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

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 470

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 470 of the 1967 volume:

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G1 Celumbm Volume 47 Published by the Associated Students University of California, Santa Barbara K Q 5 w TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication 2 Opening 4 Student Life 1 6 Achievement 68 Sports 88 University 1 56 Education Abroad 210 Seniors and Academics 224 Living Groups 294 Greeks 296 RHA 346 I. V. League 394 Married Students 440 Index 444 In Memoriam 462 kEditor's Closing 464 With recognition and appreciation We dedi- cate the 1967 La Cumbre to Mrs. Mildred Phelps. She and her husband, the late Clarence I L. Phelps, have served the University f r almost half a century. Through Clarence Phelps, Preside t of Santa Barbara Stt College from 1918 to 1944 and Provost of UCSB until 1946, the famous William Wyles Collection came to our library. As his Dean of Women from 1924 to 1953 Mrs. Phelps boosted development of the A ciated Women u ens an ioneere St d t d p d th organization of Panhellenic. Presently, she 1 actively involved in the UCSB Affiliates, the Faculty Wives Association, the Faculty Wives Bridge Club and Stitch and Chat. Hal , , , 1 ' WY , N W. H, V ' u u a, QQ Y vw- gs:-,Q gQG2'ffi?fSm-""'K:-1 -MF ' " ' : wif- J '.-1 'v'ZmafteJ:::iS?':.41.j5S'45? ' - , , A ,1 W: W, ,if N 'Mm " . Y, ..,., ,.,,, Y 1 ,w,,ln.w4 1 -,X 2 ,,,Q?M5' iv W V ,, Y ' H Y wb. wx- QW ww -1 gym Wi , N 'J , N X , W, , it " Nu ,, wx ,A Y S tx xf mu W ww un, GW?" , A w , 'Q v w x '1'L' wi: ,, , X ,W 1, , a r if W ,mn N wa W' H ,L , , 1' H 4 ,ff ,3!,,Q, Y ,Q X, 4 Q' f W ll I .dk ' W M ,. J Q" ,Jia H11 ,Ww5"'f15",,? V , --f W ' ' WM ,Q f . ' 'T-'f'r-:ani f 1 f,., xv -, , , M Q, 1' H WA ,YJ V X QM ,, ,A fnx' M ,WW HS, . ' Y7'MC3s,E' ' N Nfl, , ' If ,riff - ,, , ,w 1 'L .QF ., ,1 U , ,N Fx, H A , 1' 7 H5-M' 3,1 1. :gf-,,, ', -H"-," ,Ty f1"':'iQc-QW' lf LW ,w ,ei Q Q! 1-5 Aw W Uri" 'x"'ii.-mg 'L' .. Wflif, " 3 . ' W M rfifl if , , , " ' W" 2173'- Q, Z , " 1- 51135 Y 1 e?4,5.'ff1'iF?2 J , I ' ,ggruiy 2211211 Z fs '-- Y' 71 ' Y, ,1-'v -lying 'r ,wg ,Q-"if 11, f,.,,w1',f' qggw , 'iw " M531 NY' "Ui, Mai--:'4,g,'?w3f,if-1 ,, ,Y'www-'vf"'3'1'i15"'w--qgl A-H' :,.'.3S.-,im-315, fx .gy ru sw ' wi,-Is" iw, H' M '-,QQ,JQJE'-frZ4L1M',,, L-5,1 M K' 'W.f,Wx19,ff'45,,,9!?a,r'MX wM2wMMf 23, rf W.--Af ' 'i1W'W', 'gwiiw-W 4"- ' , ff' ,M 35533 -I-"mM -in "9 r Ww,mS63',, 'H W, rg, 2 " ,, I, ,. ytbwggl M? ,N Vl. A- ..,-. Q ,Wm ,Vi .f Emil: '. ,'-S'1'7Q M 529-57-3' , - , Y ,,., 1 LTL , , , . ww, . V' M AL,.5,' nw' 1 X -.+-Q-an 33.51 , are I 5. .Q WA' At one time the present and future of the Uni- versity of California at Santa Barbara did not existg they lay dormant, unseen, perhaps unconceived- many-faceted clestinies buried beneath the demands of immediacy. Education's eventual acceleration and turbulence were still unknown. A Practical curric- ulum of mechanical training received the solitary fo- cus. One program in one building with one purpose gave birth to our prologue. ' JL Mb' M if ksfqyzgw w 6 M 2, I , ,. 3' ' A , - , b 1 "bEiQ-Ikkflirx' b E uid ,. 455: .Y . ' -., 'V'-"t'f' If .' ' mg.. . t ' ., .VIA U' ' e - ' 'lf' . . I 'N , -BSL? I kr ' '4"-Leia Q . 'gil'-' . 5' 'U 5,-1 " K' -5HE,,.m, :s-Q-,-H 5 VW-m QM V 1 Wg . U? fSff L ' uv X , 1' 'FC 'Q K iv 'll tffllifltt W Www MH-iii , Y, EEXMSE lnevitably as the school evolved into 21 university the stepping stones of progress were relegated to those who followed. After their lirst abandonment, the several sites our school occupied were taken over by others and adapted to particular needs of the community. One former location has become Brooks Institute of Photography, and Santa Barbara City College now utilizes the mesa facilities. ls meet the standards set ior us then, the Uld EU, once a social gathering place, ewliii mg' 1 ' ' ff, Q VH "f,,l N 1 ' li,,a.1,1,T", ' QF' 4 -'A' ' " ,P ,' ff! 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' ' 1 ' ., 'Q' ',- Er' , '- i t w W- .. .-PM". : , , a tit .tv r. i -tl ---- , Y M., ,, .. tm MiiiWti.ii ti it K -Jia HJ ' ' sr: ' r ,H -f V ' ts" ,3 "3":' :1f,:',,-3 Y 1:11 Ax' :Eff 'z ' Y V , ,hvfigvf ,V 3 J ' I, ' i ty U ",.,,O4-fzwifi ' V A ' X 1 'Inf ' N fi' " ..II , rtzjtit W N , X N Eg. M H .1 'gt 9-1' iz if t d V M. mx 4 T!! Q I ull! V . W vm 211 , 1 1 if M5251 ' .-gg-H 2 ,K , -, 1,,,.:c..... 7-sit. 1 ,. 'ex H: :.,7l,,..Y.. r"' '-1: 5551? '- ""'vf' Two directions our fast paced campus life is taking come from very different sources. The business of issuing directives keeps a large administrative staff occupied, and in a different sense, the individual, under stress, must choose some private mode of expression. K Exulting in a mood of the present, UCSB hums with diverse forms of activity. E I l In the academic and athletic areas, empha- sis is placed on the competitive spirit of the present. Both scholastic and physical chal- lenge evoke a like response, whether the student is facing a known opponent with equal opportunities, or his own intellectual ineptitude. Whatever the measure of achieve- ment, we are encouraged by our past to attain success in the present in order to in- sure the future. I W ,WW ' I' ' A QL A I N '14 T 9 5 ,Q ,K M n ,R Y' Q' N S 1. M mf' Q4 X I -1 I' 'fi .'X,m,!" f li' w af' I .QQ , 3 M. J K Now our most vigorous efforts are being expended toward meeting tomorrow's chal- lenge today. There are advanced instruments available for our use which will explore the outer limits of the universe, or correct the smallest inaccurate calculation. Today and in the future we must anticipate the right an- swers, not grope for them. Our debt to the past which established us is to use our resources to go beyond what is expected of us, remembering that every time we record data, read a dial or delve into research, an- other part of our prologue is behind us. 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Z W1-wma: ,A H N 5? , K J f if ,W 1 r F I -H ul 1:3 f ' 1 J , Nu A , M r A 1 Y A W V A Q A fu V I M 1 l ,A LT ' f' w,f!izMC.Eff? M ff A R H J 5 ..,,, ,.... V Ji U N A N r I,- wq .M 5 ,x,si'g .AJF , , , AJ- , ,sgg.LL,.. -' -' 2: 4-'-b V , , ,. ,, . , - Qs? " ,.,. : -n :vi t-' '5'f'Y' 'uv -nm ' -1 4 1 A ggi ds' A .T ,il ,U ' I 'am K 1 '5Egi.gw:A , Ae 1,541 ,,:': V X U wrrp- . 'IK -4 ' wh ' .': , , J, W M w-g-ga. 1 1 s 2 rw, .Aix-,- . L 3 ., V . J A' , L W ,ws ,XJ Tr, tgigfzsyif' - , '4'!'1A .f' .- - ':?".Jf?f'- 3411 1. 52 - fi lf 61 f ,E 'fm yRW X 1 .x , NLR ffwff W - 1 -,,,, ,-..,-. 'PH - rg f--sf. -2 a. sur fa- :-,-:q.: -5,--ff ,fy -, eh, Q , -4' . 