in Symbolic Action, " included the topics " Language m General: Poetics in Particular, " " Terministic Screens, " " Mind, Body and the Unconscious " and " Coriolanus and the Delights of Faction. " Through these topics, Mr. Burke discussed his opinion of the importance of literary criti- cism as a systematic study of literature about life. As part of his Professorship, Mr. Burke conducted a seminar entitled " Drama, Dramatism and Logology " for upper division and graduate students. 48 Dr. Paul Tillich Dr. Paul Tillich, renowned theologian, was a visiting professor in the Department of Religious Studies during the Spring Semester. As part of the Religious Studies curriculum. Dr. Tillich conducted a class entitled " The Theology of Paul Tillich. " In addition to teaching, Dr. Tillich delivered four lectures, " Is Ecumenism Possible. ' " , " Is Theology Ob- solete. ' " , " Religion As Ultimate Concern " and " Relig- ious Dimensions of Contemporary Art, " in which he dis- cussed religion and culture in relation to existentialism and the visual arts. Mr. Douglas Scale British actor-director Douglas Scale was visiting lecturer for the spring semester. Seale was selected to direct the Drama Department ' s spring production of Shakespeare ' s comedy, " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " After studying at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts, Seale began his career as an actor and has subse- quently directed stage productions in England and on the Continent. He has the distinction of being the only person to direct production at all three Stratford-on-Avon Festivals. 49 Vi ' orld-renowned author of over forty books, Arthur Koestler, theorizes on " The Role of the I ' nconstious in Art and Scientific Discovery. ' " Education Has Become a Battleground " was the theme dominating the lecture of State Board of Education President. Thomas Braden. ii r AB m - ■■ llm». - wlHI MM li Lectures Span Science, Politics and Fine Arts Through the Committee on Arts anci Lectures, UCSB offered lectures selected to appeal to a wide variety of interests and to provide outstanding academic and cultural experiences. Highlighting the fall semester ' s political lectures was the Silvio Di Loreto — Larry Adams debate on the con- troversial Proposition 14. Subjects such as prehistoric art, French foreign policy, social problems of American cities, Shakespeare, economic theory, the Warren Commission Report and the role of the unconscious in scientific discovery were discussed by eminent educators, politicians, scientists, historians, artists and authors. Dr. John Lawlor of the University of Keel in England focused attention on the production and criticisms of Shakespeare ' s plays. 50 O.ikland mayiir Jol-.n E Houlihan discussed problems of population concen- tration, revenue, and weakened neighborhood bonds in his lecture, " Violence and Problems in the City. ' ' Dr. Howard Elis, Flood Professor of Economics at UC. presented his views on economic development. " veral lectures, visiting Professor Phil. .Jf editor of the Baltimore Sun. speaks with L... Cheadle. 51 Discussed by Spring Lecturers As part of the All-University Cultural Exchange a lecture series on Non-Verbal Communications was presented during the spring semester. Coming from all branches of the University, authorities in the fields of zoology, music, art, psychiatry, phy- siology, and astronomy contributed to the series. Santa Barbara ' s Dr. Adrian Wenner, biologist, participated in the lecture exchange program. His topic was " Communication in Lower Animals. " Of major interest to students were the lectures on religion, highlighted by Dr. Paul Tillichs discussion, " Is Theology Ob- solete. ' " Theologian Daniel Day Williams also contributed his thoughts on the religious situation. In addition, race relations, the challenges of education, Ameri- can humor, international economy, the Soviet caucus, art, motion picture developments and archeology were among the topics cov- ered by visiting lecturers and UCSB professors. Robert Cohen ' s film lecture " Inside Red China " consolidated information acquired on a six-week, 7,000 mile tour of the Chinese mainland. Dr. Sidney Cohen, UCLA psychiatrist, discussed ' Sensory and Extrasensory Communication ' in the first of the lecture series on Non-Verbal Communications. Sponsored by the RHA Educational Affairs Committee, novelist Irving Stone con- ducted informal fireside discussions in which he answered questions on his books. 52 Superintendent of Califoini.i Public Education, Dr. Max Rafferty, talks with Bob Sogge and Ron Cook after delivering a lecture encompassing his controversial views on education. Ueli cring the annual Carl Snyder Memorial Lecture in Eco- nomics, Dr. James Tobin of Yale spoke on " The Future of the Dollar as International Money. " -- ' ' The Historic Civilization Lecturer, Guillermo Diaz-Plaja from Barcelona, delivered a lecture on " Sociologica dal Teatro Ro- mantico EspanoL ' i ■ f Painter and Associate Professor of Art at UCSB, Howard Warsaw pre- sented an illustrated discussion of " Vision Made Visible " as part of the Non-Verbal Communications series 53 Mr. and Mrs. Biedermann anJ their maid, Anna, are terrified by the antics of Sepp Schmidtz and Willie Eisenring in Frisch ' s " The Firebugs. " Firebug Willi Eisenring, portrayed by Gene Seamans, contem- plates setting a gasoline blaze. The brightly costumed chorus of firefighters added a dash of incongruity to the comic stew of " The Firebugs. " 54 A trighlt-ncd maid worries about the fate of the hero m the Berkeley University Theater production, " Three Men on a Horse. " Comedy Prevails in Drama Productions Coming to UCSB as part of the All-University Cultural Ex- change Program, the Berkeley University Theater presented " Three Men on a Horse. " This prototype of modern American farce re- lates the study of a greeting card poet, with the psychic ability to pick winning race track horses, who becomes entangled with three professional bookies. In his comic allegory, " The Firebugs, " Max Frisch depicts the rise of totalitarianism in a complacent bourgeois society. The Opera Workshop presentation of Johann Strauss ' light opera " Die Fledermaus " and several student-directed one act plays completed the fall drama series. Ann Englund played Goldie in " Hello from Bertha, ' a one-act play directed by student Larry Hoffman Professional bookies try to scare the hero of " Three Men on a Horse ' into giving them the names of the horses which will win at the track 55 mm A kiosk outside the New Theater beais the notices of dramatic performances. Doug Gomke as the bridegroom and Pat Bower as the mother enact a scene from the Drama Department ' s production of " Blood Wedding. " ' ' A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " Inaugurates New Theater William Shakespeare ' s " A Midsummer Nights Dream " highHghted the spring semester drama series. Produced by Douglas Scale, visiting professor in the Department of Dramatic Art, the comedy relates the story of a fairy kingdom willed by spirits. The widely acclaimed production marked the formal opening of the New Theater in the Drama building. Early in the year Rod Alexander directed Garcia Lorca ' s " Blood Wedding. " This Spanish folk play is a portrait of the ugliest and most beautiful human passions. Concluding the spring drama series was Dr. Stanley Glenn ' s production of George Bernard Shaw ' s comedy, " You Never Can Tell. " 56 M T — i . mgm J ' 1 - As the moon, portrayed by John Dooley, watches the scene below, the beggar woman, Maggie Mitchell, is approached by woodcutters, Robert Winterbotham, Robert Tucker, Rick Roth and Jeff Mason in Lorca ' s " Blood Wedding. " Shakespeare ' s Me lianKals. Gene Seamens, Franklin Gray, Rod Alexander, Douglas Seale, John Alatlock and Dr. Theodore Hatlen, make preparations to present a play at the wedding of Theseus and Hippolyta. Dr. Thomas Markus. who |n)rtrays Oberon in " A Midsummer Nights Dream, ' is given the final make-up touches by Marjorie Boyer. Minutes before curtain call for " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " Jean Ormsby. who played Puck, frolics in front of the dressmg room mirror, much to the amusement of Helena, played by Trudi Ruhberg. 57 Large Crowds Greet Top Entertainers In addition to an extensive lecture program, the Committee on Arts and Lectures sponso red a con- cert series. Among the outstanding performers were the Deller Consort, the New York Woodwind Quin- tet, masters of American woodwind chamber music, guitarist JuHam Bream, pianist John Savory and in- terpretive dancers Erick Hawkins and Charles Weid- man. On the lighter side, concerts by Joe and Eddie and Bud and Travis provided the folk singing en- thusiasts ample opportunity for entertainment. A captivated audience enjoyed the songs and humor of Bud and Travis in an RHA sponsored concert which netted funds for the Faculty-Associate Program. Pianist John Savory presented " 2 Studies for the Piano " by English composer Peter Racine Fricker. 58 Touring the seven campuses ut UC, the New " I ' ork WuoJwinJ Quintet presented luncerts of American woodwind chamber music. Sigma Phi Epsilon presented Joe and Eddie in a concert which bene- fitted Camp Conestoga. Under the direction of Alfred Deller, counter-tenor, the Delier Consort presented a program of 1 7th Century songs and madri- gals as part of the All-University Concert Series. 59 Concert Series Combines Campus and Visiting Artists Entertainment durini; second semester ranged from student performances to those of world-renowned artists. Amonc the student organizations performing were Men ' s Glee and the University Symphony Or- chestra. A vocal concert by Gary Zytowski, tenor, and a woodwind recital by Burnett Atkinson, Clayton Wilson and Janice Schmutzer were among the fac- ulty presentations. Large crowds were attracted by well known musi- cians, dancers and dramatists. " An Expression of Two Arts " combined the talents of dancer Charles Weid- man and artist Mikhail Santaro. The dance team of Suzana and Jose presented a Spanish dance concert. Jazz enthusiasts found Mose Allison and the Modern Jazz Quartet delightful entert ainment. Highlighting the semester, Emlyn Williams brought Dickens to life in " An Evening with Charles Dickens. " As part of the All University Concert Series, Pearl Lang and her ten dancers presented a dance concert. Miss Pearl Lang and her ten dancers created a tense mood with controlled, precise, and energetic choreography. The lute and guitar pertormances of Julian Bream have been acclaimed by critics in America and abroad. The Modern Jazz Quartet was sponsored by the Junior Class in an effort to begin a tradition of jazz concerts. 60 The world-aalaimcd dance team of Suzana and Jose captivated the audience with the emotion and precision of Spanish dancing. Reviewing; his script, dramatist Einlyn Williams prepares fur liis performance. " An Evening With Charles Dickens. " Carl Zytowski, tenor and Associate Professor of Music at UCSB, gave a vocal chamber music recital. 61 62 ACHIEVEMENT H 1 63 Ronald Walter Cook HONOR COPY Gail Kathleen Grigsby HONOR COPY The Honor Copy of Lit Cunihre and an Honor Key are proudly awarded to Ronald Walter Cook. His outstanding con- tributions, which span four years and cover numerous areas, are characterized by high quality. During his lower division years, Ron was an Honors-at-Entrance student, both Freshman and Sophomore Class President, a member of Squires, Cal club, the Project Pakistan team and a Fresh Camp Counselor. An active debater, Ron was a representative to the national inter-collegiate debate competitions in his junior year and a member of the for- ensics honorary, Tau Kappa Alpha. He was also chairman of the Department Commissions Board and a summer sessions Resident Assistant. Ron served as Associated Students President his senior year and was a member of Blue Key and University Center Governing Board. Maintaining an excellent academic record, Ron has a 3.0 " ) grade point average in a political science major and is a member of the political science honorary, Pi Sig- ma Alpha. HONOR COPY The Honor Copy of L i Cunihre is the highest honor be- stowed by the Associated Students. It is awarded to a graduating senior in recognition of four years of outstanding service, char- acter, leadership and scholarship. Only under unusual circum- stances are two students so highly honored. Recipients are se- lected by an anonymous faculty committee headed by the Dean of Women and the Dean of Men and their names are inscribed on the perpetual Honor Copy Plaque. Gail Kathleen Grigsby ' s outstanding achievements and con- tributions have earned her the Honor Copy of La Cumbre and an Honor Key. As a freshman Gail was a Dean ' s list student, participated in the Honors Program, sen ' ed on Charities Com- mittee and was a member of Home Economics Club. Continuing her work on Charities Committee, she served as its chairman her sophomore year and was named the Outstanding Legislative Council member. Gail also worked on the staff of KCSB radio and went to Poland with the Experiment in International Living. A Delta Zeta, Gail served as house scholarship chairman in her junior year. She was a Rep-at-Large to Legislative Council, a member of Finance Committee and Camp Conestoga and was a summer sessions Resident Assistant. Gail was Cal Club Chairman and secretary to Camp Conestoga, Inc. her senior year. Member- ship in Spurs, Chimes, Crown and Sceptre and participation in EPIC attest to her outstanding scholastic achievements. Gail is a home economics major with a 3-27 grade point average. OUTSTANDING WOMAN STUDENT Kristiii.i Ann Giebler, recipient i l tlie Outslandini; Woman Student Award and an Honor Key, has provided a variety ot exceptional services to the Uni ersity and the Associated Students, As a lower division student Kris picdued Chi Omesja, was a tnemher of Spurs, Assemblies Committee, Finance Committee and was co-chairman of Fresh Camp Staff-Registration. In her senior year, Kris chaired the Finance Committee, was a Legislative Council member and served on University Center Governing Board and Inter-Collegiate Athletic Commission. A busi- ness economics major, Kris has a 2. ' 51 grade point average. The Outstanding Woman Student and Outstanding Man Student Awards are given by the Associated Students to upper division students who have demonstrated out- standing scholarship, leadership, service and character during one year. A perpetual plaque bears the names of the recipients. OUTSTANDING MAN STUDENT Gary Nicholson Jones, recipient of the Outstanding Man Student Award and an Honor Key, has an outstand- ing record of scholarship and service. Gary, an SAE, was a member of Squires, Circle K and Blue Key. In addi- tion, he was a Frosh Camp Counselor and in his junior year assumed directorship of the program. This year Gary served as Associated Students Vice President, Government Affairs Board Chairman, and was a member of Cal Club. Maintaining a high academic standing, Gary has a 3-2 grade point average in an economics major. Kristina Ann (iiebler OUTSTANDINC; WOMAN STUDENT Gary Nicholson Jones OUTSTANDING MAN STUDENT r 65 HONOR KEYS Honor Keys arc awarded each year to a maximum of fifteen graduating seniors who have demonstrated outstand- ing leadership abilities and have made significant contribu- tions to Associated Student activities. The activities listed are only a part of the contributions made by each student. Nominations for Honor Keys are made by the Awards Com- mittee and final selection is made by an anonymous faculty committee. Daniel Edward Collins Politu.ii Science major, 3. 13 GPA. Dean ' s List one semester. Special Events Committee, Frosh Camp Counselor, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Student Activities Board Chairman, Speaker ' s Bureau, Blue Key, Cal Club, Chancellor ' s Committee on Equal Opportunity, AS President ' s Award 1964. Ronold Walter Cook Political Science major, 3 03 GPA, Honors-at- Entrance, Freshman and Sophomore Class Presi- dent, Project Pakistan, Department Commissions Board Chairman. Representative to national com- petitions of inter-collegiate debate, Cal Club, As- sociated Students President, Blue Key, University Center Governing Board. Jeffrey Philip Foster Music ma|or, 2,31 GPA, Freshman Cheer Leader, RHA Spring Sing Director, Gaucho Band, Men ' s Glee, Brass Choir, Frosh Camp Counselor, Staff, Speaker ' s Bureau, Sigma Chi Spring Sing Direc- tor, President IFC Kristina Ann Giebler Business Economics major. 2.51 GPA, Assemblies Committee, Chi Omega, Spurs. Frosh Camp Staff- Registration Co-Chairman, Finance Committeeman Chairman, Legislative Council, L ' niversity Center Governing Board. Inter-Collegiate Athletic Com- mission. Gail Kolhleen Grigsby Home Economiis ma|or. 3.27 GPA, Dean ' s List two semesters. Charities Committee Chairman, Spurs. Experiment in International Living — Poland, Chimes. Associated Students Rep-at-Large, Delta Zeta Scholarship Chairman, Cal Club Chair- man, Crown and Sceptre. Camp Conestoga, Inc. Secretary. Lee Anne Horine Political Science major, 3.55 GPA, Honors-at- Entiance, Dean ' s List two semesters. Colonel ' s Coeds, Spurs President, Junior Advisor, Project Pakiston, EPIC. Cal Club, Special Events Com- mittee Co-Chairman, Crown and Sceptre Vice President, Co-ordinator. Center for Study of Dem- ocratic Institutions. Gary Nicholson Jones Economics major, 3.2U GPA Squires, Frosh Camp Counselor. Director, Circle K, Si gma Alpha Epsilon, Blue Key, Associated Stu- dents Vice President, Cal Club. 66 Bernord John Kamins SiKiolnsy major, J. 92 GPA. Freshman Council. Sophomore Council. Rfs- ijc-nt St.ind- .ird ' s Committee. .Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Cal Club. Blue Key President duial Committee Cha man. Michoel Eli Milakovich Combined Social Sciences major, 2. 58 GPA, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Frosh Camp Counselor, Associated Students Men ' s Rep-at-Large, Scab- bard and Blade, Blue Key, Speak- ers Bureau, Legislative Council Grant-in-Aid. GGR Co-Chairman. Senior Class President, PSPA Steering Committee. Laurie Marie Petersen Sociology nia|or, 2.82 GPA, Fresh- man Council, Frosh Song Leader, Head Song Leader, Rally Commit- tee. Kappa Alpha Theta Vice Pres- ident, Colonel ' s Coeds President, Special Events Committee, Pan- hellenic Rush Chairman, Judicial Chairman, Cal Club, Awards Com- mittee Chairman. Bruce Romeyn Shaw Psychology major, 2.27 GPA. Ten- nis Team, Chi Sigma Pledge Trainor, IFC. Scabbard and Blade, Associated Students Men ' s Rep-at- Large, Publications Board, Activi- ties Calendar Board, Men ' s Glee, L ' niversity Chorus, Gaucho Band, Cal Club, ROTC Distinguished Military Student Award. Cheryl Ann Jomes Stockton Physical and Health Education major, 3.11 GPA. Dean ' s List two semesters. WRA, WPE Freshman Representative, Sophomore Coun- cil, Spurs, Rally Committee, Project Pakistan, Chimes, Resident Assist- ant, Crown and Sceptre President, Senior Council, Cal Club. Jane Weber Elementary Education major, 2.94 GPA, Honors Program, La Cumbre Staff, Sigma Kappa, Sophomore Council, Elec- tions Committee Chairman, Chimes, AS President ' s Award 1964, Legislative Council Key, Frosh Camp Assistant Staff, Associated Students Secretary, Speaker ' s Bureau Senior Representative. Elaine Florence Webster English ma|or. 2.88 GPA, Freshman Council. Special Events Committee, Al- pha Delta Pi Treasurer, Spurs, Lower Division Outstanding Student Award, AS Office Manager, Awards Committee, Frosh Camp Counselor, Associated Stu- dents Secretary, Chimes, Cal Club, Honey Bears, Student Panel. Kothleen Minette Ashbrook Sociology major, 2.26 PGA, Women ' s Recrea- tion Association Repre- sentative, Associated Stu- dents Women ' s RHA Rep, Jay Williom Jeffcoat Political Science major, 2.69 GPA, Freshman Class President, Squires. Rally Committee Chairman. Frosh Camp Counselor, Judicial Commit- tee. LOWER DIVISION AWARDS Lower Division Awards are presenteci to one man and one woman for outstanding sers ' ice to the University and the Associated Students. Recipients are selected in the same manner as Honor Key recipients. The names of each honoree is inscribed on a perpetual plaque and each receives an in- dividual award. 67 AWS Honors Outstanding Senior Women Patricia Bowers Regina Fletcher Each year the Associated Women Students honor ten outstanding women st udents grad- uating during the 1964-65 academic year. Academic achievement, on or off campus activities and service to the University and the community are criteria for selection. Nominations are submitted by each of the academic departments on campus. From this group of nominations, the AWS in conjunc- tion with the Dean of Women make the final selection. Ann Gropan Lee Anne Horine Sallv Parsons Kasia .Stetanek Cherry James Stockton Karen Strohm 68 Project Pakistan Works to Build Friendship Project F, established two years ago on tlie Santa Barbara campus, sends seven students to Pakistan for two months each summer. The £;oal of tlic Project, which is sponsored jointly by the University Religious Conference under the direction of Roger Saunders and the Department of State, is to build understanding and friendship between the college students of America and their contemporaries in Pakistan. While in Pakistan, the primary activity of the team was to isit the colleges and universities throughout the country, presenting a program of informal talks and folk songs in order to give the Pakistani students a clearer concept of American college life. The team ' s work proj- ects mcluded building a water reservoir for an orphanage and painting the Ida Rieu School for the Blind and Deaf. Before returning to the United States, the team vacationed for a week in the Orient. To foster understanding and friendship, the team spent many hours in informal conversation with Pakistani students. As part of a work project at the Sir Salimuilah Muslim orphanage in Dacca, East Pakistan, the team helped build a water reservoir. Carol Cate Gary Doyle Gary Griggs Cherry James Kouji Nakata Kathy Nicholson Roger Saunders Richard Smith 69 First row: Suzanne Rutter, Rita Brians. Cheryl Niccoli, Sandra Granneman, Amy Elin Anderson, Edith Lescouhe, Pamela Pebley. Mary Humphreys, Susan Scoliay. Second row: Sidney Datson, Judith Freitas, Candy McNay. Kathryn Dahl, Judith Allday, Jo Anne Silver, Ruthann Talbot, Julie Scolnik, Dorothy Wilder. Third row: Brent Coffin, Robert Dickerson, James Green- wood, Norm Lofthus, John Horton, Richard Wheeler, Bobbin Clink, Charlotte Howe. Fourth row: Edward McConnell, Colleen Magee, Mark Tuttle, Glenn Robbins, Nfark Parker, Charles Clouse, Sharon Nelson, Pamela Barnes. Honors at Entrance Distinguishes Freshmen Honors at Entrance recognition is granted to a limited number of entering freshmen who have dem- onstrated outstanding academic achievement in high school. One hundred and eighty freshmen were se- lected by the Admissions Office this year and were presented with certificates shortly after their arrival on campus. First row: Pat Engelhardt, Jan Tucker, Vicki Love, Peggy Caton, Mary Houchin. Second row: Sandra Schick, Judith Felker, Mary Sewell, Enid Fields. Third row: Steven Lee, Laura Burroughs, Sheila Rtilly, Homer Miller. 70 Regents Scholars Demonstrate Achievement and Potential First row. Jim Cowherd, David Giuliani, Lawrence Parsons, Dean Pana- nides, Sneed Col lard, Richard Gallon, Ralph Barbour, John Diamond, Ron Simmons, Charles Wormington, Larry Riggs, Daniel Randtke, James Hansen. Second row: Peter Morin, Lois Salisbury, Margaret Mitchell, Candace Haines, Leslie Deming, Faith Fitzgerald, Margaret Harrison, Susan Rapaport, Dorothy McAdoo, Sharon McCarthy, Patricia Parker, Bruce Clausen. Third row: Mike Olpin, Richard Cook, VC ' illiam Wellhuuse, Dennis Malone, Bill Gillanders, Roland Harris, Fred Bud- inger, Michael Burk, Wade Loofbourrow, Douglas Rife, Jimiiiie Mc- Clure, Chancellor Vernon Cheadle, Michael Burke, Larry Bruser, Tom Bleauvelt, Randell Kewen, Larry Stroud, David Barton, Elizabeth George, Kathy Bennett, James Geil, Dr. Lawrence Willson. Each year a limited number of Regents Scholarships are awarded to students who have demonstrated academic achievement and promise. These scholarships are award- ed to entering freshmen and resident or transferring juniors. In addition to an hon- orarium each Regents Scholar is eligible for a stipend. Selection of Regents Scholars is made by the Chancellor on the recommen- dation of a special reviewing committee. Mike Avril, Regents Scholar Faith Fitzgerald, Chancellor Cheadle, Randi Newbill and Regents Scholar Lois Salisbury beam as Chancellor Cheadle and Randi Newbill present the AS scholarship award for the highest grade point in each class. Avril won the award for the Sophomore Class, Fitz- gerald for the Junior Class and Salisbury for the Freshman Class. 7? spurs Clean College Cabin Santa Barbara Spurs once again lived Lip to their motto " at your service. " I-or the University Spurs were busy cleaning College Cabin with the Squires, providing an information booth, guiding tours, and registering visitors for University Day. The sale of Spur-o-grams for Valentine ' s Day and refreshments during float building assured the financial backing for these endeavors. As service to the community, the Spurs visited La Morada School for Girls. A part of the national Spurs organization, the sophomore women ' s honorary selects 3 members who have earned a -2. grade point average their first semester and who have displayed an interest in serving campus and community. Leading the group were President Gay Dowling, Vice President Lu Lynn DeSilva, Secretary Marilyn Davis, Treasurer Debbie Haisten, Historian Jackie Chan, Editor Candace Treankler, Junior Advisor Beth Ballard and Advisor Mrs. Carol Roberts. lackie Chan Diane Chostner Marsha Crist Nancv Dalbeck Marilyn Davis Lu Lynn DeSilva Gay Dowling Karen Drury Dcbhy Dunn Sue Englander Barbara Enloe Pam Erbeck Mary lane Fast Robin Grebe Debbie Haisten ludy Hanson Sue Johnston Susan loicc Suzanne Mounts Vinnie Peak Kathy Roe Judy Rouzie Wendy Schmitz Jeanne Scott Karen Smith Mary lane Threlkcid Candy Treankler Jackie Tsthumy Connie Williams 72 Squires Distribute El Gaucho Men who have farncd a yradc point average over 2.5 and who arc interested in servint; the University are ehgible to apply for membership in Squires, sophomore men ' s honorary. One of the Squires ' main functions was distributing the HI (idinhn. They were active during Frosh Cainp and University Day conducting tours of the library and the campus. Organizing the freshmen for the Big " C " hming, and marking green " X ' s " on the foreheads of freshmen who were not wearing green beanies or who had neglected to memorize their Frosh Haiidhooks were among their other activities. In addition, Squires cleaned College Cabin with the Spurs and repaired the road leading to the Cabin. Activities were led by John Brigham, president; Steve White, vice president; Ed Proehl, secretary-treasurer; and John Kelley, historian. Anxious a v.iit sentencing at the Squire conducted Frosh in Robertson Gvm. Dan Abbott Bruce Allen Steve Bell [ohn Brigham Steve Detsch David Hassler Preston Henslev rrji • •Tf yTf ,pii ' i-rj Mike Horst Jay Jeffcoat Fred Keast John Kelley Dennis Kroej;er Forrest Laureano Dave Mainland Tom Mathis Bob Mcintosh Casey Moore Norman Poppen Dan Primont Ed Proehl John Quandt Robert Sammis Roger Schlesinger Wayne Shotts Rick Siller Mike Silvey Phil Smith Mike Stern Dave Thomas Dave Vandervoet Steve X ' hite ;i f.j o ei til C p :fk f 73 Sarah Bernhardt Karen Boeger Chimes Initiate Woman of Month Award The brown and gold uniforms of the Chimes were a familiar sight around campus this year. Chimes, junior women ' s honorary, devoted many hours to service projects for both the University and the community. Ushering at various functions, helping to raise money for Camp Con- estoga, and assisting at University Day were some of the Chimes ' activities. Chimes honored outstanding UCSB women with spe- cial Awards for Scholarship and initiated a Woman of the Month presentation. An especially rewarding activity was sponsoring parties at the Santa Barbara Alpha School for the mentally retarded. Membership in Chimes requires a 2.75 grade point average as well as qualities of leadership, dependability and the ability to work well with others. Leading this active group were Mary Tolo, president; Sallie Irvine, vice president; Lor ie Myers, secretary; Carol MuUer, treasurer; and Karen Boeger, historian. Carolyn Fennel! Sandv Haskin Sally Irvin Jackie Leach Linda Lehman Carol Muller Lori Myers Karen Olson Terry Smith Joyce Thomas Mary Tolo Mary Ann Welday 74 Crown and Sceptre Petitions for Mortar Board Membership Crown .mil Sceptre directed its efforts this year toward becoming the Santa Barbara chapter of Mortar Board, the national senior women ' s honorary. Membership in Crown and Sceptre is awarded to those senior women who have contributed sis;nificantly to the University as scholars and as campus leaders. Members try to promote ideals of .icademic excellence, investigate neglected problem areas on campus and work toward meaningful solutions. The honorary traditionally awards a trophy to the woman having the highest record of scholarship for four years at Santa Barbara and sponsors the Torchlight Cere- mony honoring all graduating seniors following Bacca- laureate. Led by Cherry James, president; Lee Anne Horine, vice president; Dottie Pipkin, treasurer; and Karen Strohm, secretary, Crown and Sceptre continued last year ' s tradition of sponsoring informal faculty-student dinners and worked to initiate a freshman women ' s hon- orary at UCSB. Patricia Bower E.-iton Ann Grogan Lee Ann Horine Cherry James Kathv Nicholson Dorothy Pipkin Donna Smith Kasia Stefanek Karen Strohm Penny Weidow 75 Al Arkush Blue Key Establishes Memorial Scholarship Blue Key National Honorary Fraternity is composed of upper division men who have demonstrated outstanding leadership abil- ity in extra-curricular and academic fields. Activities were led by Bernie Kamins, president; Doug Bowman, vice president; Bob Wilson, secretary-treasurer; and Mike Milakovich, social vice president. Faculty and guest speakers addressing Blue Key members at their Breakfast meetings ranged from Mr. Roger Saunders, Di- rector of URC, to Professor L. Willson of the English Department. The most outstanding endeavor this year was the establishment of the Karen Sonncnberg Memorial Scholarship for the best stu- dent in Social Sciences. Tom Cundith Chris Dawson Dan Deeter Fred Dietrich Pete Dowler John Emerick Hal Gerrish James Hartmeyer Mike Hebert Nick Javaras Gary Jones Bernie Kamins Dave Marshburn Mike Milakovich Kouii Nakata Marsh Nelson Phil Plank Lee Reid Steve Snyder Robert Wilson 76 Cal Club Advises University President I ' rom cull i l the seven undcryr.uluatc i.inipuscs of the University, twenty-five student leaders arc chosen by I ' resident Clark Kerr for membership in California Club, riic orsjanization serves as an advisory council on student opinion for President Kerr and the Regents and as a liaison between students and the Administration. Durinc the N ovember elections Cal Club dispersed intormation encouraging the passage of Proposition Two, the borul issue providing state funds for construtlion of University classrooms. Led by Chairman Gail Grigsby, Cal Club members provided their traditional contribution to Homecoming weekend by opening GGR with a rousing rendition of " ' oung Clark Kerr was a Merry, Merry Soul. " Cal Club .ilso planned All-University weekend. A cont ' crence at UCR during semester break provided Cal Club members with an opportunity for question- answer sessions with President Kerr and with Governor Brown. Dave Gibson Gail Gri|;sby Rachel Gulliver Mike Hebert Lee Ann Horine Cherry James Gary Jones Bernie Kamins Kouji Nakata John OIney Stan Orrock Laurie Petersen Bruce Shaw Karen Strohm Pete Young " rk Jim Briscoe Dan Collins Ron Cook Tom Cundith 1 -5 k Deeter Bonnie Gaines tkl 77 UNIVERSITY it! 79 Completed for spring semester, the new admmistr.ilion building houses over three hundred administrators and staff members. After the Open Torum in which he disiussed suth topics as the multiversity and Berkeley ' s FSM. President Clark Kerr chatted informally with students. 80 Regents Approve Emergency Expansion for UCSB Willi .111 (.vcrtirow liii; university system, the Rei;ents of the University o( Calit ' oriiia have the tremeiulous responsibility to oversee construction on the nine campuses, to set conditions for decrees, and to cstabhsh the approval of entrance rec|uircments. Under their guidance the University of California has achieved a prominence in the lield of education and as a leader in reasearch. The Department of Economics on the Berkeley campus now ranks (ifth in the nation. At UCLA the Chemistry Library is the largest in the west. Santa Barbara is the fastest growing campus in the university system. Anticipating the increase in enrollment at UCSB, the Regents approved an emergency expansion program according to the pro- posed Master Plan. During the 64-65 academic year Las Casitas Mails were converted to offices and laboratories and the new Administration Building was completed allowihg the conversion of former office space, to classrooms. Construction was begun on the Chemistry Building, the Engineering Building, the first build- ing of University Center and a new eight story dormitory. The Chancellor ' s home. University House, was completed as was the Marine Biology Building. In addition the Regents approved an immediate construction program which would provide additional facilities for the Student Health Center. CLARK KERR President, University of California Repents — Laurence ]. Kennedy, Jr.. Theodore R- Meyer, W, Thomas Davis, Mrs Randolph Hearst. Max RafFerty. Philip L. boyd, Donald H, .NKL.iuthlin, ELlu.irJ W Cuter. Kerr. Norton Simon, Mrs Dorothy B. Chandler, ' illiam E. Forbes, John Ma,i;e, Mrs. Edward H Heller, Jesse W. Tapp. William K Cublentz. Cilenn M. Anderson. 81 Chancellor ' s Message: The vicarious satisfaction of watching young men and women begin the pursuit of higher education and follt)wing their progress is one of the most treasured fringe benefits the Chancellor and faculty enjoy. The nature of a university campus makes it necessary to establish certain academic requirements for all students, but these represent only a means by which each of you can be in- dependent exercisers of your own personal intellectual powers. The essential key in this effort is developing a concern for things outside oneself — in the natural environment in which we exist, in other people as social reactors, in the expression of beauty in its many forms, in the intricacies of life itself. With our eyes on the improvement of every aspect of our society, we have set a goal for our campus and for ourselves — a free institution with distinguished scholars and eager stu- dents seeking and extending the truth boldly. Dedicated men and women on and off campus are determined that this ob- jective shall be realized. May I extend to the students who have been with us this year, particularly those in the graduating class, my best wishes for success and happiness. I hope that the Santa Barbara cam- pus has contributed generously to these values. VERNON I. CHEADLE Chancellor University House, the Chancellor ' , new residence, affords the Cheadle ' s a panoramic ocean view. 82 Vice Chancellors Comb ine Academic and Administrative Functions RUSSELL A. BUCHANAN, Ph.D. Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs LUIGI DLISMET, M.B.A. Vice Chancellor of Business and Finance STEPHEN S. GOODSPEED, Ph.D. Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs Among Chancellor Cheadle ' s pleasanter duties is congratulating Homecoming Queen Kasia Stefanek. 83 Deans Coordinate Academic Programs DONALD R. CRESSEV, Ph.D. Dean of College of Letters and Science EARL L. GRIGGS, Ph.D. Dean of Graduate Division Open Registration found many students making a last minute plea for the precious brown card which reserved a space in a class. KEITH M. ALDRICH. Ph.D. Associate Dean of Letters and Science UPTON S. PALMER, Ph.D. Associate Dean of Letters and Science JOHN W. COTTON, Ph.D. Associate Dean of the Graduate Division . CORDON S. W ' ATKINS, Ph.D. Dean, School of liducation DAVID C. EPPERSON, Ph.D. Associate Dean of School of Education ALBERT G. CONRAD, E.E. Dean School of Engineering J « » ' «iisr% At Open Rcfjistratiun, everything was up in the air. DONALD C. DAVIDSON, Ph.D. Llniversity Librarian THEODORE HARDER, Ed.D. Registrar 85 Dean ' s Office Assists Students LYLr. REYNOLDS, Ed.D. Dean of Students ROBERT EVANS Associate Dean of Students Dean of Men MISS ELLEN BOWERS Associate Dean of Students Dean of Women MRS. MARGARET GETMAN Assistant Dean of Students Dean of Student Residents 86 MISS JANE COSGROVE Assistant Dean of Students Dean of Student Activities L. 1 Bv MAXWELL EPSTEIN Foreign Student Advisor The recently completed Bicycle Freeway facilitates movement of nearly 4,000 bicycles between Isia Vista and the center of campus. RICHARD JENSEN Assistant Dean of Men ROBERT L. LORDEN Executive Director Associated Students AS and University Personnel Provide Numerous Services MRS. BETH TRUDEAU Activities Counselor BUD GIRTCH Recreation Supervisor VERNON PERSELL Director, Counseling Center MISS JOAN MORTELL Housing Supervisor LUIS HAHL Bookstore Manager 88 LS ' J r C;nORGl- OBliRN Director, Public Information WILFRFD ROBBINS, M.D. Director, Student Health Center LEWIS WALTON. Ph.D. Director, Summer Session WILLIAM ALLAWAY, Ed.D. Director, Education Abroad RALPH NAIR, Ed.D. Director, Relations with Schools Homecoming Grand Marshall. Mr. Robert Lorden. was joined by his wife. Nanc ' . two daughters .ind son, in the parade down State Street. i Ron Cook Associated Students President Gary Jones AS Vice President Jane Weber AS Secretary President ' s Message: Through the efforts of the Associated Students the spec- trum of traditions enriching our campus life has been con- tinually broadened. This year ' s Legislative Council approved a number of innovations which have already had an impact on UCSB and will have an even greater impact in the years to come. In the area of academics, students have shown an increased concern with the equality of instruction and the relationship between faculty and students. This concern has manifested it- self in the adoption of a system of student assessment of teaching and the publication of the results. In addition. Sym- posia, a series of faculty-student retreats, became an established part of the Associated Students structure. Isla Vista has raised some unique problems for a number of years. This year, for the first time, the Associated Students began to tackle these problems. A Committee on Isla Vista Problems was incorporated into the Associated Students or- ganization and has been particularly success! ul in ameliorating owner-lessee disputes and cases of disorderly conduct. The creation of the I.V. League — an organization of off-campus supervised housing — has made it possible a greater sense of campus identity in Isla Vista. In the area of direct services to the student, action has been taken to provide a greater return on each of our invest- ments in the Associated Students. A university-wide speakers program was initiated to provide better speakers and at less cost per campus. UCSB was probably the first campus in the nation to establish an Associated Students legal service to pro- vide legal advice for students. And for the first time, through the efforts of Recreation Commission, the campus beach was cleaned and maintained on a regular basis. This year has been one of the most disruptive in the his- tory of the University of California. It is a credit to the Asso- ciated Students that despite the issues generated by the various " movements " originating at Berkeley, patience and good-will have prevailed here at Santa Barbara. I view this year ' s accomplishments with great pride in our Association and the members who have given it a portion of their time and energy. It is with considerable emotron and fond memories that I leave UCSB. 90 Leg Council Tackles Free Speech Question 1Iil;Ii on the- list of Lci;lslative Council activities this year was the creation of the Ishi Vista League, an organization representing otT-campus supervised hving groups. Council clarified issues raised by SFPA and discussed the role of the AS in free speech activity on campus. Spring semester, Council erupted in a bitter debate over re- apportionment and a proposed commission plan of student which would abolish the existing AS structure. Diik V.m Atta Men s Rcp-at-I.argc Mike Hebert Mens Rcp-at-Large Jan Laurie Women ' s Rep-at-Large Sue Osborne Women ' s Rep-at-Large Rick Schwartz Mens RHA Rep Rick Sigler Men ' s RHA Rep Kay Ashbroi.)k Women ' s RHA Rep Leslie Harruen Women ' s RHA Rep Kou|i Nakata Fraternity Rep Christie Dunbar Sorority Rep Stan Orrock Men ' s Non-Affiliated Rep Click Mounts Men ' s Non-Affiliated Rep Hi. ' Teri Ito Women ' s Non-Atfiliatcd Rep Mereditfi Williams Women ' s Non-Affiliated Rep 91 Board Chairmen Advise Associated Students President As non-voting members of Legislative Council, the board chairmen represent the interests of the Associated Students committees on Council. The chairmen also form an advisory group to the Associated Students President and coordinate the activities of individual committees. Newest of the boards is Camp Conestoga Board which organizes the fund-raising activities for Camp Conestoga, the UCSB charity. Barbara Riley Attivities Calendar Board Dan Deeter Camp Conestoga Board Ron Peterson Department Commissions Board Gary Jones Government Affairs Board Pete Young Publications Board Steve Wetinore Student Activities Board Judy Dunn Student Services Board Bruce Carey, Rep Glenn Carroll, Rep Lee Anne Horine, Coordinator Registration and Buildmgs and Campus Center for Study of Scheduling Development Democratic Institutions 92 Activities Calendar Board Registerint; .ill i.inipus urtjanizations, stiieduliiit; all events and meetings, approv- ini; fiiiul raising activities and levying (ines lor late registration of groups are some of the responsibilities of the Activities Calendar Board. A major decision of the board this year was to approve the SFPA as a group which could meet on campus but lould not use the name of the University. Ck Activities Calendar Board — First row: Elaine Apuzzo, Ann McKenna, Leslie Hamren, barbara Riley, chairman, Dean Ellen Bowers. Second row: Forrest Stamper, Eric Roth. Camp Conestoga Board Camp Conestoga Board is responsible for organizing fund raising activities to support the AS charity, Camp Conestoga. The board also planned several camping trips which enabled UCSB students to work as coun- selors in the program and publicized Camp Conestoga by sending speakers to campus ortranizations. Camp Conestoga Board — First row; Jean Pierce. John Greaves. Dan Deeter, chairman, Gary Nelson, Suzanne Schultz. The first unit of the new University Center is scheduled for completion early in 1966. ( • y Publications Board — First row: Pete Voung, chairman, Barbara Canning, Helen Iddings, Dean Jane Cosgrove, Ken Khachigian. Second row: Rick Schwartz, Rick Sigler, Denis Dutton, Mr. Bob Lorden. Third row: Mr. Joe Kovach, Mr. George Obern, Dr. Stanley Anderson. Publications Board Athletic Commission Seven publications and KCSB are currently represented on the Publications Board which coordinates, aids and promotes the AS journalistic endeavors. The Board has the power to appoint and remove the editors of the various publications and the general manager of KCSB. Membership consists of the seven publication editors, KCSB director, two Legislative Council members, Student Affairs Chairman and five faculty and staff members. The Intercollegiate Athletic Commission works in coopera- tion with the Chancellor as an advisory committee on intercolle- giate athletics. This year the Commission was in the process of adding volleyball, soccer and gymnastics to the roster of intercollegiate sports. Also new this year was a complete Freshman Program in all sports. Athletic Commission — First row: Ron Cook, Mike Hebert, Kris Giebler, Dr. Stephen Goodspecd. chairman, Dr. Rene Rochelle ■Second row: Mr Ditvid Gardner, Bob Dug- gan, Bob Walters, Vice-Chancellor Luigi Dusmet, Mr Bob Lorden, Mr. Ray Ward. Mr. Stan WillKimson, Dr. Paul Scherer. 94 I A f Assemblies Committee — First row: Lee Anne Honne, Joyce Sterlin C. Galin Serimian. Jill Ramsell, chairman, Kathi Claudon, Phil Surra. Second row: Bruce Allen, Tom Sanford, Joyce O ' Driscoll. Nancy John, DeeDee Powers. Assemblies Committee Beachcomber? ' Committee; B.iihara Riley, Joe MacLiesh. Not pic- tured: Mike Steiling, John Hambright, Jan Laurie, Karen Boeger. Beachcombers ' Holiday Committee The Assemblies Committee provides a variety of cultural opportunities for UCSB students. Among the artists and guest speakers sponsored by the committee this year were the Ameri- can Concert Ballet, Alice Gunn and the Chamber Brothers, Robert Cohen who presented a film lecture on Red China, Miles Davis, Russell Kirk, an American conservative who spoke on foreign policy, and John Howard Griffin, author of Black Like Me. Bothered by spring rains, the Beachcombers ' Holiday Com- mittee was forced to postpone Beachcombers ' from March until early May. The scene for the annual fund raising event which benefits Camp Conestoga was the Robertson Gym parkmg lot. Campus organizations sponsored carnival booths featuring such events as pie throwing and dunking. Selection of the Beach- comber ' s King and Queen highlighted the Beachcombers ' Sock Hop. Awards Committee It is the major function of the Awards Committee to recog- nize those students who have made outstanding contributions to the University and who have achieved a marked degree of academic excellence. The committee presented the awards for the outstanding scholastic achievement in each class last year, co-sponsored with the Dean of Students the reception honoring Dean ' s list students and organized the Spring Awards Banquet. In addition, the committee organized the student group which made nominations for Honor Keys, Honor Copy, OWS and OMS Awards and the Lower Division Awards. Awards Committee: First row: Jean Fagnani, Karin Laffoon, Second row: Liz Nanney. Jan Laurie. Third row: Randi Newbill, chairman, Nancy Denton. Dean Jane Cosgrove. Charities Committee — First row: Stephanie Gonzales, Beth ' ' eager, Cynthia Peat, Beverly Johnson, chairman. Second row: Judie Dunn, Marty Welch. Lois Langfelder, Mrs. Beth Trudeau. advisor. Community Relations Committee Charities Committee The Charities Committee coordinates the vari- ous fund raising activities such as drives for Camp Conestoga, UNICEF, Christmas Canned Foods and the Larr) ' Adams Blood Drive. This year the committee sponsored volunteer projects in which UCSB students worked with organizations in Santa Barbara and thus strength- ened the bonds between campus and community. Recently the committee has established a cnan- ties file, available to all campus groups, which provides information concerning numerous com- munity service projects. Cominunity Relations Committee promotes ac- tivities which enhance better relations between the campus and the community. To accomplish this, the committee seeks to better inform the community of campus events and organizations, to promote cultural interchanges between stu- dents and townspeople and to seek community advice regarding ways of improving the relations between the campus and the community. In keeping with the goal of informing the community of campus events, a feature news- paper article on Pushcarts appeared in the Sania Barbaia Neus Press. It is hoped that the committee structure will be solidified by the end of the semester to provide succeeding students with a basis to expand the functions of the committee. Community Relations Committee — First row: Cherry Meyers, Judy Jessup, Lisa Rasnick. Kathy Goulding. Second row: Roger Pearson, Mr. David Gardner, advisor, Gary Friedman, Richard Coburn, chairman. 96 Constitution and By-Laws Committee Not iinly concerned with adapting and revis- ins; the AS Constitution, the Constitution and By-Laws Committee worked to expand student services and to promote better faculty-student re- lations. This year the committee founded the Symposium at the Circle Bar B Ranch in which faculty advisors meet and discuss problems with the students. A new By-Laws change this year provided a remuneration for the Frosh Camp Director. Spring semester the committee tackled the reap- portionment problem, recommending the abolition of the Reps-at-Large for class reps. Constitution and By-Laws Committee — Gary Jones, David Hunsalcer, Stan Orrock. Elections Committee The purpose of the Elections Committee is to conduct all AS and special elections for the student body. This year several special elections to fill vacan- cies were conducted by the committee. Aside from conducting elections, the committee also compiled a handbook for the candidates of all publicity rules and revised the constitution test which is taken by all candidates for Associated Students of- fices. Elections Committee — First row: Bette Kane, Mary Blackwood, Sue Osborn. Mari- louise Melczer, Miss Jane Cosgrove. Second row: Stan Orrock, George Metcalf, Mike Leong. At the fall general election, forty-four percent of the student body turned out to vote. JKp ■ LA B v 1 R BH t ft H BKmSI I J 4 ' m ' ' »t. ' ip B3 «»arjM . ; 1 Ri » " " m Frosh Camp Staff 1964— First row: Marc Jacobs, Andrea Ar- bogast, Lynda Hofman, Shir- ley Fox. Second row: Dean Jane Cosgrove, Pat Palmer, Kris Rice, Karen Bulgin, Kris Giebler, Randi Newbill, Mar- gie Rieder, Tara Doty. Third row: Dave Thomas, Dick Mounts, Jim Hartmeyer, Ron Mullenaux, Rick Tanner, Gary Jones, Pat Kerr. Doug Miller, Reece Duca. 1964 Frosh Camp Staff 1965 Frosh Camp Staff With the theme, " Four Years From Now . . . " in mind, the 1964 Frosh Camp Staff, under the direction of Gary Jones, acquainted 1500 students with each other and UCSB through a program of assemblies, informal discussions and group activi- ties. The Frosh Camp program familiarized new students with University living and the challenges presented by the University environment. Concluding the weekend of fun and orientation, the counselors and staff held an all-school dance. With sixty faculty members agreeing to conduct group dis- cussions, the 1965 Frosh Camp Staff, under the direction of Pat Kerr, is looking forward to acquainting green-beanied freshmen with aspects of University life. Adopting the theme, " What you are to be, you are now becoming " , this year ' s staff is emphasiz- ing consolidation of the established methods of conducting Frosh Camp. The most unique innovation for next year will be an IBM dance which will conclude the weekend ' s activities. Frosh Camp Staff 1965— First row: Judy Frost, Barbara Bartolomeo, Pat Kerr. Tara Doty, Spencer Bader, Dean Jane Cosgrove. Ann Stone. Second row: Rich Smith, Andy Arbogast, Rick Tanner. Dean Lyie Reynolds. John Turcato, Jan Snedden. Bruce Allen, Marc Jacobs. Gail Buf- fum. Elsa Paulazzo. 98 Finance Committee The rinancc Committee is responsible for id- ministerinc the quarter million iloliar budget of tiie Associated Students. Its function is to make recommendations to Leg Council pertaining to the appropriation of unappropriated reserves and the budgeti ng of AS funds for AS sponsored groups and activities. In addition, Finance Committee oversees AS operations such as the bookstore and the coffee shop. Finance Committee — First row: Mike Lowry, Mr, Bob I.orden, Kris Gieblcr, chairman, Kouji Nakata. .Second row: Col. Maxwell Pellish, Kay Ashbrook, Steven Hellman, Ron Cook. Judicial Committee Upholding and enforcing the standards of the Associated Students and the University is the function of the Judicial Committee. Through the committee, which reviews cases of student misconduct and recom- mends discipHnary action to the Deans, students are provided an opportunity to express their views before their peers. The course of action taken after the com- mittee has made its recommendation is the responsi- biUty of the Dean of Students. Judicial Committee — First row: Joe Comella, Chris Fosgate, Olivia Robinson. Second row: Jay Jeffcoat, Bernie Kamins, chairman. Foreign Student Agency Through the Foreign Student Agency foreign and American students work together to promote a dynamic international atmosphere on campus. Activities included trips to points of interest in Santa Barbara and the sponsorship of a guitar concert to raise scholarship funds for foreign students. Committees composed of both Ameri- can and foreign students worked with the ad- ministration to plan an international lounge in the new SU and to discuss possibilities for an International House for the campus. luieiuii Studtnt A.yency — First row: Else Wiedenroth. Kathy Bohrtr. Linda Schcikc. Vreni Schneider, Jeannette Bandelier, Scvil Kolankaya, Karen Kohrs, chairman. Second row: Erik Christy, Diana Shore, Gerda Meesters, Anita Cronkite, John Mann. Charlotte Howe, Wilhelm Kapp. Library Committee — First row: Gail Buffam, Ann Patterson, Sue Osborn, Cathy Miner, Judie Dunn, chairman. Second row; Dr. Donald Davidson, Mr. Don Fitch, Mr. Eugene Gra- ziano, Mr. John Johnson, Peter HanfF, Glenn Carroll. Library Committee Music Commission The Library Committee acts as a liaison between the stucient body and the Library administration by bringing to the atten- tion of the Library suggestions and ideas for improving hbrary services. The committee co-sponsored the Annual Edwin Corle Me- morial Contest and has initiated the idea of kiosks for advertis- ing student activities. It has also been instrumental in extend- ing library hours. Representatives from each of the music ensembles comprise the Music Commission which represents the ideas of the Music Department before Legislative Council. It coordinates financial needs and requests of the member groups. This year the commission assisted the Music Department in organizing a reception after the Deller Consort and it organized the music awards program for spring semester. Oh. that ever present warning! Music Commiss ion — First row: Pat Burke, Bobette Serences, Kathie Anderson, Nancy Joyce, Jeanne Koorn. Second row: Ralph Pollack, Ed Kemprud, Bob Namanny, Dick Woolscy, Randy Stew- art. Personnel Committee The Personnel Committee is responsible for establishing and maintaining working policies re- garding AS employees. Under its jurisdiction are employees of the bookstore, coffee shop and the AS business office. To fulfill the needs of the rapidly expanding student body, the committee appointed an as- sistant director of the AS and a secretary for the AS Office. Personnel Committee Giebler. Second row —First row; Kathy Hagerty. Teri Ito, Mike Lowry, chairman, Kris JefF Henley, Mr, John Hall and Mr, Bob Lorden, advisors. Publicity Committee Posters, paint, thumbtacks and strong legs are the basic utensils of Publicity Committee members. The activities of the committee centered around effi- ciently publicizing all school events. Members also worked in conjunction with elec- tions committee in an attempt to clarify and improve election publicity rules. A publicity zoning plan of the campus became functional, enabling on and off campus living groups to receive better coverage of school activities. Publicity Committee — First row: Corky Wells, tliairnian, Sue Osborn, Hara Genser, Chris Wright. Second row: Sue Richards, Ed Proehl, Mimi Loomis. As a member of the Printing Service Dave Thomas helped print posters for the Associ- ated Students. 101 Rally Committee — First row: Gene Teal, Bill Cosden. Pete Griffin, Doug Cocikc, lay Jeffciiat, chair- man, Bill McKeevci, Patrick Mur- phy, Steven Cady. Second row: Ginny MacKirdy, Sherry Nance, Connie Elmer, Anne Sheldon, Gail Hyde. Suzy Williams, Signe Ind- vik, Bonnie Gough. Third row: Judy Schack, Paula Kaatz, Nancy Henley, Paula Biles, Tere Smith, Martha Woolsey, Catherine Kinney, Cheryl Kent. Rally Committee Two of the newest spirit experiments of Rally Committee were an Isla Vista rally and a combination rally and dance in the Old Gym. The fall spirit-spotlight fell on RHA lawns where over five hundred students attended the biggest rally in UCSB history. Rally Committee spring meetings featured guest speakers in all fields relating to school spirit and athletics. Through these brainstorming sessions a great deal of information was recorded for the use of future Rally Committees. Recreation Commission Under the leadership of Bud Girtch and Assistant Bob Kel- ley, the Recreation Commission sanctioned twenty-one new in- terest groups. Recreational activity for these groups was both intercollegiate and intramural. Trying to give every student an opportunity for recreational activity, the commission endorsed a strong intramural program. Mike Cullinane and Carol Hier- Johnson, student directors of men ' s and women ' s intrainurals respectively, organized and developed the program in which three thousand students participated this year. Recreation Commission — First row: Dave Forman, chairman, Randi Newbill, Rick Sigler. Second row: Mr. Bud Girtch, Ron Rubenstein, John Davis, Stan Orrock. Workers of the AS Office, Bonnie Hall and Bonnie Gaines — Unite! 102 . l ' Social Committee — First row: Mrs. Beth TruJeau, advisor. Rick Thayer, Gary Horn, lohn Hanibnijht, chairman, Susan Stiles, John Alexander. Second row: Meredith Wilhams, Lisa Rasnick, Kathi Dclahanty, Ltxie Shaniey, Juhe Wyatt, Harriet Genscr. Social Committee Sponsoring the Homecoming Dance in the fall occupied the early weeks of the semester for the Social Committee. The committee established an interchange of ideas and proj- ects between the social chairmen of the various living groups represented and sponsored the Beachcombers ' Holiday Dance and various TGIF ' s throughout the semester, including a Grun- ion Hunt Dance on the beach late in the spring. Speakers ' Bureau The Speaker ' s Bureau consists of a number of speaking teams which appear before various high schools and civic or- ganizations throughout the state in order to acquaint these groups with UCSB. This year the bureau had its heaviest schedule, speaking be- fore 90 organizations. The speaking presentation involves show- ing the student produced film " Campus by the Sea " and a dis- cussion of such topics as UCSB ' s educational and cultural op- portunities and various activities. Speakers ' Bureau — First row: Pat Palmer, Jane Weber, Diane Mason, Sally Parsons, Julie Gerry. Second row: Tom Cundith, Mark Bertelsen, Brian W ' eirum, Kouji Nakata, Jeff Foster. Third row: Dan Collins, Mike Hebert, Dave Forman, Steve Abbott, chairman, Mike Milakovich. 103 Special Events Committee Planning Homecoming Weekend activi- ties occupied the Special Events Committee for the fall semester. The committee spon- sored the Homecoming Queen contest, Gal- loping Gaucho Review and organized float building and the parade down State Street. Work continued as the committee planned the half-time presentations at the Home- coming game. Since Spring Sing could not be conducted at the County Bowl this year, the committee spent spring semester organizing the event for La Playa Stadium. Special Events Committee — First row: Tara Doty, Man Jacobs, Kris Rice, Kasia Stefanek, Jan Laurie, Dean Jane Cosgrove. Second row: Rick Tanner, Bob Harj is, Mike Paige, Mike Milakovich. Speech Commission Mr. Paul Newman, the new Forensics coach, became the Speech Commission advisor this year and aided the commission in planning the Santa Barbara Invitational Debate Tourney. With an improved debate squad anxious to compete with other schools the commission was responsible for securing funds to send Mike Talley and Craig Smith to national tournaments at Baylor and Northwestern and to send Dimoree Nelson and Kathy Corey to competitions at Notre Dame. Student Affairs Committee Cooperating with the Campus Police, the Student Aflfairs Committee conducted a very successful education program in the fall to avert problems in Isla Vista or on campus on Hallo- ween. During spring semester the committee undertook a semester long series of meetings with faculty members, administrators and students. The aim of the meetings was to present some con- crete recommendations for stimulating faculty-student relations in the hopes of realizing the full potential of interplay between faculty and students. Speech Commission — First row: Mr. Paul Newman, Dimoree Nelson, Craig Smith. Second row: Mike Talley, Clayton Sketoe, David Hunsaker, Ron Peterson, chairman. i Student Affairs Committee — First row: Gail Piper, Judie Dunn, Teri Ito, Barbara Slott, Ruth Orosz. Second row: Ken Khachigian, chairman, Clayton Sketoe, Vice-Chancellor Stephen Goodspeed, Ned Waite, Dr. Edmond Masson, Dr. Mortimer Andron, Ed Proehl. Student I ' nion Policy Committee — First row: Dave Thomas, Steve Barnes, chairman, Dick VanAtta, Gary Jones. Second row: Anne Huxtable, Kris Giebier, Dial Barn- well, Mr, Bob Lorden, advisor. SU Policy Committee Retiefining and reorganizing were the by-words of the Stu- dent Union Polic) ' Committee this year. The committee made plans to reorganize itself to meet the demands of the new Uni- versity Center. It had a clock installed in the SU patio and secured an air compressor for the SU so that students have a convenient place to put air in the bike tires. For the first time the committee sent representatives to the AS Union convention at UCLA. Tutoring Project For three semesters the Tutoring Project has been sending UCSB students into Santa Barbara elementary and junior high schools to tutor culturally deprived youngsters. There are pres- ently two hundred college volunteers engaged in this service, some of whom are now working with adults under the Anti- Poverty Bill. The grade school tutors go into the classrooms after school hours, each tutor devoting one hour per day, two days a week, while the adult tutors work at flexible evening hours in homes and libraries. Tutoring Project Committee — First row: Lois Langfelder. Pam Veselich, Bonnie Hall. Second row: Bob Langfelder, director, Mike Heren, Jim Harrmgton. supervisor. 