'K - ' .J ,:, -- agen." F L , ' 2-7 ' . - 4' -QP gr. 4, ,,., f by' 41- -- I8 331- 4:74 is-515 ffl Friendships Originate With F rosh Camp Orientation Living and participating in small, informal and stimulating groups, Frosh Campers had a unique opportunity to make friends and adjust to UCSB campus life. Simultaneously recreational fun was alternated with campus orientation and indoctrination. The rigorous series of academically ori- ented events such as Faculty Panel Discus- sions left little time for individual deliber- ation. However, breaks in this schedule were provided by the dance, Frosh organized talent show, 6:30 a.m. pep rally and tug-of- war across the tide pool, as well as informal r bull sessions with knowledgeable camp counselors. 4 l l Camp counselors pooled their talents in the skit they per- formed for their captivated Freshman audience. 1 Frosh explore the tide pools of Campus Beach while enjoying a test of strength in the familiar tug-of-war. Vai. -V U 4 ., T: - -,:TJ,'f!E'.. f' kziijgiy ' "fi-' -- 4, iq.: ,. ,,- --.f" " 1 , Y C 'r ' if . L ' ' oils- UN ,rg Q. Under the leadership of their able counselors, this group of freshmen I play "Thumper." n. . -1 , 1 1fx,q'x1 "-flllk'y1hx.x 'Leg'-"x13j4".xQ xxll' "lx ,1.."l'xxx'lT-gllllwxx- xilfllxjx' .xl.VxxlQl",xL nhl' ' ffx.x'i5xx x'xl2' llfxxxx E1 xx- xxx1": G1 , xl, gg. ' " 'lx 1, xxx, 'xx :iixxwgxillx xxxg ,lx lj . hx. xxlx' Wx 11 xx VN xxj lx 5 ix' lx x ' ' ' ' ' v" xlx xx .1-x x. x' - 1 x ' x' AA ' , Watch out, grunion, the 1,364 Frosh Campers are invading the beaches! Recreational games allowed freshmen a chance to socialize in a relaxed atmosphere. T '- 1. f., 1'74'V, if H 11 "xx -A 7 .T Tuff! ff'?27E1951?-3x3Qf5Jl lll."'-l " if 'l!f'x51"'?,f' 'flfx x-1 'xlQ'li.," ':"l.x"'1'lQP1m: 5 ,x.,ixxlxx1ll'l, x'xVg'x.x'1'ln:, xx xxlxxgwl. nx.'1x'x.-' 'x.x..ll-' xlxx xxx,.-11x1',fa",',-1xxxxxxNIl1lxxxxxx,p,...I.Q1ljj ..es!Eze',4:'-dl' .f-15 ,.. ,Mean ,wr -xxx, -x1xH:xx,. x- L:-.xl .-,lx-x 1,,.x1. .,gg1, ,1x- 4: ,mix f.lx11"!llI x- xx. 3 l-.LI fn, , 4t,alix,,1:x,wx.x1x- xxx!! .,,i.xxxi,mlQ'M xlxxxxx M1 -Mi. Hx! -IWf1,x.xHxil,xIx mxlI.p1N11 .WIulIr.,iIIxql,x1inf, ,I 11x11j.,,Ig,t xx' n xx x'xxuI ixyxxxxx x, xx I xxv Wyx tvs., 1: n. 1 fxxwx ,xxwwlxxx mxxw xx 1xxmt, --nw vxxmxxe f --,t tnwuux via 5WV:Ffiffw -.'i xl wx x "xx' "" Vx, lx " " "'xxl"l 'f -'15, --W, l!x1x.l1U,"?I'3i',x :EFL-1i1,1xxE jxxllm ' . . , , ' l -- 'l ll 4, 1 'J " 1 ' 1, ll H W ,x.x l QU 11 x ' " J , 1 . - xx ,wx 1 11x 2 x ll x 1 xx x xxx., 1 x.. .x E: x --H "X L! ,I , 1' W .1 'ju -ll ,,. A X W . ,Ylmw I xx - x xi xx , xx ll' Qfl 'I 'w 1 1 x Q I. x .xhwxaxx ,x , llfgn Iilgxx xxxqx xx xi -Jlxvju xx , qu.x . I ' al .V ,. jx, -f--- .. l .if jg? Bustling Reg Week Forecasts the Quarter A prelude of the hectic fall quarter to come was provided by the rigorous schedule of events during Registration Week. Though the time seemed to be domin- ated by Hlling out packet cards, students were able to contend with other chores such as bicycle registration, paying fees and packet filing. In addition, new students were subjected to the man- datory health evaluation with its traditional two-hour wait for a two-minute check-up. Completing the week's roster of activties, open registration demanded both time and patience from those who braved the crowds and the end- less lines. Foremost in the minds of freshmen was an avoidance of stamp-happy Squires who lurked behind every corner and bush. Beanie-bearers who had not memorized the Frosh Bible were in constant terror of being inked in a conspicuous place. For new and returning students alike, Reg Week provided a glimpse of the pace that was to confront the university as another quarter and year commenced. Book hunting was facilitated somewhat by the new Campus Bookstore. Stacks of books enlarged rather than diminished with the quarter system, 1--fx-.f. . Inccssant rows of hopeful students dismayed even this dili- gent assistant at Open Reglstratlon. lip 'fAjq.,"fQ.3,."ffQ. X I' Vfl 1 l in . l lllli. lla Wm, I :wit ll i'ii l lllllliliiiiilll.,l im ,. 1, 1' 3 '-'i w iiiii l i i ., 'iii 0 'gf lllfflllii W, i i ai ".fi,'5:if ' lzl'i U tr 75315, ill: ' ' f N t ll U l 'll.. fr i vi' wwiii a ll ii v 'Q llflsl - if ll, i, g xx Wu 1 Hordes of students requesting information at the Registrar s office were endless Let's see . . . "History, any course two courses in separate areas from the following is i Adam fPatrick O'Dowdj encounters Eve CKendra Rosenj in the beautiful garden of I.V. Market as envisioned by Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Phi Epsilon. The immortal words of the Spirit of I.V. fHarry I Bidgoodl climax the Pi Phi - Sig Ep second place skit, "Paradise Lost or Pandora's Box, S2.9S." Racy GCR Jests About Everyday Campus Life UCSB's annual variety show, Galloping Gaucho Review, culminated tedious weeks of work and practice. The predom- inantly Greek-produced skits satirizecl student affairs from the parking problem to psych. classes, from the quarter system to Disco Fair. Kappa Sigma won the coveted first place trophy for their skit, "The Mating Game." Aside from the skits, outstanding talent in other Helds was demonstrated by the various vocal and instrumental groups included in the review. California Club members were one such team who excelled with their annual rendition of "Young Clark Kerr." A dancing act and a clever monologue corn- pleted the show while the audience was dazzled each evening 1 by the presentation of the Homecoming Royalty. Full-house audiences jammed Campbell Hall all three 3 nights to applaud the Gaucho wit displayed in the multivar- , ious renditions. This year's GGR was once again a risque and hilariously satirical harbinger of Homecoming. Lecturing about body types, Professor Euthanasia Schwartz fRon Harkeyl proves "Theres No Classes Like Psych. Classes" in a skit by Phi Kappa Psi. I 1 . . ia " T, X jj, T 6 . A tilt . 7 fi 1. ,., ', :gi X V 2 tl 1151 QL' g ill i T i " l.. l ' C l if i I '- . T , li ,p l W F .MLN "- fi julio, Maurice, and Marlon await questions from Lolita Lotta bottom in Kappa Sigma's first place skit, "The Mating Game' Proudly advertising the product, Sue Purdon introduces commercials in the Bahia-Napa pro- duction of "The Unoriginal Amateur Hour." Resting on her broom, street Sweeper Debbie Spruell awaits ani- mation in Chi Omega's third place skit, "No Strings Attached." Countless Hours of Preparation Fashion Homecoming While a capacity crowd attended the final Galloping Gaucho Review performance Friday, another greater multi- tude of UCSB students constructed floats in preparation for the morning parade. Float builders wavered between elation and despair as they pondered over the prospects of their floats ever being completed, As the hours passed and Pershing Park became increasingly crowded with workers and watchers alike, the objects of speculation slowly evolved from masses of chicken wire and boxes of cut crepe paper into embodiments of student in- genuity, centering around the theme, "The Woiiderful World of Color." Though the activity began early in the day, it did not end until midnight. Even on Saturday devoted paper-punchers rose at 4:30 a.m. to add the finishing touches to the clever, colorful floats that were proudly paraded down State Street later that morning. Lofty handiwork was essential for the perfection of the majestic displays that rarnbled down State Street. Every imaginable pose was assumed by the students who created floats from the disarray of materials scattered around Pershing Park. Cutting the millions of 4"x4" paper squares for punching was not ony a tedious, but also a linger- blistering job. Trucks and frameworks of wood and wire were .con- cealed with brightly colored crepe paper trappings. 'gffcqji uw A4 .Ilan In A crowd of over 12,000 cheered and enthusiastically participated in the card stunts, which were another novelty during the Homecoming activities in the afternoon. As spectators lined the street viewing Phi Sigma Kappa and Alpha Chi Omega's "A Lot of Bull," the judges were selecting it for first place Greek division trophy. w -. ..n1 J ' ' . 5' 2 p If i695-L J: 1: . ,Q -4 5? F tl: b ' ff '. 'ff' f Yx. . L 'f ' ' 'i- .1 g . . Y ' 'x . ,Irv F K Lovely Queen Chris waves and warmly smiles to the crowd from the quee-n's float, built by the freshman class. Colorful Parade Preludes New Stadium Spectacular Scores of Santa Barbarans and UCSB students lined State Street and were joyously greeted by the brilliant color and gay sounds of the 1966 Homecoming Parade. The sweep- stakes award, announced that afternoon at the game, was presented for the third consecutive year to Lambda Chi Alpha and Kappa Alpha Theta for their "Wacky World of Dr. Seuss." At the football game, spirits soared as the Gauchos trampled Cal Western with a score of 64-3, One triumphant cheer was led by the Great Gaucho Prof, Ralph Barkey, the new basketball coach. Our successful new card section reached a peak of accomplishment with a "HI SPUD" for Grand Marshall Spud Harder. Reigning over both the parade and game was Home- coming Queen Chris Fairbairn. The appearance of the queen and her court was a lovely addition to the halftime activities. Presentation of the Sweepstakes climaxed the float awards, which were eagerly accepted by representatives of the various living groups. 1966 Homecoming game initiated the many games which will be played in the beautiful new stadium. It admirably proved its worth by accommodating' 12,000 specators for the first time. In addition to the many floats, various specialty groups such as these colorful minstrels enhanced the parade. Lambda Chi Alpha and Kappa Alpha Theta personified the beloved Dr. Seuss characters on their float, "The Wacky World of Dr. Seuss," which took the Sweepstakes award. J A , , 12 if .g W ' aff ' 55:4 T 'ff' 4 ' Itfaflfgfmlx " , fy T' 4,5 Lgggqg. p . A .S Jilin- 'l - kn4.4nlMSA1n4'.t., ' .i -' ami. Righteous Brothers and Dinner-Dance Climax Festivities l ii 543 On a chilly evening, the line waited to enter Earl Warren Showgrounds for the Homecoming dinner-dance. A buffet chicken dinner was one of the added attractions to this year's Homecoming agenda. A memorable Homecoming weekend ended on a pleasant note with the newly added feature of a din- nerdance at Earl Warren Showgrounds. Triumphant students and alumni proudly joined to set the mood for this unforgettable evening. Even long lines could not dampen the audience's enthusiasm for perform- ances by Gaylord and the Holidays, Neeno Tempo and April Stevens, along with the renowned Right- eous Brothers. The entire audience was captivated as these out- standing performers sang such numbers as "Deep Purple" and "Soul and Inspiration." For everyone, the dinner combined with the Righteous Brothers to produce a more than enjoyable event. Following the dinner, the dance featured the Druids and the Knickerbockers. Avid dancers espe- cially enjoyed the popular sounds played by these groups. At the close of an exciting weekend, Gauchos knew their pride would extend throughout the year and longer in the aftermath of such events as Home- coming '66. 11 28 L .gf 'L 4?-W ', fi ' 4. x- RS- 1- 515. we , 'P 1 Q 'f , in .5 E1-. ,A .- , V A 1 "'! F V my D E " Isl , we , am nv ar, xx, 3 ...Q-A92 E F 4-,NJ 31 .L ,. Uhf 410 .Inns .N ' -,I ,I-f .4 A 19' 'Qui 5, by 2 2 QKYWN V Luck oy? i - 4- 5 FM"- v' H A -x Mm R. 17 y. f 1 .rf pi' 'ff '5 W.-, ' u :gf V 'jig ,um -zixa .V 'iv' 'V ,fig .wi A' '-! f5C"9 i" 1 :VW 73 . fun' -.l"- .fzah ws W I, I fp .N hsr . .Qf ' I "iff-5' -46-S'5'FKl '. 9--.n- ."4,4, X ,4 f'.fj-'lg 'I 'l ' J All .akin A ,pfiyn f ..: --'ffl EWIQJ ft z A' 9-' -fu' ,,'f" nba! , . ,Lv-'1 --. uv 1' ffl ff gn f v2'p.1'1f fi I ' 4 1 I . , , '.'!L w v 4: ff! ff A A V 4 fx , V91 I ' 'H' .L 4f'w,.f' A 54 '1 fl F, 1 4' .14 U 'X " fi' V M, H' ' i 'vii' .f, ', , ' . Q- V I ik? J A , :Vo 4-- c,-1 Me 1' 'wx . ,W -.EBI a'-1 Y ,' 1 'I X . f ,f , I ff I Vf ,J .. Q E ' . 'Q V 1 - A' V' H - s :. V5 fllfi J .., :yu I-N JQVJ 75- 'U ,wg ,W I A 1 , 'Qllv--'.l..:1 'ft P f 'axle-:q.:g1lLe1 ,xl -r v'. P' ,1 - . A "1 a a64vf cg.-A -ff. . - '. hm. ff .nb " vi 9. . P ' ' ' ' 'Inf .. y w f ,. ,A:",', 4 w. . 'sw-.N My t,'i-Q-,J -Jil? I.. ' r 'WL' ' v 'UP nf - 5 fx---gg K VI I ' A U- ..q....A.. f N'.'-F" 111101. ,. .. ,gy-nf.. -Q.. -nip.. ..,, ... 0 "' he-f lf.-v-. -V... I rv.. .. ,":: 1-- . ,',,Z' ' - f, ge --,,.-1-.-M. zawi' ' , N39 :si was , x ig- Derb Da ueen gg, a . E.Jtq.1- . ,- -Lk - .awp avykg xv Y . A. V f , 5. -.A gpg,-5, -1, , Wlljfggg, eShazoL, gs 1. xf-ggegwf, ' 3, 'L JQK M Q A x gs J. 55 .IQ ..s , 1 f K3 4 I J' v--. s -5,5 ,115 Qu .-ini-'Q-4..f A-r.', ,, ""'h 'TIIMQEELQM' ""fU'5l. 'xx wht: -qf rI4 ur. 1, :I+ 1,4 .019 f"" lxx ww. -' M H N xX dnl' ii! N , Nancy ig In er L1 f , Cale n J IV dwellers delight in casual dances featuring T-shirts, capris and bare feet. Successful dances depended upon the loud, harmonious guitars and boistrous voices of such bands as the Six Pcs, A1exander's Oldtime Blooze Band, the Druids, the Rubber Band and the Sounds Five. l l Wednesday night study break dances in the UCEN Program Lounge offered a welcome chance to relieve the kinks and cramps from muscles and brains alike. 36 , I, L .Y 4. E 'vi , gifs .f x x 1 . t 1 , , -Vi f 152' is 1 ' 1 Wu ..f .J flk' "V xv. - I 1 1 ' ' X' , '5 'Q R G I? if fir, I NM se K? J A P5 E A ' f .rp V1 .N , I A -4-Q .A . I -' :gf at X I ? N, .ian if Q ffl, 1 V 'az . 