105 Gaucho Publications Serve University 106 Joe T. Kovach Publications Director Sherwood M. Lawrence Photographer Spectrum spectrum, the literary magazine publisheci at UCSB, increased publication to over sixteen hundred copies of two issues which appeared in the fall and spring. Continuing to rank favorably with other American academic and independent literary productions, the magazine receives contributions from all over the world but draws much of its material from the UCSB community. John D. Strahler Photographer Tom Fuikerson Photographer Chuck Lee Spectrum Editor Activities Photo Calendar The Activities Pliotn Calendar, initiated last fall by liditor Marry Suns and members of the El Gaucho staff, proved a highly successful venture in sales and popularity. The calendar contained listings of special events throughout the school year, with each month featuring a photograph of a UCSB coed. Over thirty-nine hundred copies were sold on campus Hary Sims Activities Photo Calendar Editor Faculty Evaluation Guide The Factilly Eialndlion Guide was first published this spring on the basis of twenty thousand student evaluations collected over a one year period of time. By providing candid student criticisms, the Guide is designed to aid professors in evaluating their teaching techniques and to aid students in selecting professors with whom they are unfamiliar. Barbara Canning Faculty Evaluation Guide Editor Gaucho Guide Under the editorship of a student for the first time in UCSB history, the Gaucho Guide was completely revised in format and written and pictorial content. Helen Iddings edited the seventy- two page handbook during the summer in time to mail to all ex- pected newcomers on tlie Gaucho campus. Published and financed jointly by the University and the AS, the booklet contained general campus information and the AS Constitution. Helen Iddings Gaucho Guide Editor 107 Pete ' oung Winter-Spring Editor Dave Dawdy Fall Editor News Onslaught Prompts EL GAUCHO Staff Reorganization Ruth Girvin Assistant Editor Four major stories kept the El Gaiicho news staff scram- bling during 1964-65. Mario Savio and the Free Speech Movement swept like the early-fall Montecito fire through the UC system and UCSB. During the spring, UC again shuddered as President Clark Kerr and Acting Berkeley Chancellor Martin Meyerson submitted and withdrew their resignations. Disputing the reapportionment of Legislative Council, Students for Free Political Action shifted interest to campus and spring elections. To meet the changing onslaught of news came staff reorganization, a new layout style and the latest morning press deadline in the nation. These changes prepared next year ' s El Gaticho for four publications per week. Jeff Krend Fall Managing Editor Spring News Editor Terry Ellis Fall News Editor Spring Layout Editor Connie Piaster Copy Editor 108 Ruth Immcrwahr Assistant Ciipy Editor Lynn Baker Day Editor Sandy Coates Day Editor Barry VC ' inoprad Sprini; City Editor Mikf Iversen Sports Editor Part of the forty-six El Gauche staff reporters include — First row: Betty Brown. Reina Blumberg, Ann Kiingelhofer, Joyce O ' Driscoll, Patricia Whittlesey, Marsha Wohl, Mary Brown. Second row: John Maybury, Mike Johnson, Peter X ' allenstein, Charles Rogerson, DeeDee Powers, David Lawrence, Stephanie Van Horn, Dave Wilson. 109 Rirh Govea Fall Manager Denis Dutton Spring Manager KCSB Receives FM License The 1964-65 school year was a big one for UCSB ' s campus radio station. This was the year that KCSB became KCSB-FM. Under the leadership of General Manager Rich Govea, the station became the first federally licensed FM radio station in the Uni- versity of California. Denis Dutton succeeded Rich Govea as General Manager in the spring semester. Programming on KCSB-FM was broadened to in- clude not only music and re-broadcasts of UCSB lec- tures, but also public affairs programs presented through the international services of foreign radio stations. In addition, the station introduced world news from the Associated Press through the facilities of an AP teletype. Phil Vango and Denis Dutton kept KCSB listeners informed of national election returns in an all night broadcast. no Richard Kendall Assistant Manager Mike Bloom News Director Margaret Rutherford Secretary Reynold Schwabe Assistant Engineer Clayton Sketoe and Robin Shuch eagerly watch the new teletype for the latest news releases. Ill LA CUMBRE Staff Produces Record 352 Page Yearbook More pages and more color combined to make the 1965 La Cumbve bigger and better than ever before. The staff, led by junior Helen Iddings, missed meals, lost sleep, neglected their health and put in a great deal of hard work to produce what they hope will be an enjoyable three hundred and fifty-two page summary of the past year. New features this year included photographing seniors with- out caps and gowns, a Senior Activities Index, an expanded Achievement Section and greater coverage of off-campus super- vised housing. Staff members learned early in the year that " ade- quate is not enough, " that balance must be established and that the ominous deadline must be met. The results of their work are shown in this book. Helen Iddings Editor Larry Miller Photography Editor to Jan Laurie Copy Editor Cita Feazelle Business Manager Judy Harris Assistant Editor Judy Del Duca Fall Activities Editor Alice Adams Spring Activities Editor Judy Peterson Achievement Editor 112 Carole Perry University Editor Jean Kohl Assistant AtaJcniics Editor Mike Iversen Athletics Editor Charlie Tubbs RHA Editor Mary Hilkerbaumer Greek Editor Joyce Johnson Index Editor Staffers Elaine Apuzzo, Linda Gaskell, Peggy Cullinane and Barbara Bctts assist in organizing the new Senior Index. Tim Rowe, Diane Shore and Dave Rogers, workers in the RHA Section, plan the effective arrangement of copy and photographs for one of their pages. Mike Milakovith President Jim Brookshire Vice President Seniors Plan for Commencement Under the competent guidance of President Mike Milakovich the Senior Class enjoyed an extremely successful year. The use of the Senior Class News-Letter helped to inform and unify the class. Plans for Career Day, the Senior Gift and better alumni co-ordina- tion were some of the more successful projects of the council. Fund raising activities included tour movies in Campbell Hall: " The Great Imposter, " " To Kill a Mockingbird, " " Compul- sion, " and " Come September. " The ever-popular Sadie Hawkins Dance was enjoyed by all. Final plans for Commencement rounded out a complete and successful year for the Senior Class. Joyce Johnson Secretary 114 Senior Class Council — First row: Mike Milakovich. Merric Sellers, Frances Coe, Luann EnglunJ, Christina Hussey. Second row: Richard Paige, Roland Harris, Ross Adams, Bob Hargis, Ned Connor, Joel Burstiner, Phil Vedder. D.u 111 I ' lidmas Pnsiiitnt Bill Smith Vice President Juniors Propose Jazz Program Feature films, includint; " A Raisin i n the Sun ' and " Sweet Bird of Youth, " several sock hops and a jazz concert kept students entertained courtesy of the Class of 1966. The jazz concert was one of the new ideas coming from the council this year since the members felt that UCSB needed a tradi- tional jazz program. To inaugurate this program, the Junior Class presented Mose Allison and the Modern Jazz Quartet. With the money earned during the year, the council attempted to further a worthwhile project. Among the possible suggestions was a gift to the new University Center. Nancy Hughes Secretary Junior Class Council — First row: Jeff Congden, Marilou Melczer, Don Weaver, advis- or, David Thomas, Nancy Jacobs. Bill Smith, Sandy Haskins, Bob Denney, Mary Lea Parsons. Second row: Nancy Hughes, Tara Doty, Jeanna Yost, Karen Boeger, Bonnie Blanchard, Kathy Scott. 115 Bill Pascoe President Sophomores Promote Unity The Sophomore Class began the year with the annual Frosh Orientation and beanie sales. Aided by its advisor, Dr. Paul Pit- man, the Class worked vigorously to increase Class representation in school government and to rejuvenate Class government. Unity within the Class grew stronger as Spurs, Squires and Sophomore Council participated in the first annual Class Christmas Party and decorated a tree to donate to charity. Tolling funds for the Class Scholarship, which will be pre- sented to one of its members next year, were the Registration Week Stomp, Si Zentner Dance and presentations of " The Caine Mutiny " and " The Mouse That Roared. " John Turcato Vice President Linda Leibsohn Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class Council — First row: Jay Jeffcoat, lohn Turcato, Bill Pascoe. Dave Thomas. Bill Shaffer. Jim Harrington. Second row: Sue Piles. Diana Greve. Anne Hetu. Virginia Galbraith, .Sue Allison. Penny Coale. Carol Allen. Mary Mugele, Nancy Miller. Betty Brown. Diane Anderson. Barbara Westree, Bev Jaques, Joanne Kleinhofer, Lu Lynn DeSilva. Third row: Linda Leibsohn, Francie Alexander. Hara Genser. Debbie Dodds, Patrice Whittlesey. Mickey Mork. Mary Tobias, Renee Chavez, Dottie Beck. Gretchen Lanes, Joyce O ' Driscoll, Berdette Alcalay, Diane Partridge, Sandie Faugh. Judy Draper lilwain Maitson President Roger Arbucklt Vice President Freshmen Initiate New Activities New ideas and events characterized the Freshman Class this year. For Homecoming, instead of the traditional Queen ' s float, the Class organized an effective motorcade for the Queen and her Court. Combining with the freshmen of Santa Barbara City Col- lege and Westmont College, the UCSB freshmen planned a Christ- mas Caroling Party. During the spring semester the Freshman Class Council was uniquely effective in the distribution of publicity announcing Presi- dent Kerr ' s visit to the UCSB campus. The Class-sponsored art contest helped to fulfill the goal of encouraging and developing leaders in all fields. With its many newly initiated activities, the Class of 1968 is a promising addition to the UCSB campus. Katie Richards Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class Council — First row: Dave Horn, Steve Myerson, Steve Elliot, Donald Weintraub, Roger Arbuckle, Elwain Martson, Ron Pace, Richard Robinson, Ron Gordon, Greg Stamos Second row: Howard Adams. Douglas James, Debbie Hamre, Cindy Minney, Cathie Horinc. Lynn X ' ellme llng, Alison Burke, Katie Richards, Signe Indvik. Sharon Mullen. Leslie McDonald. Sue Hedberg. Judy Johnson. Cathy Hooper, Richard Johns, Richard Mezoff. Third row: Nancy Tonelli. Sandy Schick, Sue Hancock. Diane Caccaniise. Kathy Crandall. Jean Fagnani. Mary Jo Guia, Gayle Ihringer. Shari Wilson. Mary Carrier. Sidney Datson, Vicki Letz. u Cheryl Kent Head Songleader Tere Smitli Paula Biles Carolyn Ames Pep Squads Spark Enthusiasm With only four home football games, the song and yell leaders endeavored to promote full student participation in pep rallies and game rooting sections. Working with Rally Committee, the pep squad organized a men ' s and women ' s rooting section. In addition, living groups competed for the spirit trophy in a well supported spirit contest. Alpha Delts, yelling loudest and longest, won the trophy. Gaucho athletic teams would not have had the support they did without the energetic efforts of the pep squad. Freshman songleaders Suzy Wilhams and Debbi NX ' idell practice routines before a Frosh basketball game. Goal-oriented cheerleaders moti- vated the Gaucho athletic teams. 118 Jfe Judy Schack Cheerleader Gail Hyde and friend helped cheer the Gauchos on to the first victory over Cal Poly in fourteen years. A ' , Bill McKeever Gene Teal Head Cheerleade Gail Hyde Bill Cosden Pat furphy 1 119 Band and Drill Team Enliven Half-time at Football Games Increased UCSB enrollment brought an increase in Gaucho Band membership. This year the band grew to an unprecedented size, with sixty band members participating and every uniform being used. Songs from " My Fair Lady " and " The Sound of Music " were featured in the half-time shows. Travelling to Riverside, the band played for the UCSB-UCR game. Social activities included a group trip to see " How the West Was Won. " The Gaucho Band is looking forward to next year ' s increased membership and activities. Harold C. Brendle Band Director Judy Roberts Drill Team Captain Andrea Milnar Majorette The sixty member UCSB band combined with the Drill Team and majorettes to produce lively half-time entertainment. 120 Mary-Lea Schilbraclc was a featured performer in the half time show at the Cal Poly game. The excitement of the half time i reflected in the instrument of the Gaucho bandsman. The Drill Team added sparkle to the half time shows with their precision routines and colorful costumes 121 Ann McKcnna President AWS Works To Improve School Communication AWS activities throuijhout the year have emphasized improv- ing school communication. The cooperation AWS received from the Communications Board, consisting of women ' s hving groups and the General Board, representing the women ' s honorary and service groups, facilitated the attempts to improve communication. At the beginning of fall and spring semesters, AWS welcomed freshman women and introduced many of them to Big Sisters. The Christmas Cheer canned food drive and the Glamour Contest for the Best-Dressed College Woman were among other AWS activi- ties. To conclude the year, AWS held the annual spring banquet honoring outstanding senior women. Pam Nielsen First Vice-President Mickey SnowJen Second Vice-President Anne Harrington Secretary Beth Jolly Treasurer Gwen Auchenpaugh Publicity Chairman Stephanie Bell Communications Board Chairman Micky Mork Orientation Chairman Robbie Eckert Big-Little Sister Chairman Lorraine Baptiste was the UCSB winner in Glamour Magazine ' s " Best Dressed Woman " Contest. i I 122 gggww Inter-Faith Council — First row: Priscilla Blakeman, Linda Chap- man, Pauline Hetlund, Marty Welch. Connie Cormier. Randee Martin. Second row; Jim Reedy. Sam Coleman, Rod Punt, Peter Baum. Bennett Tom. URC Opens the Fishbowl University Religious Conference, comprised of a variety of stu- dent religious organizations, provides opportunities for organized religious activities. URC opened The Fishbowl, a coffee house for students, and sponsored the Project Pakistan team. Student representatives from the various denominations com- pose the Inter-Faith Council, which promotes understanding among religious groups and provides service to the community. Student Panel is a group of UCSB students who draw upon their varying religious and social backgrounds for discussion of campus and world problems. 1 llfeJ-iesta de ' rordS " rJaiN Student Panel membership included Marv Cohen. Peter Kaiser, Bob Langfelder and Gail Grigsby. An interesting discussion of world issues is enjoyed by Student Panel members Jeff Boal, Mike Stevenson. Mel Le Vine. Barbara Slott and Lois Langfelder. 123 K.illiv Alien Sue Allison Colonel ' s Coeds Enhance ROTC Activities Again this year, the Colonel ' s Coeds lent their support to the traditional ROTC activities. They served the Cadets at Thursday morning coffee hours, and marched with them in such events as the Veterans ' Day Parade in Santa Bar- bara, the Fall Awards Revue, and the Chancellor ' s Re- view. ' Working with Scabbard and Blade, the coeds ushered at football games and sponsored the annual Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot and the Spring Military Ball at ' Vandenbcrg Air Force Base. Nancy Earle was this year ' s Military Ball Queen. Services to the community included tutoring at St. ' Vin- cent ' s Children ' s Home and carolling for the children at Christmas. Membership in Colonel ' s Coeds is based on election by the ROTC Cadets. Activities for the year were led by President Sarah Bernhardt, ' Vice President Diane Buffing- ton, Secretary Nancy Son, and Treasurer Nancy Earle. Andy Arbogast Sandy Bailey Lorraine Baptiste Barbara Benham Kathy Bennett Sarah Bernhardt Paula Biles Diana Buffinton Belinda Comer Pam DetlofF Pam Donnelly Nancy Earle Joan Edmunds Dia Eggert Chris Fernandez Sharon Fidler Nancy Firetag Mary Fletcher Holly Hall Ann Harrington Alison Helms 124 Susan Hill N.incy Hopper Bfth Hubbell M.uc Jacobs K.ircn lohnson Barbara Jordan Karen Langston Judy Lavell Carolyn Lawrence Judy Maas Sandy Marsh VC ' endy Matson Ann McBirney Peggy McKee Anne McQuaid Gail Meyer Veronica Minkel Priscilla Mullen Sharon Nance Elizabeth Nanny Charlene Otterberg Mary Jane Reed Barbara Riley Mary ' Ryder Wendy Schmitz Lorraine Seabury Karen Senior Martha Smilgis Nancy Son Jan Swihart Lynne Thompson Dale Vance Sally Voye Vicke Yarwood Georgia Young 125 Francie Alexandei Diane Avery Honey Bears ' Service Project Benefits Fire Area Meeting visiting athletic teams, sending off home teams, coordinating University Day tours and ushering for University and community functions were among the many activities of Honey Bears, UCSB ' s official hostess group. In the traditional UCSB spirit they extended a warm welcome to all visitors. By selling special tickets to the San Diego State vs. UCSB football game. Honey Bears earned $300 which they donated to the city of Santa Barbara for reseeding the hills of the fire area. Through their success in strengthening community- University ties and shaping the image of the friendly UCSB campus, the Honey Bears have become a vital part of the University community. Honey Bear activities were led by Sally Parsons, presi- dent; Sandy Helm, vice president; Joan Williams, secre- tary; and Lorraine Seabury, treasurer. Diane Garner Carole Carney Pat Carroll Renee Chavez Sally Cooksey Carol Curb Nancy Davis Sandy Fatur Terry Helbrish Sandy Helm Linda Jenning,s Miclii Kishiyama Gretchen Lanes Bernadette Lucio Diane Mason 126 Sally Parsons Sue Parsons Pamela Roby Linda Roney Mary Ryder Lorraine Seabury Pam Smith Ann Stone Lynn Titnken Dale Vance Nancy Vincent Mar) ' anna Welday Nancy Vi ' ippenhorn Joan Williams Ann X ' illiamson w kry A - w 127 [ A iiilt-r Phrateres Tutors at Santa Barbara Girls ' Club Nu Chapter of Phrateres International, a University women ' s social-service organization, began the year with a membership tea to introduce their program to prospec- tive members. Tutoring and advising young girls at the Santa Barbara Girls ' Club was the Phratere s major under- taking. The Phrateres-sponsored Christmas party for the girls featured Santa Claus himself. Phratereans ushered at all lectures on campus, sold popcorn at floatbuilding during Homecoming, worked with Circle K on the Larry Adams ' Blood Drive and held their annual Candy Sale. Alice Campbell Augusta Campbell Marilee Crockett Judy Draper Denise Girard Barbara Harris Wanda Heilmann Katliie Henderson Marie Kropp Helene Leeds Glenda Meyer Carol Perry Mary-Lea Schilbrack Cathie Smith Ann Zuurbier 128 Circle K Serves Campus and Community During the fall semester, under the able guidance of President Randy Garst and Projects Chairman Bob Sogge, Circle K ushered at several campus events and all the home basketball games, conducted vehicle safety checks, sponsored breakfasts honoring campus leaders, donated a Thanksgiving dinner to a needy family and performed services for the Girls ' Club of Santa Barbara. For variety the club even umpired girls ' softball games during the annual high school girls ' playday on the campus. During semester break the gavel was handed to Rick Joyce. Assisting Rick were Bob Menifee, vice president, Bob Sada, secretary and Rob Opiat, treasurer. The club continued its policy of honoring campus leaders, spon- sored a putting booth at the annual Beachcombers ' Holi- day, ran a concession stand at Pushcarts for the benefit of the People to People, Inc. program and sponsored the annual Larry Adams Blood Drive. O cr 375 cars were (.littktJ Juiing tlie tjll vcIikIc safety check tonducted by Circle K and the Campus PoIkc Bob Cochran Bruce Darhng Robert Joyce Ed Kohn Robert Menifee Grep Merrel Robert Opiat Bob Sada Bob Sogge Philip Surra l 7t team W S " 129 Ski Club Spends Vacations on Slopes In its second year at UCSB, the Ski Club had a mem- bership of two hundred and fifty skiers or prospective skiers. The club ' s bi-monthly meetings featured Warren Miller ski movies. Club instructors provided lessons on the slopes and dry lessons on straw for beginners. Club activities in the fall began with an all-school Christmas Dance. During Christmas vacation the club went to Mammoth and half the club participated in the Cal Winter Carnival at Squaw Valley during semester break. At the Winter Carnival, Santa Barbara took top honors in Broom Hockey and placed second in the Giant Slalom. For Easter vacation, two bus loads of students went to Utah for seven days of skiing. First row: Nancy Nebeker, C.uhy Woost, Jan Wagner, Mr. Bud Girtch. Second row: Dan Deeter, Steve Callahan, John Brader. Ski Club President Dan Deeter takes to the slopes for the Giant Slalom during the Winter Carnival at Squaw Valley. 130 International Relations Club Members Exchange Ideas Tlif juirposc ot Intcrn.Umnal Relations Club is to hrinj; together foreign and American stu- dents through formal and informal events. Speakers addressing the club this year in- cluded Mr. Paul Edwards who talked on UNICEF, Dr. R. Nairn who discussed the revo- lution in South East Asia and Dr. G. Haddad who discussed the Middle East. In addition, a Peace Corps representative addressed the club and South African racial problems were dis- cussed by a panel. Social gatherings such as spe- cial interest trips, beach picnics and dances pro- vided a more informal occasion for the ex- change of ideas. First row: Christine Orcutt, Jeanne Homey, Barbara Thomson, Anita Cronkite, Farouq Sharif, president, Sevil Kolankaya, Kathy Bohrer, Patricia Palmer, Linda Scheike, Barbara Timms. Second row: Danson Kiphigat, Les Leister, Lcs Serff, Dennis Kroeger, Rashid Ai-Karadaghi, Jon Biliigmeier, Wafik Ebeid. Skin and Scuba Divers Travel to Mexico Amid fall semester finals, the Skin and Scuba Diving Club was organized. A high point in the semester ' s activities was an all-day charter boat trip to Santa Cruz island. The trip to Mexi- co over Easter vacation, another dive at the Channel Islands and numerous beach di es rounded out the club ' s activities for the year. The club owes a debt of gratitude to its two advisors. Dr. E. D. Michael was very helpful in his capacity as Chairman of the Diving Control Board and Mr. Dale ' Well of General Mo- tors Research conducted the two Scuba certification courses sponsored by the club. Bob Traver, president, Larry Marks. Buddy McQueen. Cathy Mueller. Steve Neasham. Andy Deseran, Vi ' ade Loof- bourrow 132 ACADEMICS 133 First row: Mr . Irm.i Ca at, Mrs, Catherine Campbell. Mr. Donald Lent, Mr. Lothar Kestenbaum. Second row: Mr. Norman Neuer- burg, Dr. Alfred Moir. chairman. Mrs. Hazel Hedrick. Mr. Howard Warshaw. Mr. William Dole, Mr Fenton, Mr. William Ptaszynski, McCurdy. William Rohrbach, Mr. Howard Dr. David Gebhard, Mr. Bruce Art Department Balances History and Studio Courses The maintenance of personal contact between students and faculty, the balance between art history and studio courses and the fundamental emphasis on liberal arts rather than professional training characterizes the Art Department. This year brought the usual ambitious exhibition schedule, the design and trial of a new experimental studio course, the acquisition of a new etching press, a functioning walk in kiln and an enrollment increase of six hundred. New methods of print making are being sought by Howard Warshaw, Bruce McCurdy and Darvey Carlsen. Dr. David Gebhard received grants from the National Science Foundation, the Ford Foundation and the Na- tional Park Service. Mr. Warsaw was chosen an All- University Lecturer and received a grant from the Insti- tute of Creative Arts. A Louis Comfort Tiffany grant for study abroad was awarded to Loren Dunlap and Donald Lent received a summer faculty fellowship. Professors William Dole and Irma Cavat have been honored with one-man shows. Opportunities for creativity and self-expression are abundant in ceramic labs. Pious Award Honors Art Gallery Director Dr. David Gebhard The annual Pious Memorial Award, presented to Dr. David Gebhard for the 1964-65 academic year, is awarded for outstand- ing creative activity or contributions to the intellectual life of the college community. As a teacher, Dr. Gebhard has demonstrated exceptional in- tellectual vitality. He has placed the University Art Gallery on a professional level and is largely responsible for the major acquisi- tions which form the permanent collection of the Gallery. Seniors Constantly changing Art Gallery exhibits afford students and the general public the opportunity to become acquainted with both traditional and contemporary forms of art. Hope Benedict Tod Cornwall Donna Duncan William Hitchcock Gretchen Klein Gail Kresich Judy Matthews Gail Miller Melba Myers Judy Parker Robert Sponsel Terry Spring Kasia ' Stefanek Joyce Swoboda Diane Zierenberg 135 Members of the Paganini Quartet arc Henri Temianka. first violinist; Stefan Krayk, second violinist; Lucien Laporte, violin tellist: Albert Gillis, violinist. Paganini Quartet Marks Fifth Year at UCSB The Paganini Quartet, one of the world ' s mos t famous string ensembles, served for the fifth year as Quartet-in-Resi- dence at UCSB. Founded in 1946, this distinguished group takes its name from the instruments it uses — all made by Stradivarius and at one time owned by the composer Nicolo Paganini. In addition to their nationwide tour in the spring, the Quartet presented several concerts and held open rehearsals on the UCSB campus. Dr. Erno Daniel, pianist and Professor of Music, joined the Quartet for their November concert. Dr. Daniel directs the University Orchestra during an after- noon practice. 136 Music Acquires Rare Publications Seniors Music m.ijiirs receive a soliJ basis in pcrforminy arts, imisic liistory and theory, while the Ph.D. proi ram has a new emphasis in historical musicology. The newly .ic- quired library of late Professor Enricii Hertzman of Columbia University includes a large number of early musicological publications no longer available. On sabbatical this year are Dr. John Gillespie, who is making a study of church liturgies in Europe and Dr. Roger Chapman, who is composing several large scale works. Dr. Enro Daniel was elected an honorary member of the International Association for Contemporary Music. Dr. Stefan Krayk was appointed to the National Research Committee of the American String Teachers ' Association and Ira Lehn was honored by the loan of a Cremonese Cello. A grant from the Institute of International Studies was awarded to Dr. Stanley Krebbs for research in Soviet music. Recent publications- included Harmou ' ie Uiihersalle, by Dr. Roger Chapman and Expressive Singing by Dr. Van Christy, Dr. David Gordon ' s composition, " Bali " , for percussion ensemble, won first prize in a national contest and will be published. Lorena Coffin Gay Dtnbrook Jeffrey Foster Martha Jorgenscn Jeanne Olsen Randolph Stewart Rich.ircl VC ' oolsey Dirk Koorn Jeanne Koorn Tk First row: Mr. Clayton Wil- son, Mr. Stefan Krayk, Mr Carl Zytowski, Dr Roger Ny- quist, Mr. Jules Wolffers. Dr I. C Y Hsu. Miss Barbara Kinsey. Dr Karl Geiringer Second row: Mr Lloyd Brown- ing. Dr. Wendell Nelson. Miss Dorothy Westra, Mr Ira Lehn. Mr. Stanley Krebs. Third row: Dr. Van Christy. Dr. Erno Daniel. Dr David Gordon, Dr Bunker Clark. Mr Peter Fricker. 137 Violins: Linda Mitchell. Concertniaster, Mary Rubev, Assistant Concert- master. Judith Reutcr. Principal Second, Gail Abercrombie. Daniel Bree- don, Eileen Ebert. Eileen Estes, Ruth Harrison. James Horton. Michael Johnson, Tim Kraus. Beverly MacKinnon, Frances Paquette, Alma Ros- enbloom, Margaret Shoven. Marti Sprinkle. Violas: Linda Northrop, Principal, Jane Crawford, Brian McKihben. Jeff Moyer, Sandi Osman, Chnstme Price. Cellos: Susan Stone, Principal, Amy Anderson, Gay Denbrook. Jane Dickson. Eleanor Mathews. Ann Wainwright. Basses: Peter Gano, Principal, Barbara Baker, Jeanne Cairns, Howard Traylor. Flutes: Stephanie Swick, Principal, Charlotte Brown, Nan Butler, Nancy Joyce. Oboes: Donna Marsh, Principal, Henry Rasof, Roberta Walker. Clarinets: Richard Woolsey, Principal David Lazar, Randolph Stewart, Brian Warner. Bassoons: Jeanne Koorn, Principal, Peggy Caton. Horns; Ralph Pollock, Principal, Russell Gray, Mike Palmer, William Seiffert. Trumpets: Dirk Koorn, Principal, Jack Angaran. Timpani: Paula Moyer. Percussion: Patricia Goohs. 138 University Symphony Orchestra The University Symphony Orchestra presented four concerts this year. Under the baton of Dr. Erno Daniel, the performances included works by Mozart, Schumann, Delia, Joio, Beethoven, Lao, Bozza,, Bach, Haydn and Wagner. The January concert featured student solos by Todd Crow, Eileen Ebert, Richard Woolsey, Marjorie Mack, David Lazar, Charlotte Brown, Nan Butler, Nancy Joyce and Stephanie Swick. Engrossed in the music, a symphony musician awaits her cue. Chamber Singers Selectcil (111 till ' b.isis ol ihcir mi;IiI iwulint; ability and their previous choral or solo work, tlie members ot Chamber Singers are directed by Miss Dorothy Wcstra Tins year the Chamber Singers toured the Long Beach, Los Angeles and La Joiia area and competed at Chapman College. Roundiny mil the vcar were their concerts at UCSB. Modern Chorale Since 1949 Modern Chorale, under the direction of Dr. Van A, Christy, has presented music not ordinarily offered by a cappella or madrigal choirs. In addition to appearances at the local schools, the Women ' s Club, a meeting of the local NAACP and on KEY-T, Modern Chorale presented their tradi- tional Christmas concert in Campbell Hall. Ch.imber Singers — First row: Pamela Nichols, Dorothy Westra, director. Holly Engle. Second row: Ann Whitney, Leslie Robbins, Katharine Schmidt, Carolyn Kegel. Third row: John Van den Aker, Stanton Carey. Gary Williams, Cecil Feauer. Fourth row: Steven Carey. James Cowell, Robert Howe, Gene Manners. i ' ttUw, -S d A « . .5(,»« l SgP f H ■ B HL | H SI|jjflH| HH ' ' ' ' H Modern Chorale — First row: Lisa Whelan, Kathie Hender- son, Denise Girard, Martha Davis, Jane Clay. Martha Kane, Karen Gilette, Anne Payne, Pa- tricia Corkill, Leslie Martin. Second row: Kathryn Skuhan, Sharon Rasmussen. Linda Hos- tetter, Wendy Schmitz. Judi Lathman, Duese Adams, Carla Skinners, Sandra Friesen, Jean Stevens, Carole Cutler, Jan Tur- ner Third row: Anne Wood, Judy Favour, Larry Hoover, Richard Morticha. Gary Wil- liams. Richard Targow. Frede- rick Thorngate, David Docter. Fourth row: Earl Smith, Rich- ard Moreno, Terence Fitzhenry, William Martin, Edward Moo- ney Dr Van A. Christy, direc- tor. 139 Brass Choir — First row: Dr. Mau- rice Faulkner, conductor, Gladys Crumb, Edward Horton, Failis Oli- ver, William Seifert, Ralph Pollock. Second row: Scott More, Jay Mil-, ler, Richard Kroeger, John Brucker, D.nid Kruger. Third row: Noel Dalikn, Jeffrey Foster. Dirk Koorn, Arne Christiansen, Donald Peter- son, Eileen Francis, David Nisse, Joseph Deiss. Brass Choir Men ' s Glee Club The Brass Choir was one of the first musical organizations formed on the UCSB campus. Its talented members, under the direction of Dr. Maurice Faulkner, meet to further their in- terest in brass music. Versatile musicians, they play music ranging from pre-Baroque to modern jazz. Among the per- formances of the group this year was the Christmas concert in the Music Bowl. Under the direction of Mr. Carl Zytowski, the UCSB Men ' s Glee Club presented several concerts during the year. Early meetings before school helped members to become acquainted with each other and to get organized for the year. The high- light of the year ' s activities was a five day concert tour of northern California during semester break. Men ' s Glee — First row: Todd Crow, accompanist, Ernie Zomalt, Cecil Feaver, Richard Smith, Jack Hubcr, Reese Elia, David Kasai, Larry Hoover, Bob Babko, Ken Grantham, Bruce O ' Connor, Tim Chapman. Carl Zytowski, director. Second row: Ed Kemprud, Pete Van Leuven. Don Griffiths, Doug Wilson, Tim Kraus, Charles Peters, Bob Hoffman, Clark Newcomb, Rod Punt, Randy Young, John " Van den Aker, Randy Stewart. Third row: Doug Merritt, Walter Schreiner, David Barton, Arne Christiansen, Newell Hendricks, Bob Nammany, Larry Parsons, Mike Moticha, Dick Moreno. Wendel Hans, Bill Martin. Fourth row: Brett Barton, Bob Howe, John Gibbons, Kirby Pickus, Roy Hagar, Hank Walther, Pete Rumwell, Ted Sherman, Russ Love, James Cowell, Roger Olson, Ken Colcomb. 140 Women ' s Glee — First row: M.irty Jori!anssen, Claudia Fred- nksson. Sherry Bowen. Zara Bupgs, Doanne Gilson, Tina Berg- quist. Marilyn Hanks, Miss Dorothy X ' estra. director, Vicki (!anipat;noni. Anita Spepccr. Linda Nordstrom, Susan Hurley, I.ori Thomas. Clare Schulberg. Carolyn Fennel- Second row: C;harlottc Oates, Marcia Knapp, Diane Mason, Kathy Mc- Garaghan, Ann Parks, Judy Favour, Terry Mason, Melinda Hayes, Catherine SJir.inim, Barbara Enloe, Ruth Lamb, Eliza- beth Nanney, Melissa Thomas, Carolyn Harvey, Connie Finster, Martha Dawn. Linda Walter. Third row: Susan Owens, Linda Lehmans, Linda Hoist. Nan Burkhardt, Norma Ausen, Nancy Swanitz, Jane Dimit, Susan Hurley. Barbara Hone. Barbara Gardiner, Suzanne Rutter, Julie Thompson. Pat Burke, Vicki Bracher. Women ' s Glee Club Designed to give UCSB women an interesting and sound musical experience, the Women ' s Glee Club performed under the direction of Miss Dorothy Westra. This year, the Glee Club was divided into three groups: Les Girls, Varsity and Santa Barbarans. The girls designed and made their own dresses and participated in the program of noon concerts in the music bowl. In the spring, they went on a tour of Southern California. As part of the noon concert series, the Brass Choir, directed by Dr. Faulkner, performed in the Music BowL First row: Dr. Elizabeth Irish, Dr. Sara Lundsteen, Dr. Marilyn Zweng, Mrs. Georgiana Browne, Dr. Glenn Durflnger, Dean Gordon VC ' atkins, chairman. Mrs. Henrietta Zoll, Dr. Nora Clancy, Mrs. Grace Piper. Second row: Miss Sally Horrall, Mrs. Nora Curran, Miss Helen Peck, Dr. Genevieve Delattre, Asst. Dean David Epperson, Dr. Frank Field, Mr. Karl Anselm, Dr. Kermit Seefeld, Dr. John Nelson. Seniors Mary Alfier Susan Armel Elaine Armstrong Kathleen Axtell Paul Baiotto Susan Bauder Judith Bergland Shirley Bert Linda Boutwell Terry Brooks Patricia Burke Ann Busby Carlyn Busse Patricia Carroll Patricia Castecl Doris Caswell Jerrine Cheshire Frances Coe 142 School of Education Ends Four Year Credential Program Thf last students to t ' olKnv .1 lour )X ' ar iredential proi ram ui education graduate in June ot this year. The School of Education ' s new program requires a bachelor ' s degree in an academic subject and a year of graduate work leading to a teaching credential. The School of Education has also added a new master ' s program for in-senice teachers, and a M.A. degree in Educa- tion in an experimental counselor-education program stressing clinical experience. In response to growing student and faculty concern, the school has undertaken a study of student alienation in the college community. There has also been a vigorous de elop- ment ot research in field of creativity. Professor R. Murray Thomas, presently doing an educa- tional survey in Indonesia under the auspices of the Ford Foundation and the State University of New York, will as- sume deanship of the School of Education in September, 1965. Publications from the department this year include Work- book hi Slal ' tslictil Methods by Dr. William B. Michael, who also is the co-author of two chapters in Computer Technol- og): Bold Sew Venture. Seniors Glen Cook Grctchcn Cox Martha Cox Jean Crane Linda Drawbolt Nancj ' Elliott Pamela Elwood Luann England Rac Eriandson Tena Evans Patricia Pagan Lynne Fazel Ellise Finnern Gretchen Fisher Susan FitzlotT Chris Fosgate Nancy Friend Barbara Frisbee Ellouise Gard Linda Gaustad Julie Gerry Helen Gillies Kathy Davidson Sheila Dawson 143 To satisfy the inquiriti mind of youth is the challenge to education majors. Seniors Catherine Grace Sherry Grant 2115S •j Lynn Haines Linda Hall Elaine Hanson Carol Heess Susan Hill Helene Hirt Penny Ho Marilyn Hoffman Pamela HogHe Joyce Hoover Betty Hopkins Stharleen Hopkins Susan Jatkson Martha Johnson Joyce Johnson Barbara Jane Jordan Barbara R. Jordan Kerry Karlstcn Diane Kellar Deanna Kellogg Karen Kleinberg Margery Lakin Mary Lane Leslie Lawton 144 Seniors Research in Field of Creativity Pursued by School of Education Joyce Martz Donna Mason Mary Kay McCIure Ruth McCormick Pat McEachron Phyllis McGraw Sharon Miura Lynn MofFet Diane Moore Kathleen Morgan Patricia Mullins Barbara Myers Nancy Newburry Judy Newell Mitsuko Nishimura NancT Nordquist Sally Parsons Ann Patterson Jean Pearson Nancy Peck Susan Peterson Linda Pierce Diana Prince Sandra Rasch Carole Ray Jean Robbins Sharon Roemer Garol Rohrs Galen Sampson Mary Lea Schilbrack Rebecca Lobitz Eleanor Logan ' 1 Carolyn Lyons Diane Manning m Deanna Marchiando Mary Martin 1 145 First row: Mr. D. C. hitc. Jean Ihompsiin. Dr. Glen Durflinger, Chen Sicvers, Mr. Jpck Laurie. Kathy Hembree. Second row: Janict Basore, Mary Arnold, Johanna Swan, Lynn Haines. Donna Smith. Nancy Swanitz, Lynne Fazel, Margaret Shoven. Kappa Delta Pi Hosts Regional Conference Seniors Judith Schramm •Suzanne Scofield As a national honor society in education, Kappa Delta Pi encourages high professional, intellectual and personal standards and recognizes outstanding contributions to education. To be eli- gible for membership, one must stand academically in the top twenty per cent of the University, have upper division status and a pledged interest in service through education. The Alpha Rho Chapter at Santa Barbara has been increasingly active since its founding in 1927. In December the Santa Barbara Chapter served as host to nine California colleges and universities at the Biennial Regional Conference of Kappa Delta Pi. Other mportant events for the year included the Fall and Spring Initia- tion Bancjuets and the Spring Barbecue. Cheri Sievers Barbara Smith Donna Smith Gwen Strinz Pamela Sturdyvin 146 Seniors loh.iiina N.iniy Swanitz l.inJ.i Swenson Jf.m Thompson Julie Thompson Sunny Tritsih P.itritia Tryon Itanettc Turner Diane Villa Alice Voss Jane X ' eber Penny W ' eiJaw lean Vi ' ells Dixie VC ' est Stephanie W ' hcatley Charlcne NX ' hitc Nancy White Nancy Wiggenhorm SaniJie ' illiam.s Charron Williamson Suzanne Williamson Sharon WiUingham Shcrri Vant Georgia Young Steadily increasing enrollment has forced more classes to abandon small lecture rooms and move to Campbell Hall which has a capacity of 900. 147 Seniors English Department Meets Increased Enrollment Demands The general expansion in University enrollment lias placed a weighty burden on the English Department. In a desperate attempt to meet registration demands, classes were scheduled at odd times in a myriad of unrelated places. Troni the English 1-A and 1-B courses which provide an introduction to literary study and practice in composition to the upper division courses which offer specialized in-depth investigation, the department strived to instill means for efficient and intelligent expression. Emphasis this year was directed toward critical analysis. An outstanding honor was reserved for Dr. J. Chelsey Mathews. In May, he participated in the Library of Congress celebration of the 700th anniversary of Dante ' s death by pre- senting a speech on " Dante in American Literature " . Prior to that, he took part in an eight day congress on Dante in Flor- ence, Verona, and Ravenna, Italy. Ross Adams Martha Baker Donald L. Clarke Jerry Coulter a o Jo Jean De Busk Cecil Edgar Feaver Kathleen Frazier Bonnie Gaines First row: Dr Homer Swander, Dr. Edgar Bowers, Mrs, Ann Wilkin- son, Dr. Martha Banta, Dr. Alan Stephens. Dr Wdliam Frost. Sec- ond row: Dr. Phdiip Damon, Dr. Robert Robinson, Dr. Donald Pearce. 148 The S(.lm.i sympathy rally protcitini; racial intoleramc in Silnia. Alabama drew crowds of interested students to the ' Hyde Park area of campus. Seniors Toni Glasco Stevie Greenberg Gregory Hagg Sandra Hammann Christine Hochner Kenneth Holsten Barbara Horn Shelley Johnson Else-Britt Johnsson Roberta Kerr Lynn Knightcn Cynthia Lemme Saralee Mcvncke Catherme Miner Carol Posz Connie Poynter Barbara Preston Judy Roberts Diane Sheerer Hudson Shotwell Harry Smallenburg Rosemary Smith Vi ' illiam Smith Mary Stephens Glenda Tompkins Elaine Webster Beth Williams Merrily Williams Steve Yant 149 First row; Dr. William Holtrop, Miss Catherine dc Falctans. Dr Pierre Delattre. Dr Anne Greet. Dr Harry Stcinhauer, thairman, Dr Douglas Um- stcad. Mr. Van Perkowski. Second row: Mrs. Ruth l.ane, Dr Philip Walker, Mr. Antonio Illiano, Dr Chauncey Goodrich, Dr. Robert Beachboard, Mr John .Somville. Seniors Robin Davis Foreign Language Adds Two Majors The tcuhing philosophy of the Foreign Language Department stresses the general education of the student through a training in language, literature and civilization. The German and French sections of the department now offer the master ' s degree and French will soon embark on a Ph. D. program. A major in Russian and Italian has been established. The prime exhibit in the department is the speech synthesis laboratory which Pierre Delatre brought to UCSB. This year ' s publications include a translation by Ann Greet of Guillaume Ap- pollinaire ' s Alcools and Harry Steinhauer ' s Recul , W rife, Speak Gc ' iDitiii and KnltiirlesehNch J zr Anjduger. Seniors Julie Grover Linda Hoist Evi Kumets Shirley Yasukochi Gay Batchelder Patricia Bonja Stephen Brainard Di.ine Burch Walik Ebeid Dianne Fuqua Victoria Hall Rareen Huey Diane Laughrey Ellen Mathews Melissa Michiels Susan Peters Art Piacentini Susan Rapaport Suzanne Sanford Patricia Selover 150 Madrid Study Center Attracts Spanish and Portuguese Students With (Ik- .uMition ol tlii. ' University of Ma- drid to tlie Education Abroad Program there was an increasing interest and enroMmcnt in the Spanish and Portuguese Department this year. Since the introduction of Spanish in elementary schools, future teachers are also seckinsj Spanish training. Studies leading to the bachelor ' s ami master ' s degrees include an emphasis in the spoken lan- guage, the literature, the history and the culture of Spain. Hic-mcntary Portuguese augments the program. Research in the department was spearheaded by the department chairman, Dr. Winston Reyn- olds, who received a summer 1-uIlbright Scholar- ship tor study in Spain and by Dr. Donald Mc- Cirady and Dr. Enrique Martinez-Lopez who re- ceived summer faculty fellowships. First row: Dr. Donald McGrady, Mrs. Asit.i l- ' oster. Dr. Magda Arce, Miss Hiltrud Mathias, Miss Barbara McCarthy, Mr. Robert Wilson. Second row; Dr. Enrique Martinez- Lopez, Miss Alyce deKuehne, Mr. Charles Zamora, Dr. Winston Reynolds, chairman, Mr. Enrique Montoliu, Mr. Austin Dias, Mr. Andres Ramon. Seniors m Judy Berryhi Patricia Burke Intensive drill in the language lab increases oral comprehension and improves pronunciation. Susan Lazzari Diana Ormsby Margaret Schevill Susan Swing Joyce Ted row Gladys Crume Stephen Darling Jane Frazier Carol Harrington 151 Classics Investigates Greco-Roman Culture To the study of the Greek and Latin languages, the Classics Department adds the thorough in estigation of historical events, political theory, literature, mythology and art of the Greco-Roman period. In its second year of formal organization, the department shows a gradual in- crease m students wishing to major in the Clasics. The past nine months saw the publication of several literary works including a criticism of Pindar in the iWiin eapolis Review by Dr. David Young. Dr. Keith Aklruh, chairman, is presently traveling around the worKI on sabbatical. Next fall, the outstanding addition to the department will be Regents Professor H. D. F. Kitto. Classics — Dr John Tlubault, Mr Alva Bennett, Dr. David Young, Dr. Donald Weaver. Seniors Luther Franks Philosophy Department Adds Ph. D. Degrees Expanding its graduate program, the Philosophy Department now offers the Ph. D. degree. Studies in philosophy may take the form of specialized undergraduate training for graduate studies or may provide philosophical background for other major fields. A Public Health Service Grant is financing Professor Fingar- ette ' s current research. Publications from the department this year included Dr. Weinpahl ' s Malter of Zen. Dr. Fingarette ' s The Self ill Trdnsjonucilion and Dr. Fleming ' s and Dr. Sesonske ' s Plato ' s Memo, Meditations on Descartes and Human Understanding — David Hume. Miihael Coleman James McMahan Ann Millard Steve Powers Susan Sjoberg Philosophy — First row, seated: Mrs, June Main, Miss Charlotte Stough. Second row: Dr. Joe Ullian, Dr. Fred Hagen, Dr. Alexander Sesonske. Third row: Dr Herbert Fingarette, Dr. John King-Farlow. Dr. Harry Girvetz, chairman. Fourth row. Dr. Noel Fleming, Mr. Hague Foster, Dr. Paul Wienpahl. 152 First row: Dr. Conrad Mi George HadJad, Dr. Einanui-l Hsu, Di C. Warren Hollisttr, tliairinan, Dr. Otey Scruggs. Dr. John Nfw. Sttond row: Dr. Robert Kcllcy, Mr. Fcliic Bonadio, Dr. R. C. Bitton, Dr H Barton. Dr. A Russell Mi Henry Adams. History Professors Earn Academic Recognition A ijcnuine intercJst in both teachini» and research proved worthwhile for the History Department this year, as it added two hundred major students, received nu- merous outstanding academic awards and appointed tour- teen new faculty members for next year. Department head C. Warren Hollister will be at Ox- ford next year on a Fulbright Research Grant, a Guggen- heim Fellowship and a visting Research Fellowship at Merton College. Also receiving academic recognition was Wilbur Jacobs who was invited to participate in the Fifth Annual Joint American-Yugoslav Seminar in Yugoslavia, Phillip Powell who was appointed Director of the UC Study Center at Madrid and Alexander De Conde who received a Fulbright Research Fellowship at the Center tor American Studies in Rome. Publications from the department included Hollister ' s Aiedieial Europe and The Military Organization of Nor- man England . Wilbur Jacobs ' Frederick Jackson Turner Legacy and Robert Kelley ' s and Leland Baldwin ' s The Stream of American History. Seniors Alan Amodt Kent Augustson Danna Barney Carolee Barrett Peter Bartlett Roy Bird James Brookshire Chris Buckley George Buttcrworth Gary Capshaw Rodney Carpenter Russell Chace Sandra Conner Ned Conner Marilyn Cooper Mary Cooper Anne Davis Linda Davis Tupper Blake Katherine Bohrer Douglas Bowman 153 Dr. e. X arren Holhstcr Seniors Hollister Named Faculty Research Lecturer Selection lor !• " .unity Rcscarth Lecturer, one of the highest honors bestowed upon a professor by his fellow faculty mem- bers, is made on the basis of outstanding scholarly attainment and research. Dr. C. Warren Hollister ' s studies on Medieval English Military history have produced numerous articles and his re- cent book, Anglo-Saxon Mililary Inslitutioiis on the Eve of the Norman Conquest, which have been called the most signifi- cant contribution to their subject in the last seventy years. In accordance with the provisions of the award. Dr. Hollister de- livered the Faculty Research Lecture in April. Susan Edwards Tom Elkin Janice Emery Joseph Figueiredo Michael Ford Ray Ford Bruce Francis Barbara Fritschi John Geddes Mary Jean Glassford David Goldsmith Peter Grillo Fred Guillermo Steven Haas Roland Harris Sonja Harris Jeanne Haynes Carole Helfert Martha Holcomb Ann Hovey D.ana Kelly Thomas Kerr Gary Keyes Linda Kromer Steven Kruse Richard Lane Marylee Lannan Carolyn Lawrence Tom Lovy Linda MacKinzie 154 A relaxing History 17A student is seemingly unalleeteJ by the tension inlicrent in the Puritan philosophy. Seniors M.irilyn M.ik.itura David Martin Sliaron Mattern Ralph Meister Michael Milakovith Dianne Mostue Edmund Navarro Robert Neely Michael Paige Alice Payne Lee Pendergrass Phil Plank William Prescott Paulette Rash Richard Reed Jim Riede Barbara Riley Philip Rognier Ed Schuler Kathryn Strand Charles Strathman Karen Strohm Ethel Sturgess Rick Tanner loel Thomas Susan Timrott Robert Weiser Albert Wells Julie Williams Edward Wilson Anne Wood Peter Wronsky ZaII Villanueva Vicke Yarwood 155 " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " for- nijlly inaugurated the Speech and Dra- matic Art Building as I ' CSB ' s newest addition to the performing arts. Seniors Kathy Corey Jerry Hall New Building Benefits Speech Department Laboratories and recording apparatus are only a few of the fa- cilities in the new Speech and Drama Building utilized by the Speech Department. In addition to a general speech major, two specialized majors are available. The major in rhetoric and public address emphasizes general education outside of the field of speech and provides train- ing in debate and public speaking. Speech and hearing majors pre- pare to become clinicians. In co-operation with St. Vincent ' s and Hillside House, faculty and students maintain a program of speech therapy in Santa Barbara. Dr. Edwin Schoell, Associate Professor of Speech and Drama, was appointed to the Institute of Creative Arts and will be on leave during 196 -66 to engage in creative writing. First row: Dr John Snidecor. Di. I ' pton Palmer, Mr, Paul Newman (back), Mr. J I. Coburn, Dr, RoUin Quimby, chairman, Mr, .S John Macksoud, Dr Theodore Hatlen, Dr. Edwin Schoell Wendel Hans Diana Jensen Hclenc Leeds 156 Seniors Patricia Bower Francis Dane Max Frisch ' s " Firebufis " was one of the first productions presented in tlie New Theater. Kristina Houser New Theater Opening Highlights Year for Drama The drama major provides a well balanced program which may serve as an area of concentration for a liberal arts education, as preparation for graduate study or as background for professional work in the theater. Majors are required to participate on stage and behind the scenes in the department-sponsored productions as well as study the history, theory and techniques of drarna. Highlighting the year for the department was the opening of the New Theater in the Speech and Drama Building with visiting professor Douglas Seale ' s production of " A Mnluimmer Night ' s Dream. " Among the features of the theater, which seats 360, is a hydraulically controlled elevator stage. Adjacent to the large thea- ter is a small studio theater for arena productions. Kenny Kahn Byron La Goy First row: Mr Jack By- ers. Mrs. fattha Swing, Mr. Rod Alexander. Dr. Stanley Glenn, Dr. The- odore Hatlen, chairman. Dr. Thomas Markus. Mr Nicholas Scott. 157 Paul Tillich Enriches Religious Studies Curriculum Courses in Religious Studies arc designed to provide students with the intellectual background necessary for understanding the forms of traditional religions which have appeared in human culture. Both Eastern and Occi- dental religions receive caret ul examination. Eminent theologian, Dr. Paul TilliLh. was a visiting professor in the department during the spring semester. His class, " Theology of Paul Tillich " , attracted professors, townspeople and ministers of all denominations as well as students from every major. Dr. Tillich ' s intellectual con- tributions enriched the University community and gave added stature to the Department of Religious Studies which is the only such department in the University sys- tem. Among the publications of the department this year were Dr. Brown ' s Ultinitite Conci-rti: Tillnh in D alogiw and Dr. Comstock ' s article, " Dewey and Santayana: Nat- uralism in Conflict " , which appeared in the jnnrnal of Religion. Dr. William Comstock, Dr. Walter Capps, Dr. D. Mackenzie Brown, chairman Tutorial Program Encourages Individual Scholarship Rigorous training in the art of critical reading, discussion and writing is the emphasis of the Tutorial Program. This inter- departmental major allows considerable freedom in course selec- tion and provides a liberal education for the superior student. The distinctive feature of the program is the individual in- struction in courses not offered in the regular curriculum but de- signed for the student with the assistance of his advisor and the tutorial committee. Seniors Dixie Harvey Dr. Gordon Baker Chairman of Tutorial Program 158 Hispanic Civilization Studied From Various Perspectives Latin Amtric.i, Sp.misli .iiul Portuguese government, geog- raphy, liistory, culture anti ethnology are the subjects of the area study of Hispanic Civilization, The program is designed for stu- dents pl.iniiuig careers requiring rcsidcnie m or knowledge of His- panic countries, l- ' uture teachers and graduate students in the so- cial sciences, languages or literatures of Latin America, Spain and Portugal comprise the remainder of the eleven students now majoring in Hispanic Civilization. An interdepartmental committee administers the program, and the staff is composed of faculty from various departments who specialize in Hispanic Civilization. Seniors Robert Friedrichsen Gilbert Herrera Ann Houghton Dr. Charles Erasmus Chairman of Hispanic Civilization Asian Studies Spotlight China Asian Studies is an interdepartmental program enabling students to pursue studies of Asian language, culture, history and politics. The program is administered by an interdepart- mental committee of faculty members whose primary concern is Eastern and South Asian cultures. Endeavoring to coordi- nate the offerings of various departments, the committee en- ables students to earn a Bachelor of Arts degree in Asian Studies. Emphasis of the program has been on the Far East, par- ticularly China, since Classical and Mandarian Chinese are the only Asian languages offered at UCSB. The library ' s acquisition of Far Eastern books, in Chinese, Japanese and European languages, has been of immense value to the pro- gram. Seniors Louis Bartosz Jon Little Dr. Chauncev G(M)dnth Chairman of Asian Studies 159 The Art BuilJing patio ofittrs a scenic view of the lagoon and ocean. Tom Fulkerson Photo Combined Social Sciences Give Breadth to Education Seniors Donna Beick Barbara Benham Students who plan a career requiring a general background in the areas of anthropology, economics, geography, history, political science, philosophy and sociology may select the interdepartmental major in combined social sciences. This major requires limited up- per division study in a field of emphasis and allows the student to take a variety of courses in numerous departments. Since the major does not specialize in a specific area, it is not recommended as a basis for graduate study but is excellent pre- paration for elementary or junior high school teachers. Jean Hinthorne Diana Holt Kathleen Jones Ann Lassman Nancy Main r f!!i ?■ Patrick McCorkle Sue Mesick Michael Miller Stephen Nelson Michael Palmer Marilyn Powelson Dufty Redlick William Schroeder jean Shires Henry Swezey Mary Thomas Salli Winton 160 Anthropology Department Emphasizes Archeology Orfcriny nia|cirs m belli ,uul | .uithro- poI(i!;y, tlic Department at Antliriipolyy is currently em- phasizing archeology. In line with this emphasis. Dr. j.inie s Deetz has been building earth lotlges to burn and then excavate. Since only burned ruins of such Iodides are left, this project will help ascertain the true architecture of earth lodges. To show the effects of diet on the human dentition. Dr. C. Loring Brace has developed a Cannibal machine. Travels to further research last summer took Dr. Rog- er Owen to Brazil to study alcoholism, Dr. Charles Eras- mus to Mexico to study peasant federation movements and Dr. Ben I ' inney to Moscow for the World Congress of Anthropology for discussions of cooperative move- ments on Pacific Islands. Recent publications include Dr. Brace ' s text, Alan ' s Evolulioii: An hUmduclion Text into Physiail Anlhro- pology. Mr. Frank Fernandez. Di Charles J. Erasmus, diairman. Dr Ben Finney. Mr. Anthony Fisher. Seniors Linda Bohannon Margaret Brown Marilyn Condit Steve Gantner James Hartmeyer Patricia Henry Susan Kardas Julie Kenyon Don Lenkeit Carole Lockhart Christy ONeil Maryann Scholl Richard Smith Bonnie State Judith tern Georgeanne Van Moppes Susan Whitaker 161 Research Substantiates Sociological Principles Seniors Emphasis on a liberal background in the social sci- ences prepares sociology majors for social case work, so- cial service, graduate study, social research and careers in education. The Sociology Department, which now offers a Ph. D., includes in its curriculum the study of groups and mass interactions in society and provides valuable experi- ence for students in research techniques substantiating principles learned in the classroom. Dr. Peter Hall, Mrs. Ingeborg Powell, Mr. David Arnold and Mr. Ernest Landauer are the additions to the sociology faculty this year. Current research in the department is funded by a grant from the National Institute of Mental Health. Pub- lications during the year included Dr. Tamotsu Shibu- tani ' s Elhiiic Slralificalioii. % ' f It Beverly Blair George Bregante Jan Brown Donald Caetano Robert Clancy Cheral Clark Janet Crawford Stephen Daulton Miclial Dawson Ellen Dilman Daniel Fahey Howard Finck Rliliard Fisher Regina Fletcher Patricia Frcberg Sandra Gettman Michael Grew Laurie Grossman Judith Hale Dave Hathaway Mike Hebert Lynda Hotiiiann Kerry Holler Pamela Hopkins 162 Seniors Sharolyn How.iiJ Btrn.irJ K.iiiuns Virj;ini.i Kn.ipp Ci.irv Kr.iwitz I.ind.i I.itson Ron.ilJ Libcratore Charlotte Lord William Lynch BriKf MacVicar Darlcne Neva Kathy Nicholson Pat Palaniountain Jim Parnell Susan Pcstal Laurie Petersen Boris Popov Melissa Porter Robert Porter Dorothy Rave Janis Ryden Sandra Sconiers Harry Sims Sarah Taylor Marilyn Thompson Karen Thrasher Judith Vandewater Connie Waldmier Susan VC ' ilmer Joseph Vi ' in field Pamela Young First row: Dr Charles Hubbell, Dr Thomas Scheff. Dr David Gold, chair- man, Dr TamotsuShi- butani. Dr. Charles Spaulding. Second row: Dr X ' alter Buckley. Mr Ernest Landauer. Dr. Peter Hall. 763 J| H HH KT V l H H M mi v H 1 I Hj ! i BlKjt L By H B B ' Psychology Moves to New Building With the equipment anti t.KiHties of their new build- ing, the Psychoi«t;y Department can now emphasize ex- perimentation on both the graduate and under graduate level. To accommodate the forty percent increase in under- graduate enrollment and the one himdred percent increase in graduate enrollment, the department added three as- sistant professors to the faculty this year. Among the current faculty research projects are Dr. Kcndler ' s study of problem solving behavior in children. Dr. McClintock ' s study of game theory, Dr. Gottsdanker ' s research on reaction times to successive signals and Dr. Foley ' s experimentation with subjective space. First fuw: Ur. Alice Hawkins. Dr. Robert Gottsdankei. ih.iiiman. Dr. Robert Reynolds, Dr. Jerry Higgins. Second row. Dr Charles McClintock, Dr John Cotton. Dr. Howard Kendler. Mr. David Mcssick. Mr, Russell Lockhart, Dr. John Foley. Seniors Kay Waite Reeve ' iX ' illiams Dee Ann Wulzen Trilby Arnold Glen Craig Bud Crouch Don Dusette Clay Gilbert Don Griffith Jan.S|e Huyck Allan Jordan William Killingsworth Leonard King Roger Kleinman Denis Kowal The uniqueness of the new Psychology Building is attributed to the three win- dowless sides and the unusual planters in the patio. 