2 . 1 k,.,l Q fem T' " -glk A . 27"- 6 I ' fm ' . O 5 . 5.-V' ..ri. 'iw sn, . A W , M "'. x ,J.', .b v . x 4's ?9Illi'EiiY3 .. f 4 II mt M m we ' s Q4 1 ' 1 ia.. Robertson Gym was picked to witness the psychedelic color, motion, and sounds of the Fall Spectacular that featured the San Francisco group, the jefferson Airplane. Germany's travelling players, Die Briicke, visited UCSB on their first US tour and performed "Burger Schippelf' a satirical comedy about middle class values. Foreign Players Visit O11 Fall Talent Tours i A variety of performances on campus exploded through the academic grind and offered a taste of the creative world of the artist to those not otherwise exposed to the fine arts. Offering programs of drama, dance and music, the Committee on Arts and Lectures was foremost in filling this gap in student life. Music dominated the schedule of these events. From Kentucky "Blue Grass" to Chopin, including jazz, rock and folk, the range of pursuits was pre- sented by ensembles from Russia, Italy, Germany and Great Britain as well as the United States. Other interests, including the Associated Students, brought popular entertainment groups to the campus. Among these, the Fall Spectacular and the first quarter concert by singer Glenn Yarbrough drew eager receptions. The Hosho No Troupe from Japan performed the 14th I century play, "Sumidagawn," for a UCSB audience last fall. From London Great Britain's foremost chamber rou the Melas Ensemble la ed here s 8 P, , P Y in a concert of works by Bartok, Schubert, Francaix and Stravinsky. Animation livel characterization and excellent vocalizing combined in the satirical opera v Y 1 "The Good Soldier Schweik," which was presented at UCSB by the UCLA Opera Theater. S ' Y N avg W X r In answer to his loudly applauded encore, Glenn Yarbrough graciously sang his famous "Baby the Rain Must Fall" to the audience's delight. Folk,Classie Concerts Shape Performances Each quarter a montage of performers ranging from internationally famous personalities to regional favorites visited UCSB. The sweeping held of music received particular accentuation with programs from the classics as well as the world of jazz and folk-rock. Cultural opportunity especially thrived since both the Committee On Arts And Lectures and Music De- partment recruited gifted specialty artists including soloists on the piano, guitar and harp, quartets and the Music Antigua orchestra. Sonatas, concertos and quartet pieces were performed from the works of Schuman, Kodaly and Hindemith. Similarly, vibra- harpist Cal Tjadar, Budd Shank and the Eddie Cano Quartet and Shelly Manne represented the extensive realm of the numerous jazz musicians and epicurians. In the era of the hang-loose ethic, musical proclamation of pulsating philosophies is voiced by pop or folk-rock artists. Since their songs are uni- versally patronized, the appearance of Peter, Paul and Mary on campus drew a sell-out throng. ln concert, the sensitive, internationally renowned pianist Karl Schnabel played compositions from the romantic period and some from the atonal group by contemporary composers, 'emit M F G Folk singing at its ultimate came to UCSB when Peter, Paul and Mary sang their famous "Early Mornin' Rain." AS Concerts Committee sponsored an evening which featured the jazz saxophonist Bud Shank along with the Eddie Cano Afro-Jazz Quartet. Works by Shostakovich, Hindemith and Beethoven comprised the program of the Borodin Quartet when the finest Soviet chamber group played at UCSB second quarter. o 12 1 at - , -4.4.-., 1 The New Folk singers gave an informal performance in the UCEN Program Lounge to change the pace of a study-night concert. ll -.S Q9 Greek Week activities included the appearance of the talented jazz vibraharpist, Cal Tjader, which was highlighted by his selections of Afro-Cuban, Latin and Brazilian sounds. I I On the same program with singer Tim Morgan, the "Four Chords," a popular student folk group, sang their rousing ren- dition of "Shadrack." Two entirely different programs were gracefully and flowingly danced by the company of 23 dancers from the Ballet of Los Angeles who performed second quarter. I.. '11, s":::2 In an ingenious melding of motion, shape, color and sound that often trick the eye, the Alwin. Nikolais Dance Theatre intrigued the Campbell Hall audience. P' .. y my ff 43- 'gy -. A WX, ,, ' -rage f N 4 .-ggk W '. x .- xii ,E -.,... - ,B K - 'Ns.""1 Modern Dances Reveal Flashy Concert Medley University cultural curriculum geared itself to the quickened pace of the quarter system throughout the 1966-67 season. Drawing from both local and profes- sional talent, a highly diversified performance schedule met the approval of equally diverse student tastes. In their second appearance at UCSB, the Paul Taylor Dance Company delivered a choreographic message to capacity crowds. Flawless motions and fluid transitions characterized this montage of short modern dances. Similarly, Director Patricia Sparrow enlisted student talent for everything from costuming to choreographic arrange- ment in the University Dance Groups modern dance concert. Uniqueness dominated the new Alwin Nikolais Dance Theatres kaleidoscopic performance of their famous dance rendition "Image," In addition, "Chansongs," one of the poetic dance numbers on the Patricia Sparrow Dance Company's bill, has been termed dazzling, delicate and elegant. Without a doubt, the versatility of modern dance techniques increased the variety and range of UCSB per- formances. I . ,...-.ff 4 Famous soprano Marilyn Horne vocalized in a concert reflecting her vast experience in leading operatic parts, a European tour and a Carnegie Hall recital. Demonstrating to their third quarter "pillow concert" audience in RG how a group exploits the reputation achieved through one great hit, the well-received performers Chad and jeremy jokingly re-styled their famous "Summer Song," Advanced students in the new Dance Major program and faculty members joined in the University Dance Group's modern dance concert which included the numbers "Elijah Rock" and "Time for Now." cf' It -,A 1' 9 z if-ff, 1 fm' -nz' ,fr 'BY ' yy J .1 Y ,4- xi, V' .L ,. , -J-gg ,Jan 11 'iff 4 C: C ever Interpretations Enhance Dramatic Art In an attempt to maximize the unique qualities of each production, the department of dramatic arts utilized the diverse facilities of the several campus theaters. Shifting from the intricate atmosphere of the theater in the round to the more formal backdrop of the New Theater, stu- dents and faculty combined efforts to offer audiences a series of plays ranging from tragedy to musical comedy. Unusual lighting and stage effects transported viewers into the depths of the human mind in Arthur Strindberg's introspective drama, "The Father," Director Thomas Markus' personal translation of the original Swedish play provided members of the cast and crew with an increased sensitivity and awareness toward the material. Melodrama, music and dance blended to bring the territory of Oklahoma to UCSB in Dr. Theodore Hatlen's production of "Green Grow the Lilacs." Calling for a wide array of student talent, this folk play by Lynn Riggs provided a welcome diversion from the more serious aspects of university life. Ado Annie fNora Delaneyj is easily and gleefully bribed into accompaning Laurie tLaurie Walters! to the barn dance as Laurie promises to buy one of the frills the Peddler Uoel Eisj offers her. Having to contend with jeeter's' evil threat, Laurie 1 Laurie Waltersj and Curly Uohn McMillinj come to realize their true feelings for one another in "Green Grow the Lilacs." 5. ,, ' U .5 fig .J . , .A Q " X .-Aw ! IS 'wh 1 X I-,Q X gf' ,r "T Y M, r X' ei 'f-. Wxs 'SQ' .YN k Li , V l ' 'A,.4 1 ' Aw" f wif' , f SR W 'Li' , V 4 tr ' ' X' !"" f , ,, E -- ' xg . .. .1. ,Q-. ,A . ' '52 :- ' NIL ' r ' ' -W .- 3 r 1. 'r I ,W W- JE, , , 34 .H y. , fl l,'s.g-NA' 1 ' ---'M ' 1 . 1 , . .. . . ,':i:, Fi 1 x . .. V , x A . X 'S I ' s E ,.-' - ' A -. E '.,Q.i" "' ff 1, f' 'j'i ,. W , -1 M 5?-" ' yt... . 1 1 V N- P. F ,f 'I 7..- 'Zw int' X fy 1' fi-fr 3-: B I - .4 - ,. .' Y' f.-T' fy"'L - ' . , .' ' V, . I . . Y TQIZ ,f Q -N 1. J u I , f QQ J", -- 'V 1 A if Q 5-.H w.: ,MN ...IE .A ,.,p. mgA.EgL 5.5, ,S PP ' I 242:-' .,.gn,,.... ':-:Aga-:zzz Q1:15!::i:e' is-12: ' 25 'A 4 I 'X K ,Mn yi nf- - lx, fSf"W-Qus ,I :. -.- A gf --ff: f ,wa -'M -: X J-1 -1-:S Q,-1 aff' .. , Mr 11 J . ,n' 55, .A 1 'i- 1. f-l,,, ,-Q, ,. ,MA 'fu - .- x ,. .,..4J'.A . "Nu '10 F P fbi F' 'ff .A 1. 3" E3 rf. 1 X .' " xv V T., - 1 ', , . ?f-4 . , " 4+ , . " f l ii'-'I-' ' - 1 - 'f ' 'U - if 5' , , 4 ' V frm , ' Q X ' C 1 KI .gr 'S I - . fwfr .. ffl. - , gait- . ,fgvxf A ' r K Q . 5 :fig ,,- Amis 'L' YES, Vg E r -1 Xin , . ! ' ' A v , NM in 5 vi! 1 F ..J F I 1 'J , A, . Y Q M 2561.1-. In a fit of temper the jealous, yet gullible palace overseer Osmin fguest artist Robert Waltonj poises to strike Belmonte's comic, boastful servant Pedrillo f Edmund Kemprudj. Even when captured and threatened by the august and exalted Pasha Selim fKent Brownj, lovely Constanza fO'Brien Young, refuses to relinquish her devotion and fidelity for her real lover, Belmonte. Osmin fRobert Waltonj defiantly attempts to protect the Pasha's harem, including the captured Constanza, from intrusion and abduction by the Spanish nobleman Belmonte fCarl Zytowskij and Pedrillo fEclmund Kemprudj. 1:31-it mg, KYLE! MDL 5' W. V X T- Y Using an English translation by Dr. Carl Zytowski, chairman of the music department, the UCSB Opera Theater presented' Verdi's tragic opera Marbella a somber work about the moral decay of both Macbeth and hrs wife The partial shadowing and plain dark toned costumes of the Macbellz cast effectively Great Masters' Works Alive with voices, pageantry and expression, the operatic productions presented by the UCSB Opera Workshop in conjunction with the UCSB Friends of Music significantly enhanced the campus cultural repertoire throughout the year. Assisted by director and department chairman Carl Zytowski and con- ductor Ronald Ondrejka, the casts of students, high- lighted by guest artists and faculty performers, dili- gently created impressive programs. Sung in English, Mozart's comic opera, "Ab- duction from the Seraglio" featured two talented guest performers, O'Brien Young and Robert Walton, in leading roles. Set in a Turkish castle, the operatic characters depicted the prevalent elements of eight- een-century nobility and gentry-dignity and aloof- ness on one hand and passion and wrath on the other. To emphasize the psychological and moral deteri- oration of the two protagonists, Macbeth, Verdi's dramatic, tragic opera, was produced using only one set, a mass area which became the castle throne room or the ramparts through special lighting and other effects. Often the chorus performed in partial shadow or complete darkness to enhance the solidarity and tragedy that pervade this work. -as On january 23, 1967, 7,000 UCSB students, professors and administrators rallied behind Robertson Gym not only in protest to the then-current threats to the University of California but also to oppose an all-school educational boycott and support a march to Sacramento. Dr. Charles Hubbell of the sociology department is joined by students in his solemn, silent demonstration of concern each week in the Vigil for Peace in Vietnam. 'ur In October, as the 1966 gubernatorial election approached, Governor Edmund G. Brown campaigned for re-election at UCSB. U' X 'll gi Q , D ave - ' 1 1 . ,. yr. uf, 1. 3 V ' 417511 ' C "1 Tuition, Bo eott Issues Spike State Politics Bathed in surf and sunshine and cramped by the pressures of the quarter system, the 11,000 students at UCSB have previously been relatively oblivious or at best only slightly concerned with the political issues confronting their state, nation and the world. However, 1967 produced a tumult of events that directly affected each one of us and consequently aroused political awareness and action. Peace and the draft reoccurred as issues at UCSB as well as nationally in the UN Day Rally, the picketing of the Dow Chemical Company due to its napalm production and the HELP drive to aid the Sacramento March. Nevertheless, the foremost development for our campus pivoted around the state political arena in the 1966 gubernatorial election. After Governor Reagan's inauguration, a series of crucial events confronted the entire University of California. On this campus the assessment of tuition was met by planned, infor- mative anti-tuition rallies which urged letter writing to state assemblymen. When the UC budget cut was proposed and Clark Kerr was Hred, 7,000 students, professors and admin- istrators rallied in an astounding display of concern for our state institutions of higher education. This All-School Rally voted against any form of educational boycott and favored instead the memorable March to Sacramento. Specialty career, military and political interest groups such as the Peace Corps solicit campus support. f ! -1717 . -Hifi' ig.