164 First row: Mrs. Hlla HenJrick, Mrs Marion Alvis, Dr livilyn |oms. i.h.urnun. Dr. Charlotte Micsttr, Dr. Liuillc Woolscy. Sec- ond row: Miss Kathleen Kij;er. Dr. Paul Schcrtr, Miss Catherine Martnian. Mrs Frances Halm Home Economics Stresses Research A new research laborator)- in the Home Economics Department provides facihties tor the quantitative and chemical analysis of foods and textiles. With an increasing emphasis on scientific research, the Home Ec curriculum embraces such fields as organic chemis- try, biology, economics and art. Practical application of the scien- tific principles generally comes during the senior year when the student spends a month in the Home Management House near Las Casitas. The department continues to offer specialized courses in food and nutrition, textiles and clothing and general home economics. Recently the General Home Economics course qualified for the New Standard Credential which entitled holders to teach Home Ec in secondary schools. Seniors Diane Eaton Sandra Fatur Janet Frenchick Gail Grigsby Christine Hintz Carol Lady Marilee Martin Eileen Reider Pat Rodeschek Laurecn Sherard Angela Stockemer Diane Varalyay Donna Billings Patrica Brown 165 Seated: Col. Maxwell Pellish, Mr Malcolm Liggett, Dr J. F. Halterman, Dr Alet Alexander. Standing: Mr. Amor Gosficid, Mr. Robert Russell, Mr. Rich- ard Ruppert. Mr. Edward Yates, Dr. Herbert Kay, Dr. Jerzy Karcz, Dr. Walter Mead, Mr. Koteswara Rao. Distinguished Speakers Augment Economics Curriculum Seniors The two majors offered by the Economics Department are designed to give an understanding of the operation of the United States economy and the operation of the business firm. Financial contributions by the Snyder Fund allowed the department to bring such distinguished economists as Dr. James Tobin and Dr. Alba Lerner to speak on campus. An anonymous contributor is helping finance the education of two foreign students majoring in eco- nomics. Dr. Jerzy Karcz, who will participate in a conference on So- viet agriculture this summer, and Dr. Robert Russell have pub- lished articles in The American Economic Revieiv. The economic ideas of Dickens, Shelley and Coleridge comprise the subject mat- ter of the book Dr. William Kennedy is currently writing. Dr. Alec Alexander, who has lived in Greece, is working on a book about Greek mdustrialists and Dr. Walter Mead has begun his book on the Douglas Fir industry. Tennant Brooks Stanley Bryant Bob Burd Daniel Cannon Lmda Chamberlain Steven Clover Fred Cockerham Gerald Congdon John Conroy Linda Cramer Thomas Cundith James Cypher 166 Seniors Dan Deetcr |im Dunn L ri Judith Dykstra Judy Ftrrcro Tom FulkcTMin Phuti I ' air weather and a sprawHng campus make bicycles a cimvenient mode of transportation. Bob Fornes William Franco Gary Hughes Thomas Jensen Gary Jones Chuck Licbernian Robert Lind Russell Love Judi Moline Kou|i Nakata John Olney Roger Radcliffe Thomas Recknagel James Rogers Donald Seitz G. Farouq Sharif Theodore Sherman Jim Soldini Douglas Stanbridge Jerry Swanitz E. L. Sweeting Roger Townsend Phil Vedder Joe VC ' adsworth Richard VC ' imbish Gar - Worth David Freet Ken George Kris Giebler James Grant Clay Harrold ' O- fX f " » CJi C f 167 First row: Dr. Julin Moore, Dr. Stephen Goodspeed, Dr William Ebcnstein. Dr. Ruisell Fitz ibbon, Dr. Henry Turner, chairman. Second row. Dr. Ronald Nairn, Dr. Robert Wesson, Dr. Stanley Anderson, Dr. Gordcn Baker, Dr. Rob- ert Noel. Political Science Faculty Nationally Recognized Seniors Richard Abele Adriano Benedetti Matthew Berrvhill Seventeen distinguished faculty members make the Political Science Department one of the most outstanding in the nation. Dr. Herman Pritchett, former President of the American Political Science Association and scholar on public law, was a visiting professor this year. Dr. William Ebenstein, political theorist, and Dr. Russell Fitzgibbon, a Latin American expert, are among the permanent facul- ty members adding stature to the department. Among the research projects of the faculty are Dr. Merkl ' s studies of the German party system, Dr. Fitzgib- bon ' s research on the relationship of Latin American demographic and political factors and Dr. Wesson ' s stu- dies of antidemocratic political systems. Clark Bowen Doris Bregante Thomas Bryant Peter Chambliss Richard Cochran John Cole Dan Collins Dianne Omnelly Ron C!ook Tcrri Cooper Robert Creamer Bruce Darling Susan .Deeble Robjn Emerson Robert England 168 Seniors Henry I ' c.iriiltv Kill l-iskv Gary I ' Kenneth Ciaede Some bikes are prcparcJ tor the infrequent but inevitable winter rains. James Gigler Marshall Glick Ann Grogan Sue Guenthner Dennis Haar Das id Haft Robert Hargis Michael Haynes Melsin Hodges Lee Ann Horine Christma Hussey Boyce Jansen Robert Johnson Kathryn Kelley Bernard Laboschin Janet Laurie Richard Lind James Lmdholm Frederic Link Bruce Lofthus John McConnell Joan McMahon Kathleen McMillan Russell Melching Greg Merrel Dale Mesec Douglas Miller Richard Mounts Randi Newbill Stan Orrock Michael Garrigan Gary Gaskill UM 3 169 Seniors Political Scientists Contemplate World Situation tf A k Wilma Simpson Catherine Smith Stephen Snyder Robert Sogge John Steinman John Van Den Akker Ronald Van Wert Gregorio Vasquez Carl Waggoner Brian Weirum Randi X ' ilson Robert Wilson Geography Offers Regional Surveys Geography is under the supervision of the Dean of Letters and Science. No major as yet exists, but a minor IS offered for students interested in following a systematic program of study. Courses offered include introduction to the major systematic branches of geography and re- gional surveys of Africa, Asia and Latin America. Dr. McCoU is a specialist on the geography of China and on the development of communism in China. Dr. Go- lomb ' s regional specialization is Latin America with par- ticular emphasis on Mexico. A third geographer will aug- ment the staff and will offer courses in Urban Geography and Africa next September. Dr. Berl Golomb and Dr. Robert McColl study a topographical map of Africa and the Midd ' e East. 170 A crowded library indicates stimulated in- terest in studies. Anthony Chapman Pat Collard James Dinsmore Richard Dolliver Sabrina Dunton Charlotte Dusenberry Stephen Griffith David Grubbs Steven Henriksen Charles Hutchins Monroe Katz Herbert Lo Ed Lunn ' lUiam Mauck Judy Plank Roger Riley Emil Schandl Joseph Scott Danielle Shaw Howard Sundberg David Van Scoyoc William Winn Burton Worrell Robert Young Marine Biology Building Replaces Temporary Facilities Stu dents in the Department of Biological Sciences may select majors in zoology, botany and cellular or environmental biology. To gradute students the department offers a Master ' s degree and a Ph.D. in biology. Proximity of mountains, desert, and seashore provides UCSB biologists a variety of marine, freshwater and terrestrial habitats in which to work. A new ocean-front building is devoted to the study of marine biology and behavioral biology is becoming a new departmental emphasis. Department chairman Dr. Demorest Davenport was at Harvard this spring as a visting investigator. Many faculty members are conducting research in such areas as biophysics, cytology, embry- ology, genetics, microbiology de elopmental, ecological and mole- cular biology. Seniors Steve Abbott Greg Cailliet Marthalou Cain ' 4 ' ?y ' 3 171 L U ff « 4» ■ J r Ik f J Kv. K ra ffl VB 5 Lh I ' } JM — l fe ' jf l V ' ' Wi H " VS Wm Ih ' ' " " " 1 1 v f IhL .j _ H . H K • f ■ ■ n H ft i-: ' , l l va, 1 in . H i- 4 « BL. 1 - M ' M H ■ tt P H mP t e ■ ■1 bIm ih hi Hji H HHI IHI I l l l Botanists Study Plant Evolution Seniors Roger del Moral Robert Tinnin Clive Warner Biological Sciences — First row: Dr. Ian Ross, Dr. Barbara De Wolfe, Dr. Maynard Moseley, Dr. Mary Erickson, Dr. James Walters, Dr. Neil Holmes. Second row: Dr. Michael Neushul, Dr. Dale Smith, Dr. VC ' illiara Purves, Dr. Joseph Connell, Dr. John Cushin. Third row: Dr. Alfred Ebcling, Dr. Robert Haller, Dr. Edward Triplett, Dr. Cornelius Muller. 7km Animal Forms and Functions Examined by Zoologists Seniors im Anderson Philip Bashook Bill Carroll Tim Chapman Terry Christiansen Sneed Collard Robert Coin Martin Cornelia Gary Da Virro Kerry Da Virro Christopher Dawson John Diamond John Eader Max Eldridge Charles Estoffery Michael Fisher Danielle Gueorev 172 The new Marine Biology Building, lotateJ on the ocean tmnt. replaces temporary and cramped facilities. Seniors Fred Hochberg Leslie Hoenig Joseph Isaacson Anthony Kalomas Michael Kaslow Jerry Laiblin George Maguire Robert Mairs Gail Meyer Richard Miller Jim Morin Thomas Payne Elizabeth Phillips Gary Potter Alan Reynolds Ross Ritter Nancy Sargent John Schulte Jan Swihart Curtis Tunnel I Michael Wasgatt Kurt Vi ' enneker Michael Vi ' hite Sandra NX ' right p a i , 173 Seniors Zaid Astarabadi David Chock Edward Erickson Patrick Mobley Thomas Nakashima NX ' illiam Wood Lawrence Willey Lab work requires exacting experimentation and careful observation. Physical Chemists to Augment Faculty First row: Dr. Ernest Bickerdike. Dr. Domenick Bertelli, Dr. Curtis Anderson. Dr. Henry Of fen Dr Glenn Miller, Dr. Thomas Bruice. Second row; Dr. Frederick Wall. Dr. Bruce Rickborn, Dr. Pierce Selwood, Dr. William Kaska, Dr Robert DeWolfe. Graduate enrollment jumped from twelve to over forty this year in the Chemistry Department which has particular strength in organic chemis- try. In the fall of 1963 six new faculty mem- bers will raise the total staff to nineteen and pro- vide for an equally strong program in physical chemistry. Fall will also bring Chemistry lA en- rollment to 1200, causing the department facili- ties to be spread among eight btnldings. Most faculty members are currently working under research grants. Dr. Wall, department chairman, received a two year grant for studying micromolecular configurations and the calcula- tions of reaction probabilities. This is a study of the sizes and shapes of long chain molecules and of the rate of their chemical reactions. In addi- tion, an NSF grant was awarded to Dr. Pritchard for investigation of gas phase disproportionation- combination reactions of free radicals and tran- sition status. 174 Physics Accelerates Undergraduate Program The PliVMis Depart merit is m the miJst of .in .Kick-ration pniyr.un which will make work now taken in graduate .seiiooi available to upper division students. To keep pace with UCLA and Berkeley, undergraduate students are now beint; t;i en the op- jHirtimity to wurk with graduate students. Leadiny department reasearch are Dr. Herbert Broida who is workini; with the laser beam, a light amplihcation by stmuilated emission of radiation, and graduate student llal Pruett who is attempting zone rehnement ot argon crystals. Drs. Trank, Lewis, Barrett and l- ' ulco have been gi en National Science Foundation grants and Dr. William Walker was awarded a grant from the National Space Agency. New physics faculty members are Dr. Harold Lewis, a theoretical physicist, and Dr. Jose Fulco who specializes in theoretical high energy particle physics. First row: Dr. Glen Schrank. Dr. William X ' alker, Dr. Jack Margolis, Dr. Paul Barrett, chairman, Dr. Ro er Woods. Second row: Dr. Allan Krass, Dr. Jose Fulco, Dr. Harold Lewis, Dr. V ' illiam Ramsay. Dr Evangclos Had|imichael RoUie Cavaletto Jaime Colome David Ingham Robert Jordano Gail Paterson Douglas Pcnrod David Stupin Physics students nviy utilize the astronomy equipment in the campus observatory. Gordon Langford Michael McHenry 175 Engineering Offers Two Majors Seniors Robert Blindbury Dick Burkhardt Loren Criss David Heald dtM fjk Robert Joyce Don Lake Originated in the fall of 1961, the Engineering Department now has over two hundred students majoring in either electrical or mechanical engineering. Electrical engineering is the more popular of the two majors. Professor George Matthaie was recently named a Fellow in the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers for his contribu- tions to the theory and design of microwave networks. He also co- authored iWnrouaie Filters, Impcdeinc-AUilchnig Keluorks, and Coiiptiiig Sinictnres. Dr. Heidbreder received an NSF award to attend the Institute of Optics at the University of Rochester and Dr. Angello was named a Fellow of the Institute of Radio Engi- neers. The Mechanical Engineering Department emphasizes experi- mental verification of theory through laboratory experience. Re- search has begun on reaction kinetics and transport mechanism in fires, and the future holds great possibilities for the department in these fields. Michael Liidsvig William Alann Haruu Nakaiye Bruce Plasch 47k.i Jeff Schlageter Richard Scott Nicholas Spencer Hans Steinhoflf Phillip Vango Electrical Engineering: i-iist row: Dr. Kenneth Kotzcbue. Dr. George Matthaei, Dr. Augustine Gray, Dr. Stephen Angello. Dr. Clive Leedhani. Second row: Mr. Michael Cowley, Dr. Albert Conrad, Dr. Frank Ordung, chairman, Dr. Glenn Heidbreder, Dr. Joseph Sayovitz. Mechanical Engineering: Dr. Otto Witzell, chairman. Dr. George Wilson, Dr. Karl Ihrig. Dr Richard Matula, Dr. Kenneth Bockman. Dr. Gibson. Dr. Richard Tishcr, Dr Donald Weaver. Dr Aaron Vi ' atcrs. chairman, Dr W ' il- ham Wise. Dr. Chrtord Hopson, Mr. Charles Rock, Dr Robert Norris. Geology to Acquire Geochemistry Lab The Gcolosiy Department, whic h now offers the M.A. degree, has an expanding curriculum which includes gen- eral geology, marine geology, geochemistry and geophysics. Among the special projects aiding the department in its effort to advance geological knowledge are Dr, Clifford Hopsons and Dr. William Wise s National Science Foun- dation Grant for the study of the rocks of Mt, Rainier, Dr, Donald Weavers study of the geology of Santa Cruz Island, Dr, Richard Fisher ' s National Science Foundation project on the John Day Formation of Central Oregon and Dr, Aaron Waters ' study of the Columbia River Basalt, The department will soon move into an Interim Fa- cility Building which will house research laboratories for geochemistry. Seniors Gary Griggs Michael Harding Milt Howe Harold Mattraw James Sjoberg JfMK kAlk Construction began on the five story Chemistry Building which will be part of the evergrowing complex of science facilities. 177 First row: Dr. lewis Walton. Dr. David Mcrriell. Dr Andrew Bruckner. Mr Robert Thompson. Dr Paul Kelly. Second row: Dr. James Sloss. Dr Henryk Mmc. Dr. Marvin Marcus, chairman. Mr, David Outcalt, Dr. Herbert Bear. Dr. Adil Yaqub, Dr. Eugene Jolinscn, Dr Thomas Boehme. Math Department Seeks Excellence Seniors Eminence and excellence in all phases of math are the standards set by the Department of Mathematics. A substantial enrollment increase has precipitated an ac- celerated and intensified math program on the undergrad- uate and graduate levels. Outstanding addition to the department this year was Dr. Hans Schneid, a visiting professor from the Univer- sity of Wisconsin. Publications during the year included A Surrey of Matrix Theory and Matrix biequalities by Drs. Mine and Marcus. Arthur Bohart Georgie Bryson Julia Carpenter Sharon Gallaway Charles Gait Hal Gerrish Laurel Hilton Kenneth Holcomb Jeffrey Jacobs David Kasai Juan Kelly Granger Lathrop Jim Lodas Linda Marr David Marshburn Robert Marshburn Sharone O ' Neal Donald Peterson Dorothy Pipkin Gary Ray James Shadford Michael Stevenson Ray Tower David Wyinan £k Jfk 178 Pi Mu Epsilon Encourages Scholarly Pursuit of Math Pi Mu Hpsilon IS an hinior.iry fr.Ucrnity whose purpose is the promotion of scholarly activity in mathematics among students in academic institu- tions and among staffs of non-academic institu- tions. The California Delta Chapter, organized two years ago, renders its services to the Mathematics Department and to the University. In keeping with the national charter, at least one guest speak- er is invited to speak each semester. Also a tra- dition with Pi Mu Ppsilon is the student-faculty picnic. ■i ' V i.;%ik. First row: Sandra Mizc, Dorothy Pipkin. Susan Boyer, Sharon Galloway. Georgiana Ohara Second row: Joanne Smalley. Elizabeth Rau, Carol Sortomme, Helen Smith, Leslie Robbins Third row: Charles Gait, Oleg Carelton. Don Peterson, Paul Hough, president, Dr. Adil ' Wiqub. advisor. Terry Short. Computer Center Facilities Aid Researchers First row: Miss Jeannie Collins, Mrs. Kathy Jensen. Second row: Mr Harold McBeth. Mrs. Eileen Williams. Dr Glen Culler, director. December, 1963 marked the opening of the Computer Center, which offers computer facilities for the research conducted by students and facul- ty. Situated in North Hall, the center employs an ever expanding array of fine machinery and skilled operators. An RW-400 digital computer and an on-line teleputer terminal were given to the Computer Center by the Bunker Ramo Cor- poration. Dr. Culler, head of the center, implemented his teleputer, which operates on-line over a leased telephone line with a digital computer in Canoga Park, California. Dr. Culler ' s research in on-hne teleputers is nationally known. 179 First row: Mrs. Ann Montgojiicry. Capt, Ronald Abrev, Lt. Col. George Boone, chairman. Capt. Roy Price. SMai Richard Roche. Mr, George Kelly. Second row: SSgt. Wayne Ranalli, SSgt. Virgil Melton, Bernard Knowlton. Edelen, MSgt. Lloyd Mr. James Dick, Mr. Military Science Department Largest in University System With an enrollment of about 300, UCSB ' s Mili- tary Science Department this year became the largest in the University system. The ROTC program empha- sizes leaciership and military background learned through a variety of classroom and field experiences. Embarking on the advanced phase of their train- ing, this year ' s juniors took part in both a one-day exercise at the Hollister rifle range and a two-day field trip and firing exercise in the Camino Cielo area of San Marcos Pass. Lower division students partici- pated in on-campus exercises and drills, made more enjoyable by the presence of their sponsor corps, the Colonel ' s Coeds. High point of the year was the Military Ball, held in March at Vandenberg Air Force Base. Miss Nancy Earle of the Colonel ' s Coeds was crowned Queen during the dance which followed a dinner at the Officers ' Club. " Port arms " is the command executed by ROTC cadets following a weekly Thursday morning drill. 180 Military Ball Highlights Year for Scabbard and Blade Tlif Society ot Si.ibb.ird and Blade is an himorary fratc-rnity ot vouiit; men wlio possess high character, a degree of competence in military fiuHtions. leadership and academic capabil- ities and who arc enrolled in the advanced course of Military Sci- ence. Each November, Scabbard and Blade conducts a three day Turkey Shoot in which students, faculty, and the staff of UCSB shoot to win a turkey. All proceeds go to the scholarship fund supported by the society. The Military Ball, sponsored jointly with the Colonels Coeds, takes place annually at the Vandenberg Air Force Base Officers ' Club. In addition to their traditional activities, members of Scabbard and Blade act as ushers, guides and hosts for various university functions such as football games and Charter Day. Roy Bird Tupper Blake Robert Denhardt Roger Druefil Preston Fiske Lee Horton Richard Monk Scott More Stan Orrock Gary Peters Samuel Bartlett Pliil Piequet Ron Romines Dave Ross Peter Rumwell Bill Schroeder Bruce Shaw Don Stem William Stern Burton Worrell Randy Young George Beringer Mark Bertlesen « 181 Physical Educatiun — First row: Dr Marilyn Flint, Dr. Pa- tricia Sparrow, Mrs. Marian Anderson, Dr. Jean Hodgkins, Dr. Vera Skubii, Dr. Barbara Drinkwater. Second row; Dr. W M. Wilton, Dr. Rene Rochelle, chairman, Dr. Joseph l.anta ne. Dr. Steven Horvath, Dr. Ernest Michael. Physical Education Becomes Two Departments Seniors Nancy Barta Joan Below In the new dual Physical Education department, the area of Physical Education, under the direction of Dr. Rene Rochelle, offers the Bachelor of Arts and Master ' s degrees in the study of the body and its movements. Majors in this field find careers in physical and health education, recreation and physical therapy. The Physical Activity division, headed by Dr. Art Gallon, in- cludes an expanded general program of body training through activities required to maintain mental and physical fitness. This division supervises intramural and recreational sports as well as the dynamic inter-collegiate athletic program. j ll. Larry Bjork Carolyn Campbell Donna Carnahan Alexis Chapman Caren Cossi Joy Finley Hank Friedman Nadean Hyer Cherry James Donna Knowles Jearme Martin Bobbi Jo Meek Joe Morbeto Joann Nelson Louis Panizzon Dorothy Smith Mary Wagner Sharen Wentz 182 Physical Activities — First row: Mr. Harold I-airly, Mr. Jack Cur- tice, Miss Kathy Barthels, Mrs. Carol Roberts, Mrs. Emma Lou O ' Brien, Miss Lois Lang, Miss Joyce Mills, Miss Rona Sande, Mr. Raymond Thorton, Mr. Ralph Barklcy. Second row: Dr. Arthur Ciallon, chairman. Dr. M. S. Kelliher, Mr. Nick Carter, Dr. Will.ird Hammer, Mr. Stanley Wil- liamson, Mr. David Gorrie, Mr. Sam Adams, Mr. Pete Riehlman, Mr. Ed Doty. WRA Sponsors First Individual Sportsday Women ' s Recreation Association offers a program of intra- mural and intercollegiate sports for women. WRA ' s participation award, given to the living group with the most participants in in- tramural and interest group sports, went to Arbolado hall for the fall semester. Intramural champions went to UCLA where the UCSB representatives competed in the AU-Universit)- of California Spring Festival. The first annual UCSB Individual Sportsday held in March gave UCSB women a chance to compete with women from other Southern California colleges. The climax of the year was the election of UCSB as President- Elect school of the Pacific Southwest Regional Athletic and Recrea- tion Federation of College Women. WRA Executive Board — First row: Connie Gillem, Miss Karen Hogarth, Pat Wade, Dianne Thibault. Second row: Carol Hier-John- son, Joanne Vorster, Pam Erbeck, Karen Wilson. X ' RA — First row: Miriam Deve- reaux, Delia Claypool, Dianne Thi- bault, Karen Thompson, Sue Os- born. Gwen Auchenpaugh. Lynne Wolven, Helen Schilling, Donna McHenry. Second row: Lynne Bowsher. Susan Scarberry, Caria Shinncrs, Pat Saunders, Margaret Anderson, Sidney Datson. Debbie Lind, Jan Newell, Janet Dwire, Sheryn Boyle, Nancy Brandi, Mar- cia Wynn, Kris Dawes, Lis Ohls- son, Margie Price. 183 184 ATHLETICS 185 George Kraus (65) attempts a block as Bob Blindbury is felled after a short yardage gain against Cal Poly which went down in a 26-13 defeat to the Gaucho gridmen. Rampaging Gauchos Rout Cal Poly, Smashing 14 Year Jinx Boy Hcys (12) discomcrtedly viewed a line plunge and later passed a total of 255 yards as San Diego State rolled over the Gauchos, 50-9. Jubilant Gaucho gridders raised the coaching staff to their shoulders as the gun sounded signaling the first Cal Poly defeat by a UCSB football team since 1950. Completing their regular season against the Mustangs at LaPlaya Stadium, Coach Jack Curtice ' s eleven scored a 26-13 triumph, and their fourth win against six defeats, Gaucho victories came in spurts of two. Nevada suffered a 14-0 loss in a comedy of errors at LaPlaya. On the spikes of this came UC Davis ' Homecoming 21-0 squashing by the Gauchos. UC Riverside once again collapsed by a 48-7 margin to UCSB. At San Fernando Valley State in the season opener, the Gauchos were edged 7-0. Whittier took advantage of local fumbles in the second contest to score a 19-6 win in the first Santa Barbara appearance on television. After wins over Nevada and UC Davis, the Curtice men lost four straight. Long Beach filled the air with two TD passes to post an 18-7 victory. San Diego State demolished UCSB 50-9 in its second home appearance. When Curtice ' s squad hit the road on Oct. 31, Santa Clara rolled to a 21-0 verdict. In an exciting Home- coming battle, a 23-yard field goal by Cal Western with 1:22 left to play, gave the Westerners a 9-7 win. Before 40,000 fans and a live TV audience the Mexican All- Stars toppled UCSB 20-7 in a post season exhibition contest in Mexico City. 186 Finishini; his second season of recruiting and re- building, " Cactus Jack " Curtice brought his over- all record to eight wins and eleven losses. Doug Bowman Senior Halfback CieraKI Congdon Senior Guard Chris Dawson Senior Quarterback George Kraus Senior Tackle Jim McMahan Senior Linebacker Alan Reynolds Senior Linebacker t Individual Statistics Larry Scott Senior Halfback TOTAL OFFF.NSF. TCBNYR NYP Ttl. 195 -104 887 78o 430 - 82 326 282 167 87 433 40 Plaver Hevs Scott 92 Dawson 107 Orear 80 Blindburv 39 Jahn 55 Stuckv 29 Cordero 15 65 Reynolds 18 59 Takahashi 10 35 Hand 1 19 Zomalt 3 12 Bowman 1 UCSB Totals 645 1296 1360 2656 Opponents 584 1179 1030 2209 430 351 326 282 207 87 65 59 35 19 12 SCORING (I) (2) Plaver TD PAT PAT VG Blindburv 5 lahn 3 Burnett 15 Cordero 2 Orear 2 Scott 2 Zomalt 2 Goehring 1 1 Bowman 1 Hitchock 1 Knowiden 1 Reynolds 1 UCSB Totals 21 n 1 Opponents 21 11 2 1 — indicates one safety Avg. 4.0 4.6 3.3 4.1 7.2 3.8 3.0 4.3 3.3 3.5 19.0 4.0 0.0 4.1 3.8 Ttl. 30 18 15 12 12 12 12 8 6 6 6 6 145 144 Bob Blindbury Bob Heys Ron Stoughton Halfback Quarterback Guard Tony Goehring Dick Kezirian Scott VC ' illiams End Tackle Halfback Max Hand Earle Miller Ernest Zomalt Wingback Guard Wingback 187 Successful UCSB linemen block fur Joe Davis (87) who is finally toppled by three giant Cal Western Tidemen after a 12 yard gain. Swift Gaucho halfback Bob Blindbury circles the end in a vain attempt against San Diego State on Gaucho home territory. Part of the continuing football panorama of sideline activity includes: Coach Jack Curtice helping quarterback Bob Heys plan the offense; Tony Goehring, end, learning an opponents weaknesses; and Lindsy MacLean ministering to resting Scott Williams. 188 Gauchos Outgain Opponents SCORE BY QUARTERS UCSB 41 42 21 35 145 Opponents 35 54 34 21 l44 TEAM STATISTICS UCSB Opponents 151 FIRST DOWNS 128 85 Rushing 70 60 Passing 50 6 Penalty 8 2656 . . . OFFENSIVE YARDAGE . . . 2209 265.6 Average per Game 220.9 1296 RUSHING 1 179 129-6 Average per Game 117.9 1360 PASSING 1030 136.0 Average per Game 103.0 47 PENALTIES 47 450 Yards Penalized 533 45.0 Average per Game 53.3 43 FUMBLES 26 19 Lost 14 Lindsy MacLean diagnoses the shoulder injury inflicted upon tackle Jay L ' rban. Expectation is high as Athletic Director Stan Williamson (foreground), Backfield Coach Rusty Fairly (white overcoat), team, and song-girl Carolyn Ames watch final action in the jinx breaking victory over Cal Poly. Kickoff specialist Bill Burnett boots one in prac- tice. In 33 kickoffs the junior end averaged 49.. 6 yards. 189 Awards Banquet Honors Outstanding Grid Efforts First Row: TeJ Maneki anJ Bart Weiti cnbtr ;, must valuable fresh- man linemen; Mike Hitchman and Paul Vallerga, most valuable freshman backs. Second Row: Head Varsity Football Coach Jack Curtice; Jim McMahan, most improved varsity player; Larry Scott, most valuable varsity back and player; Alan Reynolds, most inspira- tional varsity player; Doug Bowman, the player ' s player; Dr, Charles Preuss, President of the Gaucho Gridiron Club. VARSITY SCOREBOARD UCSB 7 San Fernando V. St. UCSB 6 19 Whither UCSB 14 U. of Nevada UCSB 39 UC at Davis UCSB 7 18 Long Beach St. UCSB 9 50 San Diego St. UCSB 21 Santa Clara UCSB 7 9 Cal Western UCSB 48 7 UC at Riverside UCSB 26 13 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 7 20 Mexican All-Stars Aztec Bowl Game — does not count in regular season statistics. Freshman Tom Greene (84) fights for extra yardage after catching a pass from quarterback Mike Hitchman in the game against Cal Poly (SLO) behind Robertson Gym. Final score was a runaway 42-0 victory for LICSB. jgjjj wjKg 2 190 First row: Terry Hommer. Greg Heer, Ed Littlejolin, Mike Wolfe, Bruce Smith, Frank Onor.ito, Jim Gundcrson. Charles Thorinyton, Steve Ford, Ron Konovc, John Riparctti. Frank I ' man. Ernie Revello, Don Hagan, frosh trainer. Second row: Brent Carder, assistant coach. Jack Smith. Mike Gimn, Ted Maneki, Bob Ingalls, Gary Bianchini, Paul Vallerga, Mike Thomas, Bud Leiand, Dick Burrill, Jimmy Edens, Tom Fallo, Bob Ball, Dick Fabian, Len Casanega, Bob Musella, assistant coach. Third row: Dave Gorric, head coach, Jon Green, Rex Emenneger, Ed Jolli- vette, Bart Weitzenberg, Ron Moeller, Pete Slaughter, Mike Hitchman, Chuck Stromme, John Swoboda, Bruce Rushall, Tom Hippie, Tom Wil- liams, Corky Barrett, Gary Alley, Bill Wenger. Tom Greene. Jim Col- lins, Terry Hammerschmidt, assistant coach. Freshmen Paralyze Foes for First Undefeated Season Sparked by a will to win, Coach Dave Gorrie ' s Frosh gridiron team racked up six consecutive victories for their first undefeated season. Featuring a potent offense centered on triple-threat quar- terback Mike Hitchman of Saratoga, California, the club lim- ited their opponents to 26 points, Hitchman passed for 1025 yards. His favorite aerial target was Paul Vallerga, who nabbed 38 passes for 430 yards. End Jack Smith caught 20 passes for 262 yards and three touch- downs. Roger Moeller also caught three touchdown passes on 12 grabs for 220 yards. Dick Burrill led the fleet of backfield stars with 304 yards rushing. Broken-field ace Mike Thomas totaled 287 yards, in- cluding several runs over 50 yards. FROSH SCOREBOARD UCSB 42 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 20 6 Cal Poly (Pomona) UCSB 33 Long Beach State UCSB 48 Cal Lutheran UCSB 21 14 Redlands USCB 27 6 San Fernando V. St. Frank Onorato Guard Jack Smith End John Swoboda Tackle Mike Thomas Halfback Paul Vallerga Flankerback Bart Weitzenberg Tackle Gary Bianchini Center Terry Bominers Guard Dick Burrill Halfback Mike Hitchman Quarterback Bud Leiand Guard Roger Moeller End if i 0 . , wr H W " 191 First row: Coach Sam Adams. Rollie Cavalletto. Jack Roach, Reo Nathan. Jerry Pitman, Jeff Rawling.s. and Jim Allen. Second row: Rich Bawden, Steve Gliessman, Rick Schankel, Art Grix. Glen Destatte, Tony Chapman, Jon Brower, and Steve Dalberg, Improving Harriers Capture Fifth in NCAA Regional Working with only one member of the top seven runners from last year, the 1964 UCSB cross-country team was able to improve its 1963 record. The culmin- ation of this effort came in the NCAA District 8 Regional Run in Fresno, where the Gaucho harriers finisheci fifth, compared to sixth last year. Jack Roach, a junior, continued to be among the top three runners for the harriers. Freshmen Jeff Rawlings and Rick Schankel were in the top six many times. Sopho- mores Reo Nathan and Jim Allen both bothered by leg ailments, ran the four miles in under 22 minutes. SCOREBOARD UCSB 22 35 Westmont First at Long Beach Invitational UCSB 34 24 Long Beach St. UCSB 15 42 San Fernando V. St. UCSB third at AAU meet UCSB 22 39 Westmont UCSB 34 24 Long Beach St. UCSB 17 42 Fresno State UCSB fourth at Ali-Cal UCSB 20 39 Fresno State UCSB 39 24 Idaho State UCSB 15 42 Cai Poly (SLO) Fifth at District 8 NCAA Regional Willis Campbell Photo Gaucho harriers Jim Allen, Reo Nathan and Jeff Rawlings pace the pack on the VCestmont hillside course in a meet won by UCSB 22-39. Allen, Rawlings and Jack Roach finished in a deadheat for second place as Doug Wiebe of the Warriors captured top honors. 192 Rebuilding Poloists Capture Second at All-Cal J. D. Strahlcr Photo John Firman, Gaucho goalie, stretches his fingers in an attempt to guard every possible area of the goal as opponent fires hard shot. With three key jilaycrs gone, water polo coach Mike Schiesel molded a team from a small group of returnees and several new men. Don Roth, the leading scorer, came along quickly to help the team to its 4-7, won-Iost record. Goalie John Firman, who took over in mid-season, also developed quickly and helped the team according to Schiesel. Highlighting the season was the team ' s second straight second-place at the All-Cal Water Polo Meet at Berkeley. Most exciting of the losses was to Los Angeles State, here, 8-7, in double overtime. Don Roth, top water polo scorer, rises in readiness for a ri.ght-handed slam shot. SCOREBOARD UCSB 12 4 San Diego State UCSB 5 9 UCLA UCSB 8 10 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 2 12 use UCSB 9 3 San Fernando V. UCSB 2 4 Los Angeles State UCSB 9 6 UC Davis UCSB 2 6 UCLA UCSB 10 2 Fresno State UCSB 6 7 Los Angeles State UCSB 3 11 UCLA St. First row: Coach Mike Schiesel, Doug Glaeser. Alkis Mangriotis, Joe Estey, Jeff Saley, David Boynton, Mike Honig, Don Emerick, Jim Coe, Don Roth, John Firman, Kurt Goerwitz, John Mortenson, Roger Ed- wards, Mike Weinberg, Russ Franco. 171 " t- 9 ' 193 Gauchos Demonstrate Prowess in WCAC Home Encounters Finding WCAC competition rough in its first season of regulation play, the UCSB Varsity basket- ball team ended with a 7-7 won-lost record, includ- ing five victories on the home court. After axing the Stanford Indians late in January, the Varsity cagers sparkled in an upsurge of clutch playing. Against Pacific UCSB mastered the boards and hit 58% from the floor. Santa Clara fell when the Gauchos surged for six points in 20 seconds. St. Mary ' s battled but lost and Pepperdine and Loyola were mauled. These five victories successfully closed a six game home stand. Attentive hoopsters discuss tactics with Coach Gallon in tense sidehne huddle. The crowd stands as the center jump marks the start of a ball game. Gaucho center Steve Fruchey is barely nipped by leaping Mule. Central Missouri State won, 69-68. 194 ' % " i S A tS ji 6» i UJif At First row: Hal Salwasser, Dick Hallett, Coach Art Gallon, Ass ' t Coach Ralph Barkcy, Tom Dunlap, Steve Fruchey. Second row: Dan Cobb, Tom Grant, Hal Murduck, Gary Gaskill, Russ Banko, Tom Lee, John Peterson, Dan Wood, Ben Pope, Howard Demmelmaier. Eight home wins and eleven losses on the road were compiled by the Varsity cagers in their 1964-65 season. Leading the Gauchos in their home victories and through much of the season was junior transfer Russ Banko. Sen- ior Tom Lee complemented Banko at forward and the two finished the season as top scorers. Selected to the All-Coast third team, Banko ranked second in the nation in free-throw percentage. Coach Gallons hoopsters took the national fourth place in char- ity tosses. Steve Fruchey, Dick Hallett and Dick Kolberg alter- nated at the pivot post. Developing well, Hallet helped UCSB nip Stanford 85-84, then was struck down by a University of San Diego forward and kayoed for the sea- son. Guard was a cjuestion mark position through much of the season. Howard Demmelmaier and Dan Cobb formed one pair, while seniors Gary Gaskill and Hal Murdock were the other duo. Preceding the six game February winning surge was the Gauchos ' biggest season victory against Stanford. After losing to the Indians by 30 points at Palo Alto, the Guachos pressed, ran and shot baskets like wizards. Be- hind by 1 1 points with five minutes left, the Gauchos narrowed the margin to two with seconds left. A 30 foot jump shot by Dan Cobb sent the game into overtime. Stunned Stanford never recovered and UCSB won by one point. Innocent Russ Banko leans on San Jose State forward for easy bucket in 72-65 Gaucho loss. 195 Four Gaucho Cagers Graduate Steve Fruchey Center Tom Lee Forward Gary Gaskill Guard Hal Murdock Guard Despite lorn Lee ' s 36 points L ' CSB tell one point short of defeating the Central Missouri State Mules, 69-68. Lee ' s total set a one game school storing mark. Player Yr. P(js. Banko, Russ Jr. F Lee, Tom Sr. F Gaskill, Gary Sr. G Demmelmaier, Howard ...So. G Murdock, Hal Sr. G Fruchey, Steve Sr. C Cobb, Dan Jr. G Hallett, Dick Jr. C Kolberg, Dick So. F Pope, Ben Jr. F Peterson, John Jr. F Salwasscr, Hal So. C Grant, Pat So. G Dunlap, Tom Jr. F Team UCSB Totals Opponents Totals 1 EAM STATISTICS GM FGA PCT PTM FTA PCT REB PP PTS AVG. l.i7 298 AG% 156 111 m% 211 79 430 16.5 165 403 41% 91 118 11% 152 75 421 16.2 71 175 41% 68 81 84% 74 60 210 8.1 51 131 39% 35 58 60% 39 56 137 5.7 45 131 34% 36 49 74% 44 47 126 5.3 49 121 41% 21 30 70 137 86 119 4.8 42 115 37% 8 15 53% 18 36 92 4.0 25 66 38% 27 42 64%, 83 42 11 5.1 35 86 41% 6 10 60%, 69 20 76 5.4 26 72 36% 20 30 67%, 30 27 72 3.8 20 47 43% 8 15 53%, 41 15 48 3.4 10 30 33% 5 6 83% 31 17 25 1.3 8 15 53% 1 1 100% 3 6 17 1.5 5 6 83%. 1 3 150 6 10 1.7 689 1 696 41%, 482 633 76%, 1085 572 1860 71.5 717 1580 45%. 509 786 64% 1213 478 1943 74.7 196 if Airborne Howard Demmelmaier driscs for two against Stanford as Gauthos upset the Indians, 85-S4 Anxious Coach Art Gallon demonstrates concern in troublesome moments of basketball action. 197 Leaping Tom Lee (5) watches his pass head for breaking Russ Banko in Gaucho victory over Ptpperdinc, 79-63- Gaucho Closing Surge Falls Short of Winning Season Extra effort shows on the face of Steve Fruchey as he leaps roofwarcj at the beginning of the game against arch rival Cal Poly 198 UCSB 91 UCSB 76 UCSB 68 UCSB 55 UCSB 69 UCSB 79 UCSB 69 UCSB 64 UCSB. .. .109 UCSB 58 UCSB 69 UCSB 65 UCSB ,7 UCSB 85 UCSB 51 UCSB 75 UCSB 64 UCSB 82 UCSB 64 UCSB 66 UCSB 66 UCSB 55 UCSB 79 UCSB 80 UCSB 81 UCSB 83 SCORr.BOARD 81 Cal Poly (SLO) 68 Idaho 69. . Central Missouri State 75 Seattle 65 Portland 89 Long Beach State 91 Santa Clara 78 Loyola 80 Pepperdine 69 Santa Clara 102 USF 72 San Jose State 87 Stanford 84 Stanford 59 . . University of San Diego 65 Pepperdine 87 Loyola 64. . University of Pacific 62 St. Mary ' s 63 Santa Clara 73 San Francisco 73 San Jose State 63 Pepperdine 61 Loyola 86 . . . University of Pacific 72 St. Mary ' s V ' ' j B Finishing their number yell, the Cypress Hall rooting section participates in the UCSB Sports Spirit Trophy Contest. They finished third. VCAC Christmas Tournament WCAC League game With room to spare, Gaucho center Dick Hallett lofts the ball toward the basket as an Idaho forward watches hope- lessly Massed in their best rebounding style, the WCAC Champion USF Dons block out leaping Gaucho Dick Kolberg (14) in a game UCSB lost 73-66. 199 First row: Jim Kegley, Joe Green, Dick Erickson, John Marincovich, assistant coach, Ralph Barkey, head coach, Bruce X ' llllams. Russ Far- rell, Dick David. Second row: Al Nackoul. Terry Miller, John Brig- ham, Richard Burnes, Charles Hess, John Hiles, Steve Rippe, Dan Crawford, Dee Allen. Frosh Cagers Approach Potential Near Season ' s End Imitating the Varsity, the Frosh basketball team finished strongly in February. With a 6-8 won-loss record, the Freshmen won five of their last seven games. Throughout the early part of the season, Coach Ralph Barkey had noted that his team had outstanding potential. Receiving spe- cial mention were Charles Hess, John Hiles, Jim Kegley, Steve Rippe and Bruce Williams. Rippe was on the second team CIF San Diego Section and showed Frosh fans many maneuvers to outwit the opposition. Dur- ing much of the season he led Hiles in scoring, only to fall behind near the season ' s end. Hiles was a High School AU-American, whose strength in re- bounding and artful mastery of shots near the basket helped him to such nights as his 29 point performance in the win over Ful- lerton JC. Hess, towering six foot eight in h pivotman, captured top re- bounding honors. Kegley finished as third leading scorer. After outmaneuvering several Fullerton Hornets, Frosh forward Steve Rippe spins the basketball toward the backboard and a basket. 200 Wi H wmmk H HmI M ■ L V rfl HT i J S i ' sJ ■ ' k SCORlil OARD lOB. .68 61 Cal Polv (SLO) UCSB. .71 76 Santa Rosa JC UCSB. .76 86. . . Santa Barbara CC (OT) UCSB. .67 76 Hancock Collc qc UCSB . . 76 74 ... . Vandcnbcrg AF B (OT) UCSB. . ' 61 Long Beach JV ' s UCSB. .68 72 Los Angeles Valley UCSB. .78 67 Santa ' Barbara CC UCSB. .38 64 Vandenberg AFB UCSB. .61 71 UCLA Frosh UCSB . . 77 63 Westmont JV ' s UCSB.. 74 67 Vallejo JC UCSB. .69 67 Pepperdine Frosh UCSB. .60 72 Loyola Frosh LICSB..80 62 L.A. Metropolitan UCSB. .80 63. .Santa Monica City College UCSB. .85 45 Westmont JV ' s UCSB. .70 52 Fullerton JC LICSB . . 80 72 Pepperdine Frosh UCSB. . 58 72 Loyola Frosh UCSB. .63 71 Hancock College Terry Miller leaps for close shot over outstretched LA Valley forward. Gauchos lost, 68-72. i Wmi %% m m W " m nn f . f » J i fi John Bripham (20) weaves between t vo Fullerton players to score in a smashing victory for UCSB, 70-52. 201 First row; Bob Gary diving coach, Mike Silvey, Ralph Barbour, Larry Brown. Chris Ostrom, Frans Nelson, Mike Schiesel, coach. Second row: Alkis Mangriotis, Chuck Lieberman. Roger Edwards, Chris Smaie, Don Knott, Terry O ' Connor, Bill Oliver. Third row: Mike Honig, John Mortenson, Neil Roberts, Steve Detsch, Don Roth, Kurt Goerwitz, Paul Poduska. Outstanding Marks Send Swimmers to Nationals Gasping for air. Terry O ' Connor flies from the wall in a freestyle workout. Swimming swept to its highest tide in UCSB his- tory, as a Gauche contingent entered the College Division National Championship for the first time. After being denied a chance to attend the Nationals last year, the returning members began working out during the summer and fall of 1964. When they returned to Varsity competition in February, 1965, they were eight to ten seconds faster than last year. Leading the team in its record break- ing performances was the steady winning habit of the 400-yard freestyle relay team. Composed of Chuck Lieberman, Terry O ' Connor, John Mortenson and Don Roth, the team swam the 400 in 3:23.3. Freshman breaststroker Mike Honig set a school record of 2:25.2 in the 200-yard race, with Sopho- more Ralph Barbour a second behind. Developing quickly, Don Knott churned to a 2:27.4 over 200- yards. Swimming in the 500-yard freestyle, 200-yard backstroke and 200-yard individual medley was all- around swimmer Frans Nelson. 202 1 4 I II 1 f -I— - A handshake Mgnihes congratulations for Don Roth, winner of the Pollack Award for cnitstanding athletic achievement in 1963- 64. Roth Earns Individual Achievement Award Swimmer Don Roth was awarded the Dave Pollack Memorial Award for 1964 for the most outstanding in- dividual achievement of a UCSB athlete. The annual award was presented by Mrs. Myrna Pollack, widow of the ex-star quarterback of the 1937-39 Gaucho football teams. Roth was the first swimmer to receive the award. In his first two years at UCSB Roth was an outstand- ing freestyle swimmer, winning the All-California 50 and 100-yard freestyle both years. In 1964 he was timed in 22.1 and 48.1 for 100, ranking fastest on the west coast at the time and 12th in the nation at the end of the year. Reaction times varied as the gun sounded and UCSB faced Long beach State in a meet the Gauchos won, 48-47. SCOREBOARD UCSB 33 UCSB 60 UCSB 40 UCSB 48 UCSB 72 UCSB 64 UCSB 67 UCSB 74 UCSB 62 61 UCLA 35 Los Angeles State 55 San Diego State 47 Long Beach State 23. . . . San Bernardino JC 31 Cal Poly (SLO) 27 FuUerton JC 21 Fresno State 33 San Jose State Second in All Cal Championships Fourth in NCA College Finals Ready for action arc the freestyle quartet of Chuck Lieber- man. Terry O ' Connor, John Mortenson and Don Roth. 203 B-i«t?l 4C5 First row; Tim Chapman. Lorcn Moore. Neil Minami, Tony Goehring. Steve Murray. Ron King. Wally Mallow, Ron Ramsey. Ron Chakan. Mike Mooser. Dan Christ, Fred Oppezzo, Rich Osborne. Second row: John Cole. Gary Pickens. Assistant Coach, Jason Franci, Ron Johnston, Steve Cushman, Dan Wood. John Conroy. Dave Rankin. Mike Verdun, Bud Brandt. Larry B|ork. Jim Grant. Mike X■hlte. Dave Gorrie. Coach. Not pictured arc Ray Ford. Mike Foster. Fred Brewer and Steve McClary. Second CIBA Season Challenges Gauchos to Retain Fourth Greater experience was the keynote of UCSB baseball, as it moved into its second year of California Intercollegiate Baseball Association play. With men returning at all but two positions, Head Coach Dave Gorrie faced the season opti- mistically. Returnees included Tony Goehring, Ron Ramsey, Steve Murray, Ray Ford, Fred Brewer, John Cole, Mike Foster, Ja- son Franci, Jim Grant, Ron King, Waliy Mallow, Rich Os- borne and Larry Bjork. To help these men Gorrie had Junior College transfers Mike White, Steve McLary and Neil Mina- mi. Moving up from the Frosh scjuad were Steve Cushman, Dave Rankin, Mike Verdun, Mike Mooser and Loren Moore. The CIBA, one of the toughest conferences in the nation, includes Santa Clara, Southern California, UCLA, Stanford and UC Berkeley. Last year eight players from this league were signed to professional contracts. Challenging the Gauchos, the CIBA offered them fierce competition to retain their fourth place position of last year. With Ford anchoring a veteran and improving moundstaff, the " reatest Gaucho challenge was hitting. With full swing power, batter John Conroy belts another Gaucho hit. 204 OutlK-IJi-r Hikklv Hr.inJt takes .1 lutty cut .it tlu- h.ill during the Poly (SLO) g.iriK ' . The lunior vctcian wont one tor three in tlic 10- 1 G.iuiho win ' Grabbing the quicic toss trom the pitclier, first baseman John Cole nabbed a San Fernando runner. In one of his frequent early season hits, outfielder Tony Gochring belted a homer in game against San Fernando, establishing himself as the team battmg leader. 205 From his perch above the dugout Coach Dave Gorrie issues instructions to his team. Fixing a shm strap is Junior transfer Mike White. Gautho batboy Chipper Cheadle had his busiest workout of the season as UCSB walloped Cal Poly (SLO) 13-9. During the first game with Cal Poly, Gaucho catcher Mike White bobbles the ball as Mustang prepares to slide home. y ' jmiy r-i... ..,» J. Tr y ■ ■ .. j ■■■ " . v.. . ' » 206 n c- f- :-JmJfS ' ilJi -! The outstanding pitching pertormancc ot the season was turned-in by John Conroy in a 3-2 upset over L ' SC. Scattering six hits the 6 ' 8 " righthander also connected for one of the eight Gaucho blows. Explosive Nine Blast Foes 1964 SCOREBOARD UCSB... ...A 18.. San Fernando UCSB... . ...5 4.. San Fernando UCSB. . . ...A 3.. UCLA UCSB... ....5 2. . UCLA UCSB... .. ..0 7. . use UCSB... ....2 8.. use UCSB... ....2 16.. UC Berkeley UCSB... ....3 6.. Santa Clara UCSB... 6.. Santa Clara UCSB... ....6 8.. UC Davis UCSB... ....5 2. . Oregon UCSB... ....0 3.. Fresno State UCSB... . ..10 6.. Westmont UCSB... 2 6.. UC Berkeley UCSB... 1 3.. L.A. State UCSB... ....6 5.. .... Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB... ....2 3.. .... Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB... ....5 0. . Pepperdine UCSB... . ...7 0.. Pepperdine UCSB... ....2 3.. Santa Clara UCSB... . .. .0 1. . use UCSB... . ...2 3.. UC Berkeley UCSB... ....3 7.. Westmont UCSB. . . . ...1 10. . use UCSB... ....6 7. . . Cal Poly (Pomona) UCSB... 1 3.. . Cal Poly (Pomona) UCSB... . ...5 13.. use UCSB... ... .0 4.. UC Berkeley UCSB... ....3 2.. Stanford 1965 SCOREBOARD CIBA LEAGUE GAME UCSB EASTER TOURNAMENT GAME UCSB UCSB 8 UCSB 6 UCSB 2 UCSB 13 UCSB 10 UCSB UCSB 3 UCSB 3 UCSB 4 4 San Fernando 14 San Fernando 4 San Fernando 8 Cal Poly (SLO) 9 Cal Poly (SLO) 1 Cal Poly (SLO) 5 UCLA 9 UCLA 2 use 2 UC Berkeley Displaying his top batting form is Steve MtClary, one of I ' CSB ' s top hitters. Raring back, hurler John Schroeder demonstrates proper delivery form to massed teammates in background. Frosh Strengths Blister Early Season Opponents Two straight wins over Santa Barbara City College success- fully started the Freshman baseball season. Demonstrating prowess with bat and ball was Dick David who hit a three run homer, first by a freshman in two years, and who pitched one of the victories over SBCC. Dave Arthur, Dick Burrill and John Schroeder boosted the pitching staff which limited opponents to a low earned-run average. Sparking the heavy swatters were Dick Haft, Don Martin, Roger Moeller, Dick Rehmann and Bill Reuss. In early season statistics the five players were hitting above .350. Fielding chores spotlighted a group of alert outfielders. Greg Heer, Martin and Reuss started in these positions. SCOREBOARD UCSB 7 4 Santa Barbara CC UCSB 9 4 Santa Barbara CC UCSB 16 4. . . . San Fernando Frosh UCSB 6 1 . . . . San Fernando Frosh First row: Don Martin. Greg Heer, Bill Reuss. Tom Simpson, Bob Thren. Bruce Morton, Dave Sho|i, Rich Haft, Dick Smith, Bill Krivglen, Second row; Jack Smith, Diik Rehmann, Dave Arthur, Gary Alley, Dick David, John Gunther, John Schroeder, John Gray, Dick Burrill, Roger Moeller, Gaylord Smith, coach. Not shown: Terry Bommer, Dick Carr, » i.-H ir First row: Bill Bridger, Tony Kalomas, Bob Abbott, Ed Weiss, Dennis Fukumoto, Alvin Crowder. Second row: Andy Smith, Mike White, Warren White, John Bell, Bill Van VIear. Third row: Coach Bill Hammer, John Brig- ham, Doug Leigh-Taylor, Larry Hebebrand, Jim Coward. Matmen Mark Second Straight Winning Season VARSITY SCOREBOARD UCSB 40 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 29 UCSB 33 UCSB 25 UCSB 11 UCSB 11 UCSB 13 UCSB 18 UCSB 12 UCSB 35 UCSB 2 UCSB 33 UCSB 18 3 Cal Lutheran 5 San Fernando 14 L.A. State 17 Long Beach State 20 San Jose State 22 UC Davis 16 L.A. State 18 Cal Poly (Pomona) 10 San Fernando 33 Cal Poly (SLO) 3 Santa Clara 16 Stanford 2 Cal Lutheran UCSB 33 FROSH SCOREBOARD UCSB 14 12 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 30 12 Cal Lutheran UCSB 22 8 UCLA UCSB 13 17 UCLA UCSB 16 14 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 38 10 Cal Lutheran Locked in a vice-like grip, two wrestlers test each other ' s strength in preparation for mat maneuvers. Wrestling completed its second successful season with a Varsity record of eight wins and six losses. An added Freshman program proved successful for the yearlings, who won five and lost only one. Continuing his quick, aggressive manner, Doug Leigh-Taylor, 167 pounds, led the Varsity. John Brigham, 177 pounds, started slowly, but helped the Varsity ' s spring semester surge by winning four successive matches. Dennis Fukumoto, 123 pounds, high- lighted his season by placing first at the San Francisco Invita- tional. To finish the season, the Gaucho matmen placed second in the Pacific Coast NCAA Resjionals behind Cal Polv (SLO). First row: Jim Clark. Claude Noriega, Bob Ford, Dick Stevens, Den- nis Clark, Rob Denhardt, Rollie Cavaletto, Jim Allen. Bob Jordano, Reo Nathan, Jon Brower, Bob Stoll, Dennis Kuttler, Bob Bacha, Jim Braithsvaite. Second row: Coach Sam Adams, Bob Lee, Jack Roach, John Alexander, Marsh Nelson, Jorgen Nielsen, Jim Geil, Jerry Durfee, Dick Miller, Mike Coray, Craig Simmons, Jim Horton, Art Grix, Holland Seymour, Steve Van Camp, Mike Stern, Coach Dean Griggs, Feeling the result of his leg weightwork, jumper Jerry Durfee powers his way skyward in the long jump. 210 Spikesters Display Depth in Field and Distance Events Strength in the field and middle distance events was the Gaucho track forte. In the sprints, Bob Ford (10,0) led the rebuilding road. Steve Van Camp and Jorgen Nielsen headed the 440 rimners with times of 51.2 and 52.8 seconds respectively. Reo Nathan teamed with Junior transfer Jim Horton to form a powerful half-mile duo. Horton set a school record of 1:55.3 with Nathan less than a second behind him. Completing his versatile performances, Nathan ran a 4:25 mile. Bob Jordano did well early in the season with a 4:30,6 mark. Sophomore Jim Allen, who won the two-mile race for California Freshmen in 1964, turned out a 9:18.9 in the interclass meet. In the hurdles, Dick Miller (15.5 and 39.9), Claude Noriega (40.2) and Rob Denhardt (16.2 and 40.4) gave UCSB a one- two-three punch. These men of the track were complemented by field stars such as Jerry Durfee, who leaped 23 ' -4 ' 2 " in the long jump and triple jumped 45 ' -2 " , with several foul jumps over 46 feet. High jumpers Jim Giel, Craig Simmons and Mike Coray topped 6 ' -2 " . All-American Jim Clark broke the school javelin record with a 228 ' -V2 " toss. With polevaulters Bob Stoll and Dave Caswell over 13 feet. Coach Adams was optimistic. Extra emphasis on the wrist snap is the object of All-Amcrican javelin thrower Jim Clark as he completes his warmup. With his weight on his back leg. shot putter Holland Seymour prepares to snap forward to release another 50 foot put. Curling his body prctzel-iikc aiDunJ the bar. Ciaig Siminons executes a six foot high jump. Each muscle of his body strains as sprinter Bob Ford nudges the tape to finish the 100-yard dash. 211 Anxiously watching his teammate Bob See, top quarter miler Steve Van Camp breaks the finishing tape in Valley State meet. Miler Reo Nathan agonizingly crosses the finish line for a time of 4:25.6. Varsity Cindermen Post Three Victories in 1964 1964 SCOREBOARD UCSB 36 104 Long Beach State UCSB 59 84 UCLA UCSB 69 73 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 1st in College Division o f Easter Relays UCSB 48 97 Fresno State 101 San Diego State 68 Cal Poly (SLO) 72 Westmont 11. . . Cal Poly (Pomona) 6th in NCAA District 8 Regional meet at Fresno UCSB 44 UCSB 77 UCSB 101 UCSB 110 UCSB Head helJ high, ace junior half-miler Jim Horton glides past timer ' s stand for new school record against San Fernando. 212 Frosh Cindermen Establish Records Outstandi[ t; Jeff R.iwlings paced a powerful Freshman track squad. With depth in all events but the sprints, Coach Sam Adams expected the Frosh to do well. Rawlings copped official first in the interdass meet with a time of 9:17.2 in the two-mile. This ranked him as the top Frosh two-miler in the United States. Working with R.iwiings were Rick Schankel, John Galloway and Steve Daubert. Daubert clocked 10:11.0 tor two miles, while Sehankel and Galloway had 4:23.7 and 4:26.0 mile runs, respectively. Weightman Bill -Bradway and jumper Paul Vallerga cooperated with the trackmen in setting records. Bradway broke the old discus mark with a hurl of l42 ' -7 " against San Fernando, while Vallerga leaped 6 ' -l% " to tie the old standard. In practice, Vallerga cleared 6 ' -4 " . With work by John Zant (10.5) and Bud Keeley (10.6) in the sprints. Coach Adams hoped to continue the winning streak started against San Fernando. ..X Earl Stout clips over the liurdles at breakneck speed in an attempt to catch Antelope Valley JC hurdler. Frosh track members — First row: Dennis Puccinelli, Mark Lruitan, Fred Fox, Jeti Rawlings. John Galloway, Jerry Pitman, Bud Keeley, Rick Schankel, Howard Knee, Earl Stout, Greg Johnson, Paul Vallerga, Steve Gleisman. Second row: Coach Sam Adams, John Friedman, Larry Lauf- enberg, Dick Thenen, Bob Ingaus, Steve Daubert, Rich Bawden, Ken Fess, Bill Bradley, Chris Sutton, Rich Mesuff, Dave Moss, Dave Hart- man, John Zant, Coach Dean Griggs, 213 Varsity Netmen — Ralph Weckter, Mike Garrigan, Dave Crawford, Pete Serfass, John Asarian. EJ Doty coaih. John Adams, Paul Bardacke, Bill Carroll, E. Wehan, Rich Bruce, Ralph McCarthur, David Freeman. Net Hopes Rest on Rebuilding Program Anchoring the hopes of the 1965 Varsity tennis team were returnees Paul Bardacl:e, Bill Carroll, Mike Garrigan and Ed Wehan. Graduating from last year ' s squad were NCAA College Division Doubles Champions Lee Reid and Don Gaynor. For his work as number one netman, Reid was named outstanding UCSB athlete for 1963-64. Reid now assists Varsity Coach Ed Doty and Gaynor is mentoring UCSB ' s first freshman tennis program. Bardacke topped the Gaucho efforts in the All-Cal Champion- ships with a second place finish in the consolation bracket. Carroll known for his powerful serve, played number one or two most of the season. With delicate linestrokes and strong net play Wehan also made substantial contributions to the team. VARSITY SCOREBOARD UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB 4 UCSB 31 2 UCSB 7 UCSB 5 9 UC Berkeley 9 San Jose State 9 Stanford 5 Long Beach State 51 2 UC Riverside 2 Long Beach State 4 San Diego State Frosh Tennis Squad — First row: Mike Burke, Norm Chryst, Bob Finkle- stein, Tom Lee, Paul Ross, Bob Martin. Don Spiers, Doc Merrill, Larry Davidson. Second row: Stu Heller, Les Leister, Dennis Rutkin, Bob Dickerson, Rod Keener, Howard Spindler, Toby Bushman, Jim Stryken, L-irry Kennedy, George Todd, Joe Reich, Don Gaynor, Coach. 214 i7 tipO,?-? % . L i First row; H.imiltim, Don, Mjkf I ' J i.ik St-amil rou Al Bills, Stcvi- Pi-| Hoody Rupp, Butch Brcedcn. Davt- Gold- smith. Q A - ' h ib- r .J 1 Lj» 4lfc- i Returnees, Sophomores Spark Golf Victories Among Coach Doc Kelliher ' s top nine linksmen were six sophomores, one junior and two seniors. Missing from action was Bob Clancy, who finished first in the NCAA Regionals last spring and who now coaches the new Frosh team. During matches the youthful squad members shot in the low 70 ' s. Hoddy Rupp, Al Bills, Dave Goldsmith, Mark Hamilton, Jay Williams, Steve Pelican, Don Feldman, Mike Edziak, Mark Whitfield and Butch and Nick Carter were the ace golfers. Rupp averaged 72 and led the team while Bills, on his way to a fourth letter in golf, was a close second with a 73 average. Highlight of the early season matches was a victory over Los Angeles State. Tlie Diablos had triumphed over UCLA and USC. SCOREBOARD UCSB . .11 32 Long Beach State UCSB. .39 15 Los Angeles State UCSB. .42 12 Long Beach State UCSB. .30 24 Loyola UCSB. .36 18 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB. .47 7. . San Fernando Valley State UCSB.. 25 29 UCLA Sighting with his putter. Dave Goldsmith plots the course of a putt in a practice round at Cumbre Golf and Country Club, UCSB ' s home course. 1 ■ First row: Dave Ross, Jimmy McLcod. Tom Spratt, Terry Culling, Pete Young, Jerry Holt. Second row: Steve Kell, Joe Hollow, Dave Anderson. Mike Nickoloff, Steve Arnold, Sherman Herrick, Skip Price. Dave Ross (in front) passes ball back to Steve Kell as the Gauchos move downfield against Cal Poly (Pomona). Score was 4-0 in top Gaucho effort. Soccer Club Fights for Third in First Year of League Play With skilled playing and leadership by Dave Anderson, Terry Culling and Jimmy McLeod, the Gaucho soccer team swept to third place in its first year of Southern California Intercollegiate Soccer League Western Division play. The three outstanding Gauchos were honored as All-Stars on the Western Division and Conference teams. Also receiving a Western Division honorable mention was Steve Arnold. Goalie Mike Nickoloff worked with the team to set up a tight defense evidenced particularly when the Gauchos held Cal Poly (Pomona) to 11 shots while taking 32 themselves in a game the UCSB soccermen won, 4-0. With more experience, it is hoped the team can help spearhead the formation of a new NCAA Soccer District in Southern California. Goalie Mike Nickoloff peers after a successfully deflected ball in home game 216 SCOREBOARD UCSB i 2 UCLA UCSB 1 5 Cal Tech UCSB 4 2 Azusa UCSB 3 UCLA UCSB 4 2 Thatcher UCSB 4 Cal Poly (Pomona) UCSB 1 1 Biola UCSB 4 4 Cal Poly (SLO) Gymnasts Drop Stanford to Highlight Season The Silver brothers led the Gymnastics team in its second season as an interest group. Successful completion of the 1964-65 season makes the team elis ible to be a member of the Intercollegiate Atiiletic Commission. Freshman Haven Silver was all-around star for UCSB, while his brother Hilary, a senior, specialized on the parallels, rings and long horse. Their combined efforts gave the Gauchos their most spectacular season victory, a 65. " 5-54. 5 defeat of Stanford. Competing in the free-exercise, Ralph Brown averaged over seven points per event. On the side horse, Bill Wenger earned several second places for the Gauchos. Bill Easley ' s high flying control on the trampolme and Ron Chisom ' s performance on the still rings also aided the Gauchos. SCOREBOARD UCSB. .51 69 San Jose State UCSB. .62.2 54.5 San Francisco UCSB. .58 67 San Diego UCSB . . 78 40 San Francisco UCSB. .58.5 77.5 Pierce JC UCSB. .55 65. . San Fernando Valley State UCSB. .65.5 54.5 Stanford Concentrated effort is required ot Hilary Silver to master the jump on the long horse. First row: Pete Garst, coach, Bob Shumer, Bob Daigle, Tom Beal, Ralph Brown, Bill Easley. .Second row: Eric Leach, Ron Chisom, Bob Hiemstra, Hilary Silver, Haven Silver. Bill Wenger. 217 Aggressively displayed are members of the championship football team. First row: Rick Epting, Kurt Solberg, Ray Dickey. Second row: Dick Hitchman, Bill Lewis, Jay Steinman. Streaking Six Ep volley challenges SAE ' s in crucial six-man volleyball game to decide fraternity title. Doubles tennis champs Bob Ballard and George Todd proudly display their trophies. 218 m Fall Semester Drive Gives SAE ' s Intramural Trophy Sigma Alpha Hpsilon fraternity garnered over 300 All-School Intramural Trophy points to outdistance the rest of the field during the fall semester. With a successful finish in six-man volleyball, the SAE ' s sewed up the intramural trophy for 1964-65. Because of its independent status, the Goleta Beach Athletic Club could not earn trophy points, but they captured first place honors for football and basketball. In a tough, muddy finale to football, GBAC defeated SAE, 27-16 and again bombed the SAE ' s in basketball, 42-31. Yuma captured Anacapa football honors, Navajo was the basketball champion, while Stanislous-Tuolome was San Miguel grid champ and El Dorado-Madera reigned in hoop action. Dos Pueblos " C " and " B " captured the Casitas grid and basketball titles respectively. With 3000 students participating in intramurals, there are still a large number in Isla Vista who are not participating. The aim of the Intramural program is to expand with enrollment to give more students a chance to play. Dominating play, a GBAC hoopstcr leaps to secure a rebound from Golusa-Calaveras hall. To the victorious teams and individuals go the coveted intramural trophies. Block C Initiates Awards Banquets Membership in Block C, UCSB ' s lettermen ' s club, is awarded to athletes who have lettered in an athletic activity. A service organization, Block C directs its activ- ities toward furthering the UCSB athletic program and serving the needs of the student body and the University administration. Among the tasks undertaken by Block C this year were establishment of the Sonnenburg Fund, selection of the Block C Sweetheart and initiation of a Fall and Spring Awards Banquet. In addition Block C aided the coaches in selecting athletes to be included in the Hall of Fame. Block C Officers — First row; Jack Roach, treasurer; Gerry Congdon, pres- ident. Second row: Dick Kezirian, vice president; Jason Franci, social chairman. Not pictured: Dennis Sonnenberg, secretary First row: Gerry Congdon, Bob Heys, Joe Hendrickson, Doug Reiman, Larry Bjork. Tom Beal. Reo Nathan, Jack Roach. Sam Adams, faculty advisor. Second row: Doug Bowman. Ed Wehan, Ernest Zomalt, Richard Kezirian. George Kraus, Bill Burnett. Michael Coray. Art Griz, Bob Abbott, Tony Goehring, Jason Franci, Larry Brown. 220 Block C Sweetheart Sandy Marsh Eadi year Block " ( ' " hmiors a cocJ by sclcct- in tj her to reiijn as Block C Sweetheart. The let- termen ' s selection this year was Sandy Marsh, a junior from Covina, California. As the official Block " C " hostess, Sandy represents the letter- men in all social and public relations activities. An athlete herself, Sandy minors in physical edu- cation and particularly enjoys golf and tennis. She is working for a secondary teaching creden- tial and is majoring in history. ' .- Lovely totds Carolyn Ames. Georgia Young, Cherry James and Nancy Hoskins were contestants for Block " C " Sweet- heart. 