-f,"-leaf? . vip : em-ss L .',4 ,2'-TQ'bx i-1 In connection with their School for Non-Violence, folk singer Joan Baez and Ira Sandperl appeared on campus to speak both in formal lecturers and on the free-speech lawn with an interested crowd. Before the firing of UC President Clark Kerr or the announcement of the proposed budget cut, UCSB held an anti-tuition rally at which Dr. Stephen Goodspeed was one of the featured speakers. mf-- I l fzncjy March to Sacramento Re-Shapes Public Opinion 7,--,K Marchers bringing sack-lunches with them were also offered hot coffee, donuts and apples at UC Davis, the terminal for parking and assembling. While police patrolled to prevent any annoyances from the curious on- lookers, the 3,000 Marchers advanced up 'Sacramentds Tenth Street toward the steps of the Capitol Building. xf f"f""' Walking four and five abreast and spanning the length of eight city blocks, the throng of 3,000 predominantly UCSB students and professors arrived at the steps of the California State Capitol in Sacramento on the morning of February 9, 1967. The March that had been so painstakingly coached was at last a reality. For the most part, anxious, yet hopeful, anti- cipation of legislative, executive and public criticism combined with the mid-40-degree temperature to chill even the most enthusiastic participant. As an overt demonstration of student concern for the Uni- ' versity of California, the primary objective of the Marchers was to speak with California legislators and present the views of the educational community on the paramount issues of tui- tion, the budget cut, Kerr's firing and the McCone investiga- tion. The day's climax was the unannounced appearance of Governor Reagan and his immediate rebuttal to Dr. Girvetz's speech. Prior to the walk to the Capitol, almost all Marchers were appre- hensive wondering whether the March would be benencial detrimental to the UC struggle. 24,5 v' 0 7 15-if fr x f x R X 's x . fm, V A '- 'L 6' 1 ,' W V. .,m,Q. Q-R 5 Q, Y Q 1 ' . 7 6 v " -W xx f Q Nga-Q lf' ' ' W N ' 1 ,rf - V35 3 1 FX,-,.. A 1 M L x' 1 5 . - -in- ,.- , f V' ' ,ay -1 I u X 4 f 'm 'W - ,+ Ark l +, J-v, i "mp In "My Last Lecture" the Rt. Rev. Bishop James A. Pike espoused existential religious thought when he spoke as if he were delivering his final lecture. Dr. William Kennedy and UCSB's Regents' Lecturer Edward Morehouse approach Campbell Hall where Morehouse delivered a lecture entitled "The Economics of Nuclear Electric Energy." . 1" ' " 1 5 '-U' ,' xt. , Q' ra. 'Wi' 3 ..-,.,. . -s,l':5. QV? x if.,f,-.'-. .,. i.,,'v",' -2. inu- Dynamic Notables Spark Varied Lecture Series Linguistics, economics, non-Violence and Goethe were but a few of the lecture topics that greeted the questioning minds of university students, faculty members and the general public this year. Each quarter the Committee on Arts and Lectures planned a program featuring the ideas and experiences of learned and occasionally controversial individuals. The lecturers were invited to present their views by the Associated Students, the academic departments and various special interest groups such as Interfaith Council and the Young Democrats. Consequently, the interests of a question- ing audience were well represented. Students listened intently to the talks which often dealt with controversial subjects and were delivered with much energy and conviction. The lectures exposed many students and local residents to concepts and attitudes which challenged preconceived ideas. The entire series was geared not only to the technically skilled or the broadly philosophical, but also to anyone with a searching mind. "The Coming World Civilization" was envisioned in the first-quarter lecture of Huston Smith, Visiting Professor of Philosophy at UCSB. rl. Y 3 . I J Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, who spoke on transcendental medita- tion, drew a crowd that packed the UCEN Program Lounge. The deteriorating effects of a multiversity were the subpects which concerned Dr. Robert Hutchins, President of the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions, in his lecture, "Is Education Possible?" Renowned Nobel prize winning chemist, Dr. Linus Pauling delivered the address, "The Future of Physical Chemistryf at the dedication of the new Chemistry Building in the fall 'LS- L I- . - 1 .- 1 f x 'WT wg,"'hu ,PQ-N fi In conjunction with the "Five Centuries of Prints" exhibition shown- in the campus Art Gallery, Dr. E. Gunter Troche, Director of the Achenbach Foun- dation for Graphic Arts of San Francisco, lectured on the subject, "Graphic Art and Modern Man." Herbert Carter, consultant to the Los Angeles County Human Relations Commission, displayed his talent and experience in interpersonal dynamics in his lecture, "The Changing Patterns of Intergroup Relations." .diff l J ,g fi liz viii . 1 A l lv , 1 x, f if 5 5,2- as l A 1 t A l l l 1, l 1- w '-gl 'H W l Vital Topics Handled B Influential Speakers Continuing the series every quarter, the CAL lectures offered several talks predominantly concerned with the broad Held of humanities. To supplement this compre- hensive basis special interest speakers were also invited, notably art critic, sculptor and psychoanalyst. Whether encompassing or specialized, topics for the winter quarter represented current questions significant both on and off the college campus. The quarter agenda, creativity and the unconscious, genetics and hwnan values and California writers are examples of such popular topics. Though not closely related, the lectures were coordi- nated as a whole to present a complete picture of our progressive time, giving the 1966-67 series meaning in its unity. "Don't march on Sacramento!" implored Santa Barbara Assembly- man Winneld Shoemaker when he spoke in the Greek Week Convocation Lecture. ' .1 If f Oregon's noted Senator Wayne Morse described his impression of "Trends in American Foreign Policy Around the Worl'd'." After delivering a speech on Chinese culture, the late Henryw Luce, who was Editorial Chairman- of Time-Life Inc., spoke with students, administrators and journalists, one of whom requested his auto- graph. In the Santa Rosa Formal Lounge, UCSB's demonstrative chaplain, Father Robert Donoghue of St. Mark's University Parish, addresses the Chimes on the "Values of Wfomenhoodf' Prestigeous Authorities Fill Regents Lecture Posts , if 'ifiif Sf yi. -. fi R i l xg-3 . .ARR 4 i if R1 Edward Morehouse UCSB's first quarter was accented by the distinguished economist Edward Morehouse's acceptance of a Regents' Lec- ture position. While visiting our campus, this lecturer, who is an authority on government and business and also on the peaceful uses of atomic energy, delivered two lectures stressing these fields of economics. In the past Mr. Morehouse has been a consultant to federal agencies including the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission. George Rickey "Depersona1ization