221 = , ■ Jn v ' L S;f.J Pl 222 LIVING GROUPS 223 RHA Anne Huxtjble President Forrest Stamper Vice-President Olivia Robinson Secretary Bob Marshburn Treasurer Residence Halls Association The successful sponsoring of Bud and Travis netted funds for the Faculty-Asso- ciate Program. RHA Legislature sponsored several new activities this year. On October 24, Bud and Travis appeared in the first RHA- sponsored concert. A month later, RHA hosted the regional convention for the Pacific Coast Association of College and University Residence Halls at the Miramar Hotel. Delegates from colleges all along the Pacific Coast toured UCSB. RHA and the faculty initiated the new Faculty-Associate Progra m with each hall selecting a faculty member to participate in hall activities. In addition to numerous intra-dorm joints were the Fall and Spring Formals. Organized by the RHA Special events Committee, the annual Pushcart Races gave students an afternoon of thrills and excitement. RHA EXECUTIVE CABINET — First row: Dean Jane Cosgrove, advisor; Lawrence Marsh, Anacapa president; Anne Huxtable, RHA president; Robert Denhardt, San Miguel president; Dean Margaret Gctman, advisor; Olivia Robinson, RHA secretary; Robbie Eckert, Santa Cruz president; Barbara Canning, Santa Rosa president. Second row: Nick McConaughy, Las Casitas president; Forrest Stamper, RHA vice-president; Bob Marshburn, RHA treasurer. 226 VOTING, FAI.I. — First row: Jon LounsbiTry. Dcrry Van Nortwick, Niil Houston. Stive C.ito, Joseph Vid.ili, Cluirlfs Gulyash. Gregory Stamos. Dous Glaescr, Bill Mc- Clendon, Richanl BenJcr. Second row: Lawrence Greco. Marybilk Sch.ide. Au ;usta Caniphell, Stclanie Bar.cman. Jane Clay. Leslie ALirtin, Terry Brooks. Gayley Hyde. Joan Pratt. Anne Klincelhofer. Leslie Biuknall. Carole Watson. Third row: Sydney Ruiyj. Pamela Mor- gan. Ann Villianison, Gail Aber- cronibie. Bill Watson. Tom Brug- gcre. Jack Tyler. John Fielder. Mike Samuels. Bonnie Bishop. Judy Ncwiin. Dulcie Briqham. Pam Austin, Fourth row: Nlark Coogan, Greg Merrel. Paul Circcnwood, Stephen Morrell. Peter Becker. Denny Hageman. Paul Kremser, James Shadford. Jim Hull. Nick BarteL NON-VOTING FALL — First row: Sherry Anderegg. social; Anita Cronkite. educational affairs; Judy Sullivan, publicity; Sue Katz, Ortega Dining Commons Second row: Rick Schwartz. RHA repre- sentative; Kay Ashbrook. RHA representative; Fred Hollinger, De La Guerra Dining Commons; Leslie Haniren, RHA representative; Rich- ard Coburn. parliamentarian. Not pictured: Rich Sigler. RHA repre- sentative. VOTING, SPRING — First row: Fred Hollinger, Steve Foote, Bonnie Jason, Barbara Goldman, Mary Ynostroza, Cathy Moffett, Charlie Tubbs, Bob Turner. Second row: Marty Hamilton, Sherry An- deregg, Mary Kinimich, Sevil Kolankaya. Anita Dougherty, Ann Patterson, Caryl Jo Win- |um, Chris Soeten, Ann Nelli- gan, Al Newman. Third row: Bob Martin. Frank Lange, Bar- ry Ross, Mike Easley, Nick Barrel, Pete Lowenberg, Rich- ard Reed, Linda Sartor, Gail Radford. Fourth row: Ray- mond Frisbie, Greg Stamos, Bob Oshima, Winthrop John- son, Stephen Deppe, Robert Knopf, Steve Barnes, Jack Wear. Rick Dassance, Jeff Berman. NON-VOTING SPRING — First row: Pam Austin, special events; Sue Katz, Ortega Dining Commons; Anita Cronkite, educational afifairs; Leslie Hamren. RHA representative. Second row: Dulcie Brigham. social; Rich- ard Coburn. parliamentarian; Robert Bayer. De La Guerra Dining Com- mons; Rick Schwartz. RHA representative; Kay Ashbrook. RHA repre- sentative. Not pictured: Rich Sigler. RHA representative; Gail Abercombie, publicity; Chris Frantz, special events. 227 Mrs. Virginia Larkin Head Resident Mr. Reeve Williams Assistant Head Resident Larry Marsh Anacapa President Anacapa Anacapa Hall, from the beginning of the year, maintained a determination to rise above the ordinary. To this end, Anacapa, under the leadership of President Larry Marsh, drafted a con- stitution and pressed for much-needed reforms in the areas of painfully inadequate parking facilities and faulty vending machines. With the help of Mrs. Virginia Larkin, Head Resident, the Anacapans discovered that, while the atmosphere was conducive to studies, it was also conducive to social and recreational activities. Homecoming brought out a great burst of efficiency on the part of the Anacapa men, and two of the four floats entered won first place trophies in their divisions. Intramurals were a highlight of the sporting side of Anacapa living, and the traditional rivalry between Anacapa and San Miguel was renewed with the tug-of- war in which Anacapa bowed gracefully to San Miguel. ANACAPA EXECUTIVE BOARD — First row: Larry Marsh, president; Mike Stern, executive vice president. Second row: Mike Rieder. social vice president; Robert Morse, secretary; Peter Wallenstein, treasurer. FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Bill McClendon, ■ ' uma; William Watson, Modoc; Jack Tyler, Maricopa. Second row: Thomas Bruggere, Ute; Jim Hull, Canalino; Paul Kremser, Apache; John Fielder, Navajo, Greg Merrel, Pima. SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Al Newman, Apache; Fred Hollinger, Ute; Richard Reed, Pima; Jack Wear, Yuma. Second row: Stephen Deppe, Canaliiio; John Asarian, Navajo; Robert Knopf, Modoc; Bob Oshima, Maricopa. Jcrt Boal Rtsidtnt As.sist.tnt First row: Robert Winclieil, Vi ' illiam Kringlcn, Scott Cady. Second row: Walter Hern, Tony Sliili. Bob Black- mar, Claude Vanderwold, Ken Kar- miole, Jim Fitzgerald. Third row: Robert lones, Robert Radkc, Doug Cole, Phil Gautschi, Richard Mezoff, Bob Thoe, Pat Mclnturff. Apache Oh hearken! Hear the tale of glory now spinning. Hail to the Knights of Apache, who, with lancets flying, van- quished one opponent after another in gridiron combat. Praise be to the chivalrous knights who constructed with royal glory a Homecoming float which placed first in its division. Sing praises to the glorious knights, so tightly wound in com- raderie under the kingly leadership of Sir Jeff Boal, Resident Assistant, and Sir Paul Kremser, firm but gentle President. The King himself would bow to the success of the many dinner joints sponsored by the lads! Oh, the tale hatfi been spun ! Apache reigns in mortal combat, princely chivalry, and joviality of all. Apache ' s prize-winning float depicted the driving of the golden spike. First row: Ron Shoemaker, Randy Buck, Larry Riggs. Second row: George Coon, Mark Windle. Jeff Boal, Bob Casleel, Craig Stone. Third row: Gordon Ford, Curtis Brewer, Bill Bradway, Larry Hanson, Paul Kremser, Jeff Howell, Tom Hyde. 229 Canalifio CiiLilim) will lonij remember lull .uiivities — organized and spont.ini.ous — the water flights, the blackouts, the fire alarms and the Great Shaving Cream Fight. A little more organized the Canalino intramural teams were top contenders in every sport. Teamed with Primavera and Enramada they made an all out effort in Homecoming under the leadership of Chairman Jim Houk. Although there is no trophy to show for the trouble, it was an experience not to be forgotten for all involved. Canalino was always an active supporter of RHA, school activities and organizations. This support was spearheaded by Jim Hull, President; Lowell Gist, Vice President; Bill Shepard, Treasurer; Rich Starr, Athletic Chairman; and Steve Baroni, Resident Assistant. Steve Baroni Resident Assistant This is no time to go swim- ming. Pull!! First row: Michael Morak, Hank Finkle. Thom- as Moritz, Michael Maulhardt, Rick Winsor. Second row: Mark Green, Steve Rewick, David Wise. William Whitted. Bill Shepard, Robert Watkinson. 230 -I First row: [iihn M.inn, Bob Churchill, Lorin Lctendre, Jim Houk, Eric Ellis. Sec- ond row: Van Garner, Dennis Kroeger, Steve Deppc, Jim Hull, Richard Salzman, Lowell Gist, John Evard. Maricopa " Show Class " was the watchward this year as the stalwarts of Maricopa forged ahead to many outstanding individual and group accomplishments. The hall succeeded academically, athletically, anti socially. Officers Jack Tyler, President; Bill Ancy and Don Archer, Vice-Presidents; Bob Mullins, Secre- tary-Treasurer; and Rob Morton, Intramural Chairman; led the group. Maricopans had the opportunity to share their lunch hours with Dr. Douwe Stuurman, Professor of English. As the faculty associate, Dr. Stuurman carried on discussions with students on religion and education. The absconding of Mullins, the wild joints, the independent activities of the playboy and quiet hour clubs, and the decoration of the Anacapa Christmas tree will long be remembered by the men of Maricopa. Larrv Goodman Resident Assistant First row: Frank Yourek, Bill Aney. William James. Franklin Garduno. Richard Cotton. Second row: Edward Schafer, Dale Luci- ano, William McDermott, William Coulson, John Gray. Bruce Wil- liams, Dou.e Norton. Third row: Kenneth Wilcox. Charles Hay- ward, Stephen Pate. Craig Stuppi. Jack Tyler. Joe Green. Ron More- land, Art Pedersen. First row: John Doolcy. Rollin Hamil ton. George Beringer. Roper delMoral Second row: Dennis Hughes. Bob Oshi- ma, Larry Goodman. Don Archer. David Kasai Third row: John McHugh. Bruce Rushall. Bob Mullins. Robert Morton. William Wellhouse. Marv Sherrill. Dan Abbott. 231 First row: Bill Pate, George Hoxie, Bill Paul, Pete Watson, Ron Schmidt. Second row: Bub Spade, Steve Sachs, Paul Bellin, Floyd Dew- hirst, Adriano Benedetti, Gary Holder, Larry Vickman. Third row: Fdward Ven n-VC ' atson, Stephen Smith, William Watson, Larry Marsh, Jerry Bird, Douglas Wright, Roger Campos. Modoc This year, Modoc entered floatbuilding with Alpha Delta Pi. The float, depicting the drivino of the Golden Spike completing the first transcontinental railroad, won first place in the Open Division at Homecoming. The Modocs were led by Bill Watson, President; and Paul Bellin, Treasurer. A constant parade of social activ- ities was directed by Larry Vickman, Vice-President. Modoc ' s extracurricular life was highlighted by two nights at the college cabin, several beach parties, joints, and a dinner with Enramada, featuring Modoc ' s guitar and singing group, the Hustlers. Modoc starred most notably on the basketball court as Coach Bill Paul led the squad to one of the best seasons in the Hall ' s history. Edward Venn-Watson Resident Assistant Next time, lets take a bicycle with softer handle bars. First row: Nebhut Smith, Gary Weigel, Ernest Reddick, Jon Mc- Kce. luhn Matlack, Robert Morse. Second row: Bill Thurston. Howie Feinstein. Patrick Ma.qinnis. Tom Pardue. Robert Knopf, Jack Learn- ed, Alan Clute. Rand Link. Third row: Dennis Ringer. Michael Hart- man, Uffe Larsen. Charles, Thomas Hoegh, Forrest Dokken, Walter Stawicki, Ken Baldwin, Robert Potts. First row: lolin Murpliy. Jim Pappcnfiis. Bill Muir. Sicond nnv: John Martin. Dick R i c s t- r. John 1 ' iili.ltr, l-rid Fonl, Cartlon W ' ihkI, Hoh Ko- vitz. Third row: Don Kolstad, Wallv VCVnt- worth, Dennis, John Bob Bay- er. Sandy Grecian. Phil- lip-Mario Johnson, Stu- art Presley. Andrew Nel- son, Navajo Roy Ha.qar Resident Assistant With their thirty-eight freshmen, a large surfing faction, and a straight-lacecl Resident Assistant, the infi- nitely-talented men of Navajo succeeded in proving that life in the dorm is, in fact, not entirely without hope. Under the direction of the indefatigable Sandy Grecian, Navajo, Consuelo, Oceano, and Acacia captured third place in the RHA division of floatbuilding with their incredible portrayal of " Johnny Appleseed. " After a disappointing football season, Navajo re- bounded to emerge undefeated in the Anacapa Basketball League. Academically oriented, the hall was almost so- cially inactive, and, with the exception of a moonlight serenade with Arbolado, the men engaged in violent po- litical and social debates, highlighted by the syllogistic exposition of Dennis Dorman and Andy Nelson. First row: Stuart Heller. Jim Gun- derson. John Caverhill, Stephen Barker Second row: William Dar- fian. Alan DeSilva. Phillip Gard- ner. Stephen Schott. David Eisen- berg. VC ' illiam Horn. Third row: Stephen Loupe. Richard Bjorndal, Russell Hafer, Thomas Butts, Greg Wilde, Richard Cook, Stephen Cooper. Pima Traditionally Pima Hall lias been known in the Residence- Halls Association as a hii hly ranked scholastic unit, and among the women ' s halls as a highly rated social group. During the school year the men of Pima continued this social tradition with a flower dinner joint with Arbolada and several dances. One of the most renowned of these was the six-way, live band joint organized and sj5onsored by Pima. To increase the women ' s admiration, at Christmas time the Pima Santa distributed candy canes to many of the women ' s residence halls. Furthering the Pima traditions were Greg Merrel, President; Roger Barron, Social Vice-President; Ji)hn Geddes, Secretary-Treasurer; Bill Prcscott, Resident Assistant. Anacapa campaigns for its favorites. William Prescott Resident Assistant First row: Les Goddard, Bob Frye, John d ' Alessio, Dave Anderson, Alan Jones. Second row: Thomas Massa, Robert Luppi, John Laun, Forrest Laureano. Ken Vogel, Frank Hochfeld, Matt Che- pin. Third row: Donald Sendek, Robert Becker. Dennis Malone. Shawn Carlson, Randall Englund, John Swoboda, Barry Silver, Stanton Carey. First row: Bruce Rapp, David Graves, Richard Reed. Bill Robinson. Second row: Bruce Green, Forrest Stamper, Bart Fischer, Glen Carroll, Lee Pender- grass. Third row: Peter Hanff, Peter Wallenstein, Roger Barron, Greg Mer- rel. Gene Keating, Don Ciliax, John Geddes. Ute With many Utes returning from last year, Ute Hall was assured of having another successful year. Under the unique leadership of President Tom Bruggere, there was a definite emphasis on the social aspects. Nevertheless, Resident Assistant Rich Holston inspired the hall to high academic achievement. Chip Duvall sparked the men to hard- fought victories in all sports. The combination of Steve Detsch, Social Vice-President, and Roland Lundby, Secretary-Treasurer, provided the hall with the excess of social events and a shortage of money. The women of Arbolado and Risuena Halls joined the men of Ute in constructing their Home- coming Float, " Symbols of America. " The many hours of work and fun were rewarded when Float Chairman Fred Mcrshon accepted the first place RHA trophy. fn fk Richard Holston Resident Assistant First row: Ernest Siracusa, Bruce O ' Connor. Michael Hernandez. Wilham Van Houten, Randy Youn,i;. Second row: Grable Du- vall, Richard Smith, George Pe- ters. Warren Kiehn, Richard Price, Jay Davis, Robert Simpson, Brian Baswell, John Kennedy. Third row: Tom Moir, Mike Sil- vey, Don Cooper. Tom Bruggere, Roland Lundby, Steve Detsch, Steve White, Richard Bury, Fred Mershon. First row: Gene Klotz, Fred Hoi- linger, Bob Hansen, Steve Ford, Mike Stern, Steven Carey. Second row: Robert Frick, Joe Blake. Jim Coe, Bob Mcintosh, Rick Sigler, (ohn Campbell, Mike Mc- Neil, Ross M i k k e I s e n. Bob Schwerin. Third row: Laurence Sloan. Roland Nelson, John Quandt, Allan LaRoche, Law- rence Caldwell. David Vander- voet, Douglass M a c E I I v e n. Brooks Escherich. First row: Bob Sedgwick, Michael Kemp, VC ' es Whit- mort, Jim Alien, Larry Bris- kin, Charles Estoftery. Sec- ond row: Steve Lones, David Dickson, Terry Forsberg, Stephen Haynes, Frank Onora- to. Brad Shoemaker, Howard Adams Third row: Rick Lid- ster, Mel Rice, Jay Jeffcoat, Jim Beckett, Glenn Robbins, Robert Brown, Brad Garner, Jack Wear. Yuma A I Snyder Resident Assistant For the third straight year, Yuma captured the Anacapa football title and then the RHA crown. In wrestling, Andy Smith was the 177 lb. intramural champ. The interests of the Yuma men ranged far beyond sports and study. From Santa Cruz to Tropicana to the frog pond, a Yuma man was always there. The social season opened with a pajama-top dinner joint with Consuelo followed by a " Roaring Twenties " dance with Tropicana. Brad, the treasurer, did much with little; John and Terry co-ordinated the athletic program, while Social Vice-President Mel arranged the " fun " activities; and Bill, when not surfing, served as President. And, finally, there was Al, the Resident Assistant. Comfortable? First row: Wayne de- Gennaro, John Anderson, John Larkin, Andy Smith, Mike Rieder, Bill Mc- Clendon. Second row: John Humphrey, John Richwine, John Dankirth, William Dobberpuhl, lames McBeth, Richarci (Jruber, William Stelz- ner, Larry Dunn, Van Ba. ter. Third row: Rob- ert Davis, Michael Mo- ran, Lee Pasborg, Jack Prouty, John Brigham, Philip Smith, Julius Cher- nak, Ronald Kvass, Doug- las Welch. Santa Cmz Inspired by the arrival of the new neighbors, the Vernon Cheadles, Santa Cruz Hall spent the year in an unprecedented effort to " be good. " The girls also wel- comed a new Head Resident, Mrs. Mildred Fox. Fall brought an all-hall party and fireside chats with faculty members and guest speakers. For Holiday Season, Santa Cruz sparkled with coin boxes for the Christmas charity, " Meals for Millions, ' a traditional Christmas tree, and door decorations. For the Easter Holiday the halls provided favors for local hospitals. Presented at the Easter party was the Santa Cruz Scholarship. Throughout the year, joints were held with San Miguel and Anacapa. Santa Cruz achieved a high degree of participation in campus events because of the cooperative Head Residents and the progressive leadership of Robbie Eckert and her cohorts. Robbie Eckert Santa Cruz President -Mrs W ' innifred Grove Head Resident Mrs. Mildred Fox Head Resident SANTA CRUZ EXECUTIVE BOARD — First row: Leanne Mines, social vice president; Paula Thomas, executive vice presi- dent. Second row: Linda Morrison, treasurer; Robbie Eckert, president; Judy Sobol, secretary. Not pictured: Pam Nielson, judicial chairman. FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS— First row: Terry Brooks, Consuelo; Leslie Bucknall, Primavera. Second row: Anne Klingelhofer, Enramada; Carole Watson, Arbolado; Stefanie Bargman. Estrella Third row: Au- gusta Campbell, Corriente; Gayley Hyde, Oceano; Ann Williamson, Risueria. SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS — First row: Sherry Anderegg. Cor- riente; Linda Sartor, Oceano. Sec- ond row: Bonnie Jason, Estrella; Gail Radford, Enramada; Ann Pat- terson. Arbolado. Third row: Sevil Kolankaya, Primavera; Anita Dough- erty, Risuena: Mary Kimmich, Con- suelo. 237 rirst row: Genny Buck- us, Martha Harris. Kathy Garrett. Margery Perkins, Susan Szurek Second row: Frances Harris, Em- ily Miiden, Kay Ash- hrook, Wendy Walker, Ashley Beatty, Miriam Vartoogian, Sidney Dat- son. Third row: Cather- ine Cotton. Chris Fair- bairn. Susan Lurmann, Patricia Schleen, Jean Ward. Ann Patterson, Carolyn Caldwell. Arbokdo Lacking in beauty themselves, the Arbolado Uglies transformed their aspirations into the beautiful Homecom- ing float which received the First Place RHA trophy. •Their enviable co-ed activities included beach joints, serenades, dress-up dinners, tea parties and ice cream socials. Equally amusing were the individual activities — water fights, jack tournaments, folk dancing, cats and men in the hall. The Uglies were zealous in WRA. They chose appropriate sports attire, long and baggy T-shirts, which did not hinder their success. Considering their as- sets, the Uglies had a remarkable year. The girls were led by President Carole Watson, Edu- cation Vice-President Wendy Walker, Social Vice-Presi- dent Margie Perkins, Treasurer Emily Miiden, Secretary Patty Early and Resident Assistant Janet Bruce. MKTTn ■j H ■r ;; ' l I H 1 1 HI B Hard work transtormcd one month ' s supply of news- paper into a Statue of Liberty for Arbolados Home- coming float. Janet Bruce Resident Assistant First row: Cheryl Craig. Laurie Wilcox, Susan Harrison, Susan Wise, Diane Burch, Barbara Carr. Second row: Gretchen Lanes, Janet Bruce, Carole Wat- son. Patricia Arthur, Patty Early. Anita Spencer. Rosemary Hart Third row: JoAnna Gir- ton. Carol Gay, Susan Blan- chard, Margaret Cayton, Elisa- beth Goodwill, Tulli Grunde- man, Gail Carman. 238 First rinv: Ii-an Stevens. Tcrrv Brooks, Dcnisf Girard, LinJ;i GuiTnro. Nancy Hajjerly. Scumd row: Marcia " v m a n, Carol Colpo, Sandy l- ' isli, Sue Scoficid, Chris Furst Gladys Cromc, VCand.i Hcilniann, Suzanne Kli.i 111, Laurel Roberts TliirJ row: S u s .1 n Rapaport. Nan Wheeloik. C a r o I Harrington, Carol Thom- as, Marilvn Ha.tar, l.i Bennett, Katliy H a y e s Sue Dellin er. Consuelo Laurel Roberts Resident Assistant The Christmas season gave Consuelo a chance to shine; the hall won first place in the decoration contest. Many unusual features and organized " fun and games " characterized Consuelo. For Homecoming there was " instant float " with the " Second Story Stompers " of Oceano, the " Men-of-the- World " of Acacia, and the " Sociable Savages " of Navajo. Midnight ice-cream making parties, a five member six-man volleyball team and wild open house parties were other highlights. Consuelo had everything: the shifty sheet stapler, 4 A.M. teas before midterms, the loudest hi-fi in Santa Cruz and the C.W.A.S. (Consuelo Women Against Spinsterhood) . Throughout the year Consuelo became known as " That Hall in Santa Cruz. " Besides being glamorous, gay, charm- ing and a pleasure to their RA, the girls studied. First row: Susan Malone. Karen Plischke, Jill Sauer, Ellen Deal, Kathy Crandall, Shirley McNulty. Second row: Sharon Studebaker. Linelle Wiegel, Cathi Williams, Dianne Carniglia, Mary Kimmich, Leslie Hill, Linda Gaskell, Lee Sparling, Mary Fletcher. Third row: Maggi Higgins, Laura Mar- cenaro. Bcv Pearson, Cathy Chris- tensen, Laurie Strother, K a t fi y Walls, Judy Hanson, Pam Niel- sen. Martha Frank. 239 First row: Laurie Sthaber. Sandy Martin. Lynn Xilliams, Judy Radford. Second row: Karson Young, Nancy Taylor, Elaine Chase. Shirley Bert, Elizabeth Katz, Judy Jeras. Third row: LaVerne Johnson, Patricia (obe. Sue Ottonello, X ' cy Thomas. Stephanie Bell, Francine Bergman, Toni X ' at- tcnbarger. Corriente Sharing one small hall, forty-nine Cluffs, one Resident Assistant, and an active Frog proved that diverse individual interests could combine to provide spontaneous fun and ser- ious, study. Corriente, Madrona, Estrella, El Dorado and Madera brought Uncle Remus to life on their Homecoming Float — but they ' ll never tell who was holding up Brer Bear ' s tree. The Cluffs fought their way to the RHA volleyball cham- pionship and also saw their Cluff candidate, Derry van Nortwick, elected King of the RHA fall Formal. President Gussy Campbell presided over weekly " 15 min- ute meetings " where Treasurer Ricky Podsiadlo was always found pleading for " pennies for the bankrupt bank account. " ' Vice-President Eleanor Kushins instigated many successful joints which provided outlets for characteristic Cluff imagina- tion and enthusiasm. Corrjtnte ' s Sandy Martin was the hall Ugly Man. Carmela Steed Resident Assistant First row: Kendra Rogozen. Elea- nor Kushins. Sherry Anderegg, Susan Berlowe. Second row: Marie Kropp, Charlene White, S t e p h Daniels, Tana Sillasen, Vicki Love, Judy Hamilton. Third row: Gussie Campbell, Jeanne Kringlen. Vivian Goetzel, Tina Rittoff, Enid Fields, Barbara Smith. .Sandi Pearson. 240 First row: Diana barry, Anne Ansor f, Sue Malmgrcn, Don- na Watt. Second row: Bettc Wcigci, Janet Crinklaw, Stella Luna, Bobbi Battle, Janet Farnsworth, Mary Jo Guia, Gail Radford. Third row: Pa- tricia Bridges, Sheila Dalton, |udy Maas, Nancy Hopper, Laureen Bigotti, Kathy Mc- Garaghan, Kathy Raymond, Kitti Kinney, Wendy Weikel. Enramada Susan Cumins Resident Assistant Enramada boasted the Most Unique Door in the Santa Cruz Christmas Decoration Contest. One sophomore and one Resident Assistant in Enramada could hardly be expected to curb the bursting vitaUty of their remaining fifty-one hallmates. So the girls ran full blast all year, as they romped through social activities, took their cinch notices with amazing resiliency, and somehow managed to get through finals. With Dr. Homer Swander as faculty as- sociate, they learned what faculty members are really like, much to their delight. The large number of art majors in the hall staged their own art exhibit. They are especially proud of the royal figure in their midst, Nancy Hopper, who reigned over the Fall RHA Formal. This year Enramada also invented a new indoor sport called " how many girls can pile onto one bed? " First row: Mary Jane Reed, Gail Barrett, Mimi McKee, Ann Shaff- rath, Anne Klingelhofer. Second row: Marie Thibault, Diane Bullo, Carol Ray, Miriam Devereux, Bar- bara Frailinfi, Genni Klein, Peggy Pestal, Margaret Rott, Sue Cumins. Third row: Ann Doucet, Lynn Vi ' hite. Linda Lusk, Nancy Burg- hardt. Virginia Braun, Donna Red- ling, Margie Driskell. 241 First row: (anice Hansen, Cheryl Buckle, (can Pierce, Camilla Ser- rano. Second row: Stefanie Bargnian. Claudia Mitchell, Ann McKenna, Lois Kelly. Debbie Haisten, Sue jolicoeur, Sandra AtcCorkle, Paula kaatz. Third row: Susan Booth, Barbara Timms, Mary-Lea Schil- brack, Lcanne Mines, Ann Zuurbier, Pe gy Cullinane, Diane Clarke, Rob- bie Eckert. Ann Zuurbier Resident Assistant Estrella The Estrella " Lovelies " were led by President Stephanie Bargman, Educational Vice-President Helen Cohen, Social Vice-President Lori Hackel, Secretary Barbara Betts, Treasurer Susan Joyce and Resident Assistant Ann Zuurbier. Homecoming was a double-barreled event for Estrella. With Eldorado, Madera, Corriente and Madrona, they con- tributed a float based on Uncle Remus stories. Assisted by Solano Hall they entered " Roses are Red " — a satire on Com- munism and the UCSB campus — in GGR. The " Lovelies " decided the hall needed a symbol and un- animously adopted men ' s blue work shirts, which made fre- quent appeareances in the dining commons on weekends. Happiness is no eight o ' clock classes! 242 First row: Juanita Wilkins, Patricia Palmer. Yvonne Ja- son, Joyce Sterling, Helen Cohen, Karen Wilson. Second row: Patricia DiNubila, Nor- ma Kruse, Barbara Betts, Barbara Jordan, Lori Hackel, Bobbi Rapoport, Diane Ing- lish. Third row: Mary Ann Austin, Susan Perley, Linda Hummel, Susan Joice, Cecile Berry, Judy Alexandre, Susie Tyler. First row: Susan ShcrwooJ, Hvy K.ihiin. Barbara Tannir. Diana Vo- land. Karin Horvatli Sitund row: Alice Campbtll, Judy Jiobol, Susan Lewis. Sandra Friiscn, Linda Morri- son. Sue Schultz, Carolyn Nelson Third row; Gayley Hyde. Linda Eaton. Gale Joanne Murdoch, X ' anda Pope. Linda Palmer. Linda Oilier. Janice Martin, Re.t;ina Fletcher Resident Assistant Oceano " We ' d rather fii ht than switch halls! " Oteano was a hall of individuals united under President Gayley Hyde. The big- gest individualist was RA Regina Fletcher who missed, much to her chagrin, the famous hall riot. Realizing that stimulating conversation distracts attention from commons cuisine, Oceano planned frequent dinner joints attended by Dr. William Theobald, their Faculty Associate. At Christmas the hall presented " Amahl and the Night Visitors. " Oceano women truly believed in the old adage, " Good things come in 3 ' s " for they placed 3rd in RHA floatbuilding, 3rd in intramural volleyball, and theirs was one of the three Santa Cruz halls " displayed " on University Day. Lissa Hugens proudly displays the Most Aesthetic Door in Santa Cruz during the Christmas Decorations Competition. First row: Lois Oliver, Caro- lyn Norton. Sherry Bowen, Diane Moore. Second row: Margaret Brown. Jeanne Bril- liant, Sidney Ashton, Johanna Swan. Mary Clare McCashen, Susan Murphy, Carolyn Har- vey, Carole Perry. Third row: Elaine Moses, Faith Clow, Gail Johnson, Mary Meyer, Regina Fletcher, Raniona Moran, Suz- anne Jackson, Janet Churchill, Etoile Davie. 243 First row: Mary Jane Fast, Kathi Clau- tlon. Dcdi- Mitchell, Sue Osborn Second row: Kathleen Child, Scarlett Reed, Diane Nerove, Carol Conant, Marjie Stark, Jo Anne Lombard!, Third row: Cheryl Wilson, Janinc Olivier, Robin Maxwell, Barbara Arthur, Mary Schil- ling, Marti Dawn. Mary Alfier Resident Assistant Primavera In translation, Primavera means " Spring, " Oniy by a perusal of the year ' s activities can one see how apropos is the atmosphere createci by the name. Primavera joineci wholeheartecily in Homecoming float building (especially Michael Banta, Treasurer!), Rae Erlandson, the very social V.P,, planned the successful catch-all joints for the hall (e en those after- dark volleyball games). Perhaps the most active behind- the-sceners were President Leslie Bucknall and the Resi- dent Assistant Mary Alfier, Throughout the year the fifty- five individuals contributed to the degage atmosphere that made Primavera the hall of the " Spring Swingers, " Primavera ' s campaign tram from the Homecoming Parade reflected the excitement of an election year. First row: Mary Aschen- brener, Sally Summers, Michael Banta, Margaret Laughlin, Second row: Bonnie Jenkins, Leslie Bucknall, Mary Houchin, Susan Garland, Mimi Sheerer, Diane Green, Third row: Sevil Kolan- kaya, Anita Cronkite, Bonnie Myhre, Anna Ricci, Rosemary Win- slow, Leslie Burner. I ' irst row: Karalcc MarKwartli, Doris Alilbcri;. JuJi Evert. Sandy Hilni. Tina Nfcaihatn Siiond row: Camilla Kerns. Ciinny HotUr, Mary Bodini-. Marsha TanniT, Harbara Miilvfy, Carolyn Rc- Scl, I.ii Lynn De Silva. Annie Whit- akcr. Third row: Jo Ann Mathews. Linda Carroll. Ncnon Price, Carol Brandstad. Terry Ellis, Aliif Arrillajja. Ann Williamson. Rachel Gulliver. Kathrvn Dahl Rachel Gulliver Resident Assistant Risuena Rip-roaring Risuena got off to an excellent start by plunging into get-acquainted social activities, such as beach parties and dinner joints with various men ' s halls. Win- ning the first place float trophy for the RHA division in the homecoming parade was the highlight of Risuena ' s year. Led by Anne Williamson, President, and Rachel Gul- liver. Resident, the women of Risuena displayed their diverse talents in playing volleyball, football and eating watermelon. Risuena also heartily supported the Faculty Associate Program by having Dr. Robert Norris from the Geology Department as associate. The activity in the hall ranged from pop corn study breaks to operatic singing, fencing, and just plain goofing around. The commons cuisine is au.qmented by an CARE package from home. First row: .Jams Mc- Gregor. Betsy Najjar. Anne O ' Connor. Kathy O ' Connor. Andrea Mii- nar. Judi Rouzie, Candy Sawyer. Second row: lanie Brill. Mary Lou Hatfield. Linda Allen, Cathy McDuffie. Wendy Schmitz. Janet McAlpin. Susan Crancer. Janet Startt. Susan Cassell Third row: Ellen Sloan. Carole Moore. Sherry Shafficld. Nancy Parker. Sarah Steadman. Anita Dou.ghert)-. Pat Lea, Cheryl Denny. Jeanne Scott. Mrs Anita Thomas Head Resident Mr. Leonard Kini; Assistant Head Resident Nick MtConaughy Las Casitas President Las Casitas Under the guidance of the freshman officers, Head Resident Mrs. Anita Thomas, and Assistant Head Resident Leonard King, Las Casitas Composite again threw its unique spirit behind RHA and UCSB in general. Because of the sprawling design of the units and the fierce individual hall spirit, the composite hall stressed individual hall achievement. The participation of Las Casitas in all phases of campus life was enthusiastic from the beginning of the year to the end. How- ever, due to a decision by the Regents, all but two of the Casitas dorms were closed for the second semester. Even though Las Casitas is being converted to classroom and office space, the word " barracks " will still mean " home " to many UCSB students, and the spirit of Las Casitas will never be forgotten. LAS CASITAS EXECUTIVE BOARD — First row: Janet Schon. Secretary; Jane Runk, Social Vice-President: Second row: Nick McConaughy, President. Not pictured: Steve Lee. Executive Vice-President; Sherry Harmeling, Treasurer. PRESIDENTS— First row: Sydney Rugg, Ma- drona; Judy Newlin, Oak. Second row: Derry Van Nortwick, Sequoia; Jon L ounsberry, Laurel: Lawrence Greco. Yucca. Third row: Dave Rogers, Juniper; Denny Hageman, Birch; Peter Becker. Cypress; Richard Bender, Acacia. Not pictured: Gail Abercrombie, Manzanita; John Foster, Toyon. 246 Acati;i — I ' irst row; KkIi.ui.I Bcndt-r, D.iviil IMack. L.irry Steuben, Riindy Ixwis, Robert Wbitelcy, jolin Cubit. Sitond row: Gary Imsland, Coy Brown. John I ' injjaJo, Slur- wood Lawnnif, Mahdv Kliai- yat, lohn Van den Akker, Arthur Ka «bauni T bird r .)w: Ion bell, Sam Bartlett, Joel Hoa ;, Peter Crevelini;, Barry W ' inocrad, Jcrold Han- sen. Mark Honii; Benny Cbu Resident Assistant ■ Acacia Birch For such a small hall. Acacia was extremely active. The surprising winning streak at the end of football season con- tinued into the basketball season, during which the hall upset many larger teams. The joint entry in Homecoming, a float entitled " Johnny Appleseed " won third place in RHA. Further, the group enjoyed a full social calendar with a dinner joint and several dances. Hall officers were: Richard Bender, President; Gary Fayash, Vice-President; Randy Lewis, Treasurer; Peter Creveling, Intra- murals Chairman; and Benny Chu, Resident Assistant. One genially swift Resident Assistant led twenty-four dili- gent men through that enlightening housing experience. Birch Hall. Aiding and abetting him were President Dennis Hageman, Vice-President Barrye Hanson, Coach Gary Dolgin, and Treas- urer Herbert Cohen. Birch built one of the best floats ever to take fourth place on the theme, " Supply and Demand. " Super-famous Birchers invented aggressively-exciting hall soccer, futbol del tavolo, and exhilarating dodge-Frisby. Politics and lilting recorder tones blended above this mature hall, where musty guitar and rancid voice soothed the men nightly. Farewell Birch! Joel Hinrichs Resident Assistant Birch — First row: Jeffrey Ja- cobs. Robert Aho. Aaron von Awe. Barrye Hanson. Robert Wilson. Paul Meyers. David Blumberg Second row: Rich- ard Blue. Jimmie McClure. Herbert Cohen. Raymond Per- ry. Dwight Lealham. Gar Dolgin. Lynn Rodney. Third row: Charles Buckey. Stephen Berber. Keith Johnston. Dan iel Keller. Paul Seiersen. Den nis Hageman. Joel Hinrichs 247 First row: Greg Cory, Bruce Bell, Bruce Smith, Tony Ross. Frank Wie- belt. Marshall Allen, En- borg Halle. Second row: Michael Honig, Bruce PenJergraf t, Robert Weber, Robert Magnii- son, Gary Cann, John Maybury. John Glasier. Third row: Mike Hitch- man, Ron Adier, Chris Sutton, Peter Becker, Terry Schwartz, Peter Soule, Steve Multon. Robert Opiat Resident Assistant Cypress Sherwoc d M L.twicriLC ]Mii ' ,u Basketball games brought out the best in hall spirit of the men in Cypress. Fifty louder, smarter, greater men have never been known at UCSB. They have had wild parties, run touch- downs, racked up baskets, dazzled professors, dismayed the campus police, and — the supreme sacrifice — slept out all night in the cold for the sake of the Homecoming float. But it was worth freezing, because they won a trophy — second in their division. They often studied to the quaint music of the bag- pipes or brushed their teeth to the strains of the midnight Hootenanny, They held the World Body Surfing Cham- pionship in the showers, and the Olympic track trials in the hall. Their halls may not be lathe and plaster, nor their closets free from ants, but they ' ll take Cypress any day. First row: Kenneth Braun, Thom- as Adams, Kenneth Eldridge, Mi- chael Dockery. Reynold Schwabe, Richard Glass. Second row: David Chamberlin, Rex Emencgger, Wil- liam Lcland, Frank Hennessy, Da- vid Giuliani, Stephen Bailey, Da- vid Krier. Third row: Douglas Clark, John Lienart, Michael Ne Smith, James Fischer, Paul Frie- sen, Stephen Hardy, Steve Gresh- ler. ' !i]f .( Laurel The last residents of Laurel Hail made it a semester that everyone will remember. The damage done to the hall and the memories of late nights will live on. Some of the outstanding feats were pre-planned fire drills, running raids on the surrounding women ' s halls, and a public ad- dress system that could be heard in Isla Vista. Study conditions were notoriously poor in the Casitas dorms, and quiet hours resembled half-time activities at the Rose Bowl. Credit must be given to a strong minor- ity, including Resident Assistant Bill Capps, for the little silence that was attained. Laurel ' s Losers will hardly for- get where they spent their first semester of University life. Las Casitas Dormitories, now used as offices labs, are being replaced by a complex of science buildings which will include the chemistry building now under construction. Bill Capps Resident Assistant First row: Robert Dickerson, Mi- chael Pease. Daniel Jacobson, John Rinek. Merle Price. Curtis Alaur- oner. Gregory Foster. Second row: Richard Layman, Raymond Mac- Kenzie, Jon Lounsberry, James El- liott, Nicholas Bomicino, Brandon Smith, Paul Bundick, Douglas Smith. Third row: Mark Ashburn, Don Smythe, Noel Dahlen, Robert McConaughy, Roger NX ' eber, Mi- chael Ewing, Christopher Schwerdt. First row: Roger Smith, Paul Tay- lor, Thomas Greene, Steve Lee, Howard Cincotta, Tom Lee. Sec- ond row: Dick VC ' ight, Bob Lane, Greg Heer, Roger Test, John Gil- lies, Eddie Hall. Dennis Geaney, Joe Herman Third row: Merle Countryman, Stephen Lamott, Steve Levandowski, Jerry Dozo- retz, Stephen Canham, John Gil- dersleeve. John Fox, Jim York. Juniper — First row: Rick Tar- gow, Tom St. Sure, Gary Goodge, Larry Hoover, Tony Condon. Second row: Michael Burke, Dennis Kowal, Micky McWillianis, Rick Harrison, William Biggs, Wade Loofbour- row, Fred Simpson, Bruce Jen- sen, Fred Budingcr. Third row: Terry Curtis, Dave Rogers, Michael Stafford, Tim Rowc, Hal Salwasscr. Joel Stein, Dick Rehniann, Steve Lewis, Pat Clark. Terry Curtis Resident Assistant Juniper Toyon The men who lived in Juniper Hall were among the last of the students to undergo the enjoyable, unique, and maturing experience of Las Casitas living. Unfortunately, there will never again be an opportunity for UCSB men to uphold the Juniper Traditions or partake of Juniper Life. Gone forever are the Saturday seminars at Goddard, the fish fries at Devereau, and the weekly excursions in the " Grebmobile. " The closing of Juniper, and other Casitas Halls, marks the beginning of a new era on the UCSB campus. However, for the men of Juni- per, it marks the end of a way of life. Led by Resident Assistant Mike Jacobsen and President John Foster, Toyon Hall made up for a low grade-point average by boasting a high fun average. Parties at Goddard Park and a beach joint with Bahia were just a few of the activities undertaken by this highly social hall. Toyon-Juniper athletes were successful in basketball and in football, placing second in their league. Even more interesting were the mara- thon inter-hall water fights, and the unusual jokes. Pulling the main switch one night, the men of Toyon plunged themselves into total darkness. Mike Jacobsen Resident Assistant Toyon — First row: John Payne, Michael Jacobsen, Stan Schiff- man, Rudy Lisa. Second row: Len Casanega, Dave Pieters, Lanny Kaufer, Darryl Barret, Kent Daft, Joe Reich. Third row: Rick Golden, Jim Kimball, Philip McKcnna, David Barley. John Foster. Mike Thomas, Cur- tis Nutter. M.idron.i - First row: Kathleen Duke. Trulcin Froula, Aliii.i Roscnblooiii. Linda Parrisli, Sharon Mc- Carthy Second row: Susie Gillett, Judi I ' elker, Syd- ney Ruj;,i;, Pamela ' ouni;, Rose Ann Shipman. Alana Brown, Becky Bales, Nan- cy Schilling;. Jerri Bennett, Lynda Pedersen. T h i r d row: Karen Nordstrom, Diane Lauphrey, Marilyn Becker. D o n i Barbarus. Charlcne Minerich. Judy Zorich. Lorna C a r I i n, Mary Trude, Caria Olin- ger, Shcrrill Arms. Alana Brown Resident Assistant Madrona Manzanita Maclrona women began the year with enthus- iasm and red striped tee-shirts. They learned to live with eleven o ' clock shower mobs, Johns that didn ' t work, hoses in the bathroom windows, and barricaded doors. Through all this, however, " happiness was Madrona. " Things never to be forgotten were the spontaneous hootenannies, midnight birthday parties, conferences in the luggage room, the fastest fire drill in Casitas, Becky ' s acrobatic feats, Carla ' s chin-ups. Sydney ' s weekly meetings, the mark on San Miguel, the broken tree on the Homecoming float, and the RA. the ' unsinkable Alana Brown. " Manzanita — First row: Nancy Litton. Candace Haines. Judy Snitzer, Wil- lie Baudo. Lauri Capella. Sandra Kelley, Zara Buggs. Second row: De- Light Reynolds. Barb Lamb. Lana Seapraves. Su- san N e r g o r d, Annette Hansen. Linda LaBrie. Darlene Howey. Henny O.stroski. Nancy Miya- moto. Patricia Close. Peg- gy Dreckman. Third row: Deanna Donovan, Jane Runk. Janette Carr, Anne Snyder. Linda Dunlap. Martha Peck. Rachelle Huey, Pam Owsley. Cyn Dusel, Janet Schon. Jane Fox. Ruthie Billings, Vir- ginia Roller, Sylvia Valle- jo. Fourth row: Beth Hubbell. Sue Ann Krue- ger, Christy Albon. Nancy Dooley. Judy Scott. Cya Stark. Ann Woods. Rachel Martin. Janet F i n s t e r. Karen Paaske. Kathleen George. Manzanita Manor has seen its last days as a women ' s dormitory. The hallowed hall will no longer throb with feminine shrieks or shudder from the thunder of " dainty " feet. The girls who lived there will long remember the dead fish in the drinking fountain and the shovel-nosed shark in the John. Another fond memory was the day a florist truck delivered a dozen, beautiful, red roses. Calaveras and Colusa Halls will know about that. The new traffic pattern came close to snuff- ing out the lives of some Manzanita girls, and fast footwork became a popular sport in the hall. Mrs. Anita Thomas Head Resident IM r ,«» », m w f t •■« t ,«.« % ♦».« Oak — First row: Kathy Holler, Kathy Dawson, Marybeth Enos, Katliy Scott, Susan Maule. Sec- ond row: Gayle Ihringer, Gret- clien Cotrell, Pat Taylor, Sandy Haskins, Sally Fuller, Sandy Huflhcs- Third row: Gloria Anderson, Anne Pirie, Suzie Gray, Letitia I-eigli. Mary Hol- hticld. Judy Ncwlin, Barbara Jenkins, Chris Vine e. Gale Whittemore. Kathy Scott Resident Assistant Oak As everyone knows, Oak Hall is located on a busy corner in the middle of campus. Twenty- five girls of assorted sizes and shapes resided there. They had parties, studied, took exams, and were in every way cjuite normal. Their activities were led by hall officers Judy Newlin, Chris Vince, Sandy Haskins, and Mary HoUifield. Since Oak Hall has been relegated to the anonymity of building 441, a chemistry lab- oratory, the women who lived there bid it a fond " auf wiedersehn. " Sequoia Sequoia Hall ' s Freshmen, led by Derry Van Nortwick, President; Lou Farrell, Vice-President; John Pickens, Secretary-Treasurer; Steve Hay- ward, Sports Chairman, and George Maguire, Resident Assistant; approached legendary status this year. Who could forget the hallway soccer games, broken lights, the randomly-punched holes in the walls, the infamous Sequoia joints, or the un- vending machines ? Perhaps some time should be taken here to extend special thanks to the janitors and maids who gave their time and took Sequoia ' s money to keep the hall standing. George Maguire Resident Assistant Sequoia — First row: Jack Angaran, Douglas Gilbertson, Robert Shu- mer. Joseph Ciancio, John Pickens, Stephen Hayward. John Strahler, Robert Kaleva. Second row: Michael Butnik, Dennis R u t k i n, Paul Howe, Lou Farrell, James Barton, Lee Rus- sell, Thomas Milovina, Derry Van Nortwick, Scott Williams, John Vicars. Third row: Charles Adams, Douglas Rife, Michael Whittaker, William Billo, Michael Burk, Brooks Thomas, Richard Weinberg. Mark Edmund, Steven Trach- inger, George Maguire. First row; r.iul V.illersa. Peter Van L e u I- n, L.irry Greco, Frank Uman. Second row: Stcvf Gchlkc-. Richanl Solo- mon, Phillip Camphill, Henry R a s o f. Christoplur Dewecs, Fred F u c n t e s. Jack Ncete. Third row: John Vance, An- drew Olsson, Jeffrey Crimmel, Stephen Kupka, Gordon Davis, Michael Sesich, Eric Kramer, David Rcyburn, Thomas Hip- pie. Gordon Davis Resident Assistant Yucca traditions require courage and strong arms. Yucca Under the benign guidance of Resident Assistant Gordon Davis, President Larry Greco, Vice-President William Martin, Secretary Fred Fuentes, and Treasurer Jack Neece, Yucca ' s accomplishments were far from nugatory. Intellectual activities were highlighted by flag raisings, flag thefts, marathon Monopoly games, and a 1-9 football r ecord. Day and night, the hall was a cacophony of shattering glass from indoor football games, unusual " Yucca mottoes, " and stereos at either end of the hall. The Yucca General Phone company served in a most satisfactory manner, as was necessary, since it was the only telephone within walking distance of the hall. Yucca participated in successful joints, had a fine bas- ketball team and boasted a superior GPA. And above all, through thick and thin, the men of Yucca found themselves able to stand together against their hostile environment. Only UCSB men crash the YWCA with an MG ! 253 Mrs. Ruth Tugby Head Resident Mr. Steve Rathfon Assistant Head Resident SAN MIGIEL EXECL ' TIVE BOARD— First row: Doug Giaes- er, executive vice president; Mike Lindell. secretary. Second row: Robert Denhardt, president; Mike Samuels, social vice president; Montgomery Herman, treasurer. San Miguel Robert Denhardt San Miguel President People look up to San Miguel. This might be due to its eight stories, but the men of San Miguel enjoy think- ing that it is due to the high calibre of men who live there. The activities of San Miguel included the Christmas Sweetheart Dance, bridge, checkers and chess tourna- ments and the traditional tug-of-war with Anacapa Hall in which San Miguel triumphed for the second straight year. On a more serious side, the San Miguel boasted an excellent grade-point average, an RHA Representative to Legislative Council, and several Regents Scholars. Super- vision of nearly four hundred men was handled by Assis- tant Head Resident Steve Rathfon, and by the beloved Head Resident, Mrs. Ruth Tugby, better-known as " Mrs. T. " - ■ ' - 4 F « 1 1 1 i ».■ Katliy Allen San Miguel Sweetheart FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENTS— First row: Steve Cato, Tuo- lumne; Jeff Berman, Plumas; Neil Houston, Mendocino. Second row: Charles Gulyash, Lassen; Joseph Vidali, Napa; Mike Sam- uels. Mariposa; Nick Bartel. Stanislaus; Greg Stamos, Madera; Doug Glaeser, El Dorado. Third row: James Holzgrafe, Sierra; Paul Greenwood, Merced; Mark Coogan, Humboldt; Steve Mor- rell, Calaveras; Jim Shadford, Solano. Not pictured: John Vance, Shasta. SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS— First row: Jeff Berman, Plumas; Pete Lowenberg, Shasta; Bob Turner, Sierra; Charlie Tubbs, Lassen. Second row: Barry Ross, El Dorado; Bob Martin, Napa; Steve Barnes, Mendocino; Ray Frisbie, Calaveras; Steve Foote, Solano. Third row: Rick Dassance, Humboldt; Winthrop Johnson, Mariposa; Nick Bartel, Stanislaus; Mike Easley, Tuolumne; Greg Stamos, Madera; Doug Glaeser, San Miguel President. Not pictured: Chuck Stromme, Colusa; Don OIlis, Merced. rv O Calvcras — First row: John Guslafson, Keith Montjjoniery, John Galloway. Brme Carliii Si ' ionJ row: jim Stivers, Jack Berry, Vanci- Merrill, Larry DtCluc. Bill Toiitz. Third row: Ray Frisbcc, Michael Hill. James Stryker, Chris Crook. .Steve Morrell, Steve Venitsky, Paul I-ulkr. I.arry Kennedy. Bob Wilson Resident Assistant Calaveras Colusa The men of Calaveras Hall made their presence adversely- felt throughout the campus. President Steve Morrell and Vice- Presidents Cliff Chernick and Jim Stivers arranged for the group to show off its lack of social polish on many occasions. In athletic endeavors, organized by Chris Crook, Calaveras was victorious in less than on intramural contest. The group ' s Homecoming float, and elaborate portrayal of John Henry, failed to evoke even passing notice. Resident Assistant Bob Wilson was heard to remark, " Them ' s my guys! " Colusa Hall ' s republican government was officially dissolved on November 2nd, when, by popular coup, the Grand Duchy of Colusa, a constitutional monarchy was established. On the following day the Electoral College of the Sovereign and Mili- tary Order of Saint Hubert met to select their ruler, who took the style of Maximilian the First, appointing an ambassador plenipotentiary to the RHA Legislature. The creation of a class of secular nobility, one of honorary citizenship, and the reactivation of the order of Saint Stephen the King were the first and final acts of the new monarchy. Colusa — First row: Jeffrey Rawlmgs, Samuel Krebs, Philip Nakamura, Jon Lindstrom Second row: Thomas Domen- ici. Robert Harrison, Joseph Petrini. Baker Moore, Robert Beeton. Third row: lames Armstrong;. Philip Surra, Michael Blitch. Richard Flach. Chuck Stromme, NX ' hit Lowman. Richard Aim 255 El Dorado — First row: Samuel Tokuyama, Har- old Farntnian, Eugene Nitta. Second row; Barry Ross. Randy Boal. Steve Van Camp, David Har- rington. Third row: George Fledzinskas, Phil Grover, Stephen Darling, Doug Glaeser. Dene Do- niak. Rick Thayer, Bruce Eder. El Dorado Madera It is often difficult to determine the success of a particular hall during a particular year. None of the El Dorado men lacked female companionship. Nor did they lack a high number of cinch notices. Though the float results were dismal, all hall members worked on it and did not wait until the night before Homecoming to begin. El Dorado proved very successful in athletics, winning first place in basketball and second place in football in the San Miguel league. The most important part of El Dorado was the closeness in the hall, sparked by Doug Glaeser, President, and Jack Bacon, Resident Assistant. Situated high above the beautiful Santa Barbara campus, overlooking the lagoon to the west, and looking over, via a telescope, Santa Rosa to the east, is Madera Hall. More commonly known at UCSB as the Golden Gateway to Glorious Greatness, Madera was a federation of experts in all fields of academic endeavor, hailing from all corners of California and striving to break all athletic records. Led by Greg Stamos, President; Bill Head, Vice-President; Gary Loque, Secretary-Treasurer; and Larry Laufenberg, John monitor; Madera Hall was able to achieve instantaneous excel- lence in just about everything. Jack Bacon Resident Assistant Madera — First row: Craig Boucher, Thomas White, William Head. Gregory Stamos. John Davenport. Second row: Les Kleinberg, Duncan Wigg. John Graham. Rich Armor, Steve Daubert. Robert Tolleson. Brent Coffin. Third row: Rod Keener, Glenn Seplak. Theo- dore Whiteneck. Michael Moticha. Thomas Gandy, Gary Luque, David Glass, Martin Harper. 256 I liinihiilill — First row: Arnold Liini, Miili.imiil (1k;isli;i, ( " arlin Arriol.i, John Ciihhons Stvond r i v: Ci.iiv Moncrkf, Rolurl r ', Pt-tc Scliniitz. D.ive KIukIv, FrtJiTiik ' riiorni;;itc. Dennis Wright. Rick D.issancc Tliinl row: Lew C ' liisir. Park Millir, Mark Coo.can, Miki- Mincl ' ic, lames Heap. John Gor- lion. Pc ' Icr Slauqhtcr, William Wcitzcn- bfr.ij. laik Slavton Resident Assistant Humboldt Lassen Led by President Mark Coogan, the men of Humboldt Hall sprang into the fall semester hoping for good grades and good times. Humboldt did exceedingly well in the latter category. Hall affairs were enlivened by such personalities as two frosh football players, one frosh basketball player, and one KCSB disc-jockey-for-a-day. Joining forces with Lassen Hall, Humboldt ' s intramural teams played bravely, if ineptly. Social life included joints with Neblina, Coralina, and Villa Del Sur; trips to Oxnard, Los Angeles, and De;in Evans; and the Homecoming Tragedy. To the men of Lassen Hall, 1964-6 ' y meant a great many things: an unpredictable intramural program with Humboldt; dinner joints with Neblina and Coralina; a pizza party with Villa del Sur; a steamboat (yes, that ' s what it was) for Home- coming; a junket to Oxnard; the acquiring of two large yellow signs, unconnected telephones, loud music, sporadic study, extended hall meetings, occasional chaos ; and the oft-threatened loss of rest room privileges. Led by Resident Assistant Jack Slayton and President Charlie Gulyash, Lassen Hall was more than " jtist a place to live. " Lassen — First row: Ed Keelev. Reo Nathan. Ben Sexauer. Charlie T u b b s, Howard Lyons. Second row: William Frost. Phil Pedemontc, Harry Licht- bach. Roderic Weaver. Bill Claridpe. Don Knott. Charlie Gulyash. Steve Holt Third row: Ronald Bishor. David Jackson Fred Stcck. Howard Spind ler. Ken Goodfricd. Bruce Baldwin. Dick Wilken. Da%e Rankin. 257 Mendocino — First row: Lynn Ken- nan, (immie Edcns, Ted Maneki. Larry Kierulff. Stewart Blumsack, Ronald Silva Second row: Law- rence Bouett. Perry Shoor, Daniel McDonald. Edmund Taylor. Keith Park. Bill Dinsmore. Robert Brush, Bill NX ' ilson. Third row: Steve Sie- el. John Anderson. Richard Gei- fier. Richard B a w d e n. Michael Shea. James Fountain. James Fill- more. Richard Hoff, Roger Moel- ler. 4Y Ronald Silva Resident Assistant Mendocino Merced Famous for trying to cicstroy itself while other floors were destroying each other, Mendocino tore itself apart with per- petual water fights and numerous, friendly pranks. Resident Assistant Ron Silva was the deciding factor in the preservation of the hall, keeping the men in close contact with the dean. Socially, Mendocino joined with Villa Marina in a beach part)- and shared in the building of an undistinguished Home- coming float with Neblina, Tesoro, and Humboldt-Lassen. Mendocino joined with Merced in formint; an outstanding basketball team. Hall officers were Neil Houston, Steve Siegel, Bill Wilson, Lynn Kennan, and John Anderson. Spearheaded by Paul Greenwood, President; Andy Conroy, Vice-President; and Mark Robbins, Secretary-Treasurer; Merced Hall participated in many diversified activities. Some of these were joints, numerous shaving cream fights (which they won, naturally), and a few water fights fwhich, after the hall was drained, were discovered to have been won by Merced). On the more trad itional side of dormitorj- life, Merced participated in the 1964 Homecoming, and although they put in a great deal of work, they failed to place. They also entered teams in the intramural competition. For the men of Merced Hall, this past year has proved to be a different type of experience. Merced — First row: Ter- ry Orvis, Randy Cham- be r s, Geoff Graybill. Ronald Morgan, Ronald Silva. Second row: Ken- neth W i e s e. Michael Cardno, John Robinson. Paul Greenwood. Gerald Mclane, Mark Robbins, Ralph Freese. 258 Mariposa — First row: Wes Toy, Roy, Paul Rdis, Scott Cinlcihiirv, Ni-il Biikcl. Mi- chael I.iiuk ' ll Second row: Dennis Derrick, Richard Mans- field. Richard Johns. Mike Sam- uels, lames Coward, Phillip Loizcaux, Larry Hcbebrand. Nicholas .Scales. Third row: Bill Schroeder, Herbert Shoe- maker, Charles Smith. Scott Gas.saway, Tim Paxson, John Wafincr, Richard Shatter, Tom Olson, Ron Pace, Temp John son. Mariposa Napa Mariposa will never forget the day Don came to the rescue of the floodec] Hall wearing khakis. Then there was the Great Fire Alarm, and Don saved the dorm wearing a crash helmet. Mariposa also had water, shaving cream, and trash cans on beds. Larry and Jim wrestled for the hall in intramurals and won. During the Great Santa Barbara Fire, Don, wearing his com- plete uniform, saved the city. There was also Mike Samuels, who served as President, and Bill Schroeder, who presided as Resident Assistant. Finally, Don averted nuclear war and saved the world without wearing anything significant! Under the leadership of Joe Vidali, President; Bob Martin, Vice-President; and Larry Parsons, Treasurer; hall activities were numerous, most of them occurring quite spontaneously in the middle of the night .ind without, generally, the knowledge of the hall officers. Napa Hall was a strong adherent of the Dorm Method of Study — fifty minutes of breaks and ten minutes of work. The breaks were interesting and one could always find any number of conversations ranging from racing cars to beach and winter sports. A hall is as good as the men in it, and Napa was one of the best. Bill Schroeder Resident Assistant Napa — First row: Bruce Clau- sen, Wayne Smith. Brian Moran. Dave Horn, Bob Mar- tin. Second row: Gregp Mc- Ginley. Randolph Harris, lames Buckley, Dave Harris. Steve Elliot. Joe Vidali. Bob Namanny, Roger Arbuckle Third row: Edward Dougher- ty. Ken Meyer. Jack Smith, Michael Iversen. Dike Os- born. Craig McKend. Larry Parsons, Nlontgomery Her- man. 259 Plumas — First row: Rick Schwartz. Pat Larrance, Tom Nicscn. Patrick O ' Dowd, Jeff Herman, lohn VC ' arson. Second row: Matthias Luerken, Jan Vcrmeer. Thomas Gray. Leon ard Thornquist. Randall Vm land. Rick Kendall. Chris En le. Third row: Dave Court Toby Buschmann. Darrell Potts. Paul Robison, R u s s Taylor. Bob Senn. Plumas Shasta Despite the efforts of Jeff Berman, President; Paul Robison, Vice President; Toby Buschmann, Secretary-Treasurer; Dave Hyams, Intramural Manager; and Bob Blaschke, Resident Assistant, Plumas Hall was successful in all aspects of college life. They engaged with many girls ' halls in riotous social affairs, and with the help of five other halls managed to pro- duce an excruciatingly-stupendous float. Their reputation for fine athletic teams was vouched for by their 2-win, 4-loss, and 1 forfeit record in football. Plumas was also culturally-minded and spent many hours listening to Rick Schwartz ' s bag-pipe concerts. With the fifth floor floating away the unification of Shasta Hall was completed. At tempted secession, the Homecoming float, and a successful athletic program made it a complete year for the men of Shasta. The social calendar included a beach party, volleyball game and numerous dinner joints. Academically, even with their notorious study hours, Shasta managed to get the fewest cinch notices in San Miguel. With only twenty-five men a strong sense of unity was developed. Aiding in this unification were President Dave West, Vice President Pete Lowenberg, and Secretary-Treasurer Jeff Kreinbrini;. CM n i e i V- - .J 1 Bob Blaschke Resident Assistant Shasta — First row: Jeft Kreinbnn , David West, John Vance, Pete Lowenberg, Ron Friedenthal, Chuck Wormington. Second row: Stephen Hmthorne, Brad Wilkins, Steve Schein, Dave Escoffery , Richard Kennedy, Har- lan Strauss. Third row: Kenneth Fischer, Tom Avey, Steve Kay, Michael Gatzke, Bruce Ges- cheider. Mollis Lee. 260 Stanislaus — First row: Randall Smith, Richard Adams, Richard Coburn, Ter- ry Short, Nick Bartel. Second row; Eric Leach, Mike Cargile. Jon Lorin , Mike Luce, Wilbur Snyder, Michael Peterson. Third row: Steven McClary, DouK Mitchell, Robert Traver, Bruce LentKoop, Jaime Frinell. Steve Snyder Resident Assistant Stanislaus Tuolumne " Stanislaus! I I thousjht that was a joke! " were the worcis that greeted the hall ' s delegation to the RHA workshop. The men of Stanislaus had to raise their prestige. As a start they were able to boast what no other hall could — a single $77 phone bill, constant water fights and 24 cinch notices. The undaunted Stanislaus-Tuolumne dwellers swept the San Miguel football league, and with Ribera, Coralina, Tuo- lumne and Mariposa halls produced a prize-winning float. The hall officers were Nick Bartel, President; Mike Cargile, Vice President; Dick Frankel, Secretary-Treasurer, Tuolumne Hall, luxtiriously located at the top of San Miguel, played host to several million visitors who came to gaze at the magnificent view of the slough. President Steve Cato, Vice-President Denni Rash, and Treasurer Jim Collins led Tuolumne through an exciting, action- packed year. In athletics the hall teamed with Stanislaus to become San Miguel champions in football and went on to claim second place in RHA, The many " successful " social events included a beach party with Tropicana, a dessert with Villa del Sur, float building with Ribera and Coralina (second place honors), and a water balloon fight with Villa Marina, Tuolumne — First row: Bob Marshburn. Ralph Lil;;e. Kirke Jorgensen, Mike Crow, Bob Stevens, Jim Anderson, Steve Cato. Second row: William Barger, Dave Leedom, Doug Collins, Steve Snow, Matt Zakheim, Terry Oleson, Don Huffman. Third row: Mike Eas- ley, Denni Rash, Steve McGuire, Jim Collins, John Eader, Leonard Tozier, Jim Fraser. 261 First row: Sean VX ' ebb, Serge Matlovsky. Garry Pinney, Steve Barrows, Robert Turner. Dave Mainland. Second row: David Barton, Philip Yule. Donald Speir, Richard Burrill. Christo- pher Wilder, James Holzgrafe, John White. Third row: Robert Brad- ford, Fred Moreno, Pete Kaiser, Tom C a rn e s, John West, George Muench. Sierra The ubiquitcius Men of Sierra put into motion one of the finest social programs of the year, forming, as their opus magnus, the initial chapter of the American Apathetic Association, c]edicated to the proposition that only apathy can save the world. An insidious splinter group initiated a discussion series on the major western religions with a talk by Father Virgil of the Santa Barbara Mission. The by-now famous Bonaparte County Ramblers played a not insignificant part in the group ' s activities, enlivening many afternoons with their im- promptu (and loud) rehearsals in the lounge. The Sierra Debating, Philosophizing, and Clam Chowder Marching Society held regular debates on such subjects as " Is there any intrinsic worth in moral values? " ; the debates were held on the door of their illustrious Resident Assistant Gene Seamans (with the aid of masking tape and thumbtacks). Gene Seamans Resident Assistant The late night lights of the twin towers of San Miguel reflect the panic of finals. 262 •-. ' .• ■: First row: Steve Foote, Bob Cook. Pete Rum- well. Ion Crosley, I.imes Minkel. Hill MiN.uil. Glenn Ruiz S v c o n il row: Robert Merriik. Anthony T.iylor. 