in Art" titled the discourse that George Rickey delivered at UCSB. This versatile second quarter Regents' Lecturer has earned distinction as both a sculptor and a writer and has contributed much to the arts. His kinetic sculpture is reputed to have revolutionized the traditional concept of three-dimensional art. Similarly, his writings have been concerned with the artist's creation and evolution in our 20th century commercial society and also with the history and theory of moving art. olf Mankowitz Relating his first hand experiences as a playwright and scriptwriter in the recent motion picture production of "Dr. Faustus," second quarter Regents' Lecturer Wolf Mankowitz enlisted the aid of slides to transport his listeners to the movie sets in England. Mr. Mankowitz, who completed more than six motion picture scripts last year alone, is extremely well- versed in the plays of his fellow Britisher, Christopher Mar- lowe. He lectured on Marlowe's infamous main character as a nonconforming archetype in a talk entitled "Faustus." Esther McCoy Esther McCoy, Regents' Lecturer for the third quarter, is internationally renowned for her writings on the study and appreciation of architecture. Mrs. McCoy has lectured exten- sively and conducted seminars at a number of major archi- tectural schools in the United States. The west coast in parti- cular has captured her attention. Not only has Mrs. McCoy associated with the major architects on the Pacific Coast, but she has also organized and assembled numerous noteworthy architectural exhibitions, including "Roots of California Architecture." S - 'np c nfl X N4 Prospective students and their parents survey the Santa Barbara campus and find it much larger on foot. Spur Kendy Kasell offered large, colorful mums to future students and their parents on University Day. University Day Welcomes Visitors to UCSB Campus Warm weather, friendly faces and pride in UCSB that is characteristic of our student body welcomed University Day guests. From an array of information tables at Storke Plaza to the multivarious departmental displays across the campus, high school seniors and their parents were assisted on their comprehensive tours by well-oriented student guides. The orientation given by Chancellor Cheadle and Jay Jeffcoat in Campbell Hall culminated the day of opportunity to become familiar with the "Campus-by-the-Sea." Both parents and prospective students returned home with a better knowledge of the workings of UCSB. Student guides and professors provide assistance and to the interested high school students during this annual house. . , , 'A .-. al "U ... , Q ' ':.-,, se . -N31 , f . 11.4 , - Q n'- nb l P 5 3 J ' -, . ,, N tl I f A X- I xy , ' F 'QF X 'X 'N' 'Y V5351? nv A , I. '. gwf iii ww I ' In IJ ? H , li .4 k ,IAAEII 4 . ,'.M?, ..,. l, , K- ....,,,-,.,. J.. dm, ' I' 2,-,X X.r" N fi 4 .V ' X 4 f f'i' .. ' X i7fTFf" f J , T . 1 f,. k q 7 .X , ' -K 1 .f,-',-.f e,.,2,-X xy' Gif" 3,.L5,,,,5 M f E 4 .cam . , 7,41-x1 . N -EN-"M , A g A 1 1 F V 4 l 4,- ...-- X A J 'v M1 .Vxl Q, ,. ffwfiilfiizj Ywgfjf e-fef ..,, 3 I F-U 4.,.g.,..,X 2 X , X in i 125 gl N M .fr 'wi L'-L X23 vii :fbi 1, M 525,355 H.. ' 1 in Y 'V .Q Fla x g I ' f I Q ,--5 fin 7 -.. QA g, ,Q Io ll! 4 1-3 1 1- ni I Ill , 1 I 4 'l' 4 x , 1 l Q I I J 3 J' '2' Q 0 - ..-I - . Week of Fund Raising Benefits Camp Conestoga Charitable students and faculty supported the Article Auc- tion, voted with coins for the Ugly Man and bought chipmunk buttons during the annual Camp Conestoga Week. These acti- vities were concentrated into Il week of fund-raising events which developed both moral and financial backing for UCSB's official student charity and its projects. For fifth and six grade Santa Barbarans, the camp pro- vides an opportunity for learning in the conducive atmosphere of the outdoors. Under the supervision of student counselors, children apply their classroom learning to the world of nature. Overnight and day trips, conducted by the over 100 student counselors and volunteers, were scheduled throughout the year for this purpose. Camp Conestoga is totally dependent on student contributions of time, energy and experience. Perched atop a table to lord over the throng at Camp Conestoga's Article Auction, Auctioneer Professor Hansen glibely convinces the audience that they desperately need to purchase an original "An-t Farm Kit." Challenged for top honors in the Ugly Man Contest by both Chancel- lor Cheadle and AS President Jay Jelfcoat, George Brown received the most monetary votes and the title, "Ugliest Man of the Year." Covering several tables, a miscellaneous assortment of es- sentially indispensible items was auctioned off to the highest bidders throughout the afternoon. .1 T' - -gf5lZ'l- fx., - 'Mew' ' gift 7331 "i O JY? 'ft N. K ,Alfie U-CHUM lm wz - QD E11-9 --Dv ' -Hmm 'nm-lui: Inquisitive students survey the wares to be auo tionecl off in order to Hnance UCSB's student char- ity, Camp Conestoga, and its sundry- actxvxties. Camp Conestoga volunteer Marion Hinze delivers a few lines of her chipmunk button sales pitch to Dave Caswell and Mike Obrand. l .'1ilii ,ii in l l l In "The Poets Know it," moderator Bill Wenger is shocked by the void of literary genius displayed by both the daffy poet coed CLinda 'Schusterj and the rebelling voice of youth fRock MacKenziej. From the light-hearted, speakeasy stage, the "Rogues Scholars" put the Dixie touch on tunes like "By the Sea" and "Way Down on Borneo Bay." Song, Dance and Wit Delight RRR Viewers As members of the audience tethered their bal- loons the first evening of a four-night run, the 1967 Road Runner Review got under way. The versatile cast of thirty-five danced, sang and joked in a con- glomeration of unclassified performances that created an enjoyable, professional-like program. The polished acts were variously "tackled" and "belted out" by the enthusiastic performers. Musical talent featured such groups as the Club Campbell Band and the soloist and quartet who sang "Lida Rose" while outstanding choreography comprised "Hernando's Hideaway" and the "Bittersweet Som- ba." Light-heartedness was contributed by comical skits such as the censured "Ole Man River" and "Roger the Rabbit." Five years ago RRR christened the new UCSB auditorium, Campbell Hall. Since then, the review has progressed to its present quality which was shown this year by its four sell-out performances. Lady Chatterly lMissy Jonesj insists she's a "gentlewoman" and not a mere "lady," one of the degrading four letter words constantly echoing from her lover fRich Hoag, in "Unexpurgated Version." Ill --af! " " ?Zl"'i' l While travelling the time funnel back to the "Trial of Lizzy Borden," the entire cast of Road Runner '67 finalized their rousing performance. Apprentice Wayne Smith aloft Richa-rd Hoag re-creates the antics of old vaudeville in their rendition "Where Would' You Be Without Me?" In the skit, "It's Magic," Captain W.B.S. Wombat fWayne Smith, gives magician Larry Fisher a hand in his guillotine act. 