1 hom- ;is Besiili, W i I I i a m C.ipps. D.n iJ Chock. Al- vin CrowJer. David Aschenbrener. Third row: Gary Potter. Lee Horton. Robert Den- hardt, David Inphani, Lawrence Atkins, James Shadford. Michael Keefe. Solano Surf ' s up! SoLmo Hail, the flamboyant " Don Juans " of penthouse 8 West, quickly trained a reputation as the playboys of RHA. Although matricula- tion was their primary forte, ciue to the bounteous influx of freshman wom- en they didn ' t let their nreyarious nature idle. Their dinner joint in Ortega Comrrlons was indicative of the coed spirit at UCSB. They were the only men ' s hall in RHA to enter Galloping Gaucho Revue. They owed their " successful " finale to their close associa- tion with Estrella Hall. The post-GGR party was the highlight of the eve- ning and the epitome of no-host parties. Solano elected James Shadford, President; Lee Horton, ' Vice-President; Stephen Foote, Secretary-Treasurer; and Robert Merrick, Intramural Sports Chairman. " You see. lies, there arc birds and there are bees " 263 Mrs. Cora MidJIcbrook Head Resident Miss Evelyn Hayward Head Resident Baibara Canning Santa Rosa President Santa Rosa SANTA ROSA EXECUTIVE BOARD— First row; Jany Parker, so- cial vice president; Barbara Canning, Santa Rosa president; Jane Schild- knecht. executive vice president. Second row: Cathy Moffett, bulletin board; Barbara Nelson, judicial board; Kathy Bennett, fund raising; Julie Craig, treasurer; Andi Barker, secretary. Under the leaclership of Barbara Canning and her cabinet, Santa Rosa involved itself in more activities than ever before. The year began with a midnight introduction party for the Santa Rosa women and a get-acquainted party for the new Head Resident, Miss Evelyn Hayward. Santa Rosa also sponsored numerous joints, teas, a bi-monthly coffee hour, and the traditional Easter parties. This year ' s hall project was aimed at the improvement of the college cabin. For this project, Santa Rosa raised funds through a candy sale and a film. Santa Rosa also supported the Camp Conestoga Ugly Man Contest. Tom Berndt, their entry, was awarded first prize. Awards from Homecoming and Spring Sing contributed to the highly-successful year. FALL SEMESTER PRESIDENT— First row: Pam Austin, Marisco; Leslie Martin, Bahia. Second row: Dulcie Brigham, Coralina; Marybelle Schade, Ribera; Bonnie Bishop, Villa Marina; Joan Pratt, Tesoro. Not pictured: Pam Morgan, Neblina; Jane Clay, Sirena. SPRING SEMESTER PRESIDENTS— First row: Marty Hamilton, Cor- alina; Cathy MotFett, Villa Marina; Mary Ynostroza, Bahia. Second row: Ann Nelligan, Marisco; Chris Soeten, Tesoro; Caryl Jo Win- jum, Riberia; Barbara Goldman, Neblina. Not pictured: Margo Rears, Sirena. 264 First row; M.irtli.i C.hirtsli. Ltslii ' Hin dt-rson. Susif Dysinj;tr. T.ina Sliattiuk Anita liclC.istillo Si-conJ row: Caro Riibcnsti ' in. Ricki Ellis, Rosalind Henry Bonnie tiouj;li, Liz Sheridan, Pan) Mon roe, MkIii Kisliiyama, C-arla Stanley Third row lietty Gudnuindson, HarSar, Fahs, Kathi Delehanty, Alexa Shanliy Gail C hukan. ' elt, Katliy Thormod, bar bara Idt, Sharon Fuihik. Louise Dennon Merren Brigham Resident Assistant Bahia On a balmy, September afternoon, the S. S. Bahia plunged into the silent waters. The boat, laden with guitars, banjos, cigarettes, and popcorn, embarked upon its journey. Fifty-four crew members scrambled on the deck below, while Captain Brigham, cat o ' nine tails in hand, stood staunchly at the helm. Bahia rode the swells at Christmas, and, in a prizewinning effort, as the fifty- four crew members scurried about the ship, Bahia emerged decked with holly, mistletoe, and a gleaming hrst place trophy! The Christmas season over, the sunny spring months loomed ahead. In a tizzy of sour banjo notes, folk songs, and bubbling laughter, the S. S. Bahia drifted off into Pushcarts, beach parties, joints, and studies. Santa Rosa Christmas decorations featured a stained-glass window. First row: Leslie Martin, Linda Schafer. Susie Rennels. Karen Hor- ton. Stephanie Schubert, Carol Mcisenbach Second row: Lynne Wolven. Debbie Murphy. Nancy Miller, Karol Kahn. Daphne Den- nis. Judy White. Adele Porter. Diane Hopp. Third row: Sandy Best. Kristine Johnson. Lynne Fazel. Cindy Baird. Caryl Bevis. Cindy Moyer. Barbara Bamber, Barbara Becker. Susan Bundschu. Lynn Lucas. f ,« »»« Coralina — First row: Ginny M a c K i r d y. Connie Wack, Bar- bara Sundocn, Joanne Davis, Nancy Kim- bail, Claire White, Jananne Gruver, Joan Chambers. Second row : Marilyn Mc- Guire, Sally Robin- so n, Pamela Barnes, Sharon Haver, Dulcie BriJ hanl, Sally Rob- ertson, Lisa Rasnick, Kathleen Mueller ' Rosalie Billings, Peg Harrison, Barbara Cation. Third row: Verdery Doolittle, Sharon Wilson. Jane Detnch. Kathy Allen. Ellen Fietz, Karen Drury, Kathy Wil- liamson, Kathy VC ' oost, Jennifer Lee, Lynda Clarke, Sue Hannah. Nancy DiGerolami Resident Assistant Jackie Leach Resident Assistant Coralina With exuber.tnt freshmen and a handful of " older " students, Coralina had a lively year. Un- der Dulcie Brigham ' s leadership, the hall won RHA Second Place for their homecoming float, " Resounding Words. " The " madras " and " pin- striped-shirt " dinner joints and the ski lodge dance were just as successful. The musical talents of many of Coralina ' s girls and meeting Henri Temianka of the Paganini Quartet also proved delightful. The Great Pumpkin left treats, but the deepest mystery remains: " What thing left the twenty beer bottles so neatly arranged along the John Neblina at tit Memory books of the girls of Neblina Hall are filled with the activities they shared, and the friendships they began. Unforgettable were the joints with Solano and Calaveras-Colusa and the great times with their brother hall. Cypress. The hours of hard practicing with Tesoro for their joint entry in GGR, " Behind John ' s Door, " were rewarded with the Sweepstakes Trophy. Leading Neblina this year were Pam Morgan, President; Jean Kohl, Vice-President; and Gail Vaughn, Social Chairman. The crazy antics and friendly thoughtfulness of Resident Assistant Jackie Leach unified the hall, and she holds a special place in the memory of the " Nebs. " Neblina — -First row: Kathy Nichols, Teri Frohlich, Carolyn Baca, Dawn Buffi, Peggy Hershenow, Carol Cutler, JoAnn Plouff. Second row: Lauren Fisher, San- dra Howe, Ginny McPeak, Jan Newell, Clare Schulberg, Sue Slosbuig, Ellen Birn- baum, Katie Perkins, Jane Cromwell, Bar- bara Goldman. Third row: Ann M a s e r o, Gail Vaughan, Judith f F o r m a n, Nancy Porth, Dottie Stone, Linda Mohler, Julie Hinz, Cynthia Peat, Cherie Rheault, Jan Morgan, Judith Jumper, Jackie Mae- der. Fourth row: Pa- tricia Parker, Duease Adams, Janie Black- well, Katherine Vesy, Linda Lehman, Lou- ise Alhanati, Char- lotte Howe, Pamela Morgan, Lynn Brown, Judith John- son, Jeannie Kohl. I ' lrst row: Lolit.i Ccni- icpiion. Mary ScluDt-Jir. Patty C r o X c n, Klara Sti ' incr Second row: Ann Nilli.nan. L o r r i i- Brccn. Sadie Morgans, Kutliann Talbot. Donna Ktincr. Karen S m i t h, Rita Niilson T h i i d row : laikic Palmer, Donna Lan.u, Susie La- katos. Patli Powers. Jany Parker, Anita Terry. Carol Lopizich, Pani Pecoraro. Diane Hinkle Marisco Sandy Rabago Resident Assistant What ' s the matter? Haven ' t you ever seen a Squog be- fore .- ' The story of Marisco is one of gaiety, pranks, and nonsense, even with the Santa Rosa head judiciary in the hail. Social activity was initiated at the expense of the hall ' s beloved Resident Assistant, Sandy Rabago, who was the victim of a kidnap-turn-about-breakfast at Uncle John ' s. The first joint with Plumas-Shasta at the campus beach resulted in an invitation to join with them in build- ing " John Henry " for Homecoming. Miss Ellen Hurt of the English Department was adopted by the hall as the faculty associate. In Marisco ' s memories, there will always be Charlie, the hall mascot, who, after such a strenuous year, may never sprout another rose. First row: Judy Down- ing, Andy Hammond, Karen Beck, Ann VC ' ain- wright. Second row: Barbara Nelson, Alelha Horvath, Carol Mattern. Mardine Dooley, Bar- bara V( ' o r d e n, Judy Stolp. Laurie Ross, Gin- ny Gruening. Pam Aus- tin. Third row: Carol ■V o u n g. Mavourneen Taylor. Norma Ausen, Micki Anderson. Barb Vi ' cstree. Tanya Thomp- son. Sharon Bird. Linda Reisser. Loretta Hellen. First row: Susan Johnstun, Afarilyn Davis, Judy Frost. Marybelle Schade, Georjean Plato. Second row: JoAnn Brady. Barbara Bartolonieo. Margaret P u i; h. Marian Beach, Ildiko Tolnai. Kathy Dunn. Linda Jennings. Third row. Helen Smith. Vcnita McPherson, Vera Shannon. Pat Saunders. Anne Huxtable. Roslyn Smith, Lisa Nemeth, Priscilla Del Bosque, Mar- garet Rutherford. Ribera When President Marybelle Schade took the reins, Ribera was off to an exciting year. Spirits were high when the Homecoming float won second place in its division, and interest was high when Ribera ' s Faculty Associate, Dr. Bonadio joined in hall activities. The fireside joint was a perfect start for the Christmas season, which was rounded out by the fun of decorat- ing the hall as " The Enchanted Forest, " which won second place. This past year in Ribera will be cherished for the friendships made, the tricks played on Resident As- sistant Claire Morrell, the weekly soup parties, the candlelights, the mysterious Great Pumpkin, the Secret Santas, and all the birthday parties. Ribera ' s homecoming float, " Resounding Words, " built with Stanislaus, Tuolumne, Mariposa, and Coralina, placed second in the RHA division. Claire Morrell Resident Assistant First row: Kathleen OKeefe, Neva Thomas, Linda Love, Wendie Kamins. Second row: Marilyn Lawry, Anjali Bhalla, Nancy Lath- rop, C;!audia Fredriksson, Sandy Walters, Cheryl Brown. Third row: Julie Leseman, Lisa Fahs. Pam Hangen. Diana Carmichael, Chris Frantz, Phyllis Johnson. Peggy Wood, Sharon Knutson, Caryl Jo Winjum. 268 First row: Carole Stein, Aliic Adams, M a r c i a Mathews, Janis Bales Second row: Su- san Basham, Nancy Bakura, Mary Bauiiiann, Susan Con- nally. Uilie Crai.c, Ann Davis, Lynne Bowsher Third row: Maureen Bailey, Yvctte Day, Mary Bree, leri Caldwell, Michele Scott. Meredith Mad- den, Mary Huijhes, Joan Bar- bour. Connie Finster. Sirena Cathy Peters Resident Assistant Happiness in .Sirena Hall has been parties in the middle of the night, a surprise breakfast at Uncle John ' s, a kidnap supper for Resident Assistant Cathy Peters, playing handball in the hall, a feud with mar- bles and pebbles, realizing it ' s your phone that is fining, singing along with 2173, a revival in 2183, a midnight snack in 2184, being on candid camera, being caught in the hall during- Sunday open house, a blind date from Vandenberg, findmg a fellow Siren in Sunday dinner line, a note from the sunshine girl, or a 24 hour stretch in the study lounge. Security in Sirena Hall was having Jane Clay as President, Sue Johnson as Educational Vice-President, Carol Croop as Social Vice-President, Barbara Cho- cholak as Secretary, and Mary Bree as Treasurer. The women of Sirena are. if nothing else, so- phisticated ! First row: Andi Barker. Carol Croop. Doane Gilson. Eliza- beth Moore. Second row: Mary Underhill. Joanne Vor- ster, Barbara Chochojak. Jacqueline Chan. Diana Gruhn Third row: Janet San- tarosa. Kay Raftery. Dee Mul- lenaux. C a n d a c e Brown, Elaina Santy. Susan Johnson, Diane Pursel. 269 First row: Sandra Wright, Cathy Moffett, Linda Lcibsohn Second row: Carolyn Berk, Cathy Mc- Cambridgc, Janet Marletto. Jeanctte Sill, Pani Baba- moto, Barbara Snokc. Third row: Jane Schild- knecht, Kathie Daubcrspeck, Kathy Bennett, Nancy Miller, Bonnie Bishop, Sandy Hutchinson. Diane Eaton Resident Assistant Villa Marina Hamburgers on the beach, folk singing with Mendocino-Merced, and a water fight, causing a somewhat soaked lunch afterwards in the annex with Stanislaus-Tuolumne, kept Villa Marina in the social circle. In tune with the American Heritage theme, the hall, along with Oak, Sequoia, and Birch, captured the uninhibited spirit of the Prohibition Era in the Home- coming float, " Supply and Demand. " A surprise birthday party for the starry-eyed and " of-age " Resident Assistant, Diane Eaton; the mystery girl contest (still a mystery); and Holiday secret sisters mixed fun and frolic with the omnipresent studies. To prove that they also have " smarts, " they salute Kathy Bennet and Dotti McAdoo, Regents Scholars; Jackie Tschumy and Kathy Bennett, Spurs; and Diane Eaton, Crown and Scepter. Santa Rosa women take part in the nightly ritual of signing out. First row: Lynn Menefee, Margo Litchfield, Kay Walstad. Second row: Judi Carl, Judith Allen, Phyllis Edds, Linda Luce, Elaine Roberts. Sandy Austin. Third row: Jill Shoemaker, Alison Burke, Carol Calder. Midge Stone, Beverley Watt, Lynn Wellmerling, Kim Balgooyen. 270 First row: Beverly Mac- Kinnon, Katie Ridi.irils, Anne Reilky, I ' ollv Stir- lini;. Nor d e i k. Mary, I ' .mi Rv an, Jacki WaJJill, Anne Aldridsc, Hi,i;,i;iiis Second row: Rulli Irii merwahr, Susan Sliane- lec. Sue Katz, Carolyn Wiclimann, M a r y-S u c C h r 1 s t o f f. Beverly Jaiques. Marsha Ford, loan Pralt, B a r b a r .i " Wilde. Pristilla Mullen, Lita Ski II man. Sherry Lydon. Ellen P i e r s o n. Third row: Louise Levy. Sharon Hayashi, Joanne Pashalides, V i r ,k i n i a Riiseli, Kris Swenson, 1 u d y Ro.qers, Barbara Ltwandowski, Jean An- thony, Nanty Dalbeek, Robin Grebe, Carolin Collins, Sunny Bcllotty, Carol Hybertson. Lyn- nette Christy, Kathryn X ' iler, Bctte Dickhcrber, Nancy Skelton. Fourth row: Carol Rader. Ju- dith Ada m s. Nan c y Knopf. Pam Kelly. Janet Clark, Florence Hoyl- nian, Kathy Frazier, Su- zanne Smith. Judy John- son. Anita Ernst, Sandy Shaw. Chris Soeten. ■ Tesoro Shirley ' asukochi Resident Assistant On the second floor of Santa Rosa Hall rest the fifty-five girls of Tesoro. However, hard work, not resting, was the primaiy preoccupation of Tcsoro ' s girls. With the support of Neblina Hall, Tesoro won fame and Sweepstakes in the 1964 Galloping Gaucho Revue. Not stopping there, Tesoro entered a float in the Home- coming Parade. In the following weeks of the semester — between mid-terms, of course — Tesoro took an active part in supporting Santa Rosa ' s " Ugly Man, " planning for Christmas Decorations, and atttending joints. Spring semester was filled with sun. Pushcarts, Spring Sing, and pulling up the grade-point-average which suffered in the Fall. A eucalvptus-lincJ road leads to Isia Vista. Raihel Gulliver Plioto 271 Mrs, Ann Melton Head Resident DOS PUEBLOS EXECUTIVE BOARD— Ray Lamb, vice president; Jeff Grossman, El Cordobes; Louis Bock, Caballero; Bill Knudson, Disirade Dos Pueblos Dos Pueblos, the only supervised off-campus residence hall for men, combines many of the conveniences of on-campus living with the fun of an Isla Vista location. During its first year, Dos Pueblos held a charity paper drive, worked on Homecoming floats and drafted a constitution. Topping the social calendar were joints with Villa del Sur and Tropicana Gardens. Individual halls had an opportunity to shine, too. Ruhen- Dario Hall starred in intramurals by winning the Las Casitas Football Championship and Tiburon Hall sponsored a beach party in December. Composite and unit hall activities com- bined this year to give Dos Pueblos an excellent start in University life. 1 Jeff Young Dos Pueblos President Dos Pueblos provided a valuable addition to off-campus living facilities. 272 Wing A — First row: Dtnnis Clark, Dennis Anderson, JcH (Jrossiiuin, R.iy L.inib, Brian Doscn, Rich UiMong, Ron Kon- ove, David Wluttlcsty, James Greenwood. Sec- ond row: Dixon Wolcott, Robert Vartan, Stan Soule, Tom Geantil, Hill Singleton, Mark Mc- Kni,i;ht, Patrick Holken- brink, Lornc Person, Brian Kincaid, John Rose. Third row: Michael An- derson, Jim Cochran, Bill Graham, Leigh Keicher, Jon McDonald, Dick Glenny, Louis Bock, Stephen Gallant, Gary Heckmann, Rick Hick- man. 1 Q; itp i vl Douglas Bowman Resident Assistant Max Hand Resident Assistant Luxury facilities at Dos Pueblos included a sun deck. Hmmm, we really must have that ceiling painted. You say you have four midterms tomorrow ? 273 James Packard Resident Assistant Cordoba — First row: Peter Bergstrom, James Packard, Gary Hanks, Fred Kramer, Herbert Weingard, Guy Warren, Second row: Michael Bloom, Martm Lipton, Willam DeGroff, David Nelson, Michael Fisher, Gregory Tilles, Paul Rout. Third row; John Holmes, Richard Robinson, William Schaw, Lawrence Jones, John Frazer, Steve Hanleigh, David Long. Jerry Kearns Resident Assistant Coyuga — First row: Douglas Fenwick, Steven Gal- lanthine, Roy Williams, John Murphy, Dale Pen- dell, Clyde Kane, Michael Spielman. Second row: James Haek, Donald Martin, Carter Crilly, John Gunther, Gary Hipsley, Donald Weintraub, Jack Hamilton, Kregg Hanson. Third tow. Allen Hertz, Richard Loomis, Neil Spinner, Terry Bommer, Herbert Judy, William Delameter, Wallace Ros- vall, Kenneth Fess, William Wenger. Jason Franci Resident Assistant Disirade — First row: X■illiam Knudson, Rudolph Lacayo, John Taylor, William Seifert, Robert Prentice, Robert McKee. Second row: Simon Cintz, John Wilks, Loren Miner, John Menz, Thomas Van Wyke, Kent Sinclair, Scott Taylor. Third row: John Martella, Ralph Jameson, Jeffrey Cook, Jason Franci, Don Holmes, John Linngren. 274 " W h Cibot Abel Resident Assistant Riihcn-Dario — First row: Jeffrey Tibbctts, Samuel Cclcman, John Green, William Garwood, Norm Loftbus, Eric Mundall. Edward Kobn, Phil Ross, Second row: Richard Simpson. Robert Rcnper. John Zant, Carl Coffev, Richanl White, Cabot Abel, Wallace Will feck, Chris With. Third row: Richard Webb, Mike Camp- bell. Mike Burke, Darrel Rundstorm. Phil Maas. Stanley Green, William Houghton, Robert Cochran, Bruce Darling Resident Assistant Tiburon — First row: Douglas Baker. Charles Rogerson. Jon Green. Jerry Svoboda. Wayne Ferryman. Tim Tuttle. Lynden Evans, Kent Gilmore, Second row: Stanley Green, Charles Krueger, Gregory Johnson, David Passeger. Douglas Hammerstrom. Art En.eel, Mike War- ren, Douglas Van Horn Third row: Robert Richeda, John Emcrich, Mark Laska, Dennis Hughes, Kenneth Falstrom, Randell Olson. David Bischoff. Robert Carey, David Brown Tony Goehring Resident Assistant Villajoyosa — First row: Barry Pitt, Doug Waltner, Doug Sweet. Larry Davidson. Marc Levitan. Roger Mille r Second row: John Getz. Scott Piering, John Sinton. John Houts. Gary Broering. Thomas Edgar Third row: Stephen Leonetti. Charles Skidmore. Edward Woodhouse Richard Freeman. Brian Barnwell. James Tipton 275 Mrs Louise Adams Head Resident Mrs. Emma Leefeldt Head Resident Joan Knox El Dorado President El Dorado Residence Association Surprises for secret sisters, joints with Dos Pueblos, and the Christmas Formal at the Madonna Inn highlighted the year for the girls of El Dorado. Magdalena Hall ' s fashion show, featuring the latest in styles, was another important El Dorado event. Meeting the challenges of apartment living each day brought battles with unruly appliances, culinary disasters, much laughter, and many lessons. Somehow, there was still time for a sunbath by the pool or a fireside card game in the lounge. Despite a scream or two and the noisiest study break in Isla Vista during finals, scholarship remained first on the agenda of El Dorado activities. EL DORADO EXECUTIVE BOARD— First row: Suzie Englander, Guad- alajara; Mary Tobias, treasurer; Bev Edwards, social chairman; Joan Knox, president; E)orothy Wilder, corresponding secretary. Second row: Judy Del Duca. Montevideo; Annemarie Chirico, recording secretary; Ruth Ingraham, publicity; Donelle Ehritt, Magdalena; Cathie Scott, Valencia; Connie Elmer, Mallorca, Lynne Holden, Granada. 276 The women of El Dorado took advantage of the many opportunities for recreation. lilkn Dilman Resident Assistant Granada — First row. Lutsliall, Nancy Vi ' ebcr, Margie Greene. Maryalicc McRac. Margie MtViiar. Susan Hcndrick. Lisa Goodlaw, Karin LiehhciM, Seiond rcnv: Pat Liirdan, Sally Dannenhaucr. Mcrri Gei- sert, Marsha Bland. Rita Kitzman. Lynda Ducote. Linda Huffman. Susan Monroe. Jackie Mintz. Third row: Barbara Holmes. Melanie Got, Susie Paris. Rhonda Run- nine. Sallie Garric. Donna Latham. JoAnn Kolshinski. Claudia James. Rosemary Ahend. Lynnc Holden, Kathy Laine. Sue Lcdera. For the athletically-inclined, tfiere was always a game of badminton. El Dorado women faced the problems of the traditional spring cleaning. Barbara Bricker Resident Assistant Guadalajara — First row: Sally Lewis. Pat Sullivan. Dottie Beck. Suzie Eng- lander, Linda Laufer, Lori Thomas, Claudia Robiglio. Karen Mayhugh. Ann Mc- Birney. Stephanie Crilly. Sec- ond row: Judy Miller. Syd- ney Burnham. Susan Gray. Penny Vi ' alker. Diana Car- penter. Susan Mulberg. Jean Davis. Linda Dalke. Nancy Stone. Anne Blackwood. Susan Hoffner. Lizanne Fischer. Third row: Sunny Snyder. Claire Palmerston. Linda Dullam. PamLa Graham. Carolyn Doggett. Deanna Cartwright. Cathi Brehm. Jackie Navas. Ann Robinson. Evelyn Pruitt. Justine Boehm. Anne Whit- tlesey. Gayle Baher. 277 The girls of El Dorado enjoy informal poolside chat with their Head Resident. Ma d.iUna — First row: Chi-Tyl Doughty, Gaylc Torn-. Kathy Gazeley, Bar- bara Duncan, Todi Stone. Dorothy Wilder, Shirley Rasih. Sarah Rees. Second row: Lorraine Baptist, Betsy Jones, Pam Strickland. Becky Schworcr. Pam Held, I.inda Gates, Sandi Living- .ston, Terry Barnett, Delia Claypool Third row: Nan- cy Fishel, Kinii Bucknam, Donelle Ehritt, Janet Bak- er, Lyne Camphell, Carolyn Graves. Susan Scott. Cheryl Ransom, Pam Erbeck, Lin- da Hillis, Garnet Seiber- ling Sabina Dunton Resident Assistant Dianne Fuqua Resident Assistant Mallorca — First row: Judy Kupfer, Ellen Finkelberg, Hayden NfcKay, Merry Sass, Linda Hurt, Janis Til- lery, Julie Clinch Second row: Jan Dunnin,i;ton. Julie Fuhrman, Jan Tucker, Do- rinda Carr. Kay Ethier, Joyce Wilson. Beverly Morris, Lockie Swengel. Connie Falconer Third row : Carol Fahy, Judy Everson, Suzy Partlow, Bartley Campbell, Debbie Lind, Barbie Jensen. Pam- ela Dudley, Connie Elmer, Janie Michael, Diane Sneli, Robin Eckstein. 278 Montfvideo — First row; Minna DcRossctt, Sli.iron Tjadcn, Mary Tobias, Car- olyn Collins, Linda Mc- Candlvss, Bcv Edwards, Judy l-avour. Donna Mi- Henry. Siiond row: Cathy Quinlan, Judy DilDuca, Ann l-araj;hfr. Ann Cas- kr, Cathy Mueller, Bar- bara Hone, Dianna Gcruc, Wendy Benak, Elaine Scanlon, Pain King, Jo- anne Kleinhoter Third row; Pamela Hall, Lyn Leone, Debbie Brodrnk, Sue Marshall, Brooke Bower, Susan Paterson, Elizabeth Armstrong, Bar- bara Baxter, Carolyn Cox, Melynnda Morrissettc, Lounda Belluomini, Judy Johnson. Carol Reibin Resident Assistant We ' ve been robbed ! There ' s no giant in our washer ! Carolyn Cox Resident Assistant Valencia — First row; Janet Plant, Andrea Hass, Jane Hamilton, Kathy Chico, Susan Han- cock, Marilyn Moffit, Ju- liana Wyatt. Second row: Pam Carlson, Barbara Sundell, Beverly Green, Sandra X ' ood, SueAnn Soeteus, Karen Davis, Cathie Scott. Debbie Hamrc, Marilyn Hanks, Joanne Dowling. Patri- cia Lambeth Third row: Susan Berry, Janet Zwis- sler, Margaret Grunden. Nancy Allison, Janette Brewer. Marilyn Steph- ens, Linda Stewart, Ann Hickman. Joanne Bra- shovec. Yvonne Young. Annemarie Chirico. 279 Mrs. Marguerita Gaugh Head Resident TAHITIAN EXECI ' TIVH BOARD— First row: Marcia Craig, judiual buard thairman; Gini Burns, judicial board; Virginia Rawak, vice president; Sandra Higgins, WRA repre- sentative; Sharon Rasmiissen, secretary; Melodie Loo, public relations; Marilyn Tenen- baum, judicial board. Second row. Roberta Walker, judicial board; Aline Battisti, presi- dent; Joan Haines, judicial board secretary; Sandra Hughes, treasurer. Tahitian The first event on Tahitian ' s Fall social calendar was a beach party held with ROTC at Devereaux Beach. Next came a combined effort with Cypress and Juniper Halls for Homecoming Their float, " American Folk Heroes, " won second prize in the Open Division. During Thanksgiving, the girls of Tahitian held a special food collection for Camp Conestoga. The fall semester was completed with a Christmas party, at which Mr. Gaugh, the " house father, ' presided as a youthful Santa Claus. The spring semester opened with a successful candy sale which netted funds for participation in Spring Sing and Beachcombers ' Holiday. During April, an Easter party continued the social season, which was concluded by an open house and an elegant formal held at the Montecito Country Club. Aline Battisti Tahitian President Hale Wahine — First rovs-: Pat Guiney. Caria Van- Slykc. Rosemary Levine, Marcia Choice, Roberta Walker. Alice Wardley, Sharon Traversi, Mari- lynn Tenenbaum. Christy Lockwood. Second row: Peggie Lucas, Deni Charles, Vicki DeVenney, Darin Pollard, Sue Jackson, Marilou ise Melczer, Beth Yeager, Jeanne Ciarrocca, Linda Scott. 280 Lynn Hawke Resident Assistant Cynthia Parkt-r Resident Assistant Kaiiunuin.i Kant — First row: Linda linuiKk. Carol Bcniamin, Kathy Gee, Janice Esgate, Susan Harris, Vicki Stanfield. Second row: Sharon Rasmusscn, Michelle Azar, Glorie Brad- bury, Paula Bills, Nanty Murdock, Vicki Yan- cey, Suzanne Morgan, Karen Rosta.yno, Da|ihne Morrissay. Susan Smith Resident Assistant Kaiini — First row: Melodic Loo, Virginia Ra- wak, Marsha Hoyle, Sue Buchanan, Sandra Hughes, Joan Haines, Echo Whynaucht, Diane Headway, Judith Perlman, Gini Burns. Second row: Becky Bailey, ,inJy Boyack, Joan Wil- liams, Susan Brother, Aline Battisti, Sandra Higgins, Sharon Nelson, Pat Englchardt, Carol Hill, Barbara Robertson Manoa Lani — First row: Lyn Wyrens. Terrie Brown. Kathy Mautner, Sandy NX ' idosh, Toni Wehfritz, Alison Helms, Marcia Oaig. Second row: Carol Boogher, Shelby Allen, Mary Mac- Gregor, Victoria Harvey, Karen Deyoel. Mari- anna Richter, Christina Donahue, Kristine Peterson, Anne Murray. Kathleen Ricffcl Resident Assistant 281 Mrs Helen Hald Head Resilient Miss Marjorie Gray Assistant Head Resident Susan Overbade Tropicana Gardens President Tropicana Gardens Tropicana Gardens began its first year with the election of an Executive Council. Next came the preparations for Homecoming. Tropicana entered a float with Kappa Sigma honoring the " Satur- day Night Bath. " Tropicana was honored when one of its Resi- dent Assistants, Nancy Hoskins, was chosen Homecoming princess. Guest Speakers representing Project Pakistan, and the Educa- tion Abroad Program spoke informally on various occasions. -Other activities included participation in the Ugly Man Contest for Camp Conestoga, Open House for the men and parents, and the winter formal at the Coral Casino. The Spring Semester included more guest speakers, a reception for the Chancellor, a fashion show, and the spring formal. TROPICANA GARDENS EXECUTIVE BOARD— First row: Har- riet Burstein, treasurer; Merle Jacobson, Kasura; Moonyeen Webb, Kalo; Geor anne Baker, judicial chairman; Sue Chitwood, secretary. Second row: Diane Goldman, Leilani; Susan Overback, president; Christy Maxwell, Sakura; Julia Clifford, Te Matani; Sue Jacobsen, Teru. Kalo — First row: Harriet Burstein, Adelaide McCabe, Karen Ziskind. Roberta Steinberg, Nancy Scooncs, Mardi Roberts, Nancy Firetag, Mable Hong, Moonyeen Webb. Second row: Susan Boyer, Carol Peasley, Ronni Hochman. Mary Bumb. Kathy Hartsough, Marty Woolsey, Jill Gillan, Jeanette Nishimori, Pamela Schmidt, Julie Zieg. Third row: Ruth Harrison, Susan Overback, Sally Strjd, Persis Zubcr, Pamela Pebley, Susan Fisher, Tma Madden, Bonnie Child, Cheryl Howard, Wendy Huffman. 282 Susan Boyer Resident Assistant Bobbie Backlund Resident Assistant Kaya — First row: Sally Cooksey, Debbie Wi- dell, Margie Price. Nancie Muileavy, Pat Woilitzer, Sue Shaw, Dana Gallagher. Second row: Marilee Crockett, Virginia Horine, Mar- garet May, JoAnn Nielsen, Kay Allison. Mary Anne Wash, Eileen Lauterbach, Beverly Johnson. Third row: Karen Gordon, Lorraine Bourdet, Sue Somerville, Carolyn DeBoer, Betty Wilson, Barbara Johnson. Patrice Allan, Beverly Burnette, Pat Garvey. Carol Forschler. Barbara Enloe Resident Assistant Kusara — First row: Carole Bush. Marilyn Hilton. Marilyn Houtchens. Nancy Gates, Priscilla Blakeman. Kathy Con- don, Danielle David. Gale Venter. Sue Smith, Amy Ander- son, Susan Vogel. Second row: Charlotte Fink, Mananell Schaaf, Susan Richards. Pat Neal, Debbie Silverglade. Stacy Slater. Carol Yarberry. Carol Carver, Sheri Freeman, Me- linda Allen, Susan Reep. Third row: Judy Rhode, Barbara Wareham. Helen Barnett. Peggy Caton. Cheryl Armelli, J an Weiss, Linda Hacker, Kay Koch, Barbara Kamins, Edie Levenson, Merle Jacobson, Connie Smith. Eloise Sewell. Laiti — First row: Ellen Tanzey. Judy Barger, Kathi Hurley, Linda Shedeck, Beverly Tedrow. Second row: Dianne Grantham, Linda Hargrave, Pennie Hampton. Sherril Yates. Barbara Nauman, Carrie Carr. Nancy Pahl. Judy Caton, Shirley Jenkins, Ma- linda Hays. Third row: Susan DiNubila, Cindy Myers, Pat Hogan. Margaret Heumann, Connie Jones, Nancy Vajretti, Kimberley Seward, Nancy Hand, Mary Kay Kunzel, Helen Yeo. Pam Rose Resident Assistant 283 Linda Kromer Resident Assistant Leilani — low: LinJa Wiikc, Bcv Hcstdalen, Gay DuBois. Jeanne Horney, Sandy Hansel, Maureen Mc- Clanahan, Maureen X■illiams. Second row: Sally Schutt, Lynn Shcehan, Adriannc Baker. Lynn MacDonald, Bar- bara Weaver. Marsha Cole. Linda Schlageter, Charlotte Brown, Kathleen Givens. Cynthia Oldfield. Third row: Lari Lesan, Marty Johnson, Priscilla Wheelock. Diane Rhouark. Janine Plassaro. Heather Blakely, Diane Gold- mann. Judy Grover, Tammy Blackwell, Martha Mc- Phetridge, Maureen Martin, j P P % Nancy Hoskins Resident Assistant Sakura — First row: Carol Mattingly. Vivian Wakiji. Cheryl May. Sally Martin. JoAnn Heine. Second row: Linda Aim. Sue OConnell, Martie Smilgis. Donna Voorhees, Marti Law- rence, Kris Wolcott. Mary Newkirk, Cathy Hansen. Donna Taylor, Susan Nieuhuurt. Third row: Karen Quigley, Andie Ault. Linda Lyerly, Gwen Stebbings, Donna Anderson, Christy Maxwell. Sandi Ward. Nancy Hoskins, Mary Cay Allen, Cindy Carney, Susan Applebee. Sumii — First row: Peggy Hasegawa, Lourinda Bray, Kathy Hagerty. Betty Spatz, Nancy Miyakawa, Shirley Hayakawa, Fran Eustis. Second row: Wendy Walton, Robyn Wagner, Virginia Nickell, Marie Vigliotta, Nora Marshall, Jan Neff. Nancy Davis, Judy Knopp, Candy McNay. Third row; Laura Burroughs. Anita Nielsen, Diane Davey, Peggy Burgin, Julie Burch, Nancy Evleth, Louise Sonne, Mary Caldwell, Judy Mann, Sandra Wunsch. 284 Valerie Nakagawa Resident Assistant Mary Ann Weldav RfsiJcnt Assistant Tc M.ilani — I jist row: Palrui.i L.iMotti. Kaitn Haukcim, Jeannie Ornishy. Mickey SnowJcn, Yimitta Saks, Judy Prestridgc. Dale Hoftman, Shan Wilson. Barbara I ' ytmura. Second row: Katie Doctor. Dana Sullivan, Margo Hesse, Corky Wells, Patrice Vannoy, Beth Benson, Georganne Baker, Bonita Shulinan. Marilyn Stevens, Maiilyn Booth, Karon Anderson. Third row: Janet Dwire, Peggy Delles, Pat Sniallnian, Julia Clifford, Valerie Schulte, Lynn Stern- bergh, Diane McCready, Bonnie Hagan, Leslie Dessauer, Kathy Munns, Carla Hughes, Judy Freitas. Sharon Lynn. Linda Meyer Resident Assistant Te Moana— Jan Corlelt. Pat Wallis. Kathy Kreidler. Karen Hansen. Margie Suski. Sandy Lew. Barbara Gat- ton. Linda Meyer, Second row: Donna Jo Madden. Nancy Moran. Shirley Mstowska. K.tren Russell. IVrry Shelley. Judy Warnecke. Donna McDonnell. Bonnie Brown. Linda Webb. Pam Gutsch. Lynn Morris. Sue Huddleston. Ihird row: Jodean Schneider, Margaret Maxwell, Suzanne Rut- ter. Sue Ramsey, Sigrid StuU, Nancy Hoyer, Sally Larson, Pat Hartle. Susan Joeck. Kris Dawes. Terry Glaze. Mag- gie Fisher. Cathy Oakes. Suzi Wood Resident Assistant Teru — First row: Mary-Kevin OLeary. Penny Eckert, Jo Parker. Carolyn Reiman. Barbara Franklin, Marcia Mille, Kitty Anderson, Carol Hochberg, Jan Henderson. Second row: Anne Mino. Bede Wilson. Kathy Hummel. Chris Merrill. Rita Wika. Donna Goodman. Julie Guy, Janis Rushworth. Dotti Palmer. Marji Sinn. Kiku Naka- jinia. Cindy Grant. Third row: Sue Chitwood. Gaye Minehart. Sherrill Gulick. Gail Newton. Sally Mason. Sue Baker. Paula Linden. Lis Ohisson. Ann-Louise Gates. Nan Booz. Vicky Mon ' gar. Carolyn Taylor. Penny Hen- drickson. Carol Blaisdell. Bonnie Ross. Fourth row: Cheryl Edds. Irene Hirasuna. Wendy Fowks. Barbara Crook. Diane Mattos. Sandra Lelich. Susan Scarberry. Esther Lazarovich. Billic Amis. Kathy Fountain. Sue Jacobsen. Andrea Farley. Anne Biaggini. Lynn Swan- cutt. Linda Scheike, Suzi Wood. Norma Vuskos. Mrs. Jean Peterson Head Resident VILLA DEL SUR EXECUTIVE BOARD— First row: Ellen Taketa, Mediterranean; Sally Brower, Caribbean; Patricia Francis, Tasman; Randee Martin, president; Nancy Brandi, WRA representative. Second row: Barbara Todd, Arabian; Kayo Nichols, Coral; Dorothy Gallagher, secretary; Jan Baumeister, Scotia; Marci Hoffman, vice president; Heidi Riise, publicity; Pat Prouse, treasurer; Carol Noonan, Caspian. Villa del Sur All Villa events were limited this year in favor of individual hall activities. Early in the year the unit halls began having joints, swimming parties, volleyball games, and desserts. With Home- coming approaching, the crepe paper flew as several halls began construction of magnificent floats which, unfortunately, were not appreciated to the extent their creators might have expected. The " prison gates " opened to the opposite sex only a few times during the year, but the girls managed to utilize their pre- viously hidden culinary talents to the utmost at that tirne. Randee Martin Villa del Sur President Rosemary Rosser Resident Assistant Adriatic — First row: Myra Engelman, Cathy Inman-Kane, Mary Humphreys, Carolyn McCool. Second row: Sara Snyder, Viky Keeley, Judy Montague, Joni Esser, Jean Coon, Sue MacConaghy, Louann Grandy. Third row: Pamela Elam, Kathy Goulding, Peggy Hanford, Candy Clark, Margie Geier, Donna Sherman, Sylvia Linington, Nancy Brandi. 286 There must be something to eat ! What I like most about studymg are the breaks. Due to Villa ' s location, bicy- cle riding is a necessary activity. " Yes, this is the warden speaking! " Dorothy Smith Resident Assistant Arabian — First row: Sandy Schick, Pan Hester, Sue Johnson, Georgiana O ' Hara Charlyn Nakamoto Second row: Nancy Tonelli. Vicki Richards, Donna Hazel- wood. Beryl Cole. Pat Pierce. Charlotte Crowl, Stephanie Van Horn. Lynn Baker. Susan Clapper Third row: Sue Nichols. Samme Payne. Susan Tepper, Maureen Scharer, Vicki Letz, Kim Packard, Bonnie Hobbs, Kalhy Saum. Barbara Hodson, Barbara Todd, Rita Brians. 287 Margu Chase Resident Assistant Carnbbean — First nnv: Katiiiecn Howard. Carole Good- man. Sandy Reidenbach. Viryinia Hanny. Carol Miras- son. Second row: Jan Parker. Erica Nietfeld, Linda Ad- dington. Katie Dunbar. Christine Fairbanks. Sally Brew- er, Randee Martin, Penny Ciulei. Third row: Clare Ry- land, Tanya Nalisnik, Linda Klein, Karen Fairbrother, Susan Teige. Shirley Winter, Claudia Hall. Sandie Dicker. Pat Hulland. Janet Oxford, Susan Taylor. Nona Carpenter Resident Assistant Caspian — First row: Judy X ' ong. Nancy Allen, Donna Walker. Mary Marsh. Carol Noonan. Second row: Caro- lyn Allen. Diana Schafer. Colleen Ma.i;ee, Patricia Rush- ton, Marci Hoffman, Jcannie Bernstein, Mary Camren, Mary McCurry, Paulette X ' atanabe. Third row: Kathleen Huber. Judith De.german, Marty Welch, Cherie Easter- wood, Diane Hofstetter, Luellen L ' lfeldt, Andi Judd, Lynn Bacher, Linda McDole, Dorothy Gallagher, Joy Grisanti. f . fl © rt f! f 288 Jan Howell Resident Assistant Coral — First row: Ginger Tredway, Joan Duffield, Judy Daniel, Kayo Nichols, Edy HavarJ. Kathleen Donahoe. Second row: Janet Kappeler, Linda Mason, Marty Johnson, Mary Anne Turner, Randi Mills, Liz dejonge, Laurie Hatchman. Diane Browell Resident Assistant Mediterranean — First row: Chris Prince, Ruth Mark, Julie Scolnik, Carol Watanabe, Candy Reuben, Gret- chen Clark, Ellen Taketa Second row: Carol Lebow, Heidi Howard, Carol Holt, Sheila Home, Cindy Foster. Marsha Wharton, Sheryn Boyle, Martha Davis, Roberta Durkee, Third row: Pat Corkill, Pat Coul- ter, Anne Yallalee, Leslie Hershbcrger, Patricia Prouse, Ann Tavis, Judy Johnson. Connie Hand, Jeanne Cairns. Caren Cossi Resident Assistant Scotia — First row: Rosemary Nii, Lee Lewis, Kathy Morgan. Jean Li. Genia Lane. Pam Barca Second row: Linda Paul. Linda Burns. Charline Winch. Jan Baumeister. Lisa Tor- reano. Candy Fry, Flossie Gant. Sharon Matlern Resident Assistant Tasnian — First row: Tern ' Rosen. Linda Valenti. iMaryl Heyn. Fran Gagne. Pat Francis Second row: Leslie Vt- zanni. Joan Wheeler. Katie Fonda. Jeanne Wclty. Jean Fagnani. Josie Bush Third row: Renee Busch. Tozienka Rose, LynAnn Burns. Arleen Fucci. Robin Rouse. Stevi Gonzales, Naacy Paddon, Claudia Johnson. ft f f? A |i ?» f» 289 Mrs. Katherine Wright Head Resident WESTGATE EXECL ' TIVE BOARD— First row; Ai:n Signaigo, social chairman; Cheryl Spaulding, treasurer; Pamela Barnes, publicity; Frances Case, vice president. Second row: Margaret Nash, AWS representative; Susan Stoner, sunshine chairman; Carla Shinners, WRA representative; Susan George, judicial board chairman; Nancy Vincent, president; Linda Fox, secretary. Westgate When trying to find Wcsts ate Hall, look for the " Surfer Wagon " with four flat tires parked across the street. Westgate ' s population is only sixty-six, but the memories number in the thousands. Who else had a housemother like Mrs. Wright, who always had ready change for laundry, cigarettes, food, and pop. ' And how about tlie joints, Homecoming with Dos Pueblos, and the foreign object in the green pool — a Greek! The girls heard continuous reminders to sign out, wear shoes in the lobby, close the Embarcadero del Norte curtains, and " Shhhh! Seven to seven ! I ! " Due to strenuous efforts this year, Westgate can, at last, boast of a Recreation Room and a front lawn. They were all ready for Halloween, too, but someone must have forgotten to put it on the calendar. Nancy Vincent Westgate President First row: Sarah Herman. Pamela Barnes, Jan Carlson, Magaret Nash, Cheryl Spaulding, Ann Signaigo, Maria Carolan. Second row: Judy Nakamura. Mary Brown, Mary Ellen Dennison, Judy McFarland, Maic Dell Covington, Kendy Kepler. Forrest Wcmple. Alison Monahan, Sharon Moody, Andy Payne, Bert Davison. 290 First row: Diana Irnnmdnpcr, Victoria Laird, Iiiliittc Sonn, Barbara Stone, Judy McKin- zie. Second row: Frances Case, Linda Fox, Karen Staley. Linda W ' lutaker. Urooke Roll- ers, Susan Sloner, C irol Felar- do, ' I ' lurd row: Judy Graliani. Ann Gutterman, Sandy Ccder- wall, Marilee Berj;, Nancy Noren, Mar o Mattson, Caria Shinncrs, Barbara Ensniin_i;er, Suzy Williams, Lynne Green- wood, Nancy Vincent. Westgate combines the fun of a residence hall with the responsibilities of apartment living. Judy McFarland Resident Assistant Hot afternoons give the X ' est- gate co-ed an excuse to forget studies and enjoy the pool. First row: Claudia Lewis, Marsha Eckhardt, Kathy Korn, Sheila West. Pam Hebert, Linda Bradley, Edith Lescoulie. Second row: Lani Voortmeyer, Marsha VC ' ohl, Gudrun Wilcke. Susan George, Ann Taylor, Marcella Kowitz, Janet Nutter. Katy Jo Shesler, Janis Turner, Jeannie Hazelton, Pat Burke, Kathy Moore. 291 Panhellenic Council The purpose of Panhellenic is to encourage understanding and cooperation among the sororities on the UCSB campus. After a successful fall rush, the sororities held their annual Presents in which over 200 young women were presented as the new pledges of Greek organizations. The Panhellenic scholarship trophies were presented to Chi Omega for the highest active grade point average and to Delta Gamma for the highest pledge grade point average. Panhellenic also coordinated the monthly exchange dinners between the member houses and worked with Interfraternity Council in planning Greek Week. IPC and Panhellenic also worked together in initiating the Honor Student Symposium held annually to interest high school seniors in the intellectual offerings of UCSB. Dottle Fipkin President Diane Kellar President, Alpha Delta Pi Barbara Horn President, Alpha Phi Nancy Nordquist President, Chi Omega Christine Fosgate President, Delta Gamma Sue Peterson President, Delta Zeta Diane Manning President, Kappa Alpha Theta Helen Gillies President. Sigma Kappa FALL DELEGATES — First row: Diane Manning; Sarah Bernhardt, treasurer; Judy Hale, vice president; Sue Riggins. Second row: Terry Petty, publicity chairman; Suzanne Williamson, corres- ponding secretary; Dottie Pipkin, presi- dent; Susie Eggers, recording secretary. 294 Margie Kinley President The usual lighter trend of chapter business is sometimes broken by an interlude of serious discussion. Linda St. Clair President, Alpha Delta Pi Linda Drawbolt President, Alpha Phi Melinda WoodrufF President, Chi Omega Anne McQuaid President, Delta Gamma Carolyn Betts President, Delta Zcta Lois McCubbin President, Kappa Alpha Theta Helen Gillies President, Sigma Kappa SPRING DELEGATES— First row: Sally Gutting, recording secretary; Sue Riggins, rush chairman; Karen Kuchel. corresponding secretary; Pam Turner, vice president. Second row: Margie Kinley. president; Mimi Chappe. publir city chairman; Terry Pettv; Dottic Pipkin 295 Jim Briscoe President EJ Whipplt Vice President Eric Rotli Secretary Terry Bliss Treasurer m Wayne Reese President, Alpha Delta Phi Nick Javaras President. Delta Tau Delta Louis Panizron President, Kappa Sigma Dave Wyman President, Lambda Chi Alpha Robert Reed President, Phi Kappa Psi Ned Connor President, Phi Sigma Kappa Terry Bliss President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jeff Foster President, Sigma Chi Pete Dowler President, Sigma Phi Epsilon Ruh Miller President, Sigma Pi . f. t -f f • mm 1 [ ' 1 FALL DELEGATES— First row: Haruo Nakaiye. Alpha Delta Phi; Dan Bennett, Sigma Chi; Dan deGrassi, Phi Sigma Kappa; Bill Easley, Phi Sigma Kappa; Pat Welch, Kappa Sigma; Gary Hughes, Sigma Pi. Second row: Bob Paulson, Lambda Chi Alpha; Nate Beason, Lambda Chi Alpha; Ted Kinghorn, Alpha Delta Phi; Wayne Reese, Alpha Delta Phi; Dennis Parmer, Sigma Chi; Mike Sands, Delta Tau Delta; Mike White, Sigma Pi; Reece Duca, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; BUI McKeever, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Reece Duca Treasurer Roy Sunada Secretary Interfraternity Council Eric Roth Vice President Gordon Braliam President The Interfraternity Council is the ovemint; body for UCSB ' s ten national fraternities. Com- posed of representatives from each house, IFC deals with fraternity discipline and co-ordinates fraternity rush and all-Greek activities. This year ' s IPC ' s projects included sponsoring the first annual Honor Symposium for high school seniors in the Tri-Counties, organizing Greek Week, the beach party, workday and theme night and planning for fraternity row. In the community, members helped with the Coyote fire clean up and joined in the Heart Sunday Drive. Nick Spencer President, Alpha Delta Phi Louis Olio President, Delta Tau Delta Fred Link President, Kappa Sigma Nate Beason President, Lambda Chi Alpha Tom Cahill President, Phi Kappa Psi Ned Connor President, Phi Sigina Kappa Mike Warren President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dennis Parmer President, Sigma Chi Bill Rauth President, Sigma Phi Epsilon John Johnson President, Sigma Pi 4r SPRING DELEGATES— First row: Jon Bell, Phi Sigma Kappa; Steven Cady, Delta Tau Delta; Ken Hyatt, Delta Tau Delta; Dan Bennett. Sigma Chi; Bill Pascoe, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Bob Leek, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second row: John Distad, Lambda Chi Alpha; Bill McKeever, Sigma Phi Epsilon: Dick Burkhardt, Alpha Delta Phi; Scott Robertson, Phi Sigma Kappa; Pat Welch, Kappa Sigma; Bruce Adornato, Sigma Pi; Baker Moore, Phi Kappa Psi Third row: Bob Paulson. Lambda Chi Alpha; Dennis Lorenzini, Alpha Delta Phi; Don Wood. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Bill Rauth, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pete Creveling, Phi Sigma Kappa; Jim Zerkle, Sigma Chi; Dennis Houisby, Sigma Pi. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi ' s annual Kins; of Diamonds Dance is one of the most anticipated and successful events on the UCSB social calendar. Again this year the " everyone come " affair netted a large contribution to Camp Conestoga. ADPis also served the community through time and eflort devoted to the Alpha ' School for mentally retarded children. TTie girls actively served the University as Kris Rice organized Homecoming and Special Events Committee, and ADPis worked for El Gaucho and m.iny AS committees. Studies also received special emphasis this year. On the lighter side of life in the sorority were the serenades and water fights. The " Roaring 20 ' s " party in October brought out the flapper in the girls and the Al Capone in the guys. A superb Christmas formal at El Mirasol sparked the holiday season. Thirty-one pledges were determined that the actives were not going to catch their breath. So the actives, after being dumped in Goleta one icy morning thinking they were going to be treated to breakfast, adopted the motto, " Do unto others when they have done it unto you. ' (Somehow the ADPis were still alive after another terrific year.) The ADPi ' s long hours spent float building were rewarded by the first place open division trophy. Karen Alexander Louise Alhanati Allen Linda Aim Susan Ambrose Cecily Anderson Carol Baker Margi Bandel Donna Bcick Caryl Bcvis Sue Biebesheimer Susan Bitterman Icannc Bowman Joyce Bruns Georgie Bryson Wendy Jo Carnes Jan Chapman Bonnie Christlieb Bonnie Clark Cassandra Coates Barbara Cook Mari.m Dale Leslie Diebolt Debby Dunn Lileen Ebert Judy Ellis Sally Fox Marianne Gamboni 298 A A n Carolyn Haupt Nancy Hu.chts Joan Huntsman Pamela Hurt Nani.7 Jacobs Susan Joiner Diane Kellar Margie Kinley Sharon Kirkpatrick Pam Kitchel Sue Klipfel Kathi Korn Carol Lady Margie Lakin Dee Dee Lamborn Charon Maul Lee McKibbin Jill McKillop Judy Miller Kathy Morgan Cindy Moyer Cindy Myers Pamela Porter Pat Potter Dee Dee Powers Paulette Rash Eileen Reider Susan Rovetta Marlene Rowley Pam Rudiak Soozie Sanford Bobette Serences Pat Shaw Laurie Sherard Barbara Smith Sheryl Smith Janet Snedden Linda St. Clair Kathy Stickle Margaret Stromberg Jane StuU Julie Thompson Lynne Thompson Elaine Webster Debbie Welsh N ' anc7 Welsh Patrice Xhittlesey Beth Yeager Jeanne Yost w (iX mm 299 c f n L •| I I ' iii ' ii 3mMm Legendary AnurRan figures tame to life in the Alpha Phi-Sigma Phi Epsilon Homecoming float. Becky Bailey Sherry Boone Kathy Cable Nancy Carusone Sherry Casey Midge Conrady Betsy Danch Kathy Dawson Patty Dillon Sue Dirkes Nora Divine Debbie Dodds Linda Drawbolt Pam Duesler Martha Eckert Susie Eggers Sandy Faugh Pat Ferguson Janet Florence Susan Fogarty Diane Gale Carol Gee Kathy Gee Malinda Hays Terry Helbush Kristy Hind Barbara Horn Marilyn Houtchens Elizabeth Jenkins Tina Johnson Viki Johnson Jill Joubert Joanne Kleinhofer Cherly Lacy Anne Lefever 300 Alpha Phi The silver and bordeaux had a special meaning lor Alpha Phi this year. One of the girls spent the year studying in Bordeaux, France, and the house sponsored a charming student from that same city. Alpha Phi achieved notoriety in campus politics by membership in various committees. Honey Bears, and Colonel ' s Coeds. Corky Wells served as A.S. publicity chairman and Katie Richards was elected fresh secretary- treasurer. A joint effort with Sigma Phi Epsilon produced " Oh, Babe " a mammoth rendition of aspects of American folk- lore which captured the second place trophy in the Homecoming parade. Next came Spring Sing with Sigma Chi, Pushcarts, and of course the " Biannual Bacchanals " — the winter and spring formals. On Heart Sunday the Alpha Phis and Sig Eps again collected money in the community for the Heart Fund. Time was also contributed to the Tuberculosis Foumlation. Donna Loperena Shcllty Macdonald Linda MtCandlcss Kathy Pierce Linda Pierce Cathy Pierson Carol Posz Marty Rankin N ' ancy Reamer Bobbie Reed X ' endy Reinhart Katie Richards Pam Schendel Sara Senefeid Nadine Shipman Terry Spring Marilyn Steele Gretchen Stoskopf Tassie Sullivan Jean Thompson Karen Thompson Phyllis Thompson Pam Turner Car ili Veech Holly Vocke Ellen Wagner Corky Wells Karen Werner Martha Vi ' hite Danielle Whitmer Sherri Yant 301 Tudy Armel oan Bl-1o v Hope Benedict " Rasty parties, here ' s niy mug; I ' m a COG thug-a-lug-a-iug. ' Omega ' s satire on college life garnered first place in GGR. Chi Renee Chavez Carolin Collins Jean Crane Sally Danenhauer Marilyn Davis Jane Detrich Carla Diehl Gay Dowling Christie Dunbar Lynn Forman Kris Giebler Fran Gomez Robin Grebe Bev Greene Marilyn Gregory Sally Gutting Kathy Hagerty Susan Hancock Kathy Hayes Pat Henry Mary Hilkerbaumer Lynda Hofmann Susan Huff Cynthia Hutton Linda Jennings Sue Johnston Else-Britt Jonsson Kathy Kernohan Virginia Knapp Carolyn Lyons Lani MacKirdy Meredith Maledy Mime McKee Lois McKnight Margie Means 302 Chi Omega TIk ' whirl ol r.ill .Klivitits bciXM lor C;iii Ome ;a- amidst white dresses and long stemmed red carnations, with the presentation of thirty new pledges. Chi O ' s again entered GGR, and to their surprise were awarded first place for their skit, " Hello Mudder. " Another proud moment was Christie Dunbar ' s election to the Homecoming Court. Their float, built with Delta Tau Delta, will long be remembered for its uniqueness. In the community the more serious side of Chi Omega was seen in their service to St. Vincent ' s School for mentally retarded girls, the giving of a Thanksgiving basket, and the Christmas party given with Lambda Chi Alpha for the Goleta Boys ' Club. Chi O ' s also devoted a good deal ot time to their studies, hoping to keep the Panhelknic scholarship trophy won for the year 1963-61 Fall semester came to a close with a holiday formal, held at the Rockwood Women ' s Club. Participation in Spring Sing. Push Carts. Greek Week, and an informal spring formal highlighted the spring semester for the Chi O ' s. Chcri Meyers Carole Minnis Mickey Mork Bonnie Painter Ann P.itterson Carol Ray Carole Ray Sarah Rees Carolyn Regcl Ruth Rtisenweber Kathv Roe Ann Rowland Sue Schacfer Susan Scollay Eva Sefcik Jeanie Sisco Linda Stewart Ann Stone Karen Strohm Pris Thompson Mary Jane Threlkeld Mary Tobias Jackie Tschumy Pennie Wcidaw Bobbie Welsh Allison White Nancy VC ' iggenhorn Connie Williams Sandie Williams Suzanne Williamson Melinda Woodruff 303 AT Jeanette Alcorn Andy Arbogast Sarah Bernhardt Susan Black Sandy Bogardus Carol Booghcr Delta Gamma Delta Gamma began an eventful year with the open house presentation of their pledge class of thirty-five girls. The pledges held their annual dance at Circle Bar B and were also busy upholding the high scholastic standards of the previous year. The ' 64 spring pledge class received the Panhellenic Scholarship Award for the highest GPA. During Homecoming the D.G. s combined efforts with the Chi Sigma fraternity to create a first place float entitled " The Legend of Sleepy Hollow. " An especially bright note in the Delta Gamma house was Elisabeth Wille, their foreign exchange student from Norway, sponsored by the Delta Gamma International Edu- cation Program. While she was learning about our country the D.G. s became acquainted with many aspects of life in Norway. Elisabeth participated in many chapter activities, including the Santa Barbara Day in conjunction with the Delta Gamma national philanthropy. Sandra Boyack Carol Brakesman Cathy Cain gQi i Christine Cardiff Sandy Cederwall Susan Clark Kathi Claudon Janet Crinklaw Pam Donnelly Donna Duncan Cynthia Dust! Robin Emerson Gale Ensey Sharon Fidler Sue Files Susan Fletcher Chris Fosgate Jan Goodxs ' in Bonnie Gougli Diana Greve Ginny Hammond Ann Harrington Tori Harvey Roberta Heck Nf.irilyn Hoffman Anne Hopkins Betty Hopkins Nancy Hopper Beth Hubbell Gail Hyde Marti Johnson 304 Dilt.i Gaiiiiii.i ticUcJ ,1 tiupaal island atinusphere tor the rusht-cs on tlieme night. Karen Kuohel ludy Lavell |an Lazenby Btrnadette Lucio Linda MacKinzie Anne McQuaid Marilyn Miller Cindy Minney DeDe Mitchell Alison Monahan loan Montgomery Kathie Mueller Ian Nelson Judy Newell Carlenc Otterberg Pat Palmer Usa Paulazzo Vinnie Peak Cathy Schengel Wendy Schmitz Kerry Sue Seger Frankie Sharp Danni Shaw Terri Shaw- Gail ShifTer Nano ' Silliphant Sue Smith I a net Sofas Val Sollcr Nancy Son Nancy Stoops Betiii Vedder Elisabeth Wille loan Williams Lyn Wyrens 305 Dial Barnwell Carolyn Belts Alice Cutler Kathy Davidson Jody Dawes Jane Derby ludv Dykstra Linda Gaustad Harriet Genser Gail Grigsby Karen Helms Nina Higgs Karen lacobsen Mary Frances Jett Nancy John Susie Johnson Anna Kaiser Leslie Krieger JoAnn La Gasse Vicki Love Meredith Madden Cherie Martin HIlic Matthews Maureen McBride Even Zorro made an appearance at the Delta Zeta Hallo- ween party. Delta Zeta Campus activities found enthusiastic Delta Zeta sup- port: Drill Team, KCSB, Crown and Scepter, Cal Club, Orchesis, class councils, La Cumbie and El Gaucho staffs were just a few of the organizations occupying the time and efforts of the girls. An outstanding pledge class ushered in the fall semester for the Delta Zetas. The enthusiastic " new- comers " held a " hooter wash " and still found time to stage all sorts of other activities for the enjoyment (and dismay!) of the actives. In addition to the Christmas formal at Hidden Valley, Delta Psi chapter participated in a tour of Santa Barbara for its new members, a barbeque for Delta Zeta alumnae, a weekend of events for parents. Galloping Gaucho Revue, and several philanthropic projects for the Hear Foundation and the Girls ' Club of Santa Barbara. 306 AZ " Zekc and (he Creeps " traditionally provide entertainment at the house Halloween party. Adelaide McCabe Karen Meinecke Roberta Mershon Glenda Meyer Holly Minech Susanne Nelson Nancy Nesmith Karin Norberg Sharone O ' Neal Karen Palm •, . 1 Miss MacClelland. Delta Zeta housemother, gets in the spirit at the Halloween dress up dinner. Sue Peterson Terry Petty Margaret Pugh Cathy Quinlan Sue Ramsey Judy Roberts Helen Schilling Jane Slover Rosemary Smith Juliette Sonn Marti Sprinkle Sharon Travexsi Pat Wade Teddy Walker Sharon Worth Christie Wright 307 Kappa Alpha Theta I ' rancie Alexander I.vnn Allasia Caiolyn Ames Connie Black Cete Brock me Brenner Cam Brown Pat Carroll Nancy Carter Diane Clatworthy Pam Clatworthy Lori Dahl Sweepsta kes trophy for the Homecoming paracie became the prized possession of Kappa Alpha Theta this year. Their entry with Lambda Chi Alpha, " The Pursuit of Happiness, " depicted a circus. Movini; parts on the float and costumed performers alont; the side demonstrated a singularly high degree of showmanship. Theta ' s GGR skit, " East Side, West Side, " provided a glimpse of the SU with its Greek and " artsy-craftsy " factions. Theta activities had an especially wide scope. Oppor- tunities for travel came to representatives to the KAT National Convention in Banff, Canada, and to the girls studying overseas on the Education Abroad Program. The whole chapter enjoyed an overnight retreat at Rancho Oso. Active Thetas were found on campus in Honeybears, Colonel ' s Coeds, Cal Club, class councils and committees. Atmosphere for the holiday season crystallized at the formal held traditionally at the house. This excitement was followed by the annual Christinas carolling party with Sigma Phi Epsilon at local orphanages and hospitals. Spring brought enthusiastic participation in Spring Sing, Push Carts, and Greek Week. The Spring Formal highlighted the closing of a year which had begun with the presenta- tion of twenty-seven pledges. Thetas and Lambda Chis won Sweep- stakes for the Homecoming float por- trayal of " The Pursuit of Happiness " Linda Daley Patty Davies Vickie Davies Chris de Renne lane Dimit Mardine Dooley Judy Favour JoAnn Fisher Betty Fitch Mary Fletcher .Sue Fletcher 1 1 11 Freberg 308 Iiilii- Gtrrv K.irtn Gilli ' tlf Lvnn Hulim.m Cathv Hooper lovic HooM-r luJy HuntshiT.cer Karen liuubscn Mcriltr Kimbr ni.i;li Jan Kin.i; Candy Krohn Mary Lasher Chris Lcathy Marilyn Luskin Diane Manning Tola Martin Diane NLison ■ Lois McCubbin Darlene McGuftin Cheryl McKibbin Judy Miner joann Nelson K A0 .SUiT W! ' i 55 Sally Parsons Sue Parsons Laurie Petersen Nancy Porter V J if-l Linda Roney Cindy Sayward Valerie Schulte Karen Senior Diane Sheerer Wendy Shillam Fern Soffel Ingrid Stalfors Kathy Strand Frannic Tucker Dale Vance Susan Wiley -av fc I ■ " 309 E K Sigma Kappa Alice Adams Carolyn Allen Sue Applebee Campus leadership was Sigma Kappa ' s forte again this year. Among the members were the Panhellenic President, ASUCSB Secretary, ACB chairman, Li Ciinihif copy editor and a Representative-at-Large to Legislative Council. Sigma Kappas also earned places in Crown and Sceptre, Spurs, Pi Sigma Alpha, Colonels Coeds, Camp Conestoga staff and Speakers ' Bureau. Every Monday night favorite faculty members were honored at the " Apple Polishers ' Dinner, " a unicjue house tradition. SK ' s gave tray favors, fashion shows and holiday parties for the sorority ' s adopted rest homes. From the moment the Sigma Kappa ' s thirty-eight pledges were presented, they led vulnerable actives on merry five A.M. fire drills and kidnaps. One pledge navi- gated the Alpha Delt chariot in a race at Riverside. Sorority life was introduced to the new girls as they joined the actives in building a homecoming float with the Sig Pis, danced to the music of Gino Bono at the Timbers at Christ- mas, and gave a special " Dads ' Weekend " for their fathers. ' Within the house, activity ranged from casual guitar and song fests to an alumnae tea attended by the Chan- cellor. Spring Sing, Pushcarts, the Violet Ball and Greek Week dominated the spring social calendar. Gretchen Clark Sue Crancer Leslie Crellin Jan Davis Nancy Denton Anne Dewey Karen Drury Linda Dullam Joy Engel Fran Eustis Beth Goodfriend Ann Gro an Sue Hannah Judy Hernis Christy Hicks Pam Higgins Carol Hochberg Scharleen Hopkins Barbara Houston Marcia Huebner Pat Holland Janine Jensen Judy Jessup Bette Lou Kane Marylee Lannan Jan Laurie Sue Mackie Gerri McGill 310 Marilyn McGuirc- Sue Mcskk Catliciint ' Miner Kart-n Moycr M.irv Muscle Neal Kristi Nelson Pani Nithols Ttri Norris Mary Lea Par.vons Duttie Pipkin Sue Ri.t.tins Barbara Riley Elaine Roberts Carol Rolirs Ginni Rusih Karen Russell Clare RvlanJ Anne Sheldon Nancy Skclton Helen Sweeney Sue Timrott ludy Trousdale Cyndi Valian lane NXeber Diane X ' lllianls Linda Zierer Sigma Kappa presented thirty-eight at Fall Presents. 311 Art Kinghorn crowns Lynn Hohman Rush VC ' eek Queen — a new tra dition initiated by Alpha Delta Phi. Roger Arbutkie Gary Ashcraft Ed Hiikel Doug Blew Bob Brown Duk Burkhardt Richard Burnes Bill Canepa Andrew Conroy Larry Estrada Richard Johns Arthur Kinghorn Don Lake Dennis Lorenzini Pete Lowenberg John Lueck Bob Luppi ■ ' Lance Martin Steve Martin Elwain Martson Haruo Nakaiye Steve Reese Wayne Reese Richard Robinson Nick Spencer Randy Wahl 312 Alpha Delta Phi Nineteen sixty-five was the year ot firsts for Alpha Delta Phi. I- " rom the first five who orsjanized the colony last May, the frater- nity grew to twelve by the fall semester and to over thirty by spring. Among the first events sponsored by the Alpha Delts was the Fall Rush Week Queen contest, climaxed by the crowning of Queen Lynn Hohman by Art Kinghorn, spring vice president. I ' rom a borrowed searchlight that announced the first party to the pajania clad pledge who got a late afternoon swim in the ocean, the house saw a variety of activities. The Alpha Delts played some small part in the inception of the UCSB Sports Spiric contest and were leading contenders for the spirit trophy. Another honor came to the Alpha Delts when pledge Hlwain Martson was elected freshman class president. Spring activities included a volleyball and track team. Push- carts, and Spring Sing. Adding to the promise of continued success is the new house the Alpha Delts will move into next fall. A A These were the hollowed halls of plaster ' Tonight ' s the ni.nht! Ah. for the life of a pledge. 313 ATA Larry Amberg Bill Anderson Rick Barron Tupper Blake Mike Bray Bill Bronson Brian Burke Steve Cady i AdfMlk Delta Tau Delta Delta Tail Delta has again exemplified the good hfe at Santa Barbara. Since social activities are an integral part of college life, the Delt calendar contained those Friday afternoon functions, planned and spontaneous parties, serenades, and exchanges that are so typical of fraternity life. The fall semester was filled with another top intramural record. Homecoming, the Tom Jones party, the Halloween Party, and a New Year ' s Eve Destruction Derby. During semester break, the Delts sponsored their traditional ski trip. This consisted of four days of skiing at Mammoth and June Mountains, plus a dance and show at the lodge. Spring began with Suds at Sunrise, the Bus Party, and the newly initiated Delt Weekend, which began with a dinner dance at which the Delt Queen was crowned. This was followed the next night by the Luau where everyone feasted on pork Hawaiian style in the traditional Delt way. It wasn ' t long before everyone had their feet off the ground on the Delt ski trip! Skip Carrier Dave Caswell Mike Clardy Ron Collins Bernie Conrad Tom Conway Kent Daft Gary DaVirro JM, Kerry DaVirro Tom Dunlap Mike Fiori Joe Flax 314 After spending first semester in temporary quarters, the Delts moved into their new house. Mike Foster Mike Garrigan Duncan Guild Steve Hall Richard Hallett Ed Holdren Mike Horst Ken Hyatt Xn.k Javaras Dennis Kuttler Tom Lee Fred McCarl Ron Mullenaux John N ' oren Jerry Olio Joker Olio Steve Powers Steve Regur Michael Sands Mike Sauter Ed Schuler Dan Smith Larry Smith B rry Staley Bob Stoll Jerry Takahashi Joel Thomas Richard Thompson Roger Townsend Joe Tranmer Jay L ' rban Jack Wall Al Vieller Bruce Whcaton Jim Wilson im£M 4liEl M £i f- ' ... . • « ' ' f f ' hiii Am Mik 315 Kappa Sigma ' s new house is an impressive addition to tlie Greek community. Stephen Abney Tom Alison Tom Banker John Bodger r ft ri Cork Bowen Gordon Braham Bob Burd Lynn Burford John Cole Merle Countryman Dee D Orazto Brian Dosen Dale Drew Roger Druehl Dick Ellington Mike Fischer Bill Fiske Bruce Francis Steve Gantner Tim Girdner Carlo Golino Mel Gregory Steve Guy Steve Hanleigh James Hanson Ken Holsten John Horton Jim Jensky Juan Kelly Fred Link Jim Lodas John Mack 316 Kappa Sigma The men of Kappa Sigma soared through another specta- cular year highlighted hy their move into a new house on Segovia Road. Things never slowed do.wn at the house as the brothers, led by President Louis Panizzon, worked hard to uphold Kapp.i Siginas tr.ulition.illy high standards in athletics and siholarship. The Shades of Hades party held in the Mohave Desert in August was the first of many activities on the social calen- dar. Kappa Sigs joined with Tropicana Gardens to produce a Homecoming float which succeeded in winning a boobie prize. A successful Winter Formal rounded out the fall semester. In the spring the brothers com.peted in Pushcarts and later combined voices with the D.G. ' s for Spring Sing. Spring semester ended with the Spring Formal at the Moulin Rouge. Outside the social realm the brothers placed solidly in scholarship. In addition to their active participation in intra- murals, Kappa Sigs sponsored projects for community develop- ment in Goleta. K 2 One Chug-a-lug, two chug-a-lug . Robert Mairs Mike McGee Mike Newman Dan Ncyenhuis Tom Pal ley Louis Panizzon Jim Pitblado Terr ' Pitman Ron Ramsey Lee Reid Pete Sibley Stev£ • Snyder Bill Stafford Wes Stevenson Pete Stowell Tom Tait Pat • Welch Mike West Dennis Williams Steve Yant Tim Yant 317 Bill Albrctht Kent Auguslson John Barr Gordon Bassett Nate Beason Foley Benson Roger Billings Fred Bonde Lew Boyle Lambda Chi Alpha The Lambda Chis initiated the fall semester with the traditional White Rose Serenade, honoring each new sorority pledge with a white rose, the fraternity flower, and a kiss from each of the Lambda Chi pledges. High- lighting the year was the Lambda Chi-Kappa Alpha Theta Homecoming Sweepstakes winning float, To the Pursuit of Happiness. " The brothers were instrumental in organizing tempo- rary relief centers to assist evacuees during the Santa Bar- bara fire, and in protecting endangered property at the scene of the disaster. The house had an excellent spring semester which included the Spring Formal at Yosemite and typically out- standing performances in Greek Week and Spring Sing. Lambda Chi again sponsored the all-school Playboy Dance, which featured the crowning of the Playboy Queen. taUiMmM . P P i Jim Braithwaite Jim Briscoe Ralph Brown Art Brownell Mike Carney Charley Carson Bruce Cary Tim Chapman Clark Childers Fred Cockerhan Bud Crouch John Distad Don Emrich Russ Farrell Jim Fitzgerald Steve Ford Gary Friedman Don Gardner Bob Gray Hal Greene Mike Grew Don Griffiths Bob Guillermo Fred Guillermo Bob Haldernian lohn Hales Wendell Hans Larry Harford Bob Hartman Larry Hatlett John Hugunin Pat Kerr Doug Leigh-Taylor Wally Mallow Doug Merritt 318 - -l-i-jrcizl-U -t - - A X A For Homecoming Lambda C hi Alpha and Kappa Alpha treated circus time Sweepstakes ! Tom Milovina Pat Mobley Rich Monk- Bob Neely Mike Nelson Roy Noorda Mack Owens Bob Paulson Roger Pearson Barry Penzell Dout; Pirie Keith Poling Bob Reed Bill Rigney John Rinek Gary Ruddell Mel Ruiz Bill Sanders Ted Sherman Tom Simpson Gary Smalley Jack Smith Rich Smith Kent Spafford Fred Steck Randy Stewart Steve Szalay Gene Tackett Steve Theurer Roger Titgemeyer Clark Tolton Roger Utt Claude Vanderwold Doug Van Vlear Peter Vodopals Dick Walker Dave Webster Mike Welch Don Wilson Rich Winsor Ron Wolfe Dave Wyman t f lA. l. 319 Phi Kappa Psi With the Charter of the California Zeta Chapter hancin,!Z on the wall of their new chapter room, the men of Phi Kappa Psi, under the able leadership of President Boh Reed, entered their third year at UCSB. The brothers emphasized to the fall pledge class of twenty- three that they were welcome at the house, anytime day or night; this led to occasional disaster for the actives I Althouch academic demands were great, time was found to aid Santa Barbara alumni during the fire, to continue successful house parties, and to enjoy a Christmas Formal at the Santa Barbara Yacht Club. The big event of the fall semester was the Snow Crop Weekend, which was held in the frozen food locker at a near-by market. In the spring. Pounders Day and Charter Day gave further in- sight into the national fraternity, and Parents Weekend provided an opportunity for the brothers to host their families. While school activities demanded attention, the infamous " tank " raids and the midnight sounds " 4X ' s " still dominated the scene. The sun of another year set as the brothers embarked on their annual summer cruise in brother Shane ' s yacht, the Maiden Japan. It ' s a " hell " of a week! (-1 1 10 Q f fel f £fM lim Armstrong Jeff Baylis Jerry Beer Mike Blitch Tom Cahill Dough Cook John Crosby Randy Donant Richard Fabian Randy Garst Tim Gosney Dave Harris Steve Hellnian Fred Hoare Robert Howe Terry Hughes Jo ' Bn ' Kelley Richard Kennedy Jeff Krend John Laun Gre.g Leonard Whitney Lowman Bert Magel Steve Mascagno Jon Miller Baker Moore Charles Nelson Bud Ovrom 320 KT Rodin ' s " Thinker " greets visitors to the Phi Psi house. Win Richey Jim Ryerson Mike Samuels Steve Shane Paul Shattuck Hugh Shellenberger Harry Sims Dan Smith James Stophel Scott Sullender Hank Walther Doug Wilson Hey, team . . team ? David Passenger John Plumly Dan Primont John Quandt Bob Reed IS rfl ( rtf cl - O. rt 321 LK Really? Pledges work to get the yacht out of dry dock. Phi Sigma Kappa gets its start here at UCSB ! 322 ■■MP Phi Sigma Kappa Everythint; happcncil for the first time ;it the Piii Sig house. But this was not the only reason for the first full year of the Phi Sigs being so dynamic. Since they were new, they needed attention. Within a ra- dius o( two hundred yards, at least, this was .ulmirably pro- vided by the infamous " particle accelerator. " They needed traditions. The most striking of these was supplied by their circa 1897 revamped tug boat. Moored an appropriate distance from Golcta Beach, )t proved a unitjue site for fraternity ac- tivity. They needed a " Little Sister " group. The first of these was a Vietnamese orphan girl, four years old, who has Phi Sigma Kappa for a Foster Parent. Last, but most of all, they needed the Dean to think well of them. Heme, the bulk of remaining Phi Sig time was devoted to improving their sec- ond place position in the race for the LF.C. scholarship trophy. Htrman Franco Jim Gilpin Steve Haas Robert Kahan Brute MacVicar William Mauck Richard Quaf;lino William Reuss Scott Robertson Rich Stieg Steve White Burton Worrell Sir, it ' s that same seagull again. Jon Bell Ned Connor John Cutler Dick Daniel Dan de Grassi Bill Easley Roger Edwards pj r, ' A a 323 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Scott Anderson Jim Beckett Dave Bell Steve Bell Bob Biindsbury Terry Bliss Dick Booth Dick Breaux John Brigham Brad Bulloch Ric Bystrom Mike Calhoun I-. ' " ii gt UiiKkk A successful rush began another year of fun and frolic at SAE by the sea. Socially the year was big. The Homei.oining float, featuring the Keystone Cops, won the Homecoming fraternity division. Phi Alpha weekend at Long Beach, the winter formal at Hidden Valley, the Paddy Murphy party, and the spring overnight at the Madonna Inn added spice to the life of even the most conservative brother (not to mention numerous spontaneous functions — trips to Goleta and environs). Academically and athletically, the brothers also rated. SAE athletes led UCSB intramural football, basketball, golf, and tennis and thus received the All-Sports trophy for the fourth consecutive year. Scholastically the brothers remained above the all men ' s average, as No-Doze be- came the fourth meal of the day. Extra curricular activities did not suffer from lack of participation; there was representation in every realm from AS Vice President Gary Jones down to North Hall janitor Bob Keys. dMM mM£( Taylor Clayton Tom Cundith Bill Dinsmore George DLouhy Ron Donavan Recce Duca Bob Duggan Bill Duval Steve Ellsworth Gary Elster Ed Enckson Mike Erne Chris Felchlin Al Flinck Bill Florida Bob Ford Marshall Foster Hal Gerrish Jim Gigler Tony Goehring Mike Hack Bob Harris Ski Harrison Bob Heys Bill Hitchcock Jay Jeffcoat Dan Johnson Gary Jones 324 i: A E " The easy life. ' Mike Miller John Motley Bob Nunez Rich Osborne Bill Owens Bill Pascoe Eric Peterson John Peterson Bill Posey Tom Post Bill Proctor Mike Raffanello Dave Rankin Scott Reid Lee Rice Marlin Roehl Jim Shaw Wilbur Smith Rich St. Clair Bob Thomas Bruce Townsend Mike Verdun Joe Wadsworth loe Weis Ed Whipple Jack Williams Don Wood Dave Wright The Pyramids entertain at SAii ' s Baltic- ul tlic Bands. Kenny Kahn Bernie Kamins Rich Lane Willie Lynch Bill Lyon Tom Mathis Mick McGill Frank Merideth .«Mmtf( , » « a a f-) ( Ik k 325 A new house added to the spirit of the Chi Sigs while they awaited their national charter. Alan Aamodt Steve Abbott John Adams Bruce Allen MTUTML Jeff Foster of Sigma Chi presents white roses to the Chi Omegas dur- ing a serenade. Jim Benjamin Dan Bennett Mark Bertelson Edward Bishop VC ' ayne Canterbury Ron Chisum Joe Comella Marty Comella Jim Cowell Dave Crawford Stef Dietrich Mike Durbiano Bob England Ken Fischer Roger Fisher Jeff Foster Layne Fuller Alan Grant Klyne Headly Paul Hoff Ted Hoffman Jim Howland John Irwin Joseph Isaacson Richard Kezirian Jim Kimball Bob Langfelder Craig Lazzareschi 326 Sigma Chi The Qii Sigma colony has at last gained the white cross of Sigma Chi. The new national fraternity began this memorable year with a new house, the only fraternity housemother, and an excellent eighteen man pledge class. With President Jeff Foster at the helm, Sigma Chis inter- spersed the usual parties, T.G. ' s, intramural competition, and a spectacular winter formal with their studies, making a remarkably successful blend. Homecoming saw the Sigma Chis paired with Delta Gamma. Al Grant led the preparation on their float, " The World of Washington Irving, " which won the first place trophy in Mixed Greek Division. With the completion of fall finals, the Signia Chis were ready to defend their past Sweepstakes victory in Spring Sing which they entered w ' ith Alpha Phi. Spring also brought Pushcarts, more parties and desserts, spring sports, an unforgettable for- mal, work projects, pledges, and a special dedication to adding UCSB ' s share of lustre to the white cross of Sigma Chi. Sigma Chi and Delta Gamma captured first place during; Hdmccoming with Washington Irving ' s stories. Mike Lindell Judd Martin Jim Muzzy Ralph Nair Craig Nash Jorgen Nielsen M fkA ' i Keith OBnen Terry O ' Connor Bill Pardue Dennis Parmer David Pearse Bruce Pierson Norman Poppen Skip Robinson Dave Ross Tom Sanford Pat Scan Ion Ken Setser Bruce Shaw John Siamas Bob Spade Tom Spencer Richard Steers Michael Stevenson Bob Taylor Edward Venn-Watson Ed Wehan Bob Weiser Jim Williams Bob Wrentmore Bob Yates Jim Kerkle Gary Zimmerman Paul Zipp ' LL»Pflllt4 1. f ' p , 1 C - K Pj 9f c 327 5ft- L E Sig Ep racers smash Grand Prix records on their Isia Vista SPE-ed way. mm: f O. cpi t% ft (pi l 4 ' Ross Adams John Alexander John Anderson Mike Athan Ted Baer Barry Berkowitz Bill Bridger Jim Brookshire Jim Callen Dave Campbell Mike Cardno Rob Chapin Bill Charnley Daniel Cobb Dan Collins Bill Cosden John Davis Pete Dios Mick Donofrio Pete Dowler Chet Eccles Gary Faysash Jud Fine Dave Forman Da c Gibson David Grubbs Pete Hall John Hambri ht Kelly Hames Max Hand Mike Hebert Jeffrey Henley Mark Israel Steve JafTe Pat Kwock Bill Lampi John LaPointe Jim Levin Mike Lowry Jeff Lundy Joe MacLeish 328 Sigma Phi Epsilon Rill ' 64 saw an enthusiastic return of the brotlicThooil to the hallowed halls of Siijnia Phi 1-psilon, urulcr the direction of Pete Dewier. After taking a twenty-tive man pledge class in fall rush, serious planning began for Homecoming with the Alpha Phis. Under the able dircttion of Don Wood, Sigma Phi Epsilon made another fine GGR entry. Folksingers Joe and Eddie were brought once again to the campus by the Sig Eps. Many of the brothers descended upon the Berkeley campus for the traditional AU-Cal weekend. The Sig Ep athletic department turned out rugged and winning intramural teams in all phases of athletics. As the yulctide spirit crept over the community, the Sig Eps combined with their traditional carol- ing partners, the Kappa Alpha Thetas for Christmas caroling in Santa Barbara. After a suave and swank winter formal the social semester closed and all attention was devoted to the books. The coming of spring once again saw the Sig Eps tuning their voices for Spring Sing. The house had a successful Parents Day luncheon to top off the big Spring Sing weekend. In the traditional Heart Sunday drive the Sig Eps and Alpha Phis worked in Isla Vista for the Heart Fund. The " informal " formal occasioned a sad adieu to the graduating seniors and put a happy ending on the ' 64-65 school year for Sigma Phi Epsilon. Marsh Nelson Tom Niesen Stan Orrock lack Pftrdner Phil Plank Tom Recknagcl Ron Rubenstein Hal Salwasser Ted Sepp Jim Sorenson Alike Sterling Tom Stockton Gene Teal Gene Titsworth George Tomkins Phil Vedder Steve Vol la Brian Weirum Gregg Welsh Phil Wiegand Don Wood Pat Maginnis leff McCabe Bill McKeevcr Santly McOwcn Fred Meyer Mike Milakovich Casey Moore David Moss Bob Mullins Kouii Nakata Q f!} ' Cf a a « a PT 329 Sigma Pi moved to new headquarters ! Bruce Adornato John Aldrich Marc Alexander Bruce Bacon Ross Bardwell Larry Beck ' M Conrad Breece Chris Casebeer Chff Chernick Joe Ciancio Ken Dingier Howard Dodson Art Engel Harry l- ' inkle Dennis Fukumoto " Pledge of the Week. ' 330 Sigma Pi by llicir stalwart IVcsidi-nt Kiili Miller, the men of Sigma Pi IkLI a very sikccsshil fall rush as evidentcd by a pledge class of thirty. Aiiotiier important e ent in the tall was the mo e into their new ijuarters, where the men trailitionally lound their weekends filled hy T.G. ' s, parties, and inevitably, a little studying. The Sig Pi ' s did well in intramurals, compiling a good football record which they equalled in basketball and baseball. During the semester the tremendous " End of the World Party " was held in Montecito, and an unforgettable formal was held at Hidden Valley. Dead week found all the brothers gunning hard so that the IFC scholarship trophy would remain in their trophy case. In the spring, sparked on by their four " ten flat " hundred men, the Sigma Pi pushcart team gave the Greek division some real competition. The house finished an outstanding year with its annual week- end Orchid Formal. Gary Grubacich Dave Hatfield Ken Holman Dennis Houlsby James Lindholm Ion MtKee Edward Merrill Rich Miller Paul Myers Jim Parnell Bob Phinney Bill Rogers Eric Roth Bill Ryan Sandy Salisbury Peter Serfass Dave Sho|i Mike Siler Barry Silver Gene Spencer Jack Strasburg Roy Sunada Len Thornquist Bill Toutz Mike White Gary Hughes John Johnson Bill Johnston Warren Kiehn . . 3 o o r . -M rt fit C;3 i eft ♦:-f ( u4 A UIMiik 331 Foreign and American Students Exchange Ideas For the nearly one hundred and fifty foreign students who attended UCSB this year the opportunity to meet and know the people of the United St ates through individual social and intellectual contact was fulfilled. Sources of support for the students are numerous, ranging from the student ' s family, to the United States government, to self-support. Some are sponsored by families in the United States. Representing Africa, Asia, Canada, Europe, Latin America, Australia, New Zealand and the West Indies, these students bring the political, religious and economic philosophies of other countries for exchange, modification or strengthening. The American student is constantly aware of the opportunity to exchange thoughts and ideas with a person from another culture. As friendships develop, the circumstantial line be- tween " foreign " and " American " students begins to fade and, through mutual exchange, both students travel a more en- lightened intellectual and social path. First row: Kazuko Kawasaki, Diane Shore, Kathy Bohici. Second row: Ik-Pyo Hong, Willy Chiu, William Sun, Raymond Wong, Solaiman Al-Baittar, Peter Kunoth. First row: Gerda Meesters, Jocelync Mayeux, Jeanette Bragger, Claudia Robiglio. Second row: Elisabeth Wille, Vreni Schneider, Hike Wiedenroth, Mrs. Margaret Samuelson, Christina Bennett. Martin McCarthy, Shirley Bushell, Gul- farook Awan. Kiyoaki Iwamoto, Max- well Epstein, Fahad Al-Saud. 332 First row: Wolfgang Stevens. Peter Soule, Sorayya Moaveni, Barbara Thomson. Patricia Palmer. Second row: Dennis Kroeger, Hermann Pfauter, Jordan Ebraliimi. First row: Donna Latham, Syed Hasan, Karen Kohrs, Jay Shah, Mohamad Al Karadaghi. Karen Horvath. First row: Mary McCurry, Sevil Kolankaya, Farouq Sharif, Gerd Wienke Second row: Natik Sekouti, Chris Orcutt, Jon Billigmeier, Carol Noonan. 333 ' ' mm c I ■ !- .Vw- ■m , ' .i . r ' }- I ' f. - i ' ' -li. . mf " Senior Activity Index AHBOn . STEVE— Orinda.AnalytK.iI Biology injjor. Dean ' s List (wo semesters, Varsity WfiMlifiK. Varsity Water Polo. VarMty Swiinmins. C-irtle K. lunior Covmiil. Chi Sij:nu. Speakers ' hureaii Chairman AHDO ll ' DV— Hollywood. Education ma|or. AHELE. RICHARD— Mcnht Park. Pohtival Silence niaior ADAMS. ROSS— Ventura. Eni:Iish major. Treshman Eootball. Scnitir Council. Sijima Phi Epsilon ACriLAR. .Il ' ANA Santa Paula. Math ma lor ALI-IER. MARY Oakland. Elementary Edu- lalion m.iior AMODT. ALAN -Salinas. Histor ' major. ANDFRSdN. lAMES Ontario. Zoology ma- jor, tr.tnNkf troiii ( h.ifUy )( " . Hiology Club. ANI ' OXCICH. GAY— CtrmVl Valley. Sociol- ogy maior. AQIINO. FRANK— Los Altos. Math major. ARMEL. SUSAN— Covina. Elementary Edu- cation major. Transfer from Mt. San Anton- io IC. Chi Omega ARMSTRONG, ELAINE— Whittier. Elemen- tary Education major. Consuelo Hall Vice President. Arbolado Ha ll Secretary. Easter Relav Queen Candidate ARMSTRONG. NED Blythc. Economics ma- ior, Apache Hall Vice President. Freshman Baseball. iNten ' s Glee. Varsity Baseball. Apache Hall President. RHA Educational At fairs Committee Chairman ARNOLD. TRILBY— Santa Barbara. Psychol- ocy major. ASTARABADL ZAID— Baghdad. Iraq. Chem- istn ' maior. ATROPS. HDITH— Oxnard. Math major Al " GL " STSbN. KENT— Los Angeles. History major, ' ute Hall Intramurals. Lambda Chi Alpha Intramurals. Rush Chairman. Phi Alpha Theta AXTELL. KATHLEEN— Manhattan Beach. Elementary Education major. Transfer from San Diego State. Independent ' s Intramurals. BAIOTTO. PAL ' L— Glendora. Education ma- jor. Deans List t vo semesters. Pima Hall Intramurals. Mens Glee. Varsity Tennis. I ' CSB Mixed Doubles Tennis VCinner 1965 BAKER. MARTHA— Jackson. Mississippi, English mainr BANKERD. JOH N— Vi ' hittier. Economics ma|or BARNEY. DANNA— Santa Barbara. History major BARONL STEPHEN— Arcadia, Sociology ma- ior. Juniper Hall Intramurals. Resident Assistant, Goleta Beach Athletic Club In- tramurals. BARRETT. CAROLEE— La Pucnte. History and S ' tioIocv ma|or. El Gauiho Staflf BARTA. NANCY— A usa. Phvsual Education maior. VC ' PE. Bahia Hall Intramurals, VC ' RA Rep. Flving Club BARTLEtr. PETER— Fresno. History major. BARTOSZ. LOITS— Chicago. Illinois. Asian Studies major. Transfer from Los Angeles Valley College. Deans List two semesters. 196-1 Spring Symposium. Xi Gamma Iota Vice President. International Relations Club BASHOOK, PHILIP— Los Angeles. Zoology maior. BATCHELDER. GAY— Lafayette. Foreign Language major. Chamber Singers, Foreign Scr ice Committee. Opera Workshop — " Old Maid and the Thief, " Opera — " Die Fleder- maus " BALDER. SUSAN— Burbank. Elementary Edu- cation ma|or. AS Special Events Committee. Elemeds Secretary-Treasurer. BEICK. DONNA— San Gabriel. Combined Social Science major. Transfer from Mt San Antonio College. Alpha Delta Pi BELOW. JOAN— Inglewotx). Illinois, Physical Education major, VC ' PE. Chi Omega Treas- urer. WRA BENEDETTI. ADRIANO— Vicenza. Italy. Po- litical Science major. Transfer from Padua. Italv BENEDICT. HOPE— Santa Barbara. Art His- tor " ma|or. Transfer from Occidental Col- lege. Chi Omega. Chimes Award. BENHAM. BARBARA— Northridge. Com- bined Social Science major. Dean ' s List one semester. Colonels Coeds. Junior Council BERGLAND. JIDITH— Eagle Rmk. Elemen- tary Education mafor. Transfer from Glen- da Ic College. BERR ' HILL, JUDY— Monrovia, Spanish ma- ior. Honors .it Entrance, Dean ' s List one semester BERR ' HILL. MATTHEW— Orinda. Political Science- maj(»r. Sequoia Hall Intramurals. Siabbard St Blade. AS Printing Manager. BERT. SHIRLEY- BakersfieM. Elementary Education major. Transfer from Bakers- field JC. Dean ' s List one semester, Elem. Ed ' s, Corriente Hall Judicial Chairman. BILLINGS. DONNA— Long Beach. Home FctinnmicN ma|iir BIRD. ROY Shell Beach. History major. Modoc Hall Intramurals. Navajo Hall Presi- dent, Resident Assistant. Scabbard Blade. Blue Key BJORK. LARRY— Orange. Physical Education major. Transfer from Orange Coast College. Varsity Baseball. Block C BLAIR, BEVERLY— Downey, Sociology ma- jor, BLAKE. TUPPER— Hillsborough. History ma- jor. Delta Tau Delta Intramurals. Scabbard Blade BLANKENSHIP. JOHN— Santa Barbara. Finnomics major BLINDBIRY, ROBERT— San Ciabnel, Elec- Fngincenng ma(or. Transfer from L ' C Berkeley. Freshman Football, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Vice President. Block C, Senior Council. Varsity Football Co-Captain. BLISS. TERRY — Carpinteria, Economics ma- ior. IFC Treasurer. Sigma Alpha Epsilon President. Varsity Volleyball, BOHANNON. LINDA— Auburn. Cultural Anthropology major. BOHART. ARTHUR- Sierra Madre. Math ma I or. BOHRER. KATHERINE— Menlo Park, His- tory major, International Relations Club Secretary BONJA. PATRICIA— El Hambre, French major. RHA Legislature. Sophomore Coun- cil. Education Abroad — -Bordeaux, BOUTWELL. LINDA— Long Beach. Elemen- tary Education Abroad— Bordeaux. BOWEN. CLARK— Menlo Park. Political Sci- ence major. Kappa Sigma. BOVi: ' ER. PATRICIA— San Carlos. Drama major. Mask Scroll. Orchesis, Crown 8c Sceptre. BOWMAN. DOUGLAS— Norwalk. History major. Freshman Football. Varsity Football. Block C, ROTC Superior Cadet 19ri3-64, Blue Key President. Resident Assistant. BRAINARD. STEPHEN— Valle|o, French maior BREGANTE. DORIS— Santa Barbara. Political Science major, Transfer from Santa Barbara CC BREGANTE. GEORGE— Santa Barbara, Soci- ology maior. BRONSON. BILL— Arcadia. Economics ma jor. Transfer from UC Berkeley, Volleyball Team, Delta Tau Delta. BROOKS. TENNANT— Bakersfield. Econom- ics major. BROOKS. TERRY— Oakdalc. Elementary Edu- cation major. Kappa Delta Pi. Consuelo Hall President, BROOKSHIRE, JAMES— Santa Barbara. His- tory ma|or BROWN . JAN— Chico. Sociology major. Transfer from UC Berkeley, BROVi ' N. MARGARET— Fullerton, Anthro- pology major. BROWN. PATRICIA— Los Angeles. Home Economics major. BRUNS. JOYCE— San Gabriel. Home Econo- mics major. Home Economics Club. Alpha Delta Pi Secretary. BRYANT. STANLEY— Santa Barbara. Econ- omics major. BRYANT, THOMAS— Santa Barbara, Political Science major BRYSON GEORGIE— Menlo Park, Math ma- jor. Freshman Council, Alpha Delta Pi Vice President BUCKLEY. CHRIS — Lemwre. History major BURCH. DIANE— Upland. French ma|or. Transfer from Chaffey JC. Women ' s Glee Club. Les Girls, Drill Team. BURD. BOB — Berkeley, Economics major, Yuma Hall Vice President. AS Social Com- mittee. Kappa Sigma Treasurer. Intramurals. BURKE. PATRICIA A— Lompoc, Elementary Education major. BURKE. PATRICIA E— Pasadena. Spanish major. VC ' oiiien ' s Glee, University Chorus, Sigma Kappa. Opera Workshop, AS Elec- tions Committee, AS- Music ( )ntrol Board BURKHARDT. RICHARD- Santa Barbara, Electrical Engineering major. Sophomore Council. Squires Secretary. Alpha Delta Phi Secretary-Treasurer. BUSBY, ANN— Tulare, Early Childhood Edu- cation major. Freshman Ctiuncil, Bahia Hall Treasurer. Sophomore Council. AS Cliarities Committee, AWS Executive Board, Early Childhood Education Club President, Cali- fornia Association for Childhood Education Scholarship, Delta Phi L ' psilon, BUSSE, CARLYN— Gardena. Elementary Ed- ucation major. BUTTER ORTH. GEORGE— Garden Grove. History major. Transfer from Santa Ana JC. Los Cedros Intramurals CAETANO. DONALD— Bakersfield. Sociology major CAILLIET, GREG— Santa Monica. Biology major, C AIN. MARTHA Coalinga. Biology major. Transfer from Coalinga JC. Modern Chorale CAMPBELL. CAROLYN— Bakersfield. Physi- cal Education major. Transfer from Bakers- field JC. Girls ' Tennis Team. WPE. CANNON. DANIEL— San Bruno. Business Ecunomics maior. Intramurals. CAPSHAW. GARY— Ontario. History major. Himors-at-Entrance, Squires CARNAHAN. DONNA— Pomona. Physical Educition major, WPE, Hockey Team. Dance Concert, Women ' s Glee, L niversity Chorus, Sigrna Kappa Vice President. CARPENTER, JULIA— Santa Barbara. Math major. Math Club President CARPENTER. RODNEY— Bakersfield, History major, Transfer from Bakersfield JC, Sports- man Club CARROLL, BILL— Fresno, Zoology major CARROLL. PATRICIA— Whittier. Junior High Education major. Fresliman Council. Kappa Alpha Theta, Sophomore Council. Honey Bears CASTEEL. PATRICIA— Covina. Elementary Education major. Freshman Council. Kap- pa Alpha Theta. Honey Bears Recording Secretary CASWELL. DORIS— Santa Barbara. Education ma)or- CAVALETTO. ROLLIE— Santa Barbara. Phys- ics and Math major. Deans List two se- mesters, Varsity Cross Country. Varsity Track. CHACE. RUSSELL — Carpinteria. History ma- jor. Transfer from Pomona College. CHAMBERLAIN, LINDA— Pasadena. Eco- nomics major. AS Elections Committee. CHAMBLISS, PETER— Ojai, Political Science major, ROTC. CHAPMAN, ALEXIS— Gardena, Physical Ed- ucation major. Transfer from El Camino College. WPE. CHAPMAN, ANTONY— Corona del Mar. Analytical Biology major. CHAPMAN. TOM — Arcadia. Zoology major. Freshman Football. Baseball. Wrestling. IFC Rep.. Varsity Football Financial Manager. Varsity Baseball. Director of 1963 Home- coming Half-time. Blue Key. AS Special Events Committee, AS Judicial Committee, Chairman of Recreation Control Board. Lambda Chi Alpha, Frosh Camp Counselor, CREAMER. ROBERT— Millbrae, Political Sci- ence major. Transfer from San Mateo JC. History Club. Eldorado Hall President CRISS. LOREN— Carpinteria, Electrical Engi- neering major. Transfer from California Polytechnical at San Luis Obispo. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. CROUCH. BID— Sierra Madre. Psychology- major. Lambda Chi Alpha Intramurals. CRUME. GLADYS— Santa Rosa. Spanish ma- jor. Transfer from Santa Rosa JC. Brass Choir. Spanish Club. Cl ' NDITH, TOM— Carpinteria, Economics mafur. Dean ' s list one semester. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rush Chairman. Intramurals, Junior Class President. Cal Club. Blue Key. AS Speakers ' Bureau. IFC. CUNNINGHAM. LINDA— Fullerton, Home Economics major. CYPHER. JAMES — Ventura, Economics major. DANE. FRANCIS— Sierra Madre, Drama ma- jor. DARLING, BRL ' CE—Monterey. Political Sci- ence major. Acacia Hall Vice President, In- tramurals, Circle K President, Pi Sigma Alpha, Resident Assistant. - DARLING. STEPHEN— Long Beach. Spanish major, Transfer from Long Beach CC, DAL ' LTON, STEVEN— Oakland, Sociology major, Transfer from t C Berkeley. DA VIRRO, GARY— Lomita, Zoology major. Dean ' s List one semester. Delta Tau Delta. Intr.imurals, DA VIRRO, KERRY— Lomita, Zoology major. Dean ' s List two semesters. Delta Tau Delta. Intramurals, Frosli Camp Councilor. Squires. DAVIL SON. KATHRYN— Monrovia. Ele- mentary luhuatmn major, El Gaucho Staflf, Sophomore Council. AS Publicity Commit- tee Co-Chairman, Delta Zeta. DAVIS, ANNE— Los Angeles. History major. Inter- Faith Council. DAVIS. LINDA— Newport Beach. History major DAVIS ROBIN— Fresno. German major. DAWSON. CHRISTOPHER— Long Beach, Zoology major. Transfer from Long Beach CC, Dean ' s List two semesters. Varsity Football. Blue Key. EPIC Scholar. Block C DAWSON. MICHAL— San Gabriel, Sociology major. Dean ' s List one semester. Consuelo Hall Piesident, DAWSON. SHEILA— Temple City. Education major, Colegio Judicial Chairman. DE BUSK. JOJEAN— Pasadena, English ma- jor, AS Publicity Committee. Junior Coun- cil, AS Speakers ' Bureau. DEEBLE, SUSAN— Fullerton, Political Sci- ence major Education Abroad — Bordeaux. DEETER. DAN— Bakersfield, Business Eco- nomics major. Freshman Football Captain, Canalino Hall Vice President. AS Speakers ' Bureau. AS Vice President. Cal Club. Var- sity Football. Blue Key. Block C, Camp Conestoga Board Chairman. Ski Club Presi- dent- DEL MORAL. ROGER— North Hollywood. Botany major. Dean ' s List three semesters, California State Scholarship, John and Ina Campbell Scholarship. Squires DENBROOK. GAY— Santa Barbara. Music major, University Orchestra. DE YOE. DONNA— Albany, Elementary Edu- cation major. DIAMOND. JOHN— Los Angeles. Zoology major. California State Scholarship. Fresh- man Council. Biology Science Club. Yucca Hall Vice President, Utc Hall President. Sophomore Council. RHA Scholarship. Squires Vice President, RHA Education Affairs Committee, Coin Club, Regents ' Scholarship, Student-Faculty Symposium Committee Chairman, DICKINSON, LYNN— Lompoc, Elementary Education major. DILMAN. ELLEN— Los Angeles. Sociology major. Transfer from L ' CLA, Sociology Club, Eldorado Judicial Committee. Resident As- sistant. DINSMORE. JAMES- -Eureka, Biology ma- jur. Transfer from Humboldt State. DITTMANN. WILLIAM— Piedmont, History major. Cypress Hall Vice President. Intra- murals, RHA Social Committee. Junior Council, Frosh Camp Counselor, DOLLIVER. RICHARD North Hollywood. Analytical Biology major. Freshman Council, RHA Mens Rep. AS Men ' s Rep-at-Large, Scabbard and Blade. DOYLE, GARY— Inglewood. Russian History- major. Transfer from EI Camino JC, Proj- ect Pakistan, DRAWBOLT. LINDA— Long Beach. Early Childhood Education major. DUNCAN, DONNA— Newport Beach. Art maior. Sophomore Class Secretary-Treasurer, Delta Gamma First Vice President. Dl ' NN, JAMES — Covina. Business Econom- ics major. DUNTON. SABINA— San Mateo, Biology and Zoology major, Transfer from San Mateo. Resident Assistant. DISENBERRY. CHARLOTTE— Huntington. New York. Biology major. Transfer from Skidmore College New York. DUSETTE. DON— Oxnard. Psychology ma- jor. Transfer from San Jose State and Ven- tura JC 335 DYKSTKA. Jl ' DITH— San Francisco. Ec»- nnmkt major. Iran ' s List one semester Transfer from Whitman College. Delta Zcta First Vice PrcsiJcnt. Drill Team. Senior Counul FADER, JOHN— Ontario. Z )ology ma|or. Transfer from Chaffcy JC. Deans List one semester, Biolo ;y Club. Men " s Glee. EATON, DIANE— Nuevo. Home Economics — Foods and Nutrition major. La Cumbre Staff. Chimes. Santa Cruz Executive Viie PrcsiJcnt. Crown and Sceptor. Resident As- sistant. John and Ina Campbell Scholarship. Flying Club. Parking: and Traffic Eligibility Committee. GBAC Intramurals. EBEID. WAFIK— Cairo. Egypt. Lnited Arab Republic. French major. FDW ' ARDS. SUSAN— San Marino, History major ELDRIDGE. MAX-Ontario, Zoology major. ELKIN. TOM — Santa Monica. Hislor)- major. Transfer from I ' CLA. ELLIOTT. NANCV San Fernando. Early Childh(K d Education major. ELVtOOD. PAMELA— Corona. Elementary Edu .ation major EMERSON, ROBIN— Northridge. Political Science major. Honors-at-Entrance. Delta Gamma, AWS Second Vice President. Coloncrs Coeds. Spurs Vice President, AS Speakers ' Bureau. Military ' Ball Queen, Crown and Scepter EMERY, JANICE— Burbank. Historj- major ENGLL ' ND, LLANN— Tracy. Elementary Ed- ucation major. Dean ' s List one semester. Freshman Council. X ' omen ' s Drill Team, Coralina Hall Treasurer. Sophomore Coun- cil. Enramada Hall Vice President. Secretary. Elemeds Treasurer. President. Vice President, Santa Cruz Secretary, t ' niversity Chorus, ENGLAND. ROBERT— WatsonvilU. Political Science major. Apache Hall Treasurer. Soph- omore Council. RHA Dining Commons Committee Chairman. Intramurals. Chi Sig- ma, ERICKSON, EDWARD—Oakland. Chemistry major. Yucca Hall Vice President. Intra- murals, Junior Council. Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. ERLANDSON. RAE ANN— Los Angeles, Elementar ' Education major, Primavera Hall Social Vice President. ERNST. ANITA — Tehachapi, German major ESCOFFERY, CHARLES— Los Angeles. Zool- ogy major. Freshman Council. Sophomore Council. KCSB Personnel Director. Log Coordinator. Two Year and Four Year Gaucho Band Award, EVANS. TENA— Glendale. Elementary Edu- cation major FAGAN. PATRICIA— Altadena, Elementary Education major. FAHE ' . DANIEL — Burbank. Sociology major. Transfer from Coalinga JC. FARMER. CALLIE— Santa Barbara. Art ma- |or, FATl ' R. SANDRA— Los Angeles. Home Eco- nomics major. Transfer from L CLA, Home Economics Club, Honey Bears. FAZEL. LYNNE— X ' est Los Angeles. Ele- mentary Education major. Transfer from Santa Nfonica CC and Occidental College. Kappa Delta Pi. FEARNLEY, HENRY— San Francisco. Political Science and History major. Transfer from San Francisco CC. International Relations Club. History Club. Pi Sigma Alpha. Tu- torial Program, Dora Haynes Foundation Scholarship, FERRERO. Jl ' DY— Merced. Economics major FIGl ' EIREDO. JOSEPH— Solvang. History major. Andersen ' s Scholarship. Squires, FINCK. HOWARD— Santa Barbara. Sociology major, Raytheon Scholarship. FINLEY, JOY— Santa Paula. Physical Educa- tion major. Transfer from Grinnell College. Iowa. Women ' s Physical Education. Dames FINNERN. ELLISE— Long Beach. Elementary Education major. FISHER. GRETCH EN— Riverside. Elementary Education major. FISHER. MICHAEL— San Luis Obispo. Zool- ogy major FISHER. RICHAREJ— Bakersfield. Sociology major. FISKE. BILL — Mariposa. Political Science ma- jor. Freshman Council. Modoc Hall Presi- dent, Kappa Sigma. FITZLOFF. SUSAN— Sunnyvale, Elementary Education major. Elemeds. La Cumbre Stan. FLETCHER, REGINA— Alhambra, Sociology major. AWS Publicity Chairman, Orientation Chairman. President. Consuelo Hall Presi- dent, Activities Calendar Board. Resident Assistant. RHA Planning Subcommittee. FORD. MICHAEL— Pasadena. History major. Transfer from Pasadena CC, KCSB Staff, Delta Sigma Phi FORD. RAY— El Segundo, History major, FORNES, BOB Berkeley. Economics major FOSGATE. CHRIS— Tarzana. Elementar ' Ed- ucation major. Honey Bears. Frosh Camp Counselor. AS Judicial Committee Sorority Rep. Delta Gamma President, Vice Presi- dent FOSTER, JEFF— Banning. Music major. Fresh- man Class Yell Leader, RHA Spring Sing Director. Gaucho Band, Frosh Camp Staff Counselor, Men ' s Glee, AS Speakers ' Bu- reau. Chi Sigma President, Pledge Trainer. IFC FRANCIS. BRUCE— Downey. History major. Transfer from Fullerton JC. Kappa Sigma. Intramurals. Flying Club. Junior Council. FRANCO. WILLIAM— Oxnard. Business Eco- nnniics m.t|or FRANKS. LL ' THER— El Segundo. Classics ni.ijor. Dean ' s List one semester, AS Assem- blies Committee. FRAZIER, JANE— Fallbrook. Spanish major, Honors-at-Entrance. Dean ' s List one semes- ter. Coralina Hall Treasurer. Freshman Council. Spurs Treasurer. Sophomore Coun- cil. La Cumbre RHA Editor. Education Abroad — Madrid, Spanish Club. Foreign Students A.centy, FRAZIER. KATHLEEN— Burlingame, English major. Tesuru Hall WRA Rep.. RHA Educa- tional Affairs Committee, FREBERG. PATRICIA— Brea. Sociology ma- jor. Kappa Alpha Theta Recording Secre- tary. Colonel ' s Coeds. Spanish Club, FREET. DAVID— Santa Barbara, Economics major FRENCHICK. JANET— Arcadia, Home Eco- nomics ma]or. Transfer from Pasadena CC. Home Economics Club FRIEDMAN. GARY— Bakersfield. Political Science major. Transfer from Bakersfield College. Lambda Chi Alpha, AS Community Relations Committee, Pi Sigma Alpha, FRIEDMAN, HANK— Beverly Hills. Physical Education major. Transfer from Antelope Valley CC. Varsity Football, ROTC. Squires, Student Director of Intramurals. Resident Assistant. Summer Sessions Assistant Head Resident, Distinguished Military Graduate FEAVER. CECIL— Visalia. English major. FRAZIER. KATHLEEN— Burlingame. English major FRIEDRiCHSEN. ROBERT— Newhall. His- panic Civilization major. Men ' s Glee. Surfing Club. Tutorial Program FRIEND. NANCY— Monterey Park. Elemen- tary Education major FRIES, PENNY— San Rafael. Art major. Kap- pa Alpha Theta. Frosh Camp Counselor, FRISBEE, BARBARA— X ' inters. Elementary Education major. Elemeds Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer, AFS. University Chorus, Junior Council. La Cumbre Staff, FRITSCHI, BARBARA— Santa Monica. His- tory major. Transfer from UCLA. FUQUA. DIANNE— Long Beach. French Ma- jor. Transfer for Long Beach CC. Dean ' s List one semester. Resident Assistant, IV League Steering Committee, John and Ina Campbell Scholarship GAEDE. KENNETH— Shafter. Political Sci- ence major, GAINES. BONNIE— Pasadena. English ma- jor. Honors-at-Entrance. Sophomore Council. La Cumbre Copy Editor. Activities Section. AS Office Manager. Secretarial Staff. Chimes, AS Student L ' nion Policy Commit- tee Chairman. University Center B }ard Planning Committee Secretary. Cal Club, Faculty Guide Committee. Faculty-Students Relations Committee. GALLAWAY. SHARON— Fullerton. Math- ematics major. GALT, CHARLES— Santa Barbara. Mathe- matics major. GANTNER. STEVEN— San Francisco. An- thropology major. Freshman Basketball. Kappa Sigma Vice President, GARD. ELLOISE— Salinas. Elementary Ed- ucation major GARRIGAN. MICHAEL -Stockton, Political Sciente major. Varsity Tennis. Delta Tau Delta. Squires. Frosh Camp Counselor, IFC Rep, GASKILL. GARY— San Carlos. Political Sci- ence major. Transfer from College of San Mateo. Varsity Basketball. GAUSTAD, LINDA- Ventura. Elementary Education major, GEDDES. JOHN— Pasadena. History major. GEORGE. KENNETH— Woodside, Econom- ics major, AS Special Events Committee. Lambda Chi Alpha Vice President, Rush Chairman. IFC. GERRISH. HAL— Palo Alto. Mathematics major. Frosh Camp Counselor. Sigma Alpha Epsilon President, Intramurals. Blue Key. GERRY. JULIE- Van Nuys. Elementary Ed- ucation major. GE ' ITMAN. SANDRA— Los Angeles, Sociol- ogy major GIEBLER. KRIS— Downey, Business Econom- it.s major. Chi Omega, AS Assemblies Com- mittee, AS Finance Committee Chairman, Spurs. Frosh Camp Staff. GIGLER. JAMES— Whitticr. Political Science major. GILBERT. CLAY— Van Nuys, Psychology major, GILLIES. HELEN— Los Gatos. Elementary Education major, Sigma Kappa President, Elemeds, Sophomore Council. Junior Coun- cil, GLASSFORD, MARY- Santa Barbara. His- tory major, GLICK. MARSHALL— Sherman Oaks. Politi- cal Science major GOLDSMITH. DAVID— Big Bear Lake. His- tory major. Varsity Golf GOODWIN. GARY— Palos Verdes. Art ma- jor. GRACE. CATHERINE— Goleta. Junior High Education major. Transfer from Central Michigan L ' niversity. American Association University Women Scholarship, Tri-Delt Senior Women ' s Scholarship, GLASCO. TONI— Long " Beach, English ma- jor. GRANT. JAMES— Northridge. Business Eco- nomics major. Freshman Football, Varsity Baseball. GRANT, SHERRY— Santa Maria. Elementary Education major. Manzanita Hall Vice Pres- ident. Judicial Chairman. GREENBERG. STEVIE— Los Angeles. Eng- lish major- GREW. MICHAEL— Arcadia. Sociology ma- ior- GRRIFFITH. DON— Los Angeles. Psychology major. GRIFFITH. STEPHEN— Belmont, Biology major, GRIGGS. GARY— Woodland Hills. Geology major. Project Pakistan, Regents Scholar GRIGSBY. GAIL— Corona del Mar, Home Economics major. Honors-at-Entrance, Delta Zeta. AS Charities Committee Chairman, Spurs. Outstanding Legislative Council Mem- ber. Experiment in International Living — Poland. Chimes. EPIC Scholar. Camp Con- estoga Board Secretary. Summer Sessions Resident Assistant. Cal Club Chairman, Crown and Scepter. AS Rep -at-Large GRILLO, PETER— Temple City. History and Combined Social Sciences major. Transfer from Pasadena CC, Circle K. GROGAN. ANN— Concord. Political Science, GROSS, BETTY— Los Gatos. Art major. GROSSMAN. LAURIE— Lompoc. Sociology major. GROVER. JULIE— Saugus. German major, Honors-at-Entrance. Dean ' s List three se- mesters. UCSB Scholarship. California State Scholarship, Enramada Hall Vice President, AS Awards Committee. Education Abroad — Germany. EPIC Scholar, GRUBBS. DAVID— Palos Verdes. Analytical Hiolni;y major GUENTHER. SUE ELLEN— Sioux Falls. South Dakota, Political Science and English major. GUEOREV. DANIELLE— Buenos Aires. Ar- gentina. Zoology major GUILLERMO. FRED— Santa Barbara. History major Gl ' Y. STEPHEN— St Louis. Missouri. Com- bined Social Sciences major. Modoc Hall Vice President. Social Chairman, Kappa Sigma Rush Chairman. Social Chairman, Vice President. Pledge Trainer. Epsilon Pi Tau. HAAR. DENNIS— Pasadena. Political Science major HAAS. STEVEN— Walnut Creek. History ma- jor. Freshman Basketball. Phi Sigma Kappa Secretary, History Club. HAFT. DAVID— Lakewood. Political Science major. HAGG. GREGORY— Burbank. English major. HAINES. LYNN— Topanga. Elementary Ed- ucation major, HALE. JUDITH— San Leandro. Sociology ma- jor. HALL. JERRY— Redlands, Rhetoric and Pub- lic Address major. HALL, LINDA— Arcadia, Elementary Educa- tion major Colonel ' s Coeds. HALL. VICTORIA -Santa Barbara. French major. El Gaucho Staff, HAMMANN. SANDRA— Santa Barbara. Eng- lish major HANS, VCENDEL— Palo Alto. Rhetoric and Public Address major. Freshman Track, AS Special Events Committee, Lambda Chi Alpha, Epsilon Pi Tau, Men ' s Glee, Inter- collegiate Debate HANSON. ELAINE— Whittier. Elementary Education major, Arbolado Hall Treasurer. HARBODT. KATHY La Canada. Combined Siitial Sciences major. Civil Affairs Commis- sion. Colonel ' s Coeds. HARDING. MICHAEL— Hawthorne, Geology major. Cieology Club HARGIS, ROBERT— Manila. Philippines. Po- litical Science major, Modoc Hall Vice President. Surfing Club. Pi Sigma Alpha. AS Special Events Committee HARRINGTON. CAROL— Tujunga, Spanish major. AS Rally Committee. Spurs. Edu- cation Abroad — Madrid. EPIC Scholar, FSA, Spanish Club Vice President. Dorians Treasurer. HARRIS. ROLAND— Santa Barbara. History major. Deans List one semester. Freshman Council. Weight Lifting Club. ROTC Ac- ademic Achievement Award. ROTC Su- perior Cadet Award. California State Fire- men ' s Association Scholarship. Sophomore Council. Junior Council. Regents Scholar. Anacapa Chairman of Lectures Program, Senior Council. HARRIS. SONJA— Taft. History major. HARROLD, CLAY— La Jolla. Economics ma- jor HARTMEYER. JAMES— Oxnard. Anthropolo- gy major. HARVEY. DIXIE— Santa Susana, Tutorial major with English emphasis, HATHAWAY. DAVE— Albany. Sociology ma- jor, Transfer from Humboldt State College, Junior Council. HAYNES. JEANNE— Long Beach, History major HAYNES. MICHAEL— Goleta, Political Sci- ence major HEALD, DAVID— Monrovia. Electrical Engi- neering major HERBERT. MICHAEL— San Bernardino. So- ciology major. Transfer from Brigham Young University. Sigma Phi Epsilon. IFC. AS Rally Committee, Head Yell Leader. AS Men ' s Rep. -at-Large. AS Speakers ' Bureau, GGR Co-Chairman, I AC. AS Recreation Commission, Blue Key. Cal Club, PSPA Steering Committee, AS Special Events Committee, HEESS. CAROL— Santa Barbara. Elementary Education major HELFERT. CAROLE— San Luis Obispo. His- tory n a J or HENRIKSEN. STEVEN— Santa Barbara. Anal- ytical Biology major HENRY. PATRICIA— Whittier. Anthropology major. HERRERA, GILBERT— Santa Barbara, Hispan- ic Civilization major, HILL. SUSAN— Culver City, Elementary Ed- ucation major. Colonel ' s Coeds. Chimes Secretary, HILTON. LAUREL— Menio Park. Mathemat- ics major. HINTHORNE. JEAN— San Marcos. Com bintd Social Science major HINTZ. CHRISTINE— Fullerton, Home Eco- nomics major. Home Economics Club, Phra- teres HIRT, HELENE— Monterey Park. Elementary Education major, HITCHCOCK. WILLIAM— Los Gatos. Art major, HO. PENNY— Honolulu. H.iwaii. Elementary Education major, HOCHBERG. FRED— Avalon. Catalina Island. Zoology major, Honors-at-Entrance, Sail- ing Club. Racing Team. Biology Club. Fenc- ing Club, HODGES. MELVIN— Columbia. South Caro- Ima. Political Science major, ' Transfer from Morehouse College. Atlanta. Intercollegiate Debate Team HOEHNER. CHRISTINE— Altadena, English major, HOENIG, LESLIE — Pacoima, Zoology major. HOFFMAN, MARILYN— Glendale. Early ChiMhood Education major HOFMANN. LINDA — Downey. Sociology major. Freshman Council. Chi Omega, Soph- omore council, AWS Board, Frosh Camp Staff HOGLE, PAMELA— Santa Monica. Elemen- tary Education major HOLCOMB. KENNETH— Culver City. Mathe- matics major HOLCOMB. MARTHA— San Anselmo. His- tory major. HOLLER. KERRY— Whittier, Sociology ma- jor. 336 11(11. Sr, LINDA S.inl.1 li.iihjra, Guman m.i- HOLSTEN. KENNETH -Cirpintcn.i. Spinisli ma)or. Kappa Si iina HOLT. DIANA— Sama Barbara. CombincJ Social Siicncts mator HOOVER, JOYCE— Santa Maria, Ekmc-nlary Educalion ma|i r, AS Asscmbliis Commiltei:. Kappa Alpha Thcla. AWS. Freshman Coun- HOPKINS. BETIT— MiUan. Virsinu, Ek- mcniarv EdiKation niaior HOPKINS. PAMELA— Santa Maria, Sociology niaior HOPKINS. SC ' HARLEEN— Santa Barbara. Elimi-ntarv EJucation maior. I ' CSB Sym- phony, Sigma Kappa. I ' nivtrsily Chorus. 0|-«ra VX ' orltshop. Junior Class Secretary- Treasurer, Modern Chorale- HORINE, LEE ANNE— Monte Sereno. Po- litical Science nU|or. Colonel ' s Coeds. Spurs, President. Project Pakistan. EPIC Scholar. AS Special Events Committee Co-Chair- man. AS Judicial Committee, Cal Club. Center of Democratic Institutions Coordin- ator. Student Pane! Crown and Scepter Vice President HORN, BARBARA— Camarillo. English ma- jor. Transfer from L ' niversity of Oklahoma. Alpha Phi President. Chimes HOICJHTON. ANN— Santa Maria. Hispanic Cisiluation major. HOLSER. KRISTINA— Northridgc. Drama major. Transfer from Catholic University. Mask and Scroll. L ' niversity Chorus. Theta Alpha Phi HOVEV, ANN— Pacific Palisades, History ma- jor HOVCARD. SHAROLYN— Santa Barbara, So- ciology major. HOWE. MILT— Orinda. Geology major HI EY. RAREEN— La Canada. French maior HIGHES, GARY— Porterville, Economics ma- ior. Transfer from L ' C Berkele7 and Por- terville JC. Sigma Pi Vice President. IFC Rep . Rush Committee HI SSEY. CHRISTINA— Newport Beach, Po- litical Science major. Transfer from Prin- cipia College. Dean ' s List one semester. Arbolado Hall Vice President. AVi ' S Award for Women ' s highest GPA in Political Sci- ence. Pi Sigma Alpha Secretary-Treasurer, Summer Session Resident Assistant. Senior Council, Model L ' nited Nations, French Club HL ' TCHINS, CHARLES— Santa Barbara, Ana lytical Biology major HL " ' CK. JANSJE— Seven Oaks, Psychology major. El Gaucho Staff, Mask and Scroll. HYER, NADEAN— Ceres, Physical Educa- tion major INGHAM, DAVID— Los Angeles, Physics major. ISAACSON, JOSEPH— Westwood. Zoology- major. Dean ' s List one semester. Frosh Camp Counselor. Sigma Chi. IFC Rush Chairman. AS Speakers ' Bureau. JACKSON. SLSAN— Santa Barbara. Educa- tion major. Transfer from Santa Barbara CC JACOBS, JEFFEREY— Ventura. Mathematics major. JAMES. CHERRY— San Jacinto, Physical Ed- ucation major. Freshman Yell Leader, Fresh- haan Council, Spurs, Spur of the Year Award, Arbolado Hall President, Outstand- ing RHA Rep Award, Frosh Camp Coun- selor, Chimes, Resident Assistant, Student Panel, Project Pakistan. Crown and Scepter President, Cal Club JANSEN, BOYCE— Los Angeles, Political Science major JENSEN, DIANA— Los Angeles. Rhetoric and Public Addr ess major. JENSEN, THOMAS— San Luis Obispo. Econ- omics major. JOHNSON, JOYCE— Hemet, Elementary Ed- ucation major, Honors-at-Entrance, WPE, WRA. Inlramurals, Villa Marina Hall Pres- ident, Oceano Hall Vice President. Soph- omore Council. La Cumbrc RHA Editor, Index Editor, RHA Treasurer, Elemeds, Senior Class Secretary. JOHNSON. MARTHA— San Bernardino. Elementary Education. JOHNSON, ROBERT— Long Beach. Political Science major. RHA Publicity Committee. Palm Hall President, Pi Sigma Alpha, Ski Club JOHNSON, SHELLY— San Mateo, English major JONES. GARY— Sherman Oaks. Economics major. Squires, Frosh Camp Counselor, Director, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Blue Key, AS Vice President, Cal Club. JONES. KATHLEEN— Modesto. Combined Social Sciences major. Transfer from Mo- desto JV, Camp Conestoga Counselor, Ctmp Conestoga Board Secretary. JONSSON, FLSn-BRITT— Long Beach. Eng- lish major, Ttansfer from Long Beach CC, (;hi Omega, Honey Bears, Junior Council, I ' niverMty Chorus, Santa Barbarans JORDAN, ALLAN— Sunnyvale. Psychology major JORDAN, BARBARA JANE — G lendora. Elementary Education major. Transfer from Pasadena CC, Modern Chorale JORDAN, BARBARA RAE— Falls Church. Virginia. Elementary Education major. Radio Committee. AS Sju-akers ' Bureau. Colonel ' s Coeds, lunior Council. JORDANO, ROBERT -.Santa Barbara, Phys- ics major. Varsity Cross Country. Varsity Track J0RC;ENSEN. MARTHA— San Luis Obispo. Music major JOYCE. ROBERT- Santa Barbara, Electrical Fnqineermg major. Circle K President, lAC KAI.OMAS, ANTHONY— Los Angeles. Zool ogy major KAMINS. BERNIE -Los Angeles. Sociology major. Freshman Council. Sophomore Coun- cil. Sigma Alpha Hpsilon. Cal Club. AS Standards Committee, Blue Key President. AS Judicial Committee Chairman. Resident Assistant. KAHN. KENNETH— San Diego. Drama ma- jor KARDAS. SL ' SAN— Canoga Park. Anthro- jxilogy major KARLSTEN. KERRY— Ontario. Elementary Education major KASAI. DAVID— Los Angeles Mathematics major KASLOW. MICHAEL— Walnut. Zoology major KATZ. MONROE— New York City. Analy- tical Biology majnr KELLAR. DIANE— .Santa Ana. Elementary Education major. AS Rally Committee. Sophomore Council. Alpha Delta Pi Pres- ident KELLEY. KATHR ' l ' N— Montrose, Political Science major KELLOGG. DF.ANNA— Whittier, Elementary Education major KELLY, DIANA— La Crescenta, History major, RHA Special Events Committee, Tutoring Project, History Club, Tesora Hall, Judicial Chairman KELLY. JL ' AN — Orinda, Mathematics major KENYON, JL ' LIE— Santa Clara, Anthropol- ogy major KERR, ROBERTA— Pasadena, English major KERR, THOMAS— Arcadia, History major. Squires. AS Special vents Committee. Lambda Chi Alpha Treasurer. Frosh Camp Staff, Director. IFC KEYES, GARY— San Bernardino, History major. KILLINGSWORTH. BILL— Selma. Psychol- ogy and Zoology major. Transfer from Fresno CC KING. LEONARD— Los Angeles, Psychology major. Navajo Hall President, Intramurals. RHA Special Events Committee, Public Relations Club, Resident Assistant, Las Casitas Assistant Head Resident KLEIN, GRETCHEN— Santa Barbara. Art History major, KCSB Staff KLEINBERG, KAREN— West Covina, Ele- mentary Education major. Colonel ' s Coeds Treasurer, Honey Bears, Delta Gamma. KLEINMAN. ROGER— Beverly Hills, Psy- chology major KNAPP, VIRGINIA— Arcadia, Combined Social Sciences major, Chi Omega. KNIGHTEN. LYNN— Palos Verdcs, English major KNOWLES, DONNA LEE— Baldwin Park, Physical Education major. Transfer from Mount San Antonio College, Oak Hall Pres- ident, X ' RA Vice Prcsufenl, Flying Club, WPE KOORN, DIRK— Santa Monica. Music ma- jor. UCSB Band KOORN. JEANNE— Banning. Music major. KOWAL. DENNIS— Pasadena. Psychology major. KRAWITZ. GARY— Beverly Hills. Sociology major KREISH. GAIL— Rialto. Art History major. AS Chanties Committee. Inter Faith Coun- cil KROMER. LINDA— Palo Alto. History ma- jor KRISE. STEVEN— Oxnard. History major. Transfer from Ventura College, KL ' METS. EVI— Santa Barbara. German ma- jor LA COY. BYRON— San Clcmcnle. Drama ma|( r. Mask and Stroll LABO.SCHIN BERNARD— Los Angeles. Po- litical Science major. Freshman Council. Var- sity Tennis. Modoc Hall Vice President. Inter Faith Cmm il. RHA Social Chairman. Outstanding RHA Legislature Member Award. LADY, CAROL— Santa Barbara. Home Eco- nomics major LAKE. DON- -Tustin. Electrical Engineering major LAKIN. MARCiFRY— Pacific Grove, Elemen- tary Hducatinn major. Transfer from Mon- terey Peninsula College. Corriente Hall Sec- retary. Alpha Delta Pi. Elemeds. LAIBI.IN. JERRY— Bakersfield. Zoology ma- jor LANE, MARY— Santa Barbara. Elementary Education major. Delta Phi Epsilon. LANE. RICHARD- -Baldwin Park. History major. Varsity Football. Sigma Alj ha Epsi- lon. Junior Council. Intramural Sports. ROTC Brigade Commander I.ANGFORD, GORDON— Oxnard. Physics major LANNAN. MARYLEE— Santa Barbara. His- tory major. AS Rally Committee. AS Chari- ties Cnmmittcc, Sigma Kappa, Sociology Club, WRA Board of Representatives. LASSMAN, ANN— Santa Barbara, Combined Social Sciences major LATHROP, GRANGER— Berkeley, Mathe- matics major, KCSB Staff LAUGHREY. DIANE— San Mateo. French major LAL ' RIE, JANET— Altadena, Political Sci- ence major, Sigma Kappa, AS Social Com- mittee. AS Awards Committee. AS Special Events Committee. AS Rep-at-Large. La Cumbre Copy Editor. Camp Conestoga Staff LAWRENCE, CAROLYN— Lancaster, His- tory major LAWTON, LESLIE— Redwood City, Elemen- tary Education major. Resident Assistant. Tutorial Program. LAZZARI, SL ' SAN— Trinidad, West Indies, Spanish major LEEDS, HELENH— Burbank, Speech and Hearing major. Manzanita Hall Treasurer. International Relations Club. Phrateres President LEMME. CYNTHIA— San Diego. English ma- jor. Transfer from San Diego State LENKEIT, DON— Newport Beach, Anthro- opology major LETSON, LINDA— Northridge. Sociology major LIBERATORE, RON— New York City, -So- ciology major, Intramurals LIEBERMAN, CHUCK— Beverly Hills. Eco- nomics major. Varsity Swim Team. LIND. RICHARD— Glendale. Political Sci- ence major LIND. ROBERT— Butte. Montana. Business Economics major. LINDHOLM. JAMES— Downey. Political Science major LINK, FRED— Long Beach. Political Science major. Kappa Sigma President. IFC. Pi Sig- ma Alpha LITTLE. JON— Stockton, Asian Studies ma- jor LO, HERBERT— Hong Kong, China, Analy- tical Biology major LOBITZ. REBECCA— Santa Barbara, Ele- mentary Education major. University Chor- us, Women s Glee Club LOCKHART, CAROLE— San Francisco, An- thropology major LODAS, JIM— Sherman Oaks, Mathematics major. Varsity Tennis,, All CCAA Tennis Team, Block C, Kappa Sigma, Flying Club. LOFTHUS, BRUCE— Riverside, Political Sci- ence major. Intramurals, Freshman Basket- ball LOGAN, ELEANOR— Santa Barbara, Elemen- tary Education major LORD. CHAR— Long Beach, Sociology major. LOVE. Rl ' SSELL— Culver City. Economics major LOVY. TOM— El Cerrito. History major LLDW IG. MICHAEL— Golcta. Electrical En- gineering major LUNiN. ED— Bakersfield. Analytical Biology major LYNCH. WILLIAM— Sonoma. Sociology ma- jor LYONS. CAROLYN— North Hollywood. General Education major. Chi Omega. Jun- ior Council. Frosh Camp Counselor. Soph- omore Council. Colonel ' s Coeds. AS Rec- reation Commission. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister. MACKlNZll:. LINDA San Hernardino. His- tory major MAC VICAR. ROBERT— Glendale. Sociol- ogy major. Transfer from Whitworth Col- lege. Freshman Football. Phi Sigma Kappa Treasurer MAGUIRE. GEORGE— Ventura. Zoology ma- jor, Sycamore Hall Treasurer. Freshmen Baseball. Medical Science Club. Intramurals. Resident Assistant. Varsity Baseball. MAIN. NANCY— Norwalk,- Social Sciences major. MAIRS. ROBERT— Eureka, Zoology major, MAKATL ' RA, MARILYN— Santa Paula. His- tory major MANN, WILLIAM -Whittier, Electrical En- gineering major, KCSB Chief Engineer MANNING, DIANE— Oakland, Elementary Education major. Freshman Council, Kappa Alpha Theta Vice President. President, Colonel ' s Coeds, Laurel Hall Social Chair- man, Arbolado Hall Judicial Chairman. MARCHIANDO, DEANNA— .Santa Barbara. Elementary Education major. MARR. LINDA— Santa Barbara. Mathematics major MARSHBURN. DAVID— Topanga, Mathe- matics major. MARSHBURN, ROBERT— Topanga, Mathe- matics major, Honors-at-Entrance. Fresh- man Baseball, Intramurals, Squires Pima Hall Executive Vice President, San Miguel Treasurer, RHA Treasurer. MARTIN DAVID Pasadena, History major. MARTIN. JEANNE— Perris. Physical Educa- tiim major MARTIN— MARILEE— Whittier, Home Eco- nomics major MARTIN, MARY LYNN— Tustin. Elemen- tary Education major, MARTZ, JOYCE— Garden Grove, Elementary Education major. MASON. DONNA— Pomona. Elementary Ed- ucation major. MATHEWS. ELEANOR— Santa Barbara. French major. Delta Zeta. Symphony Or- chestra. Education Abroad. Bordeaux. French Club. Opera Orchestra MATTHEWS. JUDY— Burlingamc. Art ma- tor MATTERN. SHARON— Los Angeles. History major. RHA Dining Commons Committee. Aquacade Show. Intramurals. WRA Rep.. Sailing Club. Santa Cruz Treasurer, WRA Treasurer. Tri County Sportsday Swim Chairman, Resident Assistant. IV League Steering Committee Advisor MATTRAW. HAROLD— Santa Barbara, Ge- ology major MAUCK, Vi ' lLLIAM— North Hollywood, An- alytical Biology major McCLURE, MARY KAY— Altadena, Elemen- tary Education major McCONNELL, JOHN— Rialto, Political Sci- ence major. McCORKLE. PATRICK— Turlock, Combined Social Sciences major McCORMICK, RUTH— Ventura, Elementary Education major McEACHRON. PAT— Inglewood, Elementary Education major. McGRAW. PHYLLLS— Bakersfield. Elemen- tary Education major McHENRY. MICHAEL— Mahbu, Physics ma- jor McMAHAN, JAMES— Costa Mesa, Philoso- phy major. McMAHAN, JOAN— Costa Mesa, Political Science major McMillan, KATHLEEN— Orange, Political Science major MEEK, BOBBI JO— Santa Barbara, Physical Education major MEISTER, RALPH— Arcadia. History major. MELCHING. RUSSELL— Eagle Rock. Political Science major MERREL. GREG— Pasadena. Political Science major. MESEC. DALE— La Crescenta. Political Sci- ence major MESICK. SUSAN— Vallejo. Combined Social Sciences major, Honors-at-Entrance, Transfer from UC Davis. Sigma Kappa Recording Secretary. AS Assembly Committee. Univer- sity Chorus. MEYER. GAIL — Saratoga. Zoology major. MEYNCKE. SARALEE— Montebello. English major MICHIELS. MELISSA— Santa Barbara. French major. MULAKOVICH. MICHAEL— Whittier. His- tory major. Freshman Football, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Frosh Camp Counselor, Staff, AS Mens Rep-at-Large, AS Legislative Coun- cil Grant in Aid, AS Speakers Bureau, AS Recreation Commission, Blue Key Social 337 Vice President. Co-Director GGR. Senior Cli%s PrcMJeni. PSPH Stceting Committee MILLARD ANN— Goletj. Philosophy nuior MILLER. DOUGLAS— Lus Angeles, Politual Stitntc mj|or MILLER. GAIL— Van Nuys. Art major. MILLER. MICHAEL— Sacramento. Combined Sotul S«.ien».es major MILLER. RICHARD— West Covina. Zoology major MINER. CATHERINE— Santa Barbara. Eng- lish major. X ' omcn ' s Glee Club. KCSB Radio Staff. LCSB Drill Team. AS Library- Committee. Sigma Kappa, Panhcllenic Rtp- rcsentacivc MIIRA. SHARON— Pismo Beach. Elcmen- tary Education maior MOBLE ' . PATRICK— North Hollywood. Chemistry major. MOFEET. LYNN—Temple City, Elementary Education major. MOLINE. JlDl— Santa Barbara. Economics major. MOORE. DIANE— Pasadena. Elementar ' Ed- ucation major, Transfer from Pasadena CC. Elcmcds. Intramurals. MORBETO. JOE— Santa Barbara. Physical Ed- uiation major MORGAN, KATHLEEN — Newport Beach. Elementary Education major. MORIN. MM- Salinas. Zoology major MOSTUE. " DIANNE— Santa Barbara. History major. MOUNTS. RICHARD— Granada Hills, Poli- tical Science major, AS Men ' s Non-Affili- ated Rcp- MUCHNICK. CARL— Los Angeles, Psychol- ogy major, MULLINS. PATRICIA— Burlingamc. Elemen- tary Education major. MVERS, BARBARA— VC ' est Los Angeles. Ele- mentary Eduiatiun major. MVERS. MELBA— San Diego. Art History major. NAKAIYE. HARUO— Gardena. Engineering major. NAKASHIMA. THOMAS— Oxnard. Chemis- try major. NAKATA. KOUJI — Arvin. Economics major. Freshman Council. Sigma Phi EpsUon, Proj- ect Pakistan, AS Special Events Committee. AS Speakers ' Bureau. AS Fraternity Rep. IPC. Cal Club. Blue Key. NAVARRO. EDMUND— Oxnard. History majof- NEELY. ROBERT— El Monte, History major NELSON. JOANN— San Diego. Physical Ed- ucation major WPE. Aquacade. Kappa Al- pha Theta. Dance Concert. Varsity Song Leader. NELSON. STE PHEN— Cardiff. Combined So- cial Sciences major. NEVA, DARLENE— Palo Alto, Sociology ma- jor NEWBILL, RANDI— Whittier. Political Sci- tntc major. AS Activities Calendar Board. AS Awards Committee Chairman. AS Fi- nance Committee. Santa Cruz President. Honey Bears. NEWBIRRY, NANCY— Bakersfield, Elemen- tary Education major. NEVCELL. JUDY— Oceanside. Elementary Ed- ucation major NICHOLSON. KATHY— Los Gatos. Sociol- ogy major. NISHIMURA. MITSUKO— Parlier. Elemen- tary Education major, NORDQUIST. NANCY— San Gabriel. Ele- mentary Education major. OLNEY. JOHN — Saratoga. Economics major. Freshman Football. AS Men ' s RHA Rep. RHA President. Squires, Cal Club. OLSEN. JEANNE— Santa Barbara, Music ma- jor OLSON. MARY— Malibu. Psychology major. O ' NEAL. SHARONE— Santa Barbara. Mathe- matics major. AS Finance Committee. AS Chanties Committee. KCSB Staff. Delta Zcta. Tutoring project. ONEIL. CHRISTY— Los Angeles. Anihropol- ogy major. ORMSBY. DIANE— Ventura. Spanish major. ORROCK. STAN— San Bernardino. Political Science and Rhetoric and Publit Address majors. AS Non-Affiliated Men ' s Rep PAIGE. RICHARD— Los Angeles, History ma- jor PALAMOUNTAIN. PAT— Los Angeles, So- ciology major. PALMER. MICHAEL— Eureka. Combined So- cial Sciences major. PANIZZON. LOUIS— Carpinteria. Physical Education major. Dean ' s List two semes- ters. Kappa Sigma President. Treasurer. Leadership-Scholarship Award. Junior Class Scholarship Award. Santa Barbara Scholar- ship Foundation Awad PARKER JUDV Ntwi rt Beach. Art ma- jor PARNELL, JIM— San Diego. Sociology ma- jor PARSONS. SARA JANE— Burbank. Junior High Education major. Dean ' s List four .semesters. Kappa Alpha Theta Vice Presi- dent. Sophomore Council. Honey Bears President. Homecoming Princess. Chimes. AS Speakers ' Bureau, Kappa Delta Pi PATERSON. GAIL— Nanuet. New York. Physii-s maior. PATIERSON. ANN—West Los Angeles. Ele- mentary Eduiation major. Sophomore Ctiun- ul. AVC ' S Senmd Vice President. Chi Omega PA ' NE. ALICE- Bakersfield, History major. PAYNE. THOMAS— Bakersfield. Zoology ma- jor. PEARSON. JEAN— San Leandro. Early Child- hood Education major, PECK. NANCY— Monrovia. Elementary Edu- cation major. PENDERGRASS. LEE— Tujunga, History ma- jor. PENROD. DOUGLAS— Santa Barbara. Phys- ics major. PESTAL. SUSAN— Fullerton. Sociology ma- jor. PETERS. .SUSAN- Arcadia. French major. PFTERSEN. LAURIE— Santa Ana, Sociology major, Colegio Hall President. Freshman Songleader. Freshman Council Publicity Chairman. Head Varsity Songleader. Kappa Alpha Theta Vice President, Colonel ' s Co- eds President. AS Special Events Commit- tee. AS Awards Committee Chairman. Cal Club, Panhcllenic Rush Chairman, Lambda Chi Alpha Cresent Girl PETERSON, DONALD— Santa Barbara. Matheinati .s major PETERSON, SUSAN— Mountain View. Ele- mentary Education major. Delta Zeta Presi- dent. Panhelknic Judicial Chairman. Rush Chairman. AS Charities Committee PHILLIPS. ELIZABETH— Lennox. Massachu- setts, Zoology major, PIACENTINT. ART— Santa Barbara, French major. PIERCE. LINDA— San Gabriel. Elementary Education major. Elemeds PIPKIN. DOROTHY— La Canada, Mathemat- ics major. Math Club, Intramurals. Sigma Kappa Treasurer. Panhcllenic Secretary, Vice President. President, Pi Mu Epsilon, Chimes. AS Activities Calendar Board, Crown and Scepter PLANK. Jl ' D ' j ' - San Juan. Puerto Ruo, An- alytical Biology major PLANK, PHIL — Lemoore, History major. PLASCH. BRUCE— Goleta. Engineering ma- jor. POPOV. BORIS— Oxnard. Sociology major. PORTER. MELISSA— Montecito. Sociology major, PORTER. ROBERT— Montecito. Sociology major. POSZ. CAROL — Sacramento, English major. Villa del Sur Treasurer, Alpha Phi Vice President. POTTER. GARY — Lancaster, Zoology major. Transfer from Antelope Valley College. Willow Hall Vice President. Intramurals, RHA Legislature POWELSON, MARILYN- Covina. Combined Social Sciences major POWERS. STEVE— Scottsdale. An ona, Phi- losophy major. POWERS. WALTER— San Luis Obispo, Psy- chology major. POYNTER. CONNIE— Banning, English ma- jor. PRESCOTT. WILLIAM— Arvin. History ma- jor. PRESTON. BARBARA- -Santa Barbara, Eng- lish major PRINCE. DIANA— Stockton. Elementary Ed- ucation major. RADCLIFFE. ROGER — North Hollywood. Fiunumics major. RAPAPORT. SUSAN— Los Angeles. Frerich major. Regents Scholarship, Education Abioad- Bordeaux, Kappa Delta Pi. RASCH. SANDRA Garden Grove, Elemen- tary Education major. Ski Club. Santa Cruz Historian. La C:umbre Index Editor. RASH. PAULFTTE- Santa Ana. History ma- jor. Alpha Delta Pi, History Club RAVE. DOROTHY— Inglewood. Sociology major. RAY. CAROLE— Rcdlands. Elementary Edu- cation major. Chi Omega Vice President. Social Chairman. Panhellenii Treasurer, AS Publicity Committee, Frosh Camp Counselor RAY. GARY— Santa Barbara. Mathematics major. RECKNAGEL, THOMAS— Valkjo. Business Economics major, REDLICK. DUFFY— Portola Valley, Com- bined Social Siiences major REFD. RICHARD— Monrovia, History major. RFIDER. HII.FEN Rcdlands, Home Econom- ics major. Alpha Delta Pi Treasurer. Home Economics Club Treasurer, Chairman. VX ' RA. REUSCHEL. JON— Pasadena. Political Science major REYNOLDS. ALAN — La Canada, Zoology major, RICHTER I G — Los Angeles. Political Sci- ence major. Transfer from UC Berkeley, El Cimino College. Acacia Hall President, Xi tiamtna Iota President. Bridge Club, RIEDF, JIM— Gardena. History major. Trans- fer from El Camino College, Junior Coun- cil, Inter Faith Council President. RILEY. BARBARA-Long Beach, History ma- jor. I ' ransfer from Lt)ng Beach CC, Sigma Kappa. AS Director Beachcombers ' Holi- day. Junior Council. AS Finance Committee, AS Special Events Committee. AS Social Committee. AS Activities Calendar Board Chairman, Colonels Coeds, AS Leg Council Key, RILEY. ROGER— Palos Verdes. Biology ma- jor, RITTER, ROSS—Hayward. Zoology major. ROBBINS, JEAN— Riverside, Elementary Ed- ucation niajor, ROBERTS. JUDITH— Santa Barbara. English major, Honors-at-Entrance. Sophomore Coun- cil, AS Social Committee, Delta Zeta. Wom- en ' s Drill Team Captain, RODESCHEK, PAT— Los Angeles. Home Economics major. ROGERS. JAMES— Santa Barbara. Econom- ics major, ROGNIER, PHILIP— San Mateo, History ma- jor. ROHRS. CAROL— Orange. Elementary Edu- cation major. Elemeds. Sigma Kappa Second Vice Picsident ROEMER. SHARON— West Covina. Elemen- tary Education major, ROSS. BETSY— Salinas, Psychology major RYDEN. lANIS— Whittier. Sociology major SAMPSON. GALEN— San Pedro. Elementar Education major SANFORD. SUZANNE— Los Altos. French major. Alpha Delta Pi, SARGENT, NANCY— Atherton, Zoology ma- jor. AS Charities Committee, Delta Zeta, Science Club, Aquacade SCHANDL. EMIL— Santa Barbara, Analytic- al Biology major. SCHEVILL. MARGARET— Berkeley. Spanish [Tiajor SCHILBRACK, MARY-LEA— Santa Paula. Elementary Education major. Head Major- ette. AS Social Committee, Spanish Club. Colegio Hall Judicial Board Chairman. Estrella Hall Judicial Chairman, Santa Cruz Judicial Board, Phrateres SCHLAGETER, JEFF— Oakland, Electrical En- gineering major SCHOENFELD. DOUGLAS— Mtnlo Park. Po- litical major. Transfer from Menlo College. Ski Club. Flying Club President, Vice Pres- ident. SCHOLL. MARYANNE— Riverside. Cultural Anthropology major SCHRAMM, JUDITH— Culver City, Elemen- tary Education major SCHROEDER. X ' ILLIAM— Van Nuys, Com- bined Social Sciences major, Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Freshman Baseball, Palm Hall Presi- dent. Scabbard and Blade, Resident Assist- ant. Distmguishcd Military Student Award, SCHULER, ED— San Mateo. History major. SCHL ' LTE, JOHN— Woodside, Zoology ma- jor. Dean ' s List one semester, SCOFIELD, SUZANNE- Bakersfield. Elemen- tary Education major SCONIERS, SANDRA— Santa Barbara. Soci- ology major, Dean ' s List one semester. SCOTT. JOSEPH— Arvin. Field Biology ma- jor, SCOTT, RICHARD— Whittier. Electrical En- gineering major. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. SEITZ. DONALD— Whittier, Economics ma- jor. SELLER.S. MERRIE— Pasadena. Elementary Ed- ucation major. Transfer from Pasadena CC. Elemeds, Estrella Hall Secretary, Kappa Delu Pi, Senior Coiimil SELOVER. PATRICIA— Santa Barbara. French major. Honors-at-Entrance. University Chor- us, Frosh Camp Staff, Education Abroad- Bordcaux, SHADFORD. JAMES— La Mirada. Mathcmat ics major. Transfer from Cernlos College. Intramurals, Solano Hall President. RHA Legislature. San Miguel Executive Council. Residence Halls Advisory Committee. San Miguel Outstanding Hall President Award SHARIF, FAROUQ— Kabul. Afghanistan. Eco- nomas major SHAVt ' . BRUCE— Walnut Creek, Psychology major. ' uma Hall Vice President, Freshman Tennis Team, Gaucho Band, Chi Sigma Pledge Trainer. Scabbard and Blade, AS Men ' s Rep-at-Large, AS Publications Com- mittee. Men ' s Cilcc. University Chorus. Cal Club. ROTC Distinguished Military Student. SHAW. DANIELLE Santa . Barbara, Biology najor. SHEERER. DIANE— Los Angeles. English major SHERARD. LAUREEN— Montebello. Home Economics major. Transfer from UC River- side. Alj ' ha Delta Pi. AS Eltctums Com- mittee. Home Economics Club. SHERMAN. THEODORE— El Cjjon, Eco- nomics major. SHIRES. JEAN— Pomona, Political Science major. SHOTWELL, HUDSON— Goleta. English ma- jor, SHOVEN. MARGARET - San Diego, Ele- mentary Education major. Dean ' s List two semesters. L ' niversity Orchestra. I ' niversity Chorus. Kappa Delta Pi. SIEVFRS. CHERI— San Diego. Elementary Education major. SIMPSON. WILMA— Bakersfield. Political Science major. Pi Sigma Alpha. SIMS. HARRY — Ojai. Sociology major, Ac- tivities Calendar Editor. Phi Kappa Psi Vice President. SJOBERG. JAMES— Santa Monica, Geology major. SJOBERG, SISAN— Goleta. Philosophy ma- jor. SMALLENBURG. HARRY— Burbank. Eng- lish major. Dean ' s List five semesters, Gaucho Dance Band, University Symphony. Gaucho Band Manager. Most Valuable Player in Band. Spectrum Staft SMALLENBURG, RENEE— Albany. Psychol- ogy major, Gaucho Band, University Sym- phony, SMITH, BARBARA— King City. Elementary Education major. Honors-at-Entrance, AS Social Committee. Elemeds, Alpha Delta Pi Social Chairman, SMITH. CATHERINE— Los Angeles. Politi- cal Science major. SMITH, DONNA— Perns, Elementary Edu- cation major. AVC ' S, El Gaucho StafT, AS Women ' s RHA Rep, RHA Legislature. Ele- meds Secretary, Crown and Scepter, Kappa Delta Pi First Vice President, SMITH. DOROTHY— Escalon. Physical Edu- cation major. Dean ' s List one semester. Cali- fornia State Scholarship, WPE Secretary. V( ' RA President. Resident Assistant, SMITH. HELEN — Visalia. Mathematics major. Transfer from College of the Sequoias, LXSB Scholarship, Pi Mu Epsilon SMITH, RICHARD— Thousand Oaks. Anthro- pology major, SMITH, RICHARD ALAN— Arcadia. Politi- cal Science major. Lambda Chi Alpha. Proj- ect Pakistan, Men ' s Glee, AS Special Events Committee. Sthubertians Singing Group, SMITH, ROSEMARY ' - Fairfax. English ma- jor. Delta Zi-ta. Junior Year at L niversity of Aberdeen, Scotland. Foreign Relations Club, English Club SMITH. X ' ILLIAM— Milpitas. English major, SNYDER. STEVE— Maywood. Political Sci- ence major. Dean ' s List three semesters. AS Speakers ' Bureau. Kappa Sigma. AS Com- munity Relations Committee, Blue Key, Pi Sigma Alpha President, Resident Assistant. SOGGE, ROBERT— Gardena. Political Science major. Model Ignited Nations. Debate Squad, Circle K President, California-Nevada-Ha- waii Circle K District Recording Secretary. Resident Assistant. AS AssembHes Commit- tee, AS Subcommittee on Lectures Chairman. SOLDINI, IIM— Millbrae. Economics major. SPENCER. ' NICHOLAS— Santa Barbara. Elec- trical Engineering major. Honors-at-Entrance, Deans List four semesters. Squires. Sopho- more Council, Alpha Delta Phi Vice Presi- dent. John S Edward ' s Scholarship, IEEE. SPONSEL, ROBERT— Santa Barbara, Art ma- jor, SPRING. TERRY— Santa Barbara, Art major. Alpha Phi, Student Directory Staff. Mexico Exchange Student. STANBRIDGE. DOUGLAS— San Carlos. Business Economics major. STATE. BONNIE— San Leandro. Cultural An- thropology major. STEFANEK, KASIA— Pasadena. Art major. STEINHOFF, HANS— Santa Barbara. Engi- neering major STEINMAN. JOHN— Encinitas. Political Science major 338 STHPHUNS, MARY- Golct.i. Fn ;Ii5h major. STKRN. irOITH— WhittRT. AnthropoIo ;y maior. Dthalc ' IVam, Villa del Sur Prcsi- iicnt. Coralina Hall Prt-siJcnt, STEVENSON. M I C H A E L— Palos Vcrdcs. Mathematio niaior. Dtan ' s Lisr one semes- ter. Yuma Hall PrcsiJtnt. Chi Sifjma. Math Honorary STEWART, RANDOLPH— Burbank, Musk nia|or, Transter from GItndale CC. Lambda Chi Alpha, Chamber Singers. Opera Work- shop. Men s Cike, Modem Choral, AS Music Control Hoard, I ' CSB Symphony. Claiinct Choir. Sthubcrtians STOCKEMER. ANGELA Northrid ie. Home Economics major. STOSKOPE. GRETCHEN— Santa Maria. Psy- choloi; - maior, AS Rally Committee. Alpha Phi Outstandini; Active. President. STRAND. KATHRYN— San Bernardino, His- li ry ma|or. Dean ' s List two semesters. Kap- pa Alpha Theia, AS Awards Committec- STRATHMAN. CHARLES— Downey. History major, STRINZ. GWEN— Rosemcad. Elementary Ed- ucation major. STROHM. KAREN -San Francisco. History ma|or, Madrona Hall President. RHA Leg- i laiure. Chi Omega Secretary. Spurs, Frosh Camp Counselor. Project Pakistan, Chimes President. Crown and Scepter STl PIN, DAVID— La Mirada. Physics major. STl ' RDVVIN. PAMELA— San Fernando. Elc- mentarv Education major STIRGESS. ETHEL. Los Angeles. History major Sl ' NDBERG. HOWARD— Burlingame, Biol- ogy major SWAN. JOHANNA— Los Angeles. Elcmen- tar ' Education major. Dean ' s list three semesters. University Chorus. Chimes. Kappa Delta Pi Secretary. SWANITZ, JERRY— Lynwood, Economics ma- jor. Intramurals. SWANITZ. NANCY— Ventura. Elementary Education major, Honors-at-Entrance. VC ' RA. Las Casitas Vice President. Chimes. Kappa Delta Pi Recording Secretary, RHA Social Committee. SWEETING. EDWIN— Newport Beach. Busi- ness Eionomics major. SWENSON. LINDA— Ontario, Elementary Education major, Elemeds. AS Rally Com- mittee. SWEZEY. HENRY— Sacramento. Combined Social Sciences major. SVi ' IHART. JAN— Alta Loma. Zoology major. Colonels Coeds SWING, SUSAN— San Bernardino. Spanish major. SWOBODA, JOYCE— East Lansing. Michi- gan. Art major. TANNER. RICK— Pasadena. History major. TAYLOR. S EDITH— Paramount. Sociology major. TEDROW, JOYCE— Avenal. Spanish major. THOMAS, JOEL— Bakcrsheld. History major. THOMAS. MARY— Atherton. Combined So- cial Sciences major. THOMPSON. JEAN— Malibu. Elementary Ed- ucation major. Alpha Phi. Kappa Delta Pi. THOMPSON. JULIANNE— Balboa Island. Elementary Education major. Coralina Hall President, luduial Hoard. Irtsliriian Coun- cil. RHA ' l.egl Iaturc. Fkimds, Alplia Delta Pi. Spurs, RHA Publuity Cuniinittce Chairman, RHA Executive Hoard, El Gauchn Staff, Sophomore Council. La Cunibre Greek Editor, j( ' o len ' s Cik-c. University Chorus THOMPSON. MARILYN— Santa Barbara, So- ciology major THRASHER. KAREN— Reseda. Sociology ma- jor, TIMROTT. SUSAN—, History ma- jor TINNIN. ROBERT— Goleta. Botany major. Dt.m ' s l.i!.t three semesters, TOMPKINS. GLENDA— Pomona. English maior, TOWER. RAY—Greenville. MKhig.m. Matlic- matics major. TOWNSEND, ROGER— Fallbrook. Econom- ics major, TRITSCH. SUNNY— Burbank. Elementary Education major. TRYON. PATRICIA— South Pasadena, Ele- mentary Eckication major, Elemeds, TUNNELL. CURTIS-Santa Maria. Zoology major. Intramurals. AS Assemblies Com- mittee, TURNER, JEANE1TE— Las Alamos. New Mexico. Elementary Education major. Mod- ern Chorale, Spur Outstanding Member Award, VAN DEN AKKER, JOHN— Los Angeles. Political Science major VANDEVC ' ATER, JUDITH— Mcnio Park. So- ciology major VANGO. PHILLIP— Los Angeles. Electrical Engineermi; major, KCSB Staff, VAN MOPPES, G FORGE AN NE—Glenridge. New Jersey. Anthropokigy major. VAN SCOYOC. DAVID— Balboa. Biology major. VAN VCERT. RONALD— Long Beach. Po- litical Science major. Honors-at-Entrance. Freshman Footb.iil. Varsity Football, Scab- bard and Blade. Pi Sigma Alpha. ROTC Distinguished Military Student VARALYAY, DIANE— Fullerton. Home Eco- nomics major. VASQUEZ. GREGORIO— Edinbcrg. Texas. Political Science major VEDDER.- PHIL — Newport. Economics major, Transt ' er from Orange Coast College. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Senior Council VILLA, DIANE— Sherman Oaks, Elementary Education major VILLANUEVA. ZALL— Santa Barbara. His- tory major VOSS, ALICE— Pacific Palisades. Elementary Education major. WADE. PATRICIA— Costa Mesa, Physical Education major. Transfer from Orange Coast College. Delta Zeta. WRA Treasurer. WPE WADSWORTH. JOE— Lake Tahoe. Econom- ics major WAGGONER. CARL— South Pasadena. Po- litical Science major VC ' AGNER. MARY— Santa Barbara. Physical Education major, WPE Vice President. Pres- ident. Cahper. Vi ' AITE. KAY— Tulare. Psychology major. El Gaucho StaH. AWS Executive Hoard, Sanla fru Treasurer WAI.DMIFR. CONNIE Hcach. Sociology major, WARNER. CLIVE— Upland. Botany major. WASGATT. MICHAEL— Pasadena. Zoology m.ijor WEHFR. JANE-Sacramento. Elementary Edu- cation major. ITCSB Honors Program. AS Secretary. AS President ' s Award. AS Legis- lative Council Key. AS Elections Commit- tee. AS Speakers ' Bureau, Frosh Camp As- sistant Staff, Chimes. Sigma Kappa, WEBSTER, ELAINE— San Francisco. English major. AS Special Events. AS Office Man- ager. AS Secretary. Spurs . Lower Division Outstanding Student Award, Honey Bears. Cal Club. Frosh Camp Staff Counselor. Chimes, Student Panel, Alpha Delta Pi. WEIDAW. PATRICIA— Arcadia. Early Child- hood Education major, Dorians, Chi Omega. Spurs, Chimes, Crown and Scepter, WHIRUM, BRIAN— Huntington Park. Politi- cal Science major, Sigma Phi Epsilon. IFC Vice President, AS Speakers ' Bureau, Inter- Collegiate Volleyball. WEISER. ROBERT— Pomona. History major. Transfer from Mt San Antonio College, Sigma Chi Corresponding Sercetary. WELLS, ALBERT— Loomis. History major, KCSH Staff. San Miguel President, Social Vice President, Debate Team. WELLS, JEAN— Torrance. Elementary Edu- cation major. WENNEKER. KURT— Goleta, Zoology major. WENTZ, SHAREN— Wasco, Physical Educa- ticm major. WPE WEST. DIXIE— San Jose. Elementary Edu- cation major, WHEATLEY, STEPHANIE— Los Angeles. Elementary Education major. JC ' HITAKER, SUSAN— San Carlos. Cultural Anthropology major WHITE. CHARLENE— San Pedro, Elemen- tary Education major, WHITE, MICHAEL— La Puente, Zoology ma- jor WHITE. NANCY— Santa Monica. Elemen- tary Education major, W IGGENHORN. NANCY— West Covina. Elementary Education major. Transfer from Mt San Antonio College. Chi Omega. Honey Bears WILLED ' . LAWRENCE— Porterville. Chem- istry major. WILLIAMS. BETH— Banning. English major. WILLIAMS. JULIA— San Gabriel. History major. Junior Council, AS Su Policy Com- mittee. WILLIAMS. MERRILY— Red Bluff. English major. WILLIAMS. REEVE— San Mateo. Political Science and Psychology majors. Transfer from College of San Mateo, Palm Hall Sec- retary-Treasurer, Vice President. Resident Assistant. Anacapa Assistant Head Resident. WILLIAMS. SANDIE— Berkeley. Early Child- hood Education major VCTLLIAMSON. CHARRON— Fullerton. Ele- mentary Education major. WILI.IAM.SON. SUZANNE— Vista. Elemen- tary E lucaiion majrir, Chi Omega, Panhcl- lenic Treasurer, (JirresjMinding Secretary, WILLINGHAM. SHARON— Santa Barbara. Elementary Education major. Dean ' s List one semester, Aljiha Phi, WILMER, SUSAN— Ojai. Sociology major. WILSON. BOB— Falls Church. Virginia. Po- litical Science major. Frosh Camp Counselor, Staff. Squires, Men ' s Glee, Cycling Team. Blue Key. Anacapa President. Resident As- sistant, WILSON. EDWARD— Carmel. History major. WILSON. RANDI— Pebble Beach. Political Science major WIMBISH. RIC;HARD— Arcadia. Economics major WINFIELD. JOSEPH— La Puente. Sociology major. WINN. WILLIAM— Indio. Field Biologv ma- jor. Varsity Water Polo. Scuba CluD. WINTON. SALLI— Merced. Social Science major. Resident Assistant. Intramurals. WOOD. ANNE— Los Angeles. History major. WOOD, WILLIAM— -Burbank. Chemistry ma- jor WOODWARD. DANNA— Santa Barbara. History major. Deans List two semesters. Spurs. WOOI.SEY. RICHARD— Ventura, Music ma- jor, L niversity Symphony. AS Music Con- trol Board Treasurer. WORRELL, BURTON— Palo Alto. Analyti- cal Biology major. Biological Sciences Club. International Relations Club. Medical Sci- ences Club, EI Gaucho Feature Writer, Scabbard and Blade Annual Scholarship Award. Treasurer. Phi Sigma Kappa, WORTH. GARY— San Anselmo. Economics major. WRIGHT. SANDRA— La Canada. Zoology major. Villa Marina Hall Secretary. WRONSKY, PETER— San Francisco. History major WULZEN. DEE ANN— Oakland. Psychology major WYMAN. DAVID— Atherton. Mathematics major. Dean ' s List one semester. Men ' s Glee, L ' niversity Chorus. Squires. Lambda Chi Alpha President. Secretary ' . IFC YANT. SHERRI— Santa Barbara. Elementary Education major. Alpha Phi YANT. STEPHEN— Santa Barbara. English major. Freshman Basketball. Kaj pa Sigma Rush Chairman, IFC Vice President, Treas- urer. Blue Key. YARWOOD. VICKIE— San Bernardino. His- tory major. Colonel ' s Coeds, YASl ' KOCHI. SHIRLEY— Escondido. Ger- man major. Bahia Hall Vice President. Spurs. Easter Relays Princess. Education Abroad-Gottingen. Resident Assistant, YOUNG. GEORGIA— Glendale, Elementary Education major YOUNG, PAM — Long Beach. Sociology ma- jor. Education Abroad-Padua. YOUNG. ROBERT— Santa Barbara. Biology major, ZIERENBERG. DIANE— Merced. Art major. Intramural Sports, Art Club. TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY in« vVcf ' a ' i bes ' fedfCKjoks Are Tdv ' o ' -i ' dd ' 339 Activities Camp Conesto ta — }8,39 r.istcr Relays — 44 l ' roshCamr — 20,21 Galloping Gaucho Review — 26,27 Greek Week— 42,43 Guest Performances — " )8, ' i9, 60,61 Homecoming — 26,27,28,29 Pushcarts— 40,41 Rush— 22,23 Sadie Hawkins — 3 Spring Sing — 45 Administration Chancellor— 82 Deans— 84,85,86,87 Personnel— 88,89 President — 81 Regents— 81 Vice Chancellors — 83 Associated Students Board Chairmen — 92 Legislative Council — 91 Personnel — 58 President — 90 Publications Director — 106 Secretar)- — 90 Vice President— 90 Arts and Lectures Dnima Productions — 54,55,56,57 Lectures— 48,49,50,51,52,53 Paganini Quartet — 136 Awards and Honoraries AWS Outstanding Senior Women — 68 Blue Ke — 76 Cal Club— 77 Chimes — " ' 4 Crown and Scepter — 75 Honor Copy — 64 Honor Keys — 66,67 Honors At Entrance 70 Lower Division Awards — 67 Project Pakistan — 69 Regent ' s Scholars — 71 Spurs — 72 S |uires — 73 Outstanding Man — Woman Student — 65 Committees 93 Activities Calendar Board Assembly — 95 Awards — 95 Beachcombers ' Holiday — 95 Camp Conestoga Board — 93 Charities — 96 Community Relations — 96 Constitution and By-Laws — 97 Elections— 97 Finance — S 9 Foreign Student Agency — 99 Frosh Camp Staff — 98 Intercollegiate Athletic Commission — 94 Judicial— 99 Library— 100 Music Commission- - 1 00 Personnel — 101 Publications Board--94 Publicity ' - 101 Rally -102 Recreation Commission -102 Speakers Bureau — 103 Special Events — 104 Speech Commission — 104 Social— 103 Student Affairs— 104 Student L ' nion Policy— 105 Tutoring Project — 105 Academic Departments Anthropology — 161 Art— 134,135 Asian Studies — 159 Biology— 171,172,173 Chemistry — 174 Classics — 152 Economics — 1 66, 1 67 EduGition— 142,143,144,145 Engineering — 176 English— 148,149 Foreign Language — 1 50, 1 51 Geography — 170 Geology — 177 Hispanic Civilization — 159 History— 153,154,155 Home Economics — 165 Mathematics— 178,179 Military Science — 180 Music — 137 Philosophy — 152 Physical Education— 182,183 Physics— 175 Political Science — 168 Psychology — 1 64 Religion— 158 Social Sciences — 160 Sociology — 162,163 Speech and Drama — 1 56,1 57 Tutorial— 1 50 Greeks Alph.i ncll.1 Phi -312,313 Alpha Delta Pi— 298,299 Alpha Phi -300,301 Chi Omega— 302,303 Delta Gamma— 304,305 Delta Tau Delta— 314,31 5 Delta Zeta— 306,307 Interfraternity Council — 296,297 Lambda Chi Alpha— 318,319 Kappa Alpha Theta — 308,309 Kappa Sigma — 316,317 Panhellenic— 294,295 Phi Kappa Psi— 320.321 Phi Sigma Kappa— 322,323 Sigma Alpha Epsilon — 324,325 Sigma Chi— 326,327 Sigma Kappa — 310,31 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon— 328,329 Sigma Pi— 330,531 Living Groups Independents Dos Pueblos— 272,273,274,275 El Dorado— 276,277,278,279 Tahitian— 280,281 Tropicana Gardens-— 282, 283, 284,285 Villa Del Sur- -286,287,288,289 Wcstgate— 290,291 Residence Halls Associations Acacia — 247 Anacapa Government — 228 Ap.iche — 229 Arbolado— 238 Bahia— 265 Birch- 247 Calaveras — 255 Canalino — 230 Colusa— 255 Consuelo — 239 Coralina — 266 Corriente — 240 Cypress — 248 El Dorado— 256 Enramada — 241 Estrella— 242 Humholt— 257 Juniper 250 Las Casitas Government — 246 Lassen — 257 Laurel— 249 Madera — 256 Madron a — 251 Manzanita — 251 Maricopa — 231 Mariposa — 259 Marisco — 267 Mendocino — 258 Merced— 258 Modoc— 232 Napa — 259 Navajo — 233 Neblina — 266 Oak— 252 I Oceano — 243 Pima— 234 Plumas— 260 Primavera — 244 RHA Government— 226,227 Rihera— 268 Risuena — 245 San Miguel Government — 254 Santa Cruz Government — 257 Santa Rosa Government — 264 Secjuoia — 252 Sierra — 262 Sirena — 269 Shasta — 260 Solano — 263 Stanislaus — 261 Tesoro — 271 Toyon— 250 T uolumne — 261 Ute— 235 Villa Marina— 270 " Vucca— 255 Yumi -256 Organizations Associated Women Students — 122 Block C— 220,221 Brass Choir—140 Chamber Singers — 139 Circle K— 129 Colonel ' s Coeds— 124,125 Drill Team— 120,121 I ' rcshman Class — 1 1 7 Gaucho Band— 120,121 Honey Bears — 1 26 International Relations — 131 Junior Class — 1 15 Kappa Delta Pi— 146,147 KCSB— 110,111 Men ' s Glee — 140 Modern Chorale — 139 Phrateres — 1 28 Pi Mu Epsilon— 179 Scabbard and Blade— 181 Senior Class — 1 14 Ski Club— 130 Skin and Scuba Diving -131 Song Girls — 1 18 Sophomore Class — 1 16 University Religious Con f erence — 123 University Symphony — 138 Women ' s Glee— 141 Women ' s Recreation Association — 183 Yell Leaders— 189 Publications Activities Photo Calendar — 107 El Gaucho— 108,109,113 Faculty Evaluation Guide — 107 Gaucho Guide — 107 La Cumbre— 112,113 Photographers — 1 06 Spectrum — 106 Student Directory — 107 Royalty Beachcombers ' Holiday King and Queen— 32,33 Block C Sweetheart— 221 Easter Relays Queen — 32 Homecoming Royalty — 27,50,31 King of Diamonds — 53 Li ' l Abner— 52 Military Ball Queen — 35 RHA Formal King and Queen— 31,33 Spi orts Baseball— 204,205,206,207 Basketball— 1 94, 1 95 , 1 96, 1 97, 198,199 Cross Country — 192 Football— 186,187,188,189,190 Frosh Baseball— 208 Frosh Basketball— 200,201 Frosh Football— 190,191 Frosh Track— 213 Golf— 215 Gymnastics — 217 Men ' s Intramurals — 218,219 ScKcer — 2 1 6 Swimming — 202,205 Tennis — 214 Track— 210,211,212 Water Polo— 193 Wrestling— 209 341 Student Index Ajmodl. Alin— 1)3,)26 Abboll. Daniel— 2)1 Abbotl. Robert— 209.220, Srcphtn— 105.171.326 Abel, Obot— 27? Abele. Richard— 168 Abend. Rosemary — 277 Abercrombie. Gail— 158.227 Abney. Stephen — 516 Adanu. Alice— 1 12.269.310 Adams. Charles — 252 Adams. Duease — 139.266 Adams. Howard— 117.236 Adams. John— 214.526 Adams. Judith — 271 Adams. Richard — 261 Adams. Ross— 1 14.U8.529 Adams. Thomas — 248 Addmjiton. Linda — 288 Adier. Ronald— 248 Adornato. Bruce — 297.330 ARuilar. Juana— 128.178 Ahlbcrs. Doris— 245 Aho. Robert— 247 Ailman. Susan — 72 Al-Baitter. Solaiman — 332 Albon. Christ -— 251 Albrechl. William— 318 Alcalay. Berdelle — 116 Alcorn. Jeannette — 304 Aldrich. John— 530 Aldridse. Anne— 271 Alexander, Frances— 1 16.126.308 Alexander. John— 103.210,329 Alexander, Karen — 298 Alexander, Marc- 330 Alexander, Rod — 57 .Alexandre, Judith — 242 Alfier, Mary— 142.244 Alhanati. Louise — 266.298 Alison. Thomas — 516 Al Karadaghi. Rashid— 151.553 Allan. Patrice— 283 Allasia. Lynne — 308 Allday. Judith- 70 Allen. Bruce— 75.95.326 Allen, Carol— 116 Allen, Carolyn— 288,510 Allen, Dewite— 200 Allen, Judith— 270 Allen, Kathleen— 124.254.266 Allen. Linda— 245 Allen. Marshall— 248 Allen. Mary— 284 Allen, Melinda— 283 Allen. James— 192,210.236 Allen. Nancy— 288.298 Allen. Shelby— 281 Alley. Gary— 191.208 Allison. Nancy— 279 Allison. Kay— 285 Allison. Susan — 116.124 Aim. Linda— 284.298 Aim. Richard— 255 Al Saud, Fahad— 532 Amberg, Lawrence — 514 Ambrose. Susan — 298 Ames. Carolyn— Amis. Billie— 285 Anderegg. Sharon— 227.237.240 Anderson. Amy— 70,138,283 Anderson, Cecily — 298 Anderson, David — 216 Anderson, David — 254 Anderson, Dennis — 275 Anderson, Diane — 1 16 Anderson, Donna — 284 Anderson, Gloria — 252 Anderson, James — 172 Anderson. Michelle — 267 Anderson. John — 236 Anderson. John— 258.529 Anderson, Karon — 285 Anderson. Kathleen — 100.285 Anderson. Margaret — 185 Anderson. Michael- -275 Anderson. Scott — 524 Anderson. William— 514 Aney. William— 251 Aiigaran. Jack— 158,252 Ansorge, Anne — 241 Anthony, Jean — 271 Antoncich, Gay — 162 Applebee, Susan — 284,510 Aquino, Franco — 178 Apuzzo, Elaine — 93,113 Arbogast, Andrea— 98.124. .504 Arbuckle, Roger— 259.312 Archer, Donald — 251 Arkush, Albert — 76 Armel, Susan— 142.502 Armelli. Cheryl— 285 Armor, Richard — 256 Arms, SherriU- 251 Armstrong, Elaine — 142 Armstrong, Elizabeth — 279 Armstrong, James — 255.320 Armstrong, Ned — 166 Arnold, Iary — 146 Arnold, Stephen — 216 Arnold, Trilby— 164 Arrillaga. Alice — 245 Arriola. Carlin — 257 Arthur. Barbara — 244 Arthur, David— 208 Arthur. Patricia — 238 Asanan. John— 214.228.233 Aschenbrener. David — 263 Aschenbrener. Mary — 244 Ashbrook. Kathleen- 91,99,227,238 Ashburn. Mark— 249 Ashcraft, G3r - — 512 Ashton, Sidney — 245 Astarabadi, Zaid — 174 Atkins, Lawrence — 265 Atrops, Judilh — 178 Auchenpaugh, Gwendolyn — 122,183 Augustson, Kent- 153,318 Ault, Adrienne — 284 Ausen, Norma — 141.267 Austin. Mar ' Ann — 242 Auslin, Pamela— 227.264.267 Austin, Sandra — 270 Avery, Diane — 126 Avcy, Thomas — 260 Avril, Mike— 71 Awan, Gulfarook — 352 Axtell, Kathleen— 142 Azar, Michelle— 281 Babamoto. Pamela — 270 Babko, Robert— 140 Baca, Carolyn — 266 Bacha. Robert- 210 Bacher, Lynn— 288 Backlund, Barbara— 283 Bacon, Bruce- 550 Bacon, John — 256 Baer, Theodore— 329 Bahcr, Gayle— 277 Bailey, Maureen — 269 Bailey, Rebecca— 281,500 Bailey, Sandr.1— 124.126 Psytholo.ey Buildinp Bailey. Stephen — 248 Baiotio, Paul — 142 Baird. Cynthia— 265 Baker. Adrianne — 284 Baker. Barbara— 158 Baker. Cirol— 298 Baker. Lynn— 109.287 Baker. Douglas— 275 Baker. Georganne — 282,285 Baker. Janet— 278 Baker. Martha- 148 Baker. Sue— 285 Bakura. Nancy — 269 Baldwin. Bruce— 257 Baldwin. Kenneth — 232 Bales. Jams — 269 Bales, Rebecca— 251 Balgooyen, Kimbcrly — 270 Ball, Robert— 191 BalLird. Robert- 218 Bamber. Barbara — 265 Bandel. Margaret — 298 Bandeher. Jeanelte — 99 Banker, Thomas — 516 Bankerd, John — 166 Banko, Russell— 195 Banta, Michael — 244 Baplisl, Lorraine — 122,124,278 Barbaras, Doni — 251 Barbour, Joan — 269 Barbour, Ralph— 71,202 Barca, Pamela— 289 Bardacke, Paul— 214 Bardwell, Ross— 350 Barger, Judith — 285 Bargcr, William— 261 Bargman, Slefanie— 227,257.242 Barker. Andrea— 264.269 Barker. Stephen — 233 Barley. David— 250 Barnes. Pamela — 290 Barnes, Pamela— 70.266 Barnes. Sieve— 105.227.254 Barnetl. Helen— 283 Barnwell, Brian— 275 Barnwell, Dial— 105,306 Baroni, Stephen — 162.230 Barr. John— 318 Barrett. Carolee — 153 Barrett. Corky — 191 Barrett. Darryl- 250 Barrett. Gail — 241 Barron, Rick— 314 Barron, Roger — 234 Barrows, Steven — 262 Barry, Diana — 241 Barla, Nancy— 182 Bartel, Nicholas— 227,254,261 Bartlelt, Peler— 153 Barllelt. Samuel— 181,247 Bartolomeo, Barbara — 268 Barton, David— 71,140,262 Barton, Everett- 140 Barton, James — 252_ Bartosz, Louis — 159 Basham. Susan — 269 Bashook. Philip— 168 Basore. Janice — 146 Bassett. Gordon — 318 Baswell. Brian— 255 Balchelder. Gabrielle — 150 Batnelt, Terr) — 278 Ballisti, Aline— 280,281 Battle, Barbara— 241 Bauder, Susan — 142 B,iudo, Willa— 251 Bauer, Sharon- -266 Bauni, Peter— 125 Baumann, Mary — 269 Baumeister, Jan — 286,289 Bawden, Richard- 192.213.258 Baxter. Barbara— 279 Baxter. Van— 236 Bayer. Roberl— 227.235 Baylis. Jeffrey— 520 Beach. Marian — 268 Beal. Thomas — 217.220 Season. Nathan — 296.297 Beany, Ashley — 258 Beck. Dorothy— 116.277 Beck, Karen — 267 Beck. Lawrence — 550 Becker, Barbara— 265 Beiker, Roberl— 254 Beiker, Marilyn— 251 Becker, Peler— 227.246,248 Becked, James — 256.324 Beer. Gerald— 520 Beeton. Roberl — 255 Beick. Donna — 160.298 Bell, Bruce -248 Bell. David-324 Bell. Jon— 247.297.523 Bell. Stephanie- 72,122.240 Bell, Stephen— 73,324 Bellin. Paul— 232 Bcllotly. Sunny — 271 Bclluomini, Lorinda — 279 Below, Joan— 182,502 Benak. Gwendolyn — 279 Bender, Richard- 227.246.247 Benedetti. Adriano — 168.232 Benedict, Hope — 155,502 Benham. Barbara — 124,160 Beniamin, Carol — 281 Benjamin, James — 520 Bennett, Christina — 552 Bennett, Daniel— 296,297,326 Bennett, Elizabeth — 239 Bennett, Jerri— 251 Bennell. Kathleen- 71,72.124,264. 270 Benson, Foley — 518 Benson, Beth- 285 Berg, Marilee — 291 Berger, Stephen — 247 Bcrgland, Judith — 142 Bergman, Francine — 240 Bergciuist, Kristina — 141 Bergstrom Peler — 274 Beringer, George — 181.251 Berk. Carolyn — 270 Berkowitz. Barry — 529 Berlowe. Susan — 240 Berman. Jeffrey— 227.254.260 Bcrnhardl. Sarah— 74.124.294,304 Bernstein. Jean — 288 Berry, Jack— 255 Berry, Cecile — 242 Berry, Susan — 279 Berryhill, Judith- 151 Berryhill, Matthew- 168 Bert, Shirle) — 142,240 Bertelsen, Mark— 105,181,526 Bcsich, Thomas — 265 Best, Sandra — 265 Belts. Barbara— 115.242 Bells. Carolyn— 295,506 Belli, Nancy— 502 Bevis, Caryl— 265,298 Bhalla, Aniali— 268 Biaggini, Anne — 285 Bianchini. Gary— 191 Bickel, Edward— 259.312 Biebesheimer, Susan — 298 Biggs. William— 250 Bigotli. Laureen — 241 Biles, Paula— 102,118.124 Billigmeier, Jon— 131,333 Billings, Donna— 165 Billings, Roger— 518 Billings, Rosalie— 266 Billings, Rulh— 251 Billo, William— 252 Hills, Paula— 281 Bird, Jerr — 252 Hird. Roy— 76,153,181 Bird, Sharon— 267 Birnbaum, Ellen — 266 Bischoff, David— 275 Bishop, Edward — 526 Bishop, Bonnie— 227.264.270 Bishop. Ronald— 257 Bitternian, Susan — 298 B|ork, Larry— 182,204,220 Black. Constance— 126.266.308 Bl.ick, David— 247 Black, Susan— 504 Blackmar, Robert— 229 Blackwell, Jane- 266 BLukwell, Tamara— 284 Blackwood, Mary— 97,277 Blair, Beverly— 162 Blake. Joseph— 255 Blake, Tiippcr— 153,181,514 BLikely, Heather— 284 Blakeman. Priscilla—1 25.285 Blanchard. Bonnie — 115 Blanchard. Susan — 258 Hlanil. Marsha— 277 lll.inken-ship. John — 166 Blaschke. Robert— 260 Bleauvclt. Thomas — 71 Bledsoe. Karen— 310 Blew. Douglas— 512 Blindbury, Roberl— 186.187.188,524 Bliss, Terrj— 296,524 Blilch, Michael— 255.320 Bloom. Micluel — 111,274 Blue, Richard— 247 Blumberg, David -247 Blumberg, Reina — 109 Blumsack, Stewart — 258 Boadway, Diane — 281 Boal, Jeffrey— 125,229 Boal. Randall— 256 Bock. Louis— 272,273 Bockus. Genevieve — 238 Bodger. John — 316 Bodine, Sfary — 245 Boegcr, Karen — 74 Boehni, Justine — 277 Bogardus, Sandra — 126,304 Bohaiinon, Linda — 161 Bohart. Arthur — 178 Bohrcr, Katherine — 99,151.153.332 Bomicino. Nicholas — 249 Boninier. Terry — 191.274 Bonde. Fred— 318 Bonja. Patricia — 150 Boogher. Carol— 281.304 Boone, Sharon — 300 Boolh, Marilyn — 285 Booth, Richard — 32. Booth, Susan — 242 Booz, Nancy — 285 Borndal, Richard— 235 Boucher, Craig — 256 Bouelt, Lawrence — 258 Bourdet, Lorraine — 283 Boutwell, Linda— 142 Bowen, Clark— 168,516 Bowen, Sherry — 141,243 Bower, Brooke — 279 Bower. Patricia- 56.75.157 Bowers, Ellen — 93 Bowman, Douglas — 76,155,187.190. 220.273 Bowman, Jeanne — 269,298 Bowsher, Lynne — 74,183 Boyack, Sandra — 281.304 Boyer, Susan— 179.282 Boyle. Llewellyn — 318 Boyle. Shcryn— 183.289 Boynlon, David — 195 Bracher. Victoria — 141 Bradbury. Glorie — 281 Brader, lohn — 130 Bradford, Robert— 262 Bradley, Linda— 291 Bradway, William— 213,229 Brady, Joann — 268 Bragger, Jeannette — 352 Braham, Gordon— 297,516 Brainard, Stephen — 150 Braithwaite, James — 210,318 Brakesman, Carol — 304 Brandi. Nancy— 183.286 Brandstad. Carole — 245 Brandt, Bud— 204,205 Braun, Kenneth — 248 Braun, Virginia — 241 Bray, Lourinda — 284 Bray. Michael— 314 Breaux. Richard — 324 Bree, Mar) — 269,510 Breece, Conrad — 330 Breedon, Daniel— 138 Breen, Lorrie — 267 Breganfe, Doris — 168 Bregante, George — 162 Brehm, K.ilhleen— 277 Brewer, Curtis — 229 Brewer, Janetle — 279 Brians, Rila— 70,28 Bricker, Barbara — 277 Bridger, William— 209,329 Bridges, Palricia — 241 Brigham. Dulcie— 227,264.266 Brigham. John — 2 56 Brigham, John— 75,200,201,209,524 Brigham, Merren — 74,265 Brill, Jane— 245 Brilliant, Jeanne — 24 5 Briscoe, James— 76,77,296,518 Briskin, Lawrence — 2 36 Brock, Carroll— 508 Brodrick, Deborah— 279 Broering, Gary — 275 Bronner, Jane — 508 Bronson, Willard— 166514 Brooks, Tennant — 166 Brooks, Terry— 142,227,257.239 Brookshire, James— 1 14.153,329 Brother, Susan— 281 Browell, Diane— 289 Brower. [onalhan- 192,210 Brower, Sally — 286,288 Brown, Alana — 128.251 Brown. Belty— 109.116 Brown. Bonnie — 285 Brown. Cameron — 508 Brown, Candace — 269 Brown, Charlotte— 138,284 Brown. Cheryl— 268 Bro.wn. Coy — 247 Brown. Janet — 162 Brown. Lawrence — 202,220 Brown, Lynn — 126.266 Brown, Margaret — 161.243 Brown. Mary -109.290 Brown. Patricia— 165 Brown. David— 275 Brown. Ralph— 2 17.518 Brown, Robert— 236,312 Brown, Tcrrie — 281 Brownell, Arthur — 518 Bruce, Janet— 258 Bruce, Richard — 214 Brucker, John— 140 342 Bfii y;crc. ThotiLU — 127.22H.: ' t Ilnins. Joyce 165.298 BruscT. Lawrcmc — 71 Brusli. Robcn 258 Bryant, Stiinley — 166 Bryant. Thonus — 168 Bryson. G«ir ic — 178.298 Buchanan, . ' siiiian- 281 Buck. Randall— 229 Buckcy. Clurlcs 217 Buckle. Chcnl— 242 Buckley. Christopher — 15. Buckley. Jjnie5 — 259 Bucknall. Leslie— 227,2. 7.2-U Bucknam. Kimberly — 278 Budincer. Fred— 71.250 Buffam. Gail— too Buffi. Dlwn— 266 Buffin ton. Diana — 121 BuRjjs. Zara- 1-17.;51 Bul in. Karen — 98 Bullo. Diane— 211 Bulloch. Br.idley— i:i Bunih. Mary Catherine 128.282 Bundick. Paul— 219 Hundschu. Susan — 265 Burch. Diane— 150.258 Bunh. Julie— 28- Burd. Robert— 166.. I6 Burford. Lynn — 16 Bur hardt. Nancy— 2-11 Bur ;in. Marjjaret — 284 Burk. Michael— 71.152 Burke. Brian— 514 Burke. Alison— 1 17.270 Burke. Michael— 71.250 Burke. Michael— 214.275 Burke. Patricia— 151. MO Burke. Patricia— 100.142.291 Burkhardt. Nan— 141 Burkhardt. Richard— 176.297.M 2 Burner, Leslie— -244 Bunies. Richard — 200.512 Burnett. William— 189,220 Burnctle. Beverly — 283 ' Burnhan). Sydney — 277 Burns. Geneviese — 50.277.281 Burns, Linda— 289 Burns. Lyn Ann — 289 Burrill. Richard- 191.208.262 Burroughs. Laura — 70.284 Burstein. Harriet — 282 Burstiner. Joel — 114 Bury. Richard— 255 Busby. Ann — 142 Busch. Renec — 289 Buschmann, Toby — 214,260 Bush, Carole— 285 Bush, Josephine — 289 Bushell, Shirley- 109,552 Busse, Carlyn — 142 Butler, Nan — 158 Butnik, Michael— 252 Buttem-orth, George — 155 Butts, Thomas — 255 Bystrom, Eric — 524 Cable. Kalhlyn — 126.500 Caccamise. Diane — 117 Cady. Steven Scott — l Caetano. Donald — 162 Cahill. Thomas — 297.320 Cailliet. Gregor— 171 Cain. Catherine — 504 Oin, Marthalou — 171 Cairns, Jeanne — 153.289 Older, Carol— 270 Caldwell, Orolyn — 258 Caldwell, Jeri— 72,269 Caldwell, Lawrence — 255 Caldwell, Marv— 284 Olhoun, Michael— 524 Callahan, Stephen — 130 Callan, James — 529 Campagnoni. Vicki — 141 Campbell. Alice— 128.242 Campbell. Lync 278 Ompbell. Augusta— Ompbell. Bartley — 278 Ompbell. Orolyn — 182 Ompbell. David— 529 Ompbell. John — 255 Ompbell. Michael— 275 Ompbell. Philip 255 Ompos. Roger — 232 Omrcn. Mar - — 288 Onepa. William— 512 Onham. Stephen — 249 Onn. Gar - — 248 Onning. Barbara— Onnon. Daniel — 166 Onterbur -. Wayne Scon— 259.526 Opella. Lauri— 251.502 Opps. William— 249.265 Opshaw. Gary — 155 Order. Brent— 191 Ordiff. Christine — 504 Ordno. Michael— 258.329 Orey. Bruce — 92 Orc5 ' . Robert — 275 Orey. Stanton — 139,254 Ore -, Steven — 139.235 Orgile Michael— 261 Orl. Judith— 270 Orleton. Oleg — 179 Orlin. Bruce— 255 Orlin. Lnma — 251 Orison. Jan — 290 Orison. Pamela — 279 Orison. Shawn — 254 Orman. Gail — 258 Ormichael. Diana — 268 Omahan. Donru — 182.510 Omer. Dianne — 126.502 Omes. Thomas — 262 Orne . Wendy Jo — 298 Orne5 ' . Orole — 126.502 Orney. Cvnthia — 284 Omey. Michael— 318 Cariiiglia. Di.inne— 259 Canilan, Marin- 290 Carpenter, Diana — 277 Orpcnter, Julia - 178 QirpenliT, Rodney 155 Carpentier, Nona — 2HH Cart, Barbara- 258 Carr, Carolyn -285 Carr, Doriiula -278 Orr, Janctte — 251 Carrier, Mar - — 117 Orrier, Skip — 514 Orroll, Glenn— 100,129,234 Orroll, Linda— 244 Orroll, P.ilricia- 126,142,.508 Orroll, William— 172.214 Orson, Charles — 518 Orter, Nanci— 508 Cartwnght, Dcanna — 277 Carusonc, Nancy — 500 Orvcr, Orol -28 5 Ory, Bruce— 518 Osanega, Leonard — 191,250 Case. Frances— 290.291 Oscbeer. Christopher — 550 Oscy. Sherry- 500 Caslcr. Ann— 279 Osscll, Susan — 245 Casteel. Patricia — 142.508 Osttel, Robert— 229 Caswell, D.ivid— 514 Oswell, Doris— 142 Ote, Orol— 69,502 Cation, Barbara — 266 Oto, Steven— 227,254,261 Caton, Judith— 283 Caton, Margaret— 70.138.283 Ouchon, Barbara — 74 Ca aktto, Rollie— 175.192.210 Cavender. Jean — 302 Overhill. John— 233 Oyton. Margaret — 2 58 Cederwall. Sandraline— 291.304 Celli. Kathleen— 308 Chabaton. Cynthia- -5 10 Chace. Russell — 155 Chakan. Ronald— 204 Chamberlain, Linda — 166 Chamberlm, David— 248 Chambers, Joan — 266 Chambers, Randall— 258 Chambliss, Peter— 168 Chan, Jacqueline— 72,269 Chapin, Robert— 529 Chapman, Alexis — 182 Chapman, Antony — 171.192 Chapman. Janet — 298 Chapman. Linda — 123 Chapman, Tim— 76,140,172.204.3 18 Chappe. Omille— 508 Charles. Denise— 280 Charnlc) ' . William— 529 Chase. Elaine— 240 Chase. Margo— 283 Chavez. Rence— 1 16.126.502 Chepin. Mathew— 254 Chcresh. Martha— 265 Chernak. Julius — 256 Chernick. Clifford— 5 50 Cheshire, Jerrine — 142 Chakanzeff, Gail- 265 Chico. Kathleen— 279 Child. Bonnie- 282 Child. Kathleen— 244 Childers. Clark— 513 Chirico. AnneMarif 276.279 Chisum. Ronald— 217.326 Chitwood, Sue— 282.235 Chiu. Willy— 332 Chocholak. Barbara— 269 Chock. David— 174.265 Choice. Marcia- 280 Choslner. Diane — 72 Christ. Daniel — 204 Christensen. Otherine — 259 Christiansen. Arne — 140 Christiansen. Terry — 172 Christlieb. Bonnie — 298 Christoff. Mary — 271 Christy. Erik— 99 Christy. Lynette — 271 Chryst. Norman — 214 Chu. Benny— 247 Churchill. Janet— 245 Churchill. Robert— 250 Ciancio. Joseph — 252.550 Ciarrocca, Jeanne — 280 Ciliax. Donald — 234 Cincotta. Howard — 249 Cintz. Simon— 129.274 Ciulei. Penelope — 288 Clanc ' . Robert— 162 Clapper. Susan — 287 Clardy. Michael— 514 William— 257 Clark. Ondace — 286 Clark. Cheral— 162 Clark. Connie— 298 Clark. Dennis — 210.275 Clark. Douglas— 248 Clark. Gretchen— 289.310 Clark. James — 44.210.211 Clark. Janet— 271 Clark. Patrick— 250 Clark. Susan— 304 Clarke. Diane— 242 Clarke. Donald— 148 Clarke. Lynda — 266 Clatworthy. Diane — 508 Clatwonhy. Pamela— 508 Claudon, Kathleen— 95,244,304 Clausen, Bruce— 71,259 Clay, Jane— 159,227 Claypool. Delia— 183,278 Clayton. Taylor — 324 Clifford, Julia— 282.285 Clinch, Julia— 278 Clink. Barbara— 70 Close. Patricia— 251 Clousc. Charles— 70.252 Clover. Steven — 166 Clow. Faith- 151.245 Clutc. Alan -232 Coale. Penelope- - 1 1 6 Coates. Cassandra — 109.298 Cohh. Daniel— 195.329 Coburn. Richard— 96.227.261 Cochran. James — 275 Cochran. Richard - 168 Cochran. Robert- 129.275 Cockerham. Fred— 166.518 Coe. Frances — 114.142 Coc. J.imes— 193.235 Coffey. Carl- 275 Coffin. Brent— 70,256 Coffin. Lorena — 137 Cohen. Helen— -242 Cohen. Herbert — 247 Cohen. Marvin — 123 Cole. Beryl- 287 Cole. Douglas— 229 Cole. John - Cole. Marsha -284 Coleman. Michael — 152 Coleman. Samuel — 125.275 Collard. Patricia— 171 Collard. Sneed— 71,172 Collins. Carolin— 271.302 Collins, Orolyn — 279 Collins. Daniel— 76.77.103. 168.529 Collins. Douglas — 261 Collins. James— 191,261 Collins, Ronald — 514 Coin, Robert— 172 Colome, Jaime — 175 Colpo, Carol— 259 Comclla. Martin— 172.326 Cornelia. Joseph — 99.326 Comer. Belinda — 124 Conant. Carol — 244 Condit. Marilyn — 161 Condon. Kathleen — 285 Condon. Tony — 250 Congdon, Gerald — 220 Ciingdon, Jeffrey— 115,187 Coniiatly, Susan — 269 Connelly, Dianne — 168 Conner. Sandra — 155 Connor. Ned— Conrad. Bernard — 514 Conrady. Marjorie — 500 Conroy. Andrew — 512 Conroy. John — 166.204.207 Conway, Thomas — 514 Coogan, Mark— 227,254,257 Cook, Barbara— 127,298 Cook, Glen- 143 Cook, Jeffrey — 274 Cook, Richard— 71,235 Cook, Robert — 265 Cook, Ronald— 53,76,77,90,94,99, 168 Cook, Douglas— 102,320 Cookscy, .Sally- 126,283 Coon, George — 229 Coon, Jean — 286 Cooper, Donald — 235 Cooper. Marilyn — 155 Cooper, Mary — 155 Cooper. Stephen — 255 Coray, Michael— 210.220 Cordero. Diane — 151 Corey. Kathleen — 156 Corkill. Patricia— 159.289 Corlett. Janice — 285 Cormier. Constance — 125 Cornwall. Tod — 135 Cory. Gregory — 247 Cosden. William— 102.187.329 Cossi. Caren— 182.289 Cntrell. Gretchen— 252 Cotton. Catherine — 238 Cotton. Richard — 251 Coulson. William — 251 Coulter. Gerald — 148 Coulter. Patricia— 289 Countryman. Merle — 249,516 Court. David— 260 Covington. Maie Dell — 290 Coward. James— 209,259 Cowell, James— 159.140,326 Cowherd. Jimmy — 71 Cox. Orolyn — 279 Cox. Gretchen — 143 Cox. Martha— 143 Craig. Cheryl— 238 Craig. Glen — 164 Craig. Julia— 264.269 Craig. Marcia— 280.281 Cramer. Linda — 166 Crancer. Su.s3n — 245,310 Crandall, Kathleen— 117.239 Crane, Jean— 145,302 Crawford, Daniel— 200,214 Crawford, David— 526 Crawford, Jane — 158 Crawford, Janet — 162 Creamer, Robert — 168 Crellin, Leslie— 510 Creveling, Peter- 247.297 Crilly. Orter— 274 Crilly. Stephanie— 277 Crimmel. Jeffrey — 255 Crinklaw. Janet— 241.504 Criss. Loren — 176 Crist, Marsha — 72 Crockett, Marilce l28,285 Cromwell, Jane — 266 Cronkite, Anita— 99,151,227,244 Crook, Barbara— 285 Crook, Christopher — 255 Croop, Orol — 269 Crosby, John — 520 Croslcy, Jon — 265 Crouch, Bud— 164,518 Crow, Michael — 261 Crow, Todd— 158.140 Crowdcr, Alvin— 209,263 Crowl, Charlotte — 287 Croxon, Patricia — 267 Criimc. Gladys— 140,151,259 Cubit, John 247 Cullinane, Margaret — 113,242 Culling, Terence — 216 Cumins. Susan — 241 Cundith. Thomas—,324 Cunningham, Linda — 165 Curb, Carole— 126 Curtis, Terry— 250 Cushman, Stephen — 204 Cutler, Alice— 306 Culler, Carol— 266 Cutler, Carnle— 139 Cutler, John— 323 Cy[)lier, James — 166 Daft, Kent— 250.314 Dahl. Kathryn— 70.245 Dahl. Lauren — 508 Dahlen. Noel- 140,249 Daigic, Bob -217 Dalhcck. Nancy— 72,271 D.ilberg. Steve— 192 D,ile. Marian -298 D Alessio, John— 234 Daley, Linda— 508 Daike Linda— 277 Dalton, .Sheila— 241 Danch, Elisabeth— 300 Dane, Francis — 157 Dancnhauer, Sally— 277,302 Danforth, John — 2 56 Daniel, Dick— 525 Daniel, Judy— 288 Daniels. Stephany — 240 Dargan. William— 233 Darling. Bruce— 129.168.275 Darling. Stephen- 151.256 D.issance. Richard— 227,254.257 D.itson, Sidney- 70,117,185,233 Daubenspeck, Kathie — 270 Daubert, Stephen— 215,256 D,uillon, .Stephen— 162 Davenport, John — 256 Davey, Diane— 284 David, Danielle- 285 David. Richard— 200.203 Davidson. Kathryn — 145.306 Davidson. Lawrence — 214.275 Davie. Etoilc— 243 Davics, Patricia — 308 Davies, Victoria — 508 Da Virro, Gary— 172,514 Da Virro, Kerry— 172,314 Davis, Ann— 153,269 Davis, Jean — 277 Davis, Gordon — 253 Davis, Janet — 314 Davis, Jay — 235 Davis. John — 102,529 Davis, Joseph — 188 Davis, Karen— 279 Davis, Linda— 153 Davis, Marilyn— 72,268.502 Davis. Martha— 159.289 Davis. Nancy— 284 Davis. Nancj ' — 126 Davis. Robert — 256 Davis. Robin — ISO Davis. Zoanne — 266 Davison. Roberta — 290 Dawdy. David— 108 Dawes, [ody— 506 Dawes, kristine — 185.285 Dawn. Martha- 141.244 Dawson. Christopher— 76.172,187 Dawson, Kathryn — 252,300 Dawson, Michal — 162 Dawson, Sheila — 145 Day, Yvette— 269 Deal, Ellen- 259 De Boer, Orolyn — 285 De Busk. Jo Jean— 148 Dc Clue. Larry— 255 Dceble. Susan — 168 Deeter. Daniel- 167 De Gennaro. Wayne — 236 Degerman. Judith— 288 De Grassi. Daniel— 296.323 De Groff. William— 274 Deiss. Joseph — 140 De Jonge. Elizabeth— 288 Delamcter, William— 274 Del Bosque, Priscilla— 268 Del Ostillo, Anita — 265 Del Duca, Judith- 112,276,279 Delehanty. Kalhi— 103.26} Dclles. Margaret — 285 Dellinger. Sue— 259 Del Moral. Roger— 251 Deming. Leslie — 71 Demmelmaicr, Howard — 195.197 De Mong. Richard— 273 Denbrook. Gay— 137.138 Denhardt. Robert — 15.181,210,226. 254.265 Dennen. Louise — 265 Denney. Robert— 115 Dennis. Daphne — 265 Dennison, Mary Ellen — 290 Denny, Cheryl — 245 Denton, Nancy— 95,310 Deppe, Stephen- 227,228,230 Derby, Jane — 306 De Renne, Christine — 308 Dc Rossett, Minna — 279 Derrick, Dennis— 259 Deseran, Andrew — 131 De Silva, Alan— 235 DeSilva, Lu Lynn— 72.1 16,245 Dessauer. Leslie — 285 Destatte, Glenn — 192 Detloff, Pamela— 124 Detrich, Jane— 266,302 g; Dclsch, Steven -73.202.235 De Vcnnt7. Victoria — 280 Devereux. Miriam — 185.241 Dewees. Christopher — 253 Dewey, Anne -310 Dewtiirst, Floyd— 232 De Yoe, Donna— 145 DeYoe, Karen Lynn— 281 Diamond, John— 71,172 Dicker, Sandra- 288 Dickerson, Robert— 70,214,249 Dickey, Ray — 218 Ditkherber, Betic— 271 Dickinson, Lynn — 145 Dickson, David— 239 Dickson, Jane — 138 Diebolt, Leslie— 298 Diehl, Caria— 502 ietnch, Fred — 76 .Dietrich, Stefan— 326 Di Gcrolami, Nancy — 74,266 Dillon, Patricia- 300 Dilman, Ellen— 162,277 Dimit, Jane— 141,308 Dingier, Kenneth— 330 Dinsmore, James — 171 Dinsmore, William— 258.324 Di Nubila, Patricia— 242 Di Nubila, Susan — 285 Dios, Peter— 529 Diikcs, Susan— 300 Distad, John— 297,318 Dittmann, William— 154 Divine, Nora— 500 D Louhy, George — 524 Dobberpuhl, William— 256 Dockery, Michael— 248 Doctor, Kathryn — 285 Dodds, Deborah— 116,300 Dodson, Howard — 550 Doggett, Orolyn — 277 Dokken, Forrest — 252 Dolgin, Gary — 247 Domcnici, Thomas — 255 Donahoe, Kathleen- 288 Donahue, Christina — 281 Donarit, Randy— 33,320 Doniak, Dene — 256 Donnelly, Pamela- 124.304 Donofrio, Michael— 329 Donovan, Dcanna — 251 Donovan, Ronald — 524 Dooley, John — 56,251 Dooley, Mardine— 267.308 Dooley. Nancy — 251 Doolittle. Verdery — 266 D Orazio, Dee — 316 Dorman, Dennis — 235 Dosen, Brian— 275.516 Doty. Tara— 98.104 Doucet. Ann — 241 Dougherty . Anita— 227.237.245 Dougherty. Edward — 259 Doughty. Cheryl — 278 Dowlcr. Peter— 76.296.329 Dowling, Gav— 72.302 Dowliog. Joanne — 279 Downing, Judith — 267 Doyle, Gar5— 69,154 Dozoretz, Jerry — 249 Draper. Judith— 1 16.128 Drawbolt. Linda— 145.295,300 Dreckman. Peggy — 251 Drew. Dale— 516 Driskell, Marjorie — 241 Druehl, Roger— 181,316 Drur -. Karen— 72,266.310 Du Bois. Gay — 284 Duca, Maurice— 98.296,297.324 Ducote, Lynda — 277 Duesler, Pamela — 300 Duffield, Joan— 288 Duggan, Robert— 94,524 Duke Kathleen— 251 Dullam. Linda— 277.310 Dunbar. Christine— 31,91,302 Dunbar, Kathryn— 288 Duncan, Barbara — 278 Duncan, Donna — 135,504 Dunlap, Linda — 251 Dunlap, Thomas — 195,314 Dunn, Deborah— 72,298 Dunn, James — 167 Dunn, Judith— 92,96,100,104 Dunn, Kathleen — 268 Dunn, Larry — 236 Dunnington, Janice — 278 Dunton, Sabina — 171,278 Durbiano, Michael — 326 Durfee, Jeremy — 44,210 Durkee, Robert a— 289 Dusel, Cynthia— 251.304 Dusenberry. Charlotte — 171 Dusctte. Donald — 164 Dusley. Pamela — 278 Dutton. Denis — 94.110 Duval. William— 524 Duvall, Grable— 255 Dwire. Janet— 183.285 Dykstra. Judith— 167.306 Dysinger. Susan — 265 Eader. John— 172.261 Earle. Nancy— 35.124 Early. Patricia — 238 Easle,-. Michael— 227.254.261 Easley. William— 217.296.323 Easterwood. Cheryl — 288 Eaton. Diane— 75.165.270 Eaton. Linda — 243 Ebeid. Wafik— 131.150 Ebert. Eileen— 138.298 Ebrahimi. Jordan — 333 Eccles. Chester— 529 Eckert. Nfartba— 300 Eckert. Penelope— 285 Eckett. Roberta— 122.226,237.242 Eckhardt. Marsha— 291 Eckstein. Robin— 278 343 Edd . Cheo ' l— 28 Edds. PhylliJ— 270 Edms, Jimmic — 191.2 8 Edcr, Brufc— 2 6 Edjcjr. Thtimas — 27i Edmund. Mark— 2 2 Edmunds. Joan — 124 Edwards. Beverly— 276.279 Edwjrdi. Roger — 193, 23 Edwjfdi. Susan — n- E ; :cr». Su5jn — 294.100 Ba ctt. Dij— 124 Ehnlt. Donclle— 276.278 Eiscnbcr ;. David — 2 3 EIjiii. Pamela — 286 Eldrid :e. Kcnneth--248 Eldrid :e. Maxwell— 172 Elia, Reese — 140 Elkm. Tom— n4 Ellinftson, Richard — 16 Elliot. Stephen — 117.2 9 Elliott. James — 249 EllioK. Nanc — 141 Ellis. Eric— 210 Ellis. Judith— 298 Ellis. Ricki— 265 Ellis. Terr — 108.245 Ellsworth. Slephen 324 Elmer. Constance — 102.276.278 Elsier. Gary — 124 Elwwd. Pamela— 141 Emene :ger, Rex— 191.248 Emench. John— 76.275 Emerick. Don — 193 Emerson. Robin — 75,168.304 Emer ' . Janice — 154 Emnch, Donald — 118 Emroclc. Linda — 281 En tel. Joy— 110 En ;el. Arthur- 275.330 En ;clhardt. Patricia— 70,281 Enjjelman. Myra — 286 England, Robert— 168.326 En lander. Susana— 72.276.277 Enj le. Christopher — 260 En :ic. Holly— 119 En ;lund, Anne — 55 En :lund. Luann — 114.143 En lund. Randall— 234 Entoe. Barbara— 72.141.283 Enos. Mar -beth — 252 Ensey. Gale— 304 Ensminger. Barbara — 291 Epstein. Maxwcn 332 Epting, Richard— 218 Erbwlc. Pamela— 72.183.27 8 Enckson. Edward— 174.324 Eritkson, Richard— 200 Eriandson. Rae — 143 Erne, Michael— 324 Ernst. Anita— 150.271 Escherich, Brooks — 235 Escoffery. Charles- 172.236 Escoffery. David— 260 Es :a[e. Janice — 281 Esscr. Joan — 286 Estc ' . Joseph — 191 Estrada. Lawrence — 312 Ethier. Kay— 278 Eustis. Frances— 284.110 Evans, Lynden — 275 Evans. Tena — 143 Evard. John— 230 Evcrson. Judith— 278 Evert. Judith — 245 Evieth. Nancy— 284 Ewin ;. Michael — 249 Fabian. Richard — 191.320 Fasan. Patricia — 143 Fapnani. Jean— 95.117.289 Fahcy. Daniel— 162 Fahs. Barbara— 265 Fahy. Carol— 268.278 Faiffcairn. Christine— 238 Fairbanks. Christine— 288 Fairbrothcr. Karen- 288 Falconer. Connie -27S Fallo. Thomas- -191 Falstrom. Kenneth — 275 Fara iher. Ann — 279 Farley, Andrea- 285 Farmer. Callic — 135 Farneman. Harold — 256 Farnsworth, Janet — 241 Farrell. Louis--252 Farrell. Russell — 200.318 Fast. Mary Jane — 72.244 Fatur. Sandra— 126,165 FauKh. Sandra— 116.300 Favour. Judith— 139,141.279.308 Faysash. Gary — 329 Fazel. Lynne— 143.146.265 Fearnley. Henry— 169 Feaver. Cecil— 1 39.140,148 Feinstcin, Howard — 232 Felardo. Carol — 291 Felihlm. Christopher — 324 Felker. Judith— 70,251 Fcnncll. Carolyn — 74.141 Fenwick. Douglas — 274 Ferjfuson. Patricia — 300 Fernandez. Cristina — 124 Ferrero. Judith — 167 Fess. Kenneth- 213.274 Fidler. Sharon— 124.104 Fielder. John— 227.228.233 Fields. Enid— 70.240 Fiefz. Ellen— 266 FiKucircdo. Joseph — 154 Files. Susan- 116.304 Fillmore. James — 258 Finck, Howard— 162 Fine. Judson — 329 Fin ;ado. John — 247 Fink. Charloite— 283 Finkelbcrji. Ellen — 278 Finkle. Harry— 210.131 Finklestein. Robert- 214 Finlcy. Joy— 182 Finnern. Ellisc — 141 Finsier. Connie— 108.141.269 Finstcr. Janet 251 Ftori. Michael— 114 Firela :. Nancy— 124.282 Firman. John--I93 Fischer, Barton- -234 Fischer. Elizabeth Anne — 277 Fisiher. James -248 Fischer, Kenneth — 260.326 Fisthcr, Michael--116 Fish. Susan- — 219 Fishel. Nancy —278 Fisher. Gretchen -143 Fisher, Joanne 108 Fisher. Lauren— 266 Fisher. Margaret 285 Fisher. Michael— 172,274 Fisher. Richard--162 Fisher. Roper — 126 Fisher. Susan — 282 Fiske. Preston— 181 Fiske. William 169.116 Fitch. Elizabeth — 308 Fitzgerald. Faith— 71 Fitzgerald. James— 229.318 Fitz-Henry. Tcrrence — 139 Fit loff. Susan— 143 Flach. Richard— 255 FI.1X. Joseph 114 FIcdzinskas, George — 256 Fletcher. Mar) — 124.259 Fletcher, Retina— 162.243 Fletcher. Susan — 304 Fletcher. Suzanne — 308 Flinck. Allen— 324 Florance. Janet — 300 Florida. William— 324 Fogarty. Susan — -300 Fonda. Katherine — 289 Foote. Stephen— 227,254,263 Ford. Fred- 233 Ford. Steven— 191.235,318 Ford. Gordon— 229 Ford. Marsha— 271 Ford, Michael— 154 Ford. Raymond— 1 54 Ford. Robert— 210,211.324 Forman. David— 101.103,329 Forman. Judith — 266 Forman. Lynn — 302 Fornes. Robert — 167 Forsber . Terry — 236 Forschler. Carol— 283 Fosgate. Christine— Foster. Cynthia— 289 Foster. Gregory — 249 Foster. Jeffrey— Foster. John — 250 Foster. Marshall — 324 Foster. Michael— 115 Fountain. James — 258 Fountain. Katherine — 285 Fowkes, Wendy — 285 Fox. Fred — 21 1 Fox. Jane — 251 Fox. John— 249 Fox, Linda— 290.291 Fox. Sally— 298 Fox. Shirley— 98 Frailinp. Barbara — 241 Franci. Jason— 204.220.274 Francis. Bruce— 154.316 Francis. Eileen — 140 Francis. Patricia— 286.289 Franco. Herman — 323 Franco. Russell— 193 Franco. William- — 167 Frank, Martha— 239 Franklin. Barbara 285 Franks. Luther- 152 Frantz. Christine — 268 Fraser. James — 261 Frazcr. John— 274 Frazier. Jane — 151 Frazier, Kathleen— 148.271 Fteber ;. Jill— 108 FrtbcrK. Patricia- 162 Frcdriksson. Claudia- 141.268 Freeman. David — 214 Freeman. Richard — 275 Freeman. Robert — 257 Freeman. Sheri — 283 Frcese. Ralph— 258 Freet. David— 167 Freilas. Judith— 70.285 Frenchicic. Janet— 165 Frcsc. Gale — 243 Frick, Robert -235 Friedcnthal. Ronald— 260 Friedman. Gary— 96.169.318 FriedmaA. Henry— 182 Friedman. John 213 Friedrichsen. Robert— 159 Friend. Nancy — 143 Fries. Penelope — 135 Fricscn. Paul— 248 Friesen. Sandra— 1 19.243 Frincll. James— 261 Frisbec, Barbara - 1 43 Frisbie. Raymond— 227.254.255 Fritschi. Barbara — 154 Frohlich. Theresa— 266 Frost. William— 257 Froula. Trulcen — 251 Fruchey. Steven— Fry. Candacc— 289 Frye. Robert- 234 Fucci. Arleen 289 Fuchik. Sharon — 265 Fuentes. Alfred — 253 Fuhrman. Julia — 278 Fukumoro. Dennis— 209.330 Fuller. Layne 326 Fuller. Paul— 255 Fuller. Sally— 252 Fuqua. Dianne — 150.278 Furst. Chrisline — 279 Gaede. Kenneth — 169 Ga :ne. Frances — 289 Games. Bonnie -77.102 Galbraith. Virginia — 116 Gale, Diane — 300 Gallagher. Dana— 281 Gallagher, Dorothy— 286.288 Gallanthinc. Steven — 271.274 Ciallaway. Sharon— 178.179 Galloway. John— 21 1.255 GjIi, Charles -178.179 Galton. Richard--71 G.imboni. Marianne — 298 Gandy. Thomas- -256 Gano. Peler -138 Gant. Flossie — 289 Ganlner. Steven -161.3 16 Gard. Ellouise— 141 (ianlner. Donidd— 318 (Ijrdncr. Phillip— 213 Garilincr. Barbara — I4l Garduiio. Frank 211 GarLnid, Susan 244 Garner. Bradley — 216 Garner. Van Hastings — 210 Garrett. Katherine — 238 G.irrie. Sally — 277 Garrigan. Michael — 169,214.315 Garst. Peter — 217 Garst. Randall— 320 Garvey. Patricia — 283 Garwood. William— 275 Gary. Robert 202 Gaskell. Linda— 1 i 3.239 GaskiJI. Gary- 169.195.196 Gassaway. Scott — 259 Gates. Ann Louise — 285 Gates. Linda— 278 Gates, Nancy — 283 Galton. Barbara — 285 Galzke. Michael — 260 Gaustad, Linda — 143.306 Gaulschi. Phil— 229 Gay, Carol— 238 Gaynor. Donald — 214 Gazeley. Kathleen— 278 Geaney. Dennis — 249 Geantil, Thomas 273 Geddcs. John — 154.234 Gee. Carol — 300 Gee, Kathryn- 281.300 Gehlke. Steven— 253 Geicr. Margaret— 286 Geiger. Richard— 258 Geil. James— 71.210 Geisei, Lewellyn — 257 Geisert. Merri — 277 Genser. Harriet- 101 . 10 1. 1 1 6,306 George. Elizabeth— 71 George. Kathleen — 251 George. Kenneth 1 67 George, Susan— 290.291 Gerrish. Harold— 76.178.324 Gerry. Julie— 103.143,309 Geruc, Diana — 279 Gescheider. Bruce — 260 Gettman, Sandra — 162 Getz. John— 275 Gibbons, John — 140.257 Gibson. David— 77.329 Giebler. Kristina— 94,98.99.101, 105.167.302 Gigler. James— 169.324 Gilbert, Claibornc l64 Gilbertson. Douglas — 252 Gildersleeve. John 249 Gillan, Jill— 282 Gillanders. William — 71 Gillem, Constance — 183 Ciller. Linda— 243 Gilictt. Susan— 251 Gillette. Karen— 139,309 Gillies. Helen— 143.294.295 Gillies. John— 249 Gilmore. Kent — 275 Gilpin. James — 123 Gilson. Doane— 141.269 Girard, Denise— 128,1 39.239 Girdner. Timothy — 316 Girton, Jo Anna — 238 Girvin. Ruth— 108 Gist. Lowell— 230 Giuliani. David— 71.248 Givcns. Kathleen— 284 Glaeser, Douglas— 193.227,254.256 Glasco. Toni — 149 Glasier. John- 248 Glass. David— 256 Glass. Richard— 248 Glassford. Mary Jean— 154 Glaze. Terry— 285 Glenny. Richard— 273 Gluk. Marshall-- 169 Gliessman. Stephen- 192.21 3 Goddard. Leslie— 234 Gochring. Anthony- - 1 87. 188.204. Goerwitz. Kurt— 193.202 Goetzel. Vivian — 240 Golden. Richard— 250 Goldman. Barbara— 227.264.266 Goldniann. Diane -282.284 Goldsmith. David— 154 Gnlino. Carlo— 316 Gome , Fr.incesca — 302 Gomke. Douglas — 56 Gonzales. Stephanie— 96,289 Goodfricd, Kenneth— 257 Goodfriend, Elizabeth— 310 Goodge. Gary— 250 Goodlaw. Lisa— 277 Goodman. Carole — 288 CJoodman. Donna- 285 Goodman. Laurence — 231 Goodwill. Elisabeth- 218 Goodwin, Janet — 304 Goodwin. Gary — 135 Goohs. Patricia— 138 Gordon. John — 257 Ciordnn. Karen — 283 Gordon. Ron_ - 1 17 Gosncy. Timothy — 120 Got. Melanie — 277 Gough. Bonnic--102.265.104 Goulding. Kathleen— 96.286 Govea, Richard 1 10 Grace. Catherine 144 Graham. John — 256 Ciraham, Judith— 291 Graham, Pam La — 277 Graham. William— 273 Gr.indy, Louann — 286 Ciranncnian, Sandra— 70 Grant. Alan 326 ' Grant. Cynthia — 285 Grant. James — 167.204 Grant, Sherry — 144 Grant. Tom— 195 Grantham. Dianne— 283 Grantham. Kenneth — 146 Graves. Carolyn — 278 Graves. David- -234 Gray. Franklin — 57 Gray. John— 208.211 Gray. Marjorie — 282 Gray, Robert— 318 Gray, Russell— 138 Gray, Susan- — 252 Gray. Susan— 277 Gray. Thomas — 260 Graybill. Geoffrey— 258 Greaves. John — 93 Grebe, Robin— 72.271.302 Grecian. Sandy — 233 Greco. Lawrence— 227.246.253 Green. Bruce — 234 Green. Diane — 244 Green. John — 275 Green. Jonathan — 199.275 Green, Stanley — 275 Green. Joseph 200.2 31 Green. Mark — 230 Greenberg. Stevie — 149 Greene. Beverly— 279.302 Greene. Harold — 318 Greene, Margery — 277 Greene, Thomas— 190.19 1.249 Greenwood. James — 70.273 Greenwood. Lynne — 29 1 Greenwood. Paul— 227,254.258 Gregory, Hagg — 149 Gregory. Marilyn- — 302 Gregory, Melvin 316 Greshler, Stephen — 2-18 Greve. Diana— 116.104 Grew. Michael- 162.318 Griffin. Peter— 102 Griffith. Stephen— 171 Griffiths. Don— 140.164.318 Griggs. Gary — 69.177 Grigsby. Gail— Grillo. Peter- 154 Grisantt. Joy 288 Grix. Arthur— 192,210.220 Grogan. Ann— 75.169.310 Gross. Betty— 135 Grossman, Jeffrey — 272,273 Grossman. Laurie — 162 Grover. Judith— 284 Grover. Julie— 150 Grover, Philip— 256 Grubatith. Gary — 331 Grubbs. David— 17 1,329 Gruber, Riihard — 236 Grucning, Virginia — 267 Gruhn. Diana- 269 Grundeman. Tulli— 238 Grunden. Margaret — 279 Gruver. Jananne — 266 Gudmundson. Betty — 265 Guenthner. Sue — 169 Guerrero. Linda — 219 Guia. Mary Jo— 117.241 Guild. Duncan— 115 Guillermo. Frederick— 1 54.318 Guillcrmo. Robert- 118 Guiney. Patricia— 280 Gulick. Sherrill— 285 Gulliver. Rachel— 77.245 Gulyash. Charles— 227.254.257 Gunderson. James — 191.233 Gunn, Michael — 191 Gunther. John— 208.274 Guslafson. John — 255 Gulsch. Pamela— 285 Guttcrman. Ann — 291 Gulling. Sally -295.302 Guy. Juhe— 285 Guy. Stephen— 160.316 Haar. Dennis- -169 Haas. Steven— 154,323 Hack. Michael— 324 Hackel. Lon— 242 Hacker. Linda— 283 H.iek. James— 274 Hafer, Russell— 233 Haft. Dnvid— 169 Haft, Rithard— 208 Hagan, Bonnie — 285 Hagar. Marilyn— 239 Hagar. Roy--l40.233 Hagcman, Dennis— 227.246.247 Hagerly. Kathleen— 101,284.302 Hagerty. Nancy 219 Haines. Candacc — 71.251 Haines. Joan — 280.281 Haines. Lvnn — 144.146 Haisieii. bebor.ih— 72.242 Haldcrnian. Robert- 318 Hale. Judith— 162.294 Hales. John— 318 Hall. Bonnie -102 Hall, Claudia— 288 Hall. Edward -249 Hall. Holland— 124 Hall. Jerry- 156 Hall. Linda— 144 Hall. Pamela— 279 Hall. Peter- 329 Hall, Stephen— 315 Hall. Vicky no Halle. Enborg- 248 Hallett. Richard— 195.199.315 Hambright. John 103.329 Hamcs, Kelly— 329 Hamilton. Jack— 274 HdMiiltnn. Jane— 279 Hamilton, Judy — 240 Hamilion. Marty 227.264 Hamillon. Rollin- 231 Hammann. Sandra— 149 Hammerstrom. Douglas- — 275 Hajnmond. Andrea — 267 Hammond. Virginia 304 Hampton. Pennie — -281 H.inire, Deborah-l 17.279 Mamren. Leslie— 91.93.227 Hancock. Susan 117.279.302 Hand, Constance — 289 Hand. Max — 187.273.329 Hand. Nancy— 283 Hanff, Peter— 100.234 Hanford, Margaret — 286 Hangen. Pamela — 268 Hanks. Gar ' 274 Hanks. Marilyn— 14 1.279 Hanleigh. Stephen— 274.316 Hannah. Susan — 2(j6.3IO Hanny. Virginia— 288 Hans. Wcndel— 140.156.118 Hansel. Sandra— 284 Hansen. Annette — 251 Hansen. Catherine — 284 Hansen. James — 71 Hansen, Janice— 242 Hansen. Karen- — 285 Hansen. Jerold — 247 Hansen. Robert— 235 Hanson, Barrye — 247 Hanson. Kregg — 274 Hanson. Elaine— 144 Hanson. James — 316 Hanson. Judy— 72,239 Hanson, Laurence- 229 Harbordt. Katherine — 160 Harding, Michael — 177 Hardy, Stephen— 248 Harford. Larry- 318 H.irgis, Robert 104, 114.169 Hargrave. Linda 283 Harper. Martin — 256 Harrington. Ann— 122.124.304 Harrington. Carol— 151.239 Harrington. David 256 Harrington. James — 105.116 Hams. Barbara— 128 Harris. David— 259.320 Harris. Judith— 112 Hams. Frances — 218 Harris. Martha— 238 Hams. Randolph— 259 Harris. Robert— 124 Hams, Roland— 71.114.154 Hams. Sonia — 154 Harris, Susan — 281 Harrison, Ski — 324 Harrison. Margaret — 71.266 Harrison. Richard — 250 Harrison, Robert — 255 Harrison. Ruth— 138.282 Harrison. Susan — 238 Hart, Rosemary— 238 Hartle, Patricia— 285 Harinian. David — 213 Hartman. Michael — 232 Hartman. Robert — 318 Hartmeyer. lames — 76.98. I6l Hartsough. Kathleen— 282 Harvey. Carolyn— 141,243 Harvey, Dixie— 158 Harvey, Victoria— 281.304 Hasan, Syed— 311 Hasegawa, Peggy — 284 H.iskins. Sandra— 74,115.252 Mass, Andrea 279 H.isskT, Ddvid — 73 Hatthman, Laurie — 288 Hatfield, David— 331 Hatfield, Marylou— 245 Hathaway. David— 162 Hallett. Larr — 318 Haukoni. Karen — 285 Hdupt. Caroline 299 Havard. Edith— 288 Hawke. Jacklynn— 280 Hayakawa. Shirley — 284 Hay-ishi. Sharon — 271 Hayes. Katherine— 239.302 Hayncs, Jeanne — 154 Haynes. Michael— 169 Haynes. Stephen — 236 Hays, Malinda— 141.283.300 Hayward, Charles — 231 Hayward. Stephen — 252 Hazellon. Jcanne — 291 Hazelwood. Donna — -287 Head, William— 256 Headley. Klyne— 126 Heap, James— 257 Hehebrand. Larry — 209.259 Hebert, Michael— 76.77,91,94.103. 