'x lf 7 - .4-7 Nothing seemed ridiculous as the quarter system's hectic pace hurled finals at every UCSB student and caught many unprepared. Although slumber quieted a few library occupants, many more were deeply engrossed in thought, read- ing and memorization. Dead Week and Finals Trauma Repeated Thrie QI dwg! ,f Combining food with books is never a bad idea in the UCEN Coffee Shop where sooner or later every student makes the scene either to relax with a coffee break, or during finals, to simply enjoy a change of atmosphere. Hundreds of students cramped into Campbell Hall to wade through the exam questions which in many instances determined their class grades. Physical exhaustion caused this student to succumb to a few moments of sleep regardless of his whereabouts, which in this case were the the steps of the Administration Building. Relaxed positions are a helpful comfort to those at work in dorm study lounges and I V apartments. l l l l I .' My 4' ' ,- ' 1 V A I. 1. J X . , X I Q at F' ji? 'J' J rv! x-J wx-T' ,V , fi' Q-it 4,, n ' L. NEI - " . gi: ' 1 I . Q, Wm! V X 1 1 s -71' iw. xii' fe 3 is in V 2 Q., , za y E ., ., ,Q . 3, K, ,gg4i:. ,- xg .. K 4 42555 . ' 3Zi"21.,.gZ'.fQ - V - - Q Mar -fm. f-+:4S,3g,ggM, . ..Lf" 'v1-fqg-A-H -Vf ff!" lx ".'3'??,?" ' 1 Y, ""-.- . .f F3 J .- 31 . ' if A" 1:- , ' ffm :Q ,. I :4.,, I W . W., 5 . if , -w"Y1uf:. 1':1,+, - V S. .-fau-rw-' . , 5 Q I I I . 3 X 's .' ,, ,. 'uufk ,fm .,... , 7 W? i i 9 ,. 'x, -1 ., NX Q, .wx g ' x . W FS, r--f. ,F W, gf .xxx X ,nf A xx 'v K.. I-1. V :, ., A, L. we-f 'tv J -4 sf.. ,:- 'S' " Y. "' v-' uf -gf, ,gf ' -5 'A ff' f 5-.a:.x 1' -' ,, A' 1.-Z' , 1 MQ-wvx if an ':: G .V 'L 5 - ...J ......,.:.. - , MT". .:" fhrs. 25 ' 'wi ,. - , v 4 , su, X535 df 'SQFHCCL lezderiliip and sfliiiliiihip gui ith? iles COu1wi1 iiePL4rf'Lafse. IiFC?SAAE'Rep,, ASIA lDireCf0r10f llLliMQ15iCY meiiffrd' 1LW2LLdi11g'HOIiQl' 'CQPY WWC 'bqllillj' CIC- R95-735333 3 f5i 5T,'R95idefif A5SiSf51'it 2101.12-Q'fi1CTI15512 0f'.SfuT serving sehidrs, one Edfwhom isfldy Wlilliarn fI6EcQaE. ' ,dgilf QIQS5Q01?!i9il,!'RQCIQiilfi9ii COfi1' Jaiyf begdxi as fr6ShA Elass' epresidkefif. 285. at sophomore ihe L11ifff6?l ! -ShE,aliQr5" Biiiigflllfillld fbQl'fQ1Lib- ,lbaddr-flip 525' Qchai red.1he'fRa1fy'- t36m1nirtee1- aiid'1Was a. ?ScLuirieQ 'a EFi:o5h '1?fEgsidi:nE and: hisllipdlificail science 151ajJoh Brefice ihis'Tlit1u:e,in Counselbn and a-Sigma: Alphg- Elisilbm g Qjunion Inj'-Wak -v la'iv.- , N ' ' . - ' 1 fi. Qfgihjsahighest,2Qs5qeiHfecP1Studenfs' honog is of the class council, Speakers' Bureau, Rally Committee andj - , e e WGS: 2 F1i6Sh Cbunselori Jur1iQr ,Adviser tol Spurs ani .A' 4!sfieft?3iH!Ti?.heLGb.y1se1Mid 3551 q5reSiden't2auH',eBeIopged Banhellenie Miceqaresident. Gay clbsed There oufstanding service 'Ehie Dplegap-f5ndI,Ratlly Eommiffee, 'In ellie: soiiliomoreiyear to Ehe uniyefsify as Rep-ati-Largeeto Leg Council, chairmaneof .OYQ!.'1:SP11Q2Si ggi! ,her ,reSidehQ'Qhdl1pmrfiE :alll Senfvedl GreeEeWeek,1hiemben of CCB ana Cal"C1i1b,anH was! selected 'WBSe"Ef?mE.UibCfi ,Panhellenie Woman ofthe Years h , ' -1. V r, -,in i-1.11 -wi. i- I, by , A ' r ' 4 ,H gf- 3-if X ll i'4!ltiiv1"i, i -fiifii' " 'ig V 1 , , "I 21471 ' -".:'y WAN' V i f'i'5'T 4 9 "Wifi ' . " ntoinette Grim Outstanding Woman Student The Outstanding W'oman Student Award goes to Antoinette Grim. The OWS Award is given for one year of service to the Associated Students and the university. Toni has served as Special Events co-chairman, secretary of the Awards Committee and Rep-at-Large and Independent Rep to Leg Council. She also was on the Beachcombers' Holiday Committee, a co-chain man of Parents' Day and a co-producer of the half- time show for Homecoming 1966. -, 43 5 iw f " l' ' L'- rtnllivvi' xy' 1. '5 'MG "' a?iwf21-- 'i r ka' :qi .fl ja In W . ,55?ar'.i?21:?vz.f W i " A ,,,, M- p, ,, , - K, . 1 , ' William Richard Pascoe Outstanding Man Student William Richard Pascoe's achievements and con- tributions to the Associated Students and the univer- sity have earned him the Outstanding Man Student Award. While attending UCSB Bill was president of the sophomore, junior and senior classes, pledge trainer for Sigma Alpha Epsilon, chairman of AS Judicial Committee, IFC judicial chairman and vice-president of IFC. His honors include Pi Sigma Alpha National Political Science Scholastic Society, 1965-66 and 1966-67 AS Scholarship Awards, Cal Club and 1966- 67 Outstanding Greek Man. itat,-ytrvu - ' ' Z' Eighteen Graduating Seniors Merit Honor Keys Kathleen Minett Ashbrook Sociology major, WRA Representative, Women's RHA Representative to Legis lative Council, Summer session Resident Assistant, Representative at Large to Legislative Council, Project Pakistan, Honor Key. Each year a number of graduating seniors who have made valuable contributions to student activi- ties are awarded Honor Keys. Nominated by the Awards Committee and chosen by a committee of anonymous faculty members, these students have demonstrated outstanding leadership abilities and ser- vice to the Associated Students. The activities men- tioned are only a part of this leadership. 'Q E, ,X ,Y it gl 1: . .t. . xg Y ff - E lik 353 X' ' 'Nat --Mfg' , .1 JFK 4-'1T'1Y "2 it v Y-.I its 5 'ci nw. 2' I .....,v'X Kathleen Brennan Political Science major, Forensics, UCSB Riding Club, Representative at Large to Legislative Council, Honor Key. Patricia Ann Ferguron , Sociology major, Alpha Phi, Honeybears, Frosh Song Leader, Frosh Camp Pro- gram Coordinator, AWS Assembly and Rules Committee, Alpha Phi Assistant Panhellenic Delegate, Co-Chairman Tri Counties Honors Symposium, Panhellenic President, Honor Key. Judith Violet Frort Sociology major, Frosh Camp Faculty Coordinator, Unit hall Vice-President, Alpha Chi Omega, Speaker's Bureau, Student Union Policy Committee, UCen Program Board Chairman to Legislative Council, UCen Planning Board-, Chair- man of Government Affairs Board, Honor Key. Rosemary Hart Political Science major, Honors at En- trance, WRA-Tennis In-tramural Chair- man, Intramural Board Chairman, RHA unit treasurer, Chimes, Recreation Com- mittee, Speech Team, WRA President, Summer Session Resident Assistant, Mor- tar Board, AWS Advisory Board, Dean's List, Honor Key. Gail Helen Dowling Sociology major, Chi Omega, Unit President, Rally Committee, Spurs Pres- ident, Frosh Camp