162.129 Heberr. Pamela— 291 Hetk. Roberta- 304 Heckmann. Gary — 273 Hedbtrg, Sue — 117 Heer, Gregory— 191.208.249 Hecss. Carol— 144 Heilmann. Wanda— 1 28.239 Heine. Joann — 284 Hclbush. Terry- 126.300 Held. Pamela- 278 Hclfcrt. tanilf— HI Hcllcii. LorctU — 267 Hrllcr, SruJM 21.|,2V Hcllnian. Steven— 99. 20 Helm, 12ft.;n Helms. AliMtii i:i.:si Helms, K.ireii 106 Henibrcc, Kjilherinr 116 Hcmlerstm, J,inicc 2H Hemlerstm, Kjlhic— 1 27, 1 28, H9 Henderson. Leslie- 26 Hcndrick. Susan — 277 Hendricks. Newell — 140 Hendricksiin. Ji — 220 Hendrnkson. Penelope — 28 Henley. Je(fre) -101,129 Henic) ' , N.iiic ' — 102 Hennessy, Frank — 2 ' 18 Henrikscn, Steven -171 Henry, Patiida— 161..102 Henry, Rosalind— 261 Hcnslcy, Preston — 7 Heren, NCuhael— 110 Hern)an, Joseph — 219 Herman. Montj;omer - 21 ' 1.219 Herman. Sarah — 290 Kerms. Judith-llO Hern. Walter— 229 Hernandez. Michael — 255 Herreni. Gilbert- 159 Herrick, Sherman — 216 Hershber jer, Le5lie--289 Her henow, Margaret — 266 Hertz, Allen— 271 Hess, Charles — 200 Hesse. Nfargo — 285 Hcstdalen. Heverly— 28-1 Hester. Pamela— 287 Hetlund. Pauline— 121 Hetu. Ann--1 16 Heumann. Margaret- -281 Heyn. Mar ■l— 289 Heys, Robert -186.187,188,220,121 Hickman. Ann — 279 Hickman. Richard— 27} Hicks, Christy— 110 Hiemstra, Robert — 217 Hier-)ohnson, Carol — 181 Higgins, Margaret — 239 Hi.ngins, Pamela — 271,110 Higgins, Sandra- 280,281 Higgs, Xanina — 106 Hiles, John— 200 Hilkerbaumer, Mar - — 111.102 Hill, Orol— 281 Hill, Michael— 255 Hill, Susan— 125,1-1-) Hill, Leslie— 219 Hillis, Linda— 2 8 Hilton, L-iurel — 178 Hilton, Marilyn— 28.1 Hind. Kristin — 100 Hines. Lcanne — 217,2-12 Hinkle. Diane— 267 Hinrichs. Joel— 217 Hinthome. Jean — 170 Hinthome. Stephen — 260 Hintz. Christine — 165 Hinz. Juliet- 266 Hippie, Thomas — 191,251 Hipsley, Gary— 274 Hirasuna, Irene — 285 Hirt, Hclcnc— 144 Hit.lKoik. William— H5.12.1 Hitchnun. Mike- -190. 19 1.248 Hitchman. Richard— 218 Ho. Penny— 144 Hoag. Joel— 247 Hoarc. All red- 120 Hobbs. llonnic 287 Hochberg. Cijrol -285,110 Hocliberg. Frederick — 171 Hochfcld. Frank -214 Hochman. Ronnie— 282 Hod.ues, Melvin— 169 Hodson, Barbara— 287 Hoefer, Vir.i;inia — 2-15 Hocgh, Thomas — 212 Hoehner, Christine — 1 19 Hoenig, Leslie — 171 Hoff, Paul— 126 Hoff, Richard— 258 Hoffman, Dale- 285 Hoffman, I.arr ' — 55 Hoffman, Marilyn— 144.104 Hoffman, Marsha — 2S6.288 Hoffman, Robert -140 Hoffman, Theodore — 126 Hoffner, Susan — 277 Hofmann. Lynda — 162.302 Hofstettcr. Diane— 288 Honan. Patricia — 281 Hogle. PanieU— 144 Hohman. Linda--109.112 Holcomb. Kenneth- 140.178 Holcomb. Martha — 15-1 Holdcn. Lynnc— 276.277 Holder. Gary — 212 Holdren. Edward— 115 Holkenbrink. Patrick- 273 Holl. Bonnie— 105 Holler. Kerr) — 162 Holler. Kathleen- 252 Hollificld. Mary— 252 Hollingcr. Frederick— 227.228,235 Hollow, Joseph — 216 Holman, Kenneth — 331 Holmes. Barbara— 277 Holmes. Donald— 274 Holmes. John — 274 Hoist. Linda— 141.150 Holslen, Kenneth— 149,116 Holston, Richard — 215 Holt, Orol— 289 Holt, Diana— 160 Holt. Jcrald— 216 Holt. Stephen- 257 Hob.urafe. James— 254.262 Hone. Barbara— 141.279 Hong. Mablc--282 Honig. Mark— 247 Honig, Michael— 193.202.248 Hooper, Catharine — 117.309 Hoover. Joyce— 144.309 Hoover. Larry— 119.140.250 Hopkins, Anne — 104 Hopkins, Betty— 144,104 Hopkins, Pamela — 162 Hopkins. Scharleen— 144.110 Hopp. Diane— 265 Hopper. Nancy— Horine. Otherine — 117 Honne. Lee Ann— Horine. Virginia — 283 Horn. Barbara- 149.294.100 Horn, David— 117.259 Why did I ever o into hi,i;her education. ' Horn. Clary 101 Horn. William- -2 11 Home. Sheila 289 Homey. Jeanne- 1 11.281 Horst. Mnhacl— 71.115 Horton. Fdward Lee- -140.181.261 Horton. lames- 118.210.212 Horton. |r hn--70.116 Horlon. Karen 265 Horvalh. Aletha- -267 J-Jorvalh. Karen 241.113 Ho.vkms. Nancy— 11.221,284 HostctttT. Linda — 119 Houchin, Mary- 7t).244 Hough, l aul--I79 Houghton. Ann— 159 Houghton. William— 275 Houk. James— 230 Houlsby, Dennis— 297.331 Houser, Kristina — 157 Houston, Barbara — -110 Houston, Neil- 227,254 Houtchcns, Marilyn — 281,100 Houls, John— 275 Hovey. Ann — 154 Howard. Cheryl- 282 Howard, Heidi--289 Howard, Kathleen- 288 Howard, Sharolyn — 163 Howe, Charlotte -70.99,266 Howe, Milton- 177 Howe, Paul— 252 Howe, Robert— 139.140,320 Howe, Sandra — 266 Howell, Janice — 288 Howell, Jeffrey— 229 Howcy, Darlene — 251 Howland, James — 326 Hoxie, George — 232 Hoycr, Nancy- 285 Hoylnian. Florence — 271 Hubbell, Beth— 125,251.304 Hubcr. Jack— 140 Huber. Kathleen- 288 Huddleston. Susan — 285 Huebner. Marcia — 111) Huey. R.ichcllc— 251 Huey, Rarecn — 150 Huff. Susan— 102 Huffman. Donald— 261 Huffman. Linda — 277 Huffman. Wendy— 282 Hugcns. Elissa — 243 Hughes. Carla- 285 Hughes. Dennis — 275 Hughes. Dennis — 211 Hughes. Gary- 167.296.111 Hughes. Mary— 269 Hughes. Nancy — 115.299 Hughes. Sandra— 280.281 Hughes, Sandra — 252 Hughes. Terry— 120 Hugunin. John — 118 Hull, lames— 227.228.210 Hulland. Patricia— 288.310 Hummel, Kathryn— 285 Hummel, Linda— 242 Humphrey, John — 216 Humphreys, Mary- 70,286 Hunsaker, David— 97,104 Huntsberger. Judith — 109 Huntsman. Joan — 299 Hurley. Kathleen— 283 Hurley, Susan— 141 Hurt, Linda— 278 Hurt, Pamela— 299 Hussey, Christina- 114,169 Hulchins, Charles — 171 Hutchinson, Sandra — 270 Hutton, Cynthia — 102 Huxlablc. Anne— 105.226,268 Huyck, Jansje — 164 Hyatt, Kenneth- 297,315 Hybcrtscn, Carol— 271 Hyde. Gail— 102.304 Hyde. Gayley— Hyde. Thomas— 229 Hyer. Nadean— 182 Iddings. Helen— 94.107.112 Idt. Barbara— 265 Ihringcr. Gaylc — 1 17 Immerwahr. Ruth— 109.271 linsland. Gary — 249 Indvik. Signe— 102 Ingalls. Robert— 191 Ingaus. Bob— 213 Ingham. David— 175.263 Inglish, Diane— 242 Ingraham, Ruth— 279 Inman-Kanc, Citherinc — 286 Ironmonger. Diana — 291 Irvin. Sallie — 74 Irwin. John — 326 Isaacson. Joseph — 173.326 Israel. Mark— 329 Ito. Tcri— 91.101.104 Iversen. Michael— 1 13.259 Iwamoto. Kiyoaki — 332 Jackson. David — 257 Jackson. Sue— 280 Jackson, Susan — 144 Jackson, Suzanne — 243 Jacobs, Jcffcry— 178.247 Jacobs. Marcia— 98.104.125 Jacobs. Nancy— 115.299 Jacobsen. Karen- -309 Jacobscn. Michael — 250 Jacobsen. Susan— 282.285 Jacobson. Daniel — 249 Jacobson. Karen — 306 Jacobson. Merk-— 282.283 Jaffe. Stephen— 329 James. Cheryl— James. Claudia — 277 James. IX ' illiam — 231 Jameson. Ralph — 274 Janscn. Boycc — 169 Jaqun. Beverly— 116.271 Jason. Yvonne — 227.237.242 Nicholas— 76.296,315 Jcffcoat. Jay— 73.99.102,116.236. 124 Jenkins. Barbara- 252 Jenkins. Bonnie — 244 Jenkins, Elizabeth— 300 Jenkins, Shirley — 283 Jennings, Linda- 126,268.302 Jensen, Barbara — 278 Jensen. Bruce — 250 Jensen. Diana — 156 Jensen. Janinc — 310 Jensen. Thomas — 167 Jensky. James- -116 Jems. Judith — 2-10 Jessup. Judith— 96.110 Jett. Mary Frances — 306 Jobe. Patricia— 240 locck. Susan— 285 John, Nancy— 95,3116 Johns. Richard— 117.259.312 Johnson. Barbara — 283 Johnson. Beverly — 96.283 Johnson. Christina — 300 Johnson. Claudia — 289 Johnson. Daniel — 324 Johnson, Gail — 243 Johnson, Gregory — 213.275 Johnson, John— 297,331 Johnson. Joyce- 1 13.114,144 Johnson, Judith — 271 Johnson, Judith— 289 Johnson, Judith — 117.266 Johnson, Judy — 279 Johnson, Kare n — 125 Johnson, Kristine — 205 Johnson, La Verne — 240 Johnson, Marcia — 288 Johnson, Martha — 284 Johnson, Martha— 144,104 Johnson, Michael — 118 Johnson, Pamela — 105 Johnson, Phillip -233 Johnson, Phyllis— 268 Johnson. Robert— 169 Johnson. .Shelley — 149 Johnson, Susan — 287 Johnson. Susan — 269 Johnson, Suzan — 306 Johnson, Victoria — 300 Johnson, Winthrop— 227.254.259 Johnston. Keith — 247 Johnston. Ronald — 204 Johnston. Susan — 72.268.302 Johnston. William — 331 Joice. Susan — 72.242 Joiner. Susan — 299 Tolicoeur. Susan — 242 Jolivette. Edward — 191 Jolly. Elizabeth- 122.305 Jones. Alan— 254 Jones. Betsy — 278 (ones. Constance — 281 Jones. Robert— 229 Jones. Gary— 76.77.90,92,97,98.105, 167.324 Jones, Kathleen — 160 Jones, Lawrence — 274 Jonsson, Else-Brilt— 149.302 Jordan. Allan — 164 Jordan. Barbara— 144.242 Jordan Barbara— 125.144 Jordano. Robert— 175.210 jorgensen. Kirke — 261 Jorgensen. Martha — 141 Joubert. Jill— 300 Joyce. Nancy— 100.138 Joyce, Robert— 129,176 Judd, Andra— 288 Judy, Herbert— 274 Jumper, Judith — 266 Kaatz, Paula— 102,242 .Kahan, Evelyn — 243 Kahan Robert— 32? Kahn, Karol— 265 Kahn, Kenneth- 157.325 Kaiser, Anne — 306 Kaiser, Peter- 123.262 Kaleva. Robert- 252 Kalomas. Anthony— 173.209 Kamins. Barbara— 283 Kamins. Bernard— Kamins. Wendil — 268 Kane, Betle 97.3lO Kane. Clyde— 274 Kane, Martha— 139 Kapp, Wilhclm— 99 Kappcler, Janet— 288 Kar, Susan — 161 Karlsten. Kerry- 144 Karmiole, Kenneth— 229 Kasai, David— 140.178.231 K.islow. Michael— 173 Kassebaum. Arthur — 247 Katz. Elizabeth- 240 Katz. Monroe — 171 Katz. Susan— 227.271 Kaufer. Lanning— 250 Kawasaki. Kazuko — 332 Kay. Steven— 260 Kcarns. Jerry — 274 Keasl. Frederick— 73 Keating, Gene — 234 Keefc. -Michael— 263 Keelcy. Bud— 213 Keeley. Edward— 257 Kecley. Viki— 286 Keener. Roderick- 214.256 Kegley. James— 200 Keicher. Leigh— 273 Kell. Stephen- 216 Kellar. Diane— 144.294.299 Keller, Daniel— 247 Kelley, Jnhn— 73.320 Kellcy, Kathryn— 169 Kelley, Sandra- 251 Kellogg, Deanna— 144 Kelly, Diana 111 Kelly, Juan— 178,116 Kelly, Lois— 242 Kelly, Pamcl.i— 271 Kamp, Michael -216 Kemprud, Edmund - 100.140 Keiiclall, Richard— 111,250 Keiinan, Lynn — 258 Kennedy. John -215 Kennedy. Lawrence — 214.255 Kennedy, Richard— 260.320 Kent, Cheryl— 102,118,305 Kenyiin, Julie - 161 Keplct Kcndy- -290 Kernohan, Kathleen— 302 Kerns, Camilla— 245 Kerr, Roberta- -149 Kerr, Patrick- 98,154,318 Kewen, Randall -71 Keycs, Gary--I5-» Kczirian, Richard— 187,220,526 Kh.ichigian. Kenneth— 94.104 Khaiyat, Mahdy — 247 Khahl. Suzanne— 239 Kiehn, Warren— 235,351 Kierulff, Lawrence- 258 Killingsworth, William— 164 Kimball, James— 250,326 Kimball, Nancy— 266 Kimbrough, Merrilce — 309 Kimmich, Mary— 227,237.239 Kincaid. Brian — 275 King, Jan— 509 King, Leonard — 164 King. Pamela— 279 King, Ronald— 204 Kinghom, Arthur— 512 Kinghorn. Ted -296 Kinney, Catherine — 102,127 Kinley, Margie— 295.299 Kinney, Kitty— 241.505 Kiplagat. Danson — 151 Kirkpatrick. Sharon— 299 Kishiyama, Michi— 126,265 Kilchel, Pamela- 299 Kitzman, Rita — 277 Klein, Grctchen— 115 Klein, Lind.i— 288 Klein, Genevievtr — 24 1 Kleinberg, Karen — 144 Kleinbcrg, Lester— 256 Kleinhofer, Joanne — 1 16.279.500 Kleinman. Roger — 164 Klingelhofcr, Ann— Klipfel, Susan— 299 Klotz, Eugene— 255 Knapp, Judith- 284 Knapp. M?.rcia — 141 Knapp. Virginia— 165,502 Knee. Howard— 215 Knighten. Lynn — 149 Knopf. Nancy — 271 Knopf. Robert— 227.228.212 Knott. Donald— 202.257 Knowles. Donna — 182 Knox. Joan — 276 Knudson. William— 272.274 Knutson. Sharon — 268 Koch. Kay— 283 Kohl. Jean— 11.1.266 Kohn. Edward— 129.275 Kohrs. Karen— 99.355 Kolankaya, Sevil— 99. 1 5 1 .227.257. 244.351 Kolberg. Richard— 199 Kolshinski. Joann — 277 Kolstad. Donald— 233 Konove. Ronald— 191.271 Koorn. Dirk— 137.138.140 Koorn. Jeanne— 100.157.138 Korn. Kathleen— 291.299 Kovilz. Robert— 235 Kowal, Dennis— 164.250 Kowitz. Marcella— 291 Kramer. Eric — 255 Kramer. Frederick— 274 Kraus. George— 186.187.220 Kraus. Timothy— 158.140 Krawitz. Gary — 165 Krcbs. Samuel— 255 Kreidler. Kathleen— 285 Kreinbring, Jeffrey— 260 Kremser, Paul-227,228.229 Krend. Jeffrey-108.120 Kresich. Gail— 115 Krieger. Leslie— 306 Krier. David— 248 Kringlen. Jeanne— 240 Kringlen. Kroeger. Dennis— 71.131.230.J55 Kroeger. Richard— 140 Krohn. Candace— 109 Kramer. Linda— 154.284 Kropp. Marie— 128.240 Krueger. Charles— 275 Krueger. Sue Ann — 251 Krugcr. David— 140 Kruse. Norma— 242 Kruse. Steven— 154 Kuchcl. Karen— 295.505 Kumets. Evi— 150 Kunoth. Peter- 332 Kunzel. Mary— 285 Kupfer. Judith— 278 Kupka. Stephen— 251 Kushins. Eleanor— 240 Kuttler. Dennis -210.115 Kvaas. Ronald— 216 Kwock. Paltcrsrm— 129 Labosfhin. Bernard— 169 La Brie. Linda- 251 Lacayo. Rudolph — 274 Lachman. Judith— 159 Ucy. Cheryl— 300 Udy. Carol -165.299 Laffoon. Karin— 295 La Gasse Joann— 506 La Goy. Byron — 1 57 345 1 171 I -277 I 291 Ljir,, Si„j„ -267 Lake, Don— 1 76.112 Ukin. Marstry — 144,299 Unib, Barbara— 2)1 Umb, Ray— 272.27} Lamb. Rulh— 141 Lambeth, Patricia — 279 Lariiborn. EXirothy— 299 Lamott, Stephen — 249 La Moltc, Patricia — 28) Lampi, Williatn— . 29 Land, Donna — 267 I.ane, Genia — 289 Lane, Mary— 144 Lane, RicharJ— 1 54,}2 ' S Ijne, Robert — 249 Lanes, Gretchen-l 16.126.258 Lan :c. Frank — 227 ljn)!felJer. Lois— 96.105.12} LangfelJer. Robert- 105.121.526 Lan :ford. Gordon — 175 Lani;ston, Karen — 125 Lannan, Mar -lee — 154.510 Lapointe, John — 529 Urkin, John— 256 U Roche, Allan— 255 Larrance, Patrick — 260 Ursen, Uffe— 252 Larxin. Sally— 285 Lasher, Mary — 509 Uska, Mark— 275 Lassman, Ann — 160 Litham, Donna — 277,555 Ijthrop, Granger -178 Lathrop, Nnacy — 268 l,Jufenberg. Ijwrcnce — 215 I.aufer, Linda — 277 Laughlin, Margaret — 244 I,jughrey, Diane — 150.251 l.aun. John— 254.520 I.aureano, Forrest — 75.254 Laurie. Janet— 510 Ijuterbach. Eileen — 285 Uvcll. Judith— 125,505 I-lwrence, Carolyn — 125.154 Uwrence. David — 109 Lawrence. Martine — 284 Lawrence. Sherwood — 106.247 Lawr ' . Maril yn — 268 Ijwton. Leslie — 144 Layman. Richard — 249 Laiar. David— 15S I.a2arovich. Esther — 285 I.azenby. Janice — 505 I azzareschi. Craig — 526 Lazaari. Susan — 151 Lea. Patricia — 245 Leach. Eric— 217.261 Leach. Jacqueline — 26.74.266 Learned. Jack— 252 Lealham. Dwighl — 247 Lealhy. Christina — 509 I.ebow. Caroltr — 289 Leek. Bob— 297 Lederer. Susan — 277 Lee. Charles — 106 Lee. Mollis— 260 Lee. Jennifer — 266 Lee. Robert— 210.212 Lee. Steven— 70.249 Lee. Thomas— Lee. Thomas— 214.249 Leedom. David— 261 Leeds. Helene— 128.156 Lefcver, Ann — 500 Lehman. Linda — 74.141 Lehman. Linda — 266 I.eibsobn. Linda— 116.270 Leigh. Lctitia— 252 Leigh-Taylor. Douglas- 209.518 Leister. Leslie— 151,214 I.eland, William— 191,248 I.clich, Sandra — 285 Ltnimc, Cynthia — 149 Lenkeit, Don — 161 I.ent-Koop, Bruce — 261 Leonard, Gregor ' — 520 Leone, Marilyn — 279 Leonetti, Stephen — 275 Lcong, Michael — 97 Lesan. Lari — 284 Lescoulie. Edilh— 70.291 Lescman. Julie — 268 Letson. Linda — 165 Lelz. Vicki— 117.287 Leuvcn. Pcpe — 140 Levandowski. Stephen — 249 Lesenson. Edith— 285 Levin. James — 529 Le Vine. Mclvin— 125 Levinc. Roscmar ' — 280 Levitan. Marc — 275 Le ' y. Louise — 271 Lew. Sandra— 285 Les andowski. Barbara — 271 Lewis. Claudia — 291 Lewis. Lee— 289 Lewis. Randy — 247 Lewis. Sally— 277 Lewis. Steven — 250 Lewis. Susan — 245 Lewis. VX ' illiam- 218 Li. Jean- 289 Liberatore. Ronald — 163 l.ichlbach. Harrv— 257 Lidstcr, Roderick — 256 Lieberman. Charles— 167.202.203 l.iebhnld. Karin— 277 Lienart. John — 248 Lilge. Ralph— 261 Lind. Deborah— 185.278 Lind. Richard— 169 Lind. Robert— 167 Lindcll. Michael— 254.259,327 Linden. Vaula- 285 Lindholm. James 169.551 Lindslrom. Jon — 255 Linington. SyNia — 286 Link. Frederic— 169.297.516 Link, Rand -252 Linngren, John — 274 Lipron, Martin — 274 Lisa, Rudolph— 250 Lilchfield, Marjorie — 270 Little, Jonathan — 159 Littlefohn, Edward — 191 Litton, Nancy — 251 Livingston, Sandra — 278 Lo, Herbert— 171 Lobitz, Rebecci— 145 Lockhart. Carole — 161 Lockwood. Christine — 280 Lodas. James — 178.516 Lofthus. Bruce — 169 Lofthus, Normar — 70,275 Logan. Elenora — 145 Loizeaux. Philip — 259 Lombardi. Jo Anne — 244 Lones. Stephen — 236 Long. David— 274 Loo. Melodie — 280.281 Loofbourrow. Wade— 71.1 51.250 Loomis. Marion — 101 Loomis. Richard — 274 Loperena. Donna — 501 Lopizich. Orol — 267 Lord. Charlotte — 165 Lordan. Patricia — 277 Lorenzini. Dennis — 297.512 Lorin. Letender — 250 Loring. Jonathan — 261 Lounsbcrr)-. Jon — 227.246.249 Loupe. Stephen — 255 Love. Linda — 268 Love. Russell— 140.167 Love, Vicki- -70,240,506 Lovy. Thomas — 154 Lowcnbcrg, PeleV- 227,254,260,512 Lowman, Whitney — 255,520 Lowry. Michael— 99.101.529 Lucas. Peggy — 280 Lucas. Lynn — 265 Luce. Linda — 270 Luce. Michael — 271 Luciano. Dale — 250 Lucio. Bernadelle— 126.505 Ludwig. Michael — 176 Lueck. John- 512 Luerken. Matthias — 260 Lum. Arnold — 257 Luna. Stella— 241 Lundby. Roland— 235 Lundy. Jeffrey — 529 Lunn. Edgar — 171 Luppi. Robert— 254.512 Luque, Gar ' — 256 Luritan, Mark — 213 Lurmann, Susan — 258 Lusk. Linda— 241 Luskin, Marilyn — 509 Lutshall, Nan— 277 Lydon, Sharon — 271 Lyerly, Linda— 284 Lynch, William— 165,525 Lynn, Sharon — 285 Lyon, William— 525 Lyons, Carolyn — 145,502 Lyons, Howard — 257 Maas, ludith— 125,241 Maas, Philip— 275 MacConaghy, Susan — 286 MacDonald, Lynn — 284 MacDonald, Shelley— 501 MacEllven, Douglass — 255 MacGregor, Mary — 281 Mack, lobn — 516 Mack, Marjorie— 1 58 MacKenzie, Raymond — 249 Mackie, Susan — 510 MacKinnon, Beverly— 158,271 MacKinzic, liidv— 291 MacKin7ie, Linda— 154.505 MacKirdy. Lani— 502 MacKirdy, Virginia— 102.266 MacLeish. Joseph- 95.329 MacVicar, Bruce— 165,325 Madden, Christina— 282 Madden, Donna — 285 Madden, Meredith— 269,506 Maeder, Jacqueline — 266 Manee, Colleen- 70,288 Magel, Bert— 520 Miginnis, Pat— 252,529 Magnuson, Robert — 248 Macuire, Georgtr — 175,252 Main. Nancy — 160 Mainland. David— 75.262 Mairs. Robert— 1- ' 3.517 MaValura, Marilyn — 155 Maledy. Mcridilh— 502 Mallovi-, Wallace— 204,518 Mnlmgren, Susan — 241 Ma ' one, Dennis — 71,254 Malonc, Susan — 239 Maneki, Theodore- 190.191.258 Mangriotis, Alkis- 195.202 Mann. John— 99.250 Mann. Judith- 284 Mann. William— 176 Manners. Gene- -159 Mannin g, Diane— 145.294.509 Mansfield. Richard— 259 Marcenaro. Laura — 239 Marchiando. Deanna — 145 Margwarth, Karen — 245 Marincovich. John — 200 Mark, Ruth— 289 Marks. Laurence — 131 Marlftto. Janet — 270 Mart. Linda — 178 Marsh, Donna — 138 Marsh, Uwrence— 22«.228.2}2 Marsh. Mary— 288 Marsh. Sandra -125.221 Marshall. Nora— 284 Marshall. Susan— 279 Marshburn. David— 76. 178 Marshburn. Robert— 178.226.261 Marlella. John— 274 Martin, Cheryl — 306 Martin, David— 155.274 Martin. Donald — 208 Martin, Janice — -243 Martin, Jeanne — 182 Martin, John — 233 Martin, Judd— 327 Martin, Lance — 312 Martin, Leslie— 159,227,264,265 Martin, Marilee — 165 Martin, Mary— 145 Martin, Maureen — 284 Martin, Rachel -251 Martin, Randee— 12 5.286.288 Martin. Robert— Martin. Sally— 284 Martin. Stephen — 512 Martin. Tola— 509 Martin. William— 159 Martin. William— 140 Marfson, Elwain — 117,512 Mariz, Joyce — 145 Mascagno, Steven — 520 Masero, Ann — 266 Mason, Diane— Mason. Donna — 145 Mason. Jeffrey — 56 Mason, Linda — 288 Mason, Sarah — 285 Mason, Theresa — 141 Massa, Thomas — 254 Mathews, Eleanor— 158,150,506 Mathews, Joann — 245 Mathews, Marcia — 269 Malhis, Thomas— 75,525 Matlack, John— 57,252 Matlovsky, Serce — 262 Matson, Wendy— 41.125 Mattern. Carol — 267 Mattcrn. Sharon— 155.289 Matthews. Judith— 155 Mattingly. Carol — 284 Maltos, Diane — 285 Mattraw. Harold— 177 Mattson, Margo — 291 Mauck. William- 171,525 Maul. Charan— 299 Maule, Susan — 252 Maulh-.rdt, Michael- 250 Mauroner, Curtis — 249 Mautner. Kathleen — 281 Maxwell, Christine— 282,284,285 Maxwell, Roberta — 244 May, Cheryl— 284 May. Margaret- 285 Maybury, John— 109,248 Mayeux, Jocelyne — 552 Mayhugh, Karen — 277 McAdoo, Dorothy — 71 McAlpin, Janet— 245 McArthur, Ralph— 214 McBeth, James — 256 McBirney. Ann- 125.277 McBride. Maureen— 506 McCabe. Adelaide— 282.507 McCabe Jeffrey— 529 McCanibridge. Catherine — 270 McCandlcss, Linda— 127,279,501 McCarl, Fred— 515 McCarthy, Martin— 552 McCarthy, Sharon— 71,251 McCashcn, Mary Clare— 245 MtClanahan, Maureen— 284 McClary, Steven— 207,261 McClendon, William— 227.228.236 McClure. Jimmie— 71.247 McClure. Mary Kay — 145 McConaughy. Robert— 226.246.249 McConnell. Ed ' a d — 70 McConnell. John- 169 McCool. Carolyn— 289 McCorkle, Patrick— 160 McCorkle, Sandra— 242 McCormick, Linda — 501 McCormick, Ruth— 145 McCready, Diane— 285 McCubbin, Lois— 295,509 McCurry, Mary— 288,553 McDermott, William— 251 McDolc, Linda— 288 McDonald, Daniel— 258 McDonald, Jon — 275 McDonald, Leslie— 127.177 McDonell, Donna— 285 McDuffie, Cathryn- 245 McE.Khron. Patricia— 145 MiFarland. Judith- 290.291 McGar.ighan. Kathleen- 14 1.24 1 McGec. Michael— 517 McGill. Geral— 510 McGill. Michael— 525 McGinley. Gregg — 259 McGraw, Phyllis— 145 McGregor. Janis — 245 McGuffin. Darlenc— 509 McGuirc. Marilyn— 266.311 McGuire. Steven — 261 McHenry. Donna— 183.279 McHenry. Michael— 175 McHiigh. John— 251 Mclnlosli, Robert— 75,2 55 Milnlurff, Patrick- 229 MiKav Haydcn— 278 McKec, Jon— 252.331 McKee. Mary— 241.502 McKce. Peggy— 125 McKce. Robert- 274 McKeever. William— 102.187.296. 297.529 McKend. Craig— 259 McKenna. Ann— 93.122.242 McKenna, Philip— 250 McKibben, Brian— 158 McKibbin, ChersI— 127.309 McKibbin. Lee— 299 McKillop. Jill— 299 McKnight. Lois— 502 McKnight. Mark— 275 Mcl.ane. Gerald— 258 Mcl.eod. James — 216 McMaiian. James— 152.187.190 McMahan. Joan— 127.169 McMillan, Kathleen— 169 McNaul, William— 265 McNay, Candy— 70,284 McNeil, Michael— 255 McNulty, Shirley— 259 McOwen, Sherwood — 329 McPeak, Virginia— 266 McPherson, Venita — 268 McPhetridgc, Martha— 284 McQuaid, Anne— 125,295,505 McQueen, Buddy— 151 McRae, Mary -277 McVicar, Marjorie— 277,501 McWilliams, Micky— 250 Meacham, Tina — 245 Means, Margaret — 502 Meek, Barbara— 182 Meeslers, Gerda— 99,552 Meinecke, Karen — 507 Meisenbach, Carol — 265 Meivter, Ralph— 155 Mekhing, Russell— 169 Melczer, Marilouise — 97,115,280 Menefee, Lynn — 270 Menefee, Michael — 257 Menifee, Robert — 129 Men , John — 274 Meridclh, Frank— 525 Merrel. Gregory— 254 Merrick. Robert— 265 Merrill. Christine — 285 Merrill. Doc— 214 Merrill. Edward — 551 Merrill. Vance— 255 Merritt. Douglas — 140.518 Mershon, Frederick — 255 Mershiin, Roberta — 307 Mesec, Dale — 169 Mesick, Susan— 160,511 Mesuff, Rich— 213 Metcalf, George— 97 Meyer, Frederick — 529 Meyer, Gail — 125 Meyer, Glenda— 128.307 Meyer. Kenneth — 259 Meyer. Linda — 285 Meyer. Mary — 245 Meyers. Charylane — 96.505 Meyers. Paul— 247 Meyncke. Saralee — 149 Mczoff. Richard— 117.229 Michicls, Melissa— 150 Mikkelsen, Ross — 255 Milakovich, Michael— 76,105,104,114 155.529 Mildcn. Emils — 258 Millard. Ann— 152 Miller. Channing — 501 Miller. Douglas— 98.169 Miller. Gail— 155 Miller. Earle- 187 Miller. Homer— 70 Miller. Jay— 140 Miller. Jon— 520 Miller. Judith— 277.299 Miller. Lawrence — 112 Miller. Marcia— 285 Miller. Marilynn— 505 Miller. Michael— 160.325 Miller. Nancy— 265 Miller. Nancy— 116.270 Miller. Park— 257 Miller. Richard— 210 Miller. Richard— 175,296.331 Miller. Roger- 275 Miller. Terry— 200.201 Mills, Randi— 288 Milnar, Andrea— 120.245 Milovina. .Thomas — 252,319 Minami. Neil— 204 Minech. Holly— 307 Minehart. Gaye — 285 Miner. Catherine— 100.149.311 Miner. Loren — 274 Minerich. Charlene — 251 Minkel. James — 265 Minkel, Veronica — 125 Minney, Cynthia — 117,505 Minnis, Carole — 505 Mino, Ann— 285,501 Minlz. Jacqueline — 277 Mirassou. Carol — 288 Mitchell. Claudia— 242 Mitchell. Dede— 244.505 Mitchell. Douglas— 261 Mitchell. Linda— 158 Mitchell. Margaret — 56.71 Miura. Sharon — 145 Miyakawa. Nancy — 284 Miyamoto. Nancy — 251 Mize. Sandra— 179 Moaveni. Sorayya — 555 Mobley, Patrick— 174.519 Moeller. Roger— 191.208,258 Moffct. Lynn — 145 Mnffell. Catherine 227.264.270 Mnffitt, Marilyn— 279 Mi.hler, Linda— 266 Moir, Thomas — 255 Moline, Judith- 167 Monahan, Alison — 290,505 Moncrief, Gary — 257 Mongar, Vicky — 285 Monk, Richard— 181,519 Monroe. Pamela — 265 Monroe. Susan — 277 Montague. Judith— 286 Montgomery. Joan — 305 Montgomery. Keith — 255 Moody. Sharon — 290 Mooncy. Edward — 139 Moore. Baker— 255.297,320 Moore. Carole — 245 Moore. Diane — 145.245 Moore. Elizabeth— 269 Moore. Casey -75.529 MoQre. Kathleen — 291 Moore. Loren — 204 Mooser, Michael — 204 Morak, Michael — 250 Mor ' an, Michael — 256 Moran, Nancy — 285 Moran, Ramona — 245 Moran, Brian- -259 Moran. Susan — 127 Morbeto. Joseph — 182 More. Scott- 140.181 Moreland. Ronald— 251 Moreno. Frederick — 262 Moreno. Richard— 159.140 Morgan. Jan- -266 Morgan, Kathleen — 145 Morgan, Kathryn- 289.299 Morgan. Pamela — 227.266 Morgan. Ronald — 258 Morgan. Suzanne — 28 1 Morgens. Sadie — 267 Morin. James — 175 Morin. Peter — 71 Moritz. Thomas — 250 Mork. Michele— 116.122..505 Morrell. Claire— 268 Morrell. Stephen- 227.254.255 Morris. Beverly — 278 Morris. Carol — 505 Morris. Lynn — 285 Morrisette. Melynnda — 279 Morrison. Linda — 257.245 Morrissey. Daphne — 281 Morse. Robert— 228.232 Mortcnson. John — 193.202.205 Morticha. Richard— 159 Morton. Bruce — 208 Morton. Robert— 251 Moses. Elaine — 245 Moss. David— 215.529 Mostue. Dianne — 155 Molicha. Michael— 140.256 Motley. John — 525 Mounts. Richard— 91.98.169 Mounts. Suzanne — 72 Moyer, Cynthia— 265.299 Moyer. Jeff— 138 Moyer. Karen — 511 Moyer. Paula— 138 Mstowska. Shirley— 285 Muchnick. Carl — 164 Mueller. Cathryn— 151.279 Mueller. Kathleen— 266.305 Mucnch, George — 262 Mugele, Mary— 116,311 Muir, William— 255 Mulberg, Susan — 277 fulleavy, Nancie — 285 Mullen, Priscilla— 125,271 Mullen, Sharon— 117 Mullenaux, Dee— 269 Mullenaux, Ronald— 98,515 Muller, Carol— 74 Mullins. Patricia— 145 Mullins, Robert— 251.259 Multon, Steven — 248 Mulvey, Barbara — 245 Mundall, Eric— 275 Munns, Kathleen — 285 Murdoch, Jo anne — 245 turdock, Harold— 195,196 Murdock, Nancy— 281 Murphy, Deborah — 265 Murphy, John — 255 Murphy, John — 274 Murphy, Patrick- 102,187 Murphy, Susan — 245 Murray, Anne — 281 Murray, Steven — 204 Musella. Robert- 191 Muzzy. James — 527 Nfyers. Barbara — 145 Myers. Cynthia— 285.299 Myers. Lorie— 74.505 Myers. Melba— 155 Myers. Paul— 231 Myerson. Steve — 117 Myhre. Bonnie — 244 Nackoul. Alex— 200 Nair. Ralph— 529 Najjar. Eliz.ibeth— 245 Nakagawa. Valerie— 284 Nakaiye. Haruo— 176.296.512 Nakajima. Kikue— 284 Nakamoto. Charlyn — 287 Nakamura. Judith— 290 Nakamura. Philip — 255 Nakashima. Thomas — 154 Nakata. Kouji-, 167,529 Nalisnik, Tanya— 288 Namanny, Robert— 100,140,259 Nance, Sharon— 102,125 Nanney, Elizabeth— 95,125,141 Nash, Craig— 527 Nash, Margaret— 290 Nathan, Reo— 192,210,212,220,257 Nauman, Barbara — 285 Navarro, Edmund — 155 Navas, Jacqueline — 277 Naves, Nancy — 505 Neal, Margaret— 511 Ncal, Patricia— 283 Neasham, Stephen — 151 Nebeker, Nancy — 150 Ncece, Jack— 25 5 Neely, Robert— 155,519 Neff, Janice— 284 346 Ntclscn. Cheryl— J0« Nclli(!«n. Ann- -227.261.267 Nelson, Andrew — 21 NeUon, Barhora— 26-i.267 Nelson. Camlyn — 2• Nelson. Charles — 20 Nelson, David — 274 Nelson. Dinmrec — lO-l Nelson, Marshall— 76,210,(2 Nelson, Frans -202 Nelson. Gaf ' — 9 Nelson. Janice — . 0 Nelson. Joann — 182. . 09 Nelson. Karen— 245,509 Nelson. Krislie Jll Nelson. Michael— 319 Nelson. Roland— 2.5) Nelson. .Sharon— 70.281 Nelson. Stephen — 167 Nelson. Susanne — .507 Nelson. Tina— 52.309 Nemeth. Lisa — 268 Nergord. Susan — 251 Nerove. Diane — 244 Ne Sniilh. Michael— 248 NeviHth. Nanc ' — 507 Neva. Darlene — 165 Newbill. Robin— 71,95.98.102,169 Newburr , Nanc) ' — 145 Newconib. Clark — 190 Newell. Jan— 185.266 Newell. Judith- 145.505 Newkirk. Mar)- — 284 Newlin, Judith— 227.246.252 Newman. Alan — 227.228 Newman. Nfichael — 517 Newton. Gail — 285 Nevenhuis. Dan — 517 Niccoli. Cheo ' l- 70 Nichols. Kalherine— 286.288,301 Nichols. Kalhrin— 266 Nichols. Pamela— 139.311 Nichols. Susan — 287 Nicholson. Kathleen— Nickell. Virsinia— 284 Nickoloff. Michael— 216 Nielsen. Anita — 284 Nielsen. Joann — 285 Nielsen. Jorgen — 210.527 Nielsen. Pamela— 122.259 Nielsen. Rita— 267 Niesen. Thomas — 260.529 Nietfeld. Erica— 288 Nieubuurt. Susan — 284 Nil. Rosemar - — 289 Nine, Mary — 501 Nishimori, Jeanette — 282 Nishimura, Mitsuko — 145 Nisse. David— 140 Nitta. Eugene — 256 Noonan. Carol— 286.288.533 Noorda. Roy — 319 Norberg. Karin— 507 Nordcck. Victoria— 271,303 ISordstrom, Linda — 141 Nordquist. Nancy— 145,294.501 Nordstrom. Karen — 251 Norcn. John — 515 Noren. Nancy — 291 Noriega. Claude — 210 Norris. Teresa — 311 Northrop. Linda — 138 Norton. Carolyn — 243 Norton. Douglas — 231 Nunez. Robert — 325 Nutter. Curtis — 250 Nutter. Janet— 291 Oakes. Catherine — 285 Oates. Charlotte— 141 Oberg. Edith— 509 OBrien. Keith— 327 OConncll. Susan— 284 O ' Connor. Anne — 245 OConnor, Bruce — 140.235 O ' Connor. Kathleen — 245 OConnor. Terrill— 202.203,327 O ' Dowd. Patrick— 260 O ' Driscoll. Joyce— Ohanian. Pearl— 301 O ' Hara. Georgiana— 179.287 Ohisson. Lisbeth — 183.285 Okasho. Muhamed — 257 O ' Keefe, Kathleen— 268 Oldfield. Cynthia- 284 OLeary, Mary Kevin— 285,301 Oleson, Terrence — 265 Olinger, Carla— 251 Olio. Jerry— 515 Olio. Louis— 297 Oliver. 8111 202 Oliver. Fallis— 140 Olivet, Lois— 245 Olivier. Janine — 244 Olney. John— 77.167 Olpin. Michael— 71 OlJen. Jeanne— 137 Olsen. Thomas — 259 Olson. Karen— 74.303 Olson. Mary— 164 Olson. Randall— 275 Olson. Roger — 140 Olsson. Andrrw — 253 O ' Neal, Sharone— 307 O ' Neal, Sheton— 178.305 O ' Neil. Christy— 161 Onoraio. Frank — 191.236 Opiat. Robert— 129.248 Oppczao. Fred — 204 Orcutt. Christine — 131,333 Onnsby, Diana — 151 Ormsby. Jean — 285 Orosz. Ruth — 104 Orrock. Stanley- 529 Orvis. Terry — 258 Osbom. Susan— 244 Osbom. Dike— 259 Osborne. Richard— 204.525 Oshinu. Robert— 227.228.251 Osman, Sandra- 158 Oslrom. Christopher — 202 Oslroski. Helen— 251 Otterberg. Carlenc— 125,305 Ottonello. Susan — 240 Overback, Susan — 282 Ovrom. hud (20 Owens. William— 325 Owens. Mackubin — 319 Owens. Susan — 141 Owsley. Pamela— 251 Oxford, land- -288 Paaske. Karen— 251 Pace. Ronald— 117.259 Packard. James — 274 Packard. Kimberly— 287 Paddon. Nancy -285.289 Paige. Michael -104.114.155 Painter. Bonnie — 505 Palamountain. Patricia — 165 Palley. Thomas— 517 Palm. Karen- 507 Palmer. Dorothy — 285 Palmer. Jacqueline — 267 Palmer. Linda— 243 Palmer. Mich.iel--158.160 Palmer. Patricia— 98.103.305 Palmer. Patricia— 131,242.333 Palmerston. Claire — 277 Pananides. Dean — 71 Panizzon. Louis -182.296.517 Pappenfus, James — 235 Paquctte, Frances — 138 Pardue. Thomas — 232 Parduc. VCilliam— 527 Paris. Susan — 277 Park. Keith- 258 Parker. Cynthia — 281 Parker, Jan— 278 Parker, Jany— 264.267 Parker, Joann — 285 Parker, Judith— 135 Parker. Lynn — 309 Parker. Mark— 70 Parker. Nancy — 245 Parker. Patricia — 71 Parker, Patricia— 266 Parks. Ann — 141 Parlier. Linda — 501 Parmer. Dennis— 296,297.527 Parnell, James— 165.551 P.irrish. Linda— 251 Parsons. Lawrence — 71.140.259 Parsons. Mary Lea — 115,511 Parsons, Sally— 105,127.145.509 Parsons. Susan — 127.509 Partlow. Suzanne — 278 Partridge. Diane — 116 Pasborg, Lee— 256 Pascoe. William— 116.297.525 Pashalides. Joanne — 271 Passeger. David— 2 ' ' 5.521 Pate. Stephen — 251 Pate. William— 252 Paterson. Gail — 175 Paterson. Susan — 279 Patroan. Mary — 271 Patterson. Ann — 145.305 Patterson. Ann— Paul. Linda — 289 Paul. William— 232 Paulazzo. Elsa— 305 Paulson, Robert— 296,297,319 Paxson, Timothy — 259 Payne. Anna — 139,290 Payne, John — 250 Payne, Samme — 287 Payne, Alice — 155 Payne, Thomas — 173 Peak. Vinnie— 72.305 Pearse. David— 327 Pearson. Beverly — 239 Pearson. Jean — 145 Pearson. Roger— 96.319 Pearson. Sandra — 240 Pease. Michael— 249 Pcasley. Carol— 282 Peat. Cynthia — 96.266 Pebley, Pamela— 70,282 Peck, Martha — 251 Peck. Nancy — 145 Pccoraro. Pamela — 267 Pedemonte, Phillip — 257 Pedersen, Arthur — 231 Pedersen, Lynda — 251 Pendell. Dale— 274 Pendergraft. Bruce— 248 Pendergrass. Lee — 155.254 Penrod. Douglas — 175 PenzeL Barry— 519 Perkins. Katharine — 266 Perkins. Margery — 258 Perley. Susan — 242 Perlman. Judith— 281 Perry. Orole—1 1 5.128.243 Perry. Raymond — 247 Ferryman. Wayne — 275 Person. Lome — 273 Festal. Peggy— 241 Festal. Susan — 165 Peters. Catherine — 269 Peters. Charles— 140 Peters. Garry— 181 Peters. Gcorgtr — 255 Peters. Susan — 150 Petersen. Uurie— 77.163,309 Peterson. Donald— 140.178.179 Peterson. Eric— 525 Peterson. John— 195.325 Peterson. Judith— 112 Peterson. Kristine — 281 Peterson, Michael — 261 Pe:erson. Ronald — 92.104 Peterson. Susao— 145.294.307 Petrini. Joseph — 255 Petty. Tertyl— 294,295,307 PP A ' a. Campbell Hall ««l Pfauter. Hermann — 353 Pferdner. Jack— 329 Phillips. Elizabeth— 173 Phinncy. Robert— 331 Piacentini. Archie — 150 Pickens. Gary — 204 Pickens. John— 252 Pickus. Kirby— 140 Picquet, Philip— 181 Pierce. Jean- 93.242 Pierce. Kathleen — 301 Pierce. Linda — 145.301 Pierce. Patricia — 287 Piering. Scott— 275 Pierson. Bruce — 327 Pierson, Catherine — 301 Pierson, Ellen — 271 Pielers, David— 250 Pinney, Garry — 262 Piper, Gail— 104 Pipkin, Dorothy— 75.178,179.294. 295,311 Pirie, Anne— 252 Pirie. Douglas— 319 Pitblado. James — 517 Pitman. Gerald— 192.21 3.317 Pitt. Barry— 275 Plank, Judith- 171 Plank. Phillip— 76.151.329 Plant. Janet— 279 Plasch. Bruce— 176 Plassard. Janine — 284 Plato. Georjean — 268 Plischke. Karen— 239 Plouff. Joann— 266 Plumley. John— 521 Poling. Keith- 319 Pollard. Darin— 280 Pollock. Ralph— 100.138.140 Pope. Benjamin — 195 Pope. Wanda— 245 Popov. Boris — 163 Poppen. Norman — 73.327 Porter, Adele — 265 Porter. Melissa — 163 Porter. Nancy — 309 Porter. Pamela— 299 Porter. Robert — 163 Forth. Nancy — 266 Posey. William— 525 Post. Thomas— 525 Posz. Carol— 149.301 Potter. Gary— 175.263 Potter. Patricia — 299 Potts. Darrell— 260 Potts. Robert— 232 Powelson. Marilyn — 160 Powers. Diana— 95.109.299 Powers. Patricia — 267 Powers. Sieve— 152.315 Powers. Walter— 164 Poynter. Connie — 149 Pratt. Joan- 227.264.271 Prentice. Robert — 274 Prescott. William— 155.254 Presley. Stuart— 233 Preston. Barbara — 149 Prestridge. Judith — 285 Price. Nenon — 245 Price. Manorie — 183.283 Price. Merle— 249 Price. Richard— 255 Price. Skip— 216 Primont. Daniel— 73.321 Prince. Christine— 158.289 Prince. Diana — 145 Proctor. William— 325 Proehl. Edmund— 75.101.104 Proskovec. Joanne — 279 Prouse. Patricia — 286.289 Prouty. Jack — 236 Pruilt, Evelyn— 277 Puccinclli. Dennis — 213 Pufih, Margaret — 268,307 Punt. Rodney- 23.140 Pursel. Diane — 269 Quaglino. Richard — 323 Quandt. John— 73.235.321 Quigley. Karen — 286 Quinlan. Catherine— 279,307 Rabago, Sandra — 267 Radcliffc. Roger— 167 Rader. Carol— 271 Radford. Gail— 227.237,241 Radford, Judith— 240 Radke, Robert— 229 R.iffanello. Michael— 325 Raftery. Kay— 269 Ramsell. Jill— 95 Ramsey. Ronald — 204.317 Ramsey. Susan- 285.307 Randlke. Daniel — 71 Rankin. David— 240.257.325 Rankin. Martha — 501 Ransom, Cheryl — 278 Rapaport, Susan— 71.150.239 Rapoport. Roberta — 212 Rapp. Bruce — 234 Rasch. .Sandra— 145 Rasch. Shirley— 278 Rash. Denni — 261 Rash. Paulette— 155.299 Rasmussen. Sharon — 280 Rasnick. Elise— 96.103.266 Rasof. Henry— 138.253 Rathfon. Steven — 254 Rau. Elizabeth— 179 Rauth. William— 297 Rave. Dorothy — 163 Rawak. Virginia— 280.281 Rawlings. Jeffrey— 192.213.255 Ray. Carol— 241.503 Ray. Carole— 145.305 Ray. Gary— 178 Raymond. Kathleen — 241 Reamer. Nancy — 501 Rccknagel. Thomas— 167.329 Reddick. Ernest— 232 Redlick. Duff— 160 Redling. Donna— 241 Reed. Barbara— 501 Reed. Mary Jane— 125.241 Reed. Richard— 155.227,228.234 Reed. Robert— 296.321 Reed. Robert- 519 Reed. Scarlett- 244 Reedy. Jim— 123 Reep. Susan— 283 Rees. Sarah— 278.305 Reese. Stephen — 312 Reese. Wayne— 296.312 Regel. Carolyn— 159.245.303 Regur. Steven — 515 Rehmann. Richard — 208.250 Reibin. Carol— 279 Reich. Joseph— 214.250 Rcid. Lee— 76.517 Reid. Scott— 325 Reidenbach. Sandra — 288 Reider. Eileen— 165.299 Reillcy. Anne— 271 Reilly. Sheila— 70,127 Reiman, Carolyn — 285 Reiman. Douglas — 220 Reiner. Donna — 267 Reinhart. Wendy — 301 Rei.scnweber. Ruth — 303 Reisser. Linda — 267 Relis. Paul— 259 Renger, Robert — 275 Rennels, Susan — 265 Reuben. Candy — 289 Reuschel. Jon — 170 Rcuss. William— 208.323 Reuter, Judith- 138 Revello, Ernest— l9l Rewick. Stephen — 230 Reyburn. David — 255 Reynolds. Alan— 187.190 Reynolds. Delight— 251 Rhcault, Cheryl— 266 Rheuark, Diane — 284 Rhode, Judith— 283 Rhudy, David— 257 Ricci, Anna — 244 Rice, Lee— 325 Rice, Kristina — 98.104 Rice. Melvin— 236 Richards. Kathryn — 117.271.301 Richards. Susan— 101.283 Richards. Vicki— 287 Richeda, Robcrt- 275 Richey. Winford— 321 Richter. Ira— 170 Richter. Marianne — 281 Richwine. John — 236 Riede. James — 155 Rieder, Margie — 98 Riedcr, Michael— 228.236 Rieffel. Kathleen— 281 Rieser. Richard— 255 Rife. Douglas— 71.252 Riggins. Susan— 294.295.511 Riggs. Larry— 71.229 Rigney. William— 319 Riise. Heidi— 286 Riley. Barbara— 311 Riley. Roger— 171 Rinek. John— 249.319 Ringer, Dennis — 232 Riparetti, John — 191 Rippe. Stephen— 200 Ritlenberg. Stephen— 108 Ritter. Ross — 173 Rittoff. Tina— 240 Roach. John (4.192.2I0.220 Robbins. Glen— 70.236 Robbins. Jean — 145 Robbins. Leslie— 159.179 Robbins. Mark— 258 Roberts. Elaine— 270.311 Roberts. Judith— 120.149.307 347 Robcns. Ljurcl — 2 9 R. bcm. Marthj-28: Ruhcrli. NcjI— 203 Rnbcristm. Birtura — 281 Rdhtnson. Sally — 266 Robcrnim. Stoll— 297.(25 Ri.biKlio. Claudia— 277.(32 Robinson, Ann — 277 R« hinson. John — 258 Robinson. Olivia— 99,226 RcibinKin. Richard— 1 17.274.. I2 Riibinson. Sally— 266 Robinson. Skip — (27 Robinson. VC ' illiam — 2.(-l Robison. Paul— 260 Roby, Pamela— 127 Rodcsvhck, Palncia— 16 Rodney. Lynn- 247 Ritr. Kjlbr n— 72,50( R.K-hl, Madin — (25 Rocincr, Sharon — H5 RoRc-rs, Brooke— 291 Rof;ers. Da»id—1 13.246,250 Roj;crs. Jamrs 167 Ro,:crs, Judilh— 271 Roi;crs. William— ((1 Rouerson, Charles— 109.275 Ro(;nier, Philip— 155 Royo en. Kendra — 240 Riihrs, Carol 145.(11 Roller. Virginia- 251 Romines. Ronald — 181 Ronej-. Linda— 127.(09 Paul— 274 Rose. John — 27( Rose. Pamela- 2S( Rose. Tozienka— 289 Rosen. Terry-- 289 Rosenblooin. Alma— 1.(8.251 Ross. Anthony — 248 Ross. Barry— 227.254.256 Ross. Bonnie- -285 Ross. David— 181. 216.J27 Ross. Elizabeth— 164 Ross. Laurit 267 Ri ss. Paul -214 Ross. Phil— 275 Rosser. Rosemary — 286 Rnstajjno. Karen — 281 Rosvall. Wallace— 274 Roth. Donald— 193.202.203 Roth. Eric - Roth. Richard— 56 Rott. Marj;arct — 241 Rouse. Robin — 289 Rouzie. Judith— 72.245 Rovelta. Susan — 299 Rowe. Timothy — 113.250 Rowland. Ann — 303 Rowley. Marlene— 299 Rubcnslein. Carol — 265 Rubenstein. Ronald— 102.329 Rubey. Mary- 1(8 Ruddell. Gary— (19 Rudiak. Pamela- 299 Rub ;. Sydney— 227.246.251 Ruiz. Glenn— 263 Ruiz. Melvin— 319 Rumwcll. Peter— 140.181.263 Rundstrom. Darrel — 275 Runk. Jane— 246,251 Running. Rhonda — 277 Rusch. Vir :inia— 271.311 Rushall. Bruce— 191.231 Rushlon. Patricia — 288 Rushworth. Janis— 285 Russell. Karen— 285.311 Russell. Leiand— 252 Rutherford. Mar :arel — 268 Rutkin, Dennis- -214.252 Rulter. Suzanne— 70,141.285 Ryan. Pamela- 271 Ryan. William— (31 Ryden. Janice — 163 Ryder. Mary— 125.127 Ryland. Clare- 288.31 1 Ryersnn. Jim — 321 Sachs. Steven — 232 Sada. Robert— 129 St Clair. Linda— 295.299 St Clair. Richard— 325 St. Sure. Thomas— 250 Saks. Yonella— 283 Saley. Jefferson— 193 Salisbury. Sandy — 333 Salisbury. Lois--71 Salwasscr. Harold— 195,250.329 Salzman. Richard — 230 Sammis. Ro bert — 73 Sampsttn. Galen — 145 Samuels, Michael— 227.254.259321 Sanders. William— 319 Sands, Michael— 296.315 Sanford. Suzanne— 150.299 Sanford. Thomas— 95.327 Santarosa, Janet — 269 Santy, Elaina — 269 Sar ;ent, Nancy — 173 Sartor, Linda— 227,237 Sass, Merry — 278 Saucr, Jill— 2 39 Saum. Kathleen 287 Saunders, Patricia — 183,268 Saundefs, HoiiCT — 69 Sauter, Michael— 315 Sawyer, Candida--245 Sayward. Cynthia — 309 Scales. Nicholas— 259 Scanlon, Elaine — 279 Scanlon, Patrick- 327 Scarberry, Susan — 183,285 Schaaf, Mariancll— 283 Schaber, Laurie — 240 Schack, Judy— 102.187 •ichade Mar belle— 227.264.268 ih.tefcr, Susan — 303 • chafer. Diana — 288 chafer. Edward— 231 348 Schafer. Linda--265 Schandl. Emil -171 Sihankel. Ruhatd— 192.21 ( Scharcr. Maureen — 287 Schaw. X ' illian — 27-1 Scheike. Linda 99.1(1.285 Schein. Steven — 260 Schendel. Pamela (01 Schen ;ei, Catherine (05 Schevill. Marnaret 151 Schick. .Sandra- 70.117.287 Schiescl. Michael— 202 Schiffman. Stanley — 250 Schilbrack. Mary Lea— 121,128,145. 242 Schildknecht. Jane— 264.270 Schilling. Helen— 183.507 .Schillini;. Mary— 244 Schilling. Nanc7— 251 Schlageter. Jeffrey— 176 Schla ;eter. Linda — 284 Schlc-eh. Patricia — 2(8 Schlesin :er. Ro :er — 73 Schmidt. Kalherine — 139 .Schmidt. Pamela— 282 .Schmidt. Ronald— 232 Scbniitz. Peter — 257 Schmitz. Wendy- -72.125.1 (9. J n. 302 Schneider. Jodean — 285 Schneider. Vreni— 99.3(2 Schoenfeld. Douglas— 170 .Scholl. Maryaiin--161 Schon. Janet— 246.251 Schott. Stephen — 2(3 Schtamm. Catherine — 111 Schramm. Judith — 1-16 Schreiner. Waller— 140 Schroeder. John— 208 Schroc-der. Mary — 267 Schroeder. William— 160.181.259 Schubert. Stephanie — 265 SchulbiT)!. Clare— 141.266 Schulcr. Edw-urd- 155.315 Schulle. John -173 Schulte. Valerie— 285.309 Schultz. Suzanne — 93.24 3 Schutt. Sally— 284 Schw.ibe. Reynold— 111.248 Schwartz. Terry — 248 Schwartz. Rick— Schwerin. Robert — 235 Schworer. Becky — 278 Scofield. Suzanne — 146.239 Scollay. Susan— 70.303 Scolnik. Julie- 70.289 Sconiers. Sandra — 163 .Scoones. Nancy — 282 Scott. Cathie — 276 Scott. Jeanne — 73.245 Scott. Joseph — 171 Scott. Judy — 251 Scott. Kalhleen--115.252 Scott. Kathryn— 279 Scott. Larry— 187.190 Scott. Linda — 284 Scott. Michcle — 269 Scott. Richard — 176 Scott. Susan — 278 Seabury. Lorraine — 125.227 Sea raves. Lana — 251 Seanians. Gene — 54.57.262 Sedpw-ick. Robert — 236 Sefcik. Eva— (03 Seper. Kerry Sue--305 Sciberlin . Garnet — 278 Seiersen. Paul- -247 Seifert. William— 1 38.274 Seitz. Donald— 140.167 Sekouli. N.itik— 335 .Sellers. Merrie— 114.146 Selover. Patricia — 150 Sendek. Donald— 234 Senefeld. Sarah— 301 Senior. Karen— 125.(09 Senn. Robert- 260 Scplak. Glenn- 256 Scpp. Ted— 329 Sercnces. Bobette— 100.299 Scrfass. Peter— 214,351 Serff, Leslie— 131 Serittiian, Gaila — 95 Serrano, Camilla — 242 Sesich, Michael— 253 Selscr, Kenneth— 327 Seward, Kim— 28( Sew-ell, Mary- 70,28( Sexaucr, Benjamin — 257 Seymour, Holland— 210.211 Sha.lford. James— 178.227,254,264 Shaffer, Richard -259 Shaffer, William 116 Shaffield, Sherry 215 Shaffrath, Ann— 241 Shah, Jaykumar- 3(3 Shane, Stenhan — 321 Shanelec. Susan — 271 Shanlc7, Alcxa— 103.265 Shannon, Vera- -268 Sharif, Farou i— 1(1,167,335 Sharp, Frances— 305 Shatluck, Paul— 521 Shattuck, Tana— 265 Shaw, Bruce— Shaw. Danielle— 71.305 Shaw. James— 525 Shaw. Pa-- 299 Shaw. Theresa— 505 Shaw. Saundra — 271 Shaw. Susan — 285 Shea. Michael— 258 Shecter. Marlcen — 2-14 She-deck. Linda- 285 Shc-ehan. Lynn— 284 Sheerer, Diane— 149,509 Sheldon, Anne— 102,511 Shellenbcr er, Hu h -521 Shelley. Teresa- 285 Shepard. William— 2(0 Sherard. Laureen— 165.299 Sheridan. niizabeth--265 Shetman, Donna — 286 Sherman, Theodore — 140. 167, I - ' Shernll, Marvin— 2(1 Sherw ' ood, Susan -24 ( Shesler, Kalherine — 291 .Shiffer, Gail (05 Shih, Anthony- 229 Shillam, Wendy (09 .Shiiiners. Carl.i— 18(,290,291 Shipman, Nadine — 301 Shipman, Rose Ann — 251 Shires. Jean— 160 Shoemaker. Bradley — 2(6 Shoemaker, Jill- 270 Shoemaker, Herbert — 259 Shoemaker, Ronald— 229 .Shoji. David— 208.351 Shoor. Perry— 258 Shore. Diane— 99,1 13,332 Short. Terry- 179.261 Shotls, Wayne— 73 Shotwell, Hudson- 149 ,Shoven, Matftaret- 138,146 Shulman, Bonita — 285 Shumer, Robert — 217,252 Siatnas, John — 327 Sibley, Peter- 517 Sie el, Stephen — 258 Sievers, Cheri — 146 Sijtier, Richard— 7.3.91,94,102,2(5 Si nai o, Ann — 290 Siler, Michael— 331 Sill, Jcanette — 270 Sillasen, Tana — 240 SiUiphant. Nancy — 505 Silva, Ronald— 258 .Silver. Barry— 234.331 Silver. Haven — 217 Silver. Hilary-- 217 Silver. Joanne — 70 Silver iade. Debra — 28 3 Silvey. Michael— 7(.202.235 Siiniiions. Crai — 210.21 I Sininions. Ronald — 71 Simpson. Frederic — 250 Simpson. Richard — 275 Simpson. Robert — 2(5 Simpson. Thomas — 208.319 Simpson. Wilina — 170 Sims. Harry— 107.163.321 Sinclair. Kent- 274 Singleton. William — 273 Sinn. Atariotie- 285 Sinton. John — 275 Siracusa, Ernest — 235 Sisco. Jean — 305 Sjoberg. James — 177 Sjoberg. Susan — 152 S ' ;elton. Nancy— 271.3 1 1 Skcloe. Clayton— 104.111 Skidniore, Charles — 275 Skillman. Lita — 271 Skuhan, Kathryn — 1(9 Slater, Stacy— 283 Slaughter, Peter— 191,257 Slayton, Jack — 257 Sloan, Ellen— 245 Sloan, Laurence — 235 Slosburg, Susan — 266 Slott, Barbara— 104,123 Slover, Jane — 307 Sniale. Christopher — 202 Smallenburg. Harry — 149 Sniallenbutg. Renee — 164 Smalley. Gary— 319 Smalley. Joanne — 179 Smallman, Patticia— 285 Smilgis. Martha— 125.284 Smith. Andrew- 209.256 Smith. Barbara— 240 Smith. Barbara— 146.299 Smith. Brandon— 249 Smith. Bruce— 191.248 Smith. Catherine— 128,170 Smith, Charles— 259 Smith, Constance — 28 3 Smilh, Craig— 104 Smith, Dan— 515 Smilh, Daniel— 321 Smith, Donna— 75,146 Smilh, Dorothy- 182,287 Smith, Douglas— 249 Smith, Earl— 159 Smith, Gaylord— 208 Smith, Hclen--179.268 Smilh. Jack— 191.208.259,319 Smith, Karen — 72 Smith, Karen — 267 Smith, Lawrence — 315 Smith, Ncbhut— 252 Smith, Pamela— 127 Smith. Philip— 75.256 Smith. Randall— 261 Smilh. Richatd— 161.519 Smith. Richard— 69,140.208.2(5 Smilh, Roger— 249 Smith, Rosemary— 1-19.507 Smith, Roslyn— 268 Smilh, Shcryl— 299 Smith, Stephen — 252 Smith, Susan — 281 .Smith. Susan— 285.305 Smith, Susanne — 271 Smith, Teresa— 74.102.118 Smith. Wayne— 259 Smilh. Wilbur— 325 Smith. William— 115 Smilh. William— 149 Smyt he. Donald— 249 Sne.lden. Janet— 299 Snell. Diane— 278 Snitzer. Judy — 251 .Snoke. Barbara— 270 Snow. Stephen — 261 Snowden. Mickey— 122.285 Snyder. Allan — 236 Snyder. Anne — 251 Snyder. Sara — 286 Snyder. Stephen— 70.76.261,317 Snyder, Sunny — 277 Snyder, Wilbur— 261 Sobol, Judith— 257.243 Soclen. Christina— 227.264.271 Soetcns. Sue Ann — 279 Sofas. Janet — 305 Soffel. Fern— (09 .Sogge. Robert— 53.129.170 Solberg. Curtis — 218 Soldini. James — 167 Soller. Valerie— 305 Solomon. Richard — 253 Somerville. Susan — 283 Son. Nancy--125.305 Sonn., Juliette — 291.307 Sonne. Louise — 284 Sorenson. James — 329 Sortomme. Carol — 179 Soule. Peter— 248.333 Soule. Stanley — 273 Spade. Robert— 2 32.527 Spafford, Kent— 519 Sparling. Le 2.59 Spatz. Eliz,ibeth— 284 .Spaulding. Cheryl— 290 ■Spcir. Donald— 214.262 Spencer. Anita — 141.238 Spencer. Gene — 331 Spencer. Nicholas— 1 76.297, 3 1 2 Spencer, Thomas — 327 Spielman, Michael — 274 Spindlcr, Howard- 214,257 Spinner, Neil — 274 Sponsel, Robert — 135 Spralt, Tom— 216 Spring, Theresa — 1(5,301 ,Spriiiklc-. Marth.i— 1(8 Stafford. Michael- 251) Stafford. William— 317 Staley. Barry— 315 Staley. Karen— 291 Stalfors. Ingrid — 309 Stamos. Gregory-- 117.227.254,256 Stamper, Forrest — 95,226,234 Stanbridge, Douglas— 167 Stanfjcld, Victoria 281 Stanley, Carla--265 Stark, Cynthia— 251 Stark, Marjorie — 244 Startt, Janet — 245 State, Bonnie — 161 Slawicki, Waller -232 Sleadman, Sarah — 24 5 Slebbings, Gw-en— 284 Sleek. Fredric— 257.319 Sleed. Carmela — 240 Steele. Marilyn — 501 Slcers. Richard— 527 Slefanek. Kasia— 27,. 135 Stein. Carole — 269 Stein. Joel— 250 Steinberg. Roberta— 282 Steiner. Klara — 267 Steinhoff. Hans — 176 Steinman. J.iy — 170.218 Stelzncr, William— 236 Stem, Donald— 181 Stephens, Marilyn — 279 Stephens. Mary — 149 Sterling, Joyce — 95.242 Sterling. Michael- 329 Stern, Judith— 161 Stem, Michael— 73,210,228,255 Stern, William— (5,181 Sternbergh, Lynn — 285 Steuben, Larry — 247 Stevens, Dick— 210 Stevens, Jean— 159,2(9 Stevens, Marilyn — 285 Stevens, Robert — 261 Stevens, Wolfgang — 333 Stevenson, Michael— 123.178,527 Stevenson. Wesley — 517 Stewart, Linda— 279,503 Stewart, Randolph— 1 00, 1 57, 1 38, 140,319 Stickle, Kathryn— 299 Stieg, Richard— 525 Stiles, Susan — 105 Stirling, Polly— 271 Stivers. James — 255 Stockemer. Angela — 165 Stockton. Thomas — 529 Sloll. Robert- 210.515 Stolp. Judith— 267 Stone. Ann — 127.503 Stone. Barbara 291 Stone. Craig— 229 Stone. Dorothy — 266 Stone. Mar jorie — 270 Stone. Nancy — 277 Stone. Susan — 138 Stone. Todi— 278 Stoner. Susan— 290.291 Stoops. Nancy — 305 Stophei. James — 321 Stoskopf. Grelchen— 164.501 Stoughlon. Ronald — 187 Stout. Earl— 215 Slowell. Pete— 517 Strahler. John— 106.252 Strand. Kathryn— 155.509 Strasburg. Jack — 551 Stralhman. Charles — 155 Strauss. Harlan — 260 Strickland. Pamela— 278 Strid. Sally— 282 Strinz, Gwendolyn — 146 Slrohm, Karen— 75.77.1 55.505 Stroniberg. Margaret — 299 Stromme. Charles— 191.255 Strother. Laurel — 239 Stroud. Laurence — 71 Stryker. James— 2 14.255 Studebaker. Sharon — 239 Slull. Jane— 299 Stull. Signd— 285 Stupin. David — 175 Stuppi. Craig — 2(1 Slurdyvin. Pamela — 146 Sturges. Ethel- 155 Sullender. Scott- 321 Sullivan. Dana— 285 .Sullivan. Judith — 227 Sullivan. Tassie— 301 Sutlivdn, Pjtriiij — 277 Sunmicrs, S;illy --J-M Sun. V( ' illi4iin- - Sunuda. Roy QT.Ul SuiulhcrK. HttwarJ — 171 Sumtwn. h.uKm 266.2T) Surr.i, l ' lllll| -- » ,l. ' 9.2 Suski, MarjiArct — 28 Sulloii. Chris— ;u.2.|8 S oboda. Jern " --27 Swjin. JohannA — Su.iiKiilf. Lynn- 28 Swdinitz. .Icrry — 167 S« Anilr. Nancy — 1 1 1 . 1 16. 1 17 Sweeney. Helm — Ml Sweet. Dt u :lj5 — 27 Sweetinj;. Edwni — 167 Swen :el. Lockie — 278 Swenson. Krisline — 271 Swenson. Lnida — 1-17 Swcrey. Henr ---I60 Swiclc. Slephanie — 1 8 Swihatt. Jan— 1 2 .1 7i Swin . Su an — IM Swoboda. John -I91.2.i4 Swoboda. Joyce — O Szalay. Steven — M9 Sziirck. Susan — 2 8 Tackell. Eugene— 519 Tait. Thomas — 517 Takahashi. Jcrrold — 31 Taketa, Ellen- -286.289 Talbol. Rulhann— 70.267 Talley. Michael— 101 Tanner. Harbara — 2-12 Tanner. Frederick— 98.I0-I.15 " Tanner. Marsha — 2-i Tanzcy. Ellen— 285 Targow. Richard— 1 59.2 0 Tavis. Ann— 289 Taylor. Ann — 291 Taylor. Anthony — 265 Taylor. Caroline — 28 Taylor. Scott— 27J Taylor. Donna — 28-1 Taylor. Edmund — 258 Taylor. John — 274 Taylor. Mavourneen — 267 Taylor. Nancy— 240 Taylor. Patricia — 252 Taylor. Plul— 2-19 Taylor. Robert— 527 Taylor. Russell— 260 Taylor. Sarah — 165 Taylor. Susan— 288 Teal. Eugene— 102.187.529 Tedrow. Beverly— 285 Tedrow. Joyce — 151 Teige, Susan — 288 Tenenbaum. Marilynn — 280 Teppcr. Susan — 287 Terry. Anita — 267 Test. Roger — 249 Thayer. Richard— 105.256 Thcnen. Dick— 215 Theurer. Stes-en — 519 Thibaul:. Dianne— 185 Thibaulr. Marie— 241 Thoe. John— 229 Thomas. Brooks — 252 Thomas. Orol— 259 Thomas. David— 73.98,101.105.115. 116 Thomas. Joel- 155.315 Thomas. Joyce — 74 Thomas. Lorene — 141.277 Thomas. Mary- — 160 Thomas. Melissa — 141 Thomas. Michael— 191.250 Thomas. Neva— 268 Thomas. Paula— 257 Thomas. Robert — 525 Thomas. Roy— 259 Thomas. Wey— 240 Thompson. Jean — 146.147,301 Thompson. Julianne — 147.299 Thompson. Karen — 183.501 Thompson. Lynne — 125.299 Thompson, NIarilyn — 165 Thompson. Phyllis — 501 Thompson. Priscilla — 505 Thompson. Richard — 315 Thomson. Barbara — 151.355 Thomson. Tanya — 267 Thorington. Charles — 191 Thormod. Kathleen — 265 Thorngate Fredrick — 159.257 Thomquisr, Leonard — 260.351 Thrasher. Karen — 165 Threlkeld. Man- Jane— 72.303 Thren. Robert — 208 Thurston. William— 232 Tibbetts. Jeffo— i " Tienkcn. Lynn — 127 Tilleo ' . Janis— 278 Tilles. Gregory— 274 Timms. Barbara— 151.242 Timrott. Susan — 155 Tipfon. James — 275 Tirgemeyer. Roger — 519 Titsworth. Eugene — 529 Tjaden, Sharon— 279 Tobias. Mary- 1 Todd. Barbara— 286.287 Todd. George— 214.218 Tokuyama. Samuel — 256 Tolleson. Robert — 256 Tolnai. Ildiko — 268 Tolo. Mary— 74 Tolton. Clarke — 519 Tom. Bennett — 125 Tomkins. George — 529 Tompkins. Glenda — 149 Tonclli. Nancy— 117.287 Torre. Gayle— 278 Torteano. Elissa — 289 Touti. Wilhani— 255.551 Tower. Ray— 178 rownscnd, HriKC — 525 Towiiseiul. Roger 167. u 5 Toy. Wesley— 259 To ier. Leonard 261 Trachinger. Steven — 252 Trannicr. Joel 515 Tr,ivcr. Robert— 151.261 Traversi. 280.51)7 1 " raylor. Howard I ' .s Trcankler. 7: Tredvijy. Virginia— 288 Tritstli. Sunny 147 Trousdale. Judith — 511 Trude. Mary-251 Tfyon. Patricia — 147 Tschumy. J.ic(|ueline — 72.505 Tubbs. Charles— Tucker. Frances- -509 Tucker. Janice — 70.278 Tucker. Robert- -56 Tunnell. Curtis — 173 Turcato. John — 116 Turner. Jancttc — 1-17 Turner. Janis— 159.291 Turner. Mary Anne — 288 Turner. Pamcla--295.501 Turner. Robert- 227.254.262 Tuttle, Mark— 70 Tullle. Timothy- 275 Tyler, Jack— 227,228,251 Tyler, Susan — 2-12 nfeldt, Louise Ellen- 288 Uman, Frank— 191.255 I ' raland, Randall— 260 Indcrhill. Mary— 269 Irban. Jay— 189.315 L ' tt. Roger— 519 Uyemura. Barbara — 285 Vahan. Cynthia — 511 Vajretti. Nancy — 285 Valenti. Linda— 289 Vallejo. Sylvia— 251 Vallcrca. Paul— 190.191.21 5.255 Van Atta. RitlurJ- -91.105 Van Cimp. Steven— 210.212.256 Vance. Dale— 125.127.509 Vance. John — 260 Vance. John — 255 Van Den Akker. John— 159.140.170. 247 Vandervoet, David— 75.255 Vandcrwiild. Claude— 229.319 Vandcrvvater. Judith — 165 Vango. Phillip— 110.176 Van Horn. Douglas — 275 Van Horn. Stcphanit l09.287 Van Houlen. William— 235 Van Leuven. Peter — 253 Van Lear. Bill— 209 Van Moppes. Georgeanne — 161 Van Nortwick. Derry— 33.227.246. 252 Vannoy. Patrice — 285 Van Scoyoc. David — 171 Van Slyke. Carla— 280 Van VIear. Douglas— 519 Van Wert. Ronald— 170 Varaiyay. Diane— 165 Vartan. Robert — 275 Vartoogian. Miriam — 258 Vasquez. Gregorio — 170 Vaughan. Gail — 266 Vedder. Betsy- 505 Vedder. Phil— 114.167.529 Veech. Onill— 501 Venttsky. Steven — 255 Venn-Watson. Edward— 252.527 Verdun. Michael— 204.525 Vermecr. Jan — 260 Veselich. Palma— 105 Vesky. Katherine— 266 Vezzani. Leslie— 289 Vicars. John— 252 Vicknun. Lawrence — 252 Vidali. Joseph— 227.254.259 Vigliotta. Marie — 284 Villa. Diane— 147 Villanueva. ZaII— 155 Vince. Christine— 252 Vincent. Nancy— 127.290.291 Vocke. Holly— 501 Vodopals. Peter— 519 Vogel. Kenneth— 234 Vogel. Susan— 283 Voland. Diana— 245 Volla. Steven— 529 Voipe, Dennis — 52 Von Awe. Aaron— 247 Voorhees. Donna — 284 Voortmeyer. Lani — 291 Vorster. Joanne— 185.269 Voss. Alice— 147 Voye. Sally— 125 Waddill. Jacqueline— 271 Wade. Patricia— 185.507 Wadsworth. Joseph— 167.525 Waggoner. Carl— 170 Wagner. Jan— 150 Wagner. Ellen— 501 Wagner. John — 259 Wagner. Mary— 182 Wagner. Robin— 284 Wahl. Randolph— 512 Wainwright. Ann— 138.267 Waile. Ned— 104 Waile. Kay— 164 Wakiii. Virlan— 281 Waldmier. Constance — 163 Walker. Donna— 288 Walker. Penny— 277 Walker. Richard— 519 Walker. Rober-a- 158,280 Walker. Teddy— 507 Walker. Wendy— 238 Wall. John— 515 Wallenstein, Peter— 109.228.234 Vi ' allis. Patricia— 285 Walls. Kathy— 259 Walvtad. Kay— 270 Walter. Linda -141 Walter. Roberl -94 Walters. S.iiuira 268 Walthcr. Henry— 1 10.521 Waltner. Douglas--275 Walton. Wendy— ;a-l Waul. Jean 2 58 Ward. . ' Sandra 28 1 Wardlev. Alice -280 Wareham. Harbara— 285 Wariiecke. Ju lith -285 XX ' arncr. Brian- 158 Warren. Guy 27 I Warren. Michael— 297 Warren. Michael— 275 Warson. John — 260 Wasgatt. Michael— 173 Wash. Mary Anne— 285 Watanabe. Carol- -289 Watanabe. Pauletle— 288 Walkinson. Robert— 230 W.ilson. Carole— 227.237,238 Watson. Peter- 232 Watson. William— 227,228,232 Walt. Beverly— 270 Watr. Donna — 241 Wa ttenbarger. Toni — 240 Wear. John— 227.228.256 Weaver. Barbara— 2R-1 Weaver. Rodcric — 257 Webb. Linda— 285 Webb. Moonyeen— 282 Webb, Richard— 275 Webb, Sean— 262 Webber. Nancy— 277 Weber. Jane— 90.105,147,51 1 Weber, Robert— 248 Weber, Roger— 249 Webster, David— 519 Webster, Elaine— 149.299 Weckter. Ralph— 214 Wehan. Edward— 2I4.220.327 Wchrfritz. Toni— 281 Weidaw. Pennie— 75.147.303 Weigel. Elizabeth— 241 Weigel. Gary— 252 Weikcl. Wendy— 241 Weinberg. Mikel— 195 Weinberg. Richard— 252 Weingard. Herbert— 274 Weinlraub. Donald— 117,274 Weiruni. Brian— 105.170.329 Weis. Joseph— 525 Weiscr. Robert— 155.327 Weiss. Edward— 209 Weiss, Janet- 285 Weilzenbcrg. Ban— 190.191.257 Welch. Douglas- 256 Welch. Michael— 319 Welch. Martha— 96.123.288 Welch. Patrick— 296.297.517 Welday. Maryanna— 74.127.285 Wcllcr. Alan— 515 Wellhouse. William— 71.251 Wellmerling. Lynn— 117.270 Wells, Albert— 155 Wells. Cork) — 101.285.501 Wells. Jean— 147 Welsh. Barbara— 503 Welsh. Deborah— 299 Welsh. Gregory— 529 Welsh, Nancy— 299 Welly. Jeanne— 289 Wemple. Forrest— 290 Wenger. William— 191.217.274 Wenneker. Kurt— 173 Wentworlh. Walworth— 255 Wentz. Sharen— 182 Werner. Karen— 501 West. David— 260 West. Dixie— 147 West. Michael— 517 West. John— 262 West. Sheila— 291 Westrec. Barbara- 1 15.267 Wetmore. Stephen— 92 Wharton. Marsha— 289 Wheatley. Stephanie- 147 Wheaton. Bruce — 515 Wheeler. Antoinelle l27 Wheeler. Joan— 289 Wheeler. Richard— 70 Wheelock. Nancy— 239 Wheelock. Priscilla— 284 Whelan. Elisa— 159 Whipple. Edward— 296.325 Whitaker. Ann— 245 Whitaker. Linda— 291 Whitaker. Susan— 161 While. Alison— 303 White. Charlene— 147.240 White. Claire— 266 White, John— 262 White. Judith— 265 White. Martha— 501 White. Michael— 173.204.206, 209,296,551 While, Nancy— 147 White. Lynn— 241 White. Richard— 275 While. Stephen— 235.523 White. Steven— 75 White. Thomas— 256 White. Warren— 209 Whileneck. Theodore— 256 Whitmer. Danielle— 501 Whitmore. Wesley— 236 Whitney. Ann— 139 Whillaker. Michael— 252 Whitted, William— 250 Whitfemore. Gale — 252 Whittlesey. Anne — 277 Whittlesey. David— 273 Whittlesey. Patrice- 109.116.299 Wichmann. Orolyn — 271 Widell. Debi rah— 118.285 Widosh. Sandra— 281 Wiebelt. Frank— 248 Wiedenroth. EIke— 99.332 Wiegand. Philip— 329 Wiegel. Linelle— 259 Wienke. Gerd- -553 Wiesc. Kenneth- 258 Wigg. Duncan — 256 Wiggenhorn, Nancy- 127.147.305 Wight. Richar.l— 249 Wilcke. Gudrun- 291 Wilcox. Kenneth— 251 Wilcox, Laurie -258 Wilde. Barbara— 271 Wilde. Gregory— 233 Wilder. Christopher- 262 Wilder. Dorothy— 70.276.278 Wiler. Kathryn-271 Wiley. Susan— 509 Wilke. Linda— 284 Wilken. Richard— 257 Wilkins. Bradford— 260 Wilkins. Juanit.i— 242 Wilks. John— 274 Wille. Elisabeth— 505.532 Willey. Lawrence— 174 Williams. Bruce — 200.251 Williams. Cathryn— 259 Williams. Constance- 72.505 Williams. Dennis -517 Williams. Diane- 511 Williams. Elizabeth— 149 Williams. Gary— 139 Williams. Jack— 525 Williams. James— 527 Williams. Joan— 127.281.305 Williams. Scott— 187.188 Williams. Julia -155 Williams. Lvnn— 240 Williams. Maureen— 284 Vi ' ilhams, Meredith- 91.105 Williams. Merrily— 149 Williams. Reeve- 164.228 Williams. Roy— 274 Williams. Sandra— 147.503 Williams. Suzy— 102.118,291 Williams. Thomas— 191 Williams. Scott— 252 Williamson. Ann— VCilliamson. Charron — 147 Williamson, Kathleen- 266 Willi.uiison. Suzanne- 147.294.505 Willingham. Sherron — 147 Wilmer. Susan— 165 Wilson. Bede— 285 Wilson. Betty— 285 Wilson. Cheryl— 244 Wilson. David— 109 Wilson. Donald— 519 Wilson. Douglas— 140.521 Wilson, Edward— 155 Wilson, James— 515 Wilson. Joyce— 278 Wilson. Karen- 185.242 Wilson. Randi— 170 Wilson. Robert— 247 Wilson, Robert- 76.170.255 Wilson. Sharon— 117.266 Wifson. Sharon— 285 Wilson. William— 258 Wimbish, Richard— 167 Winch. Charline— 289 Winchell. Robert- 229 Windle. Mark— 229 Winfield. Joseph— 165 Winjum. Caryl Jo— 227,264.268 Winn. William— 171 Winograd. Barry— 109.247 Winslow. Rosemary — 244 Winsor. Richard— 250.519 Winter. Shirley— 288 Winterbotham. Robert — 56 Winton. Salli— 160 Wise. David— 230 Wise. Susan— 238 With. Christopher— 275 Wohl, Marsha— 109,291 Wolcott. Dixon— 273 Wolcoll. Kristin— 284 Wolfe. Michael— 191 Wolfe. Ronald--319 Wollitzer. Patricia— 283 Wolven. Lynne— 183.265 Wong. Judith- 288 Wong. Raymond — 5 52 Wood. Anne— 159.155 Wood. Carlton— 255 Wood. Daniel— 195,204 Wood. Donald -525.529 Wood. Peggy- 268 Wood. Sandra— 279 Wood. Suzi— 285 Wood. William--174 Woodhouse. Edward — 275 Woodruff. Melinda— 294.303 Woods. Ann— 251 Woolsey. Martha— 102.282 Woolsey. Richard— 100,137,138 Woost. Kathleen- 130.266 Worden. Barbara— 267 Worinington. Charles — 71.260 Worrell. Burton- 171,181,525 Worth, Gary— 167 Worth, Sharon— 307 ' Wrentmore, Robert— 527 Wright, Christie- 101,507 Wright, David— 525 Wright, Dennis— 257 Wright. Douglas— 232 Wright. Sandra— 175,270 Wronsky. Peter- 153 Wulfeck. Wallace— 275 Wulzen. Dee Anne -164 Wunsch. Sandra— 284 Wyatt. Juliana— 103.279 Wyman, David— 178,296,319 Wynn. Marcia— 185.2.39 Wyrens. Marilyn— 281.305 Yallalee. Anne— 289 Yancey. Victoria— 281 Yant. Sharon— 147.301 Yant. Stephen— 149.317 Yant. Timothy — 317 Yarberry. Carol— 283 Yarwood, Vicke— 125.155 Yasukochi. Shirley— 150.271 Yates. Roberl— 527 Yates. Sherril— 283 Ycager. Elizabeth— 96.280.299 Ycnter. Gale— 285 Yeo. Helen— 285 Ynostroza. Mary — 227.264 York. James— 249 Yost. Jcanna— 115.299 Young. Carol — 267 Young. Georgia— 125.147.221 Young. Peter— Young. Jeffrey— 272 Young. iCarson — 240 Young. Pamela— 165.251 Young. Randy— 140.181.235 Young. Robert — 171 Young. Yvonne — 279 Yourek. Frank— 231 Yule. Phihp— 262 Yuskos. Norma — 285 Zakheim. Matthew — 261 Zant. John— 213.275 Zerkle. James— 297.327 Zieg. Julie— 282 Zierenberg. Diane — 135 Zierer. Linda — 311 Zimmerman. Gary — 527 Zipp. Paul— 327 Ziskind. Karen— 282 Zomall. Ernest— 140.187.220 Zorich. ludith— 251 Zuber. Persis— 282 Zuurbicr. Ann— 128,242 Zwissler. Janet— 279 Bob Edrin ton. Dick Starrett. Larr ' Lee. Joe Davis and Fred Rose celebrate completing the index f.or the La Cumbre. 349 350 : «««r f X Editing the 1965 Lt Ciimbre was one of the most monumental and certainly most rewarding tasks I have ever undertaken. To those dependable friends and staffers who made such substantial contributions and on whom the success of the yearbook depended — I am deeply indebted. Very special thanks to " Big Shirl " Bushell and Charlie Tuhbs for outstanding contributions and efforts far beyond the expected; to Mary Hilkerbaumcr, Larry " Beard " Miller, Alice Adams, Carole Perry and Joyce Rose for steady, dependable work; to Jan Laurie and Nancy Paddon for extra effort at deadline time; to Judy Petersen, Judy Del Duca, Judy Harris, Cita Feazelle and Mike hersen for willing assistance; to Chris Hussey for theme copy; to all those staffers whose cumulati e efforts added significantly to the book; to my roommates — Merrie Sellers, Susie Tyler, Gwen Auchenpaugh — for patience and understanding; to Woody Lawrence, Tom Fulkerson and J.D. Strahler for a steady flow of campus candids; to my family for many late dinners and hurried trips to the photographer ' s; to my professors for overlooking my continual absences; to Hal Stevensen of Campus Photography and his assistant, Dick Savage, for superb photography and meeting our last minute demands; to Joe Kovach, Publications Director, for the daily advice which helped insure a quality yearbook; to Viga Hall of Taylor Publishing Co. for guidance, moral support and lunches; and especially to Rachel Gulliver and Noel Montrucchio for inspiration and in aluable suggestions. Helen Elaine Iddings 1965 Lii Ciimhrf Editor SSSS ' Pw . ' », ' S - i J r • ? ■ : mem g ' ' ym '

Suggestions in the University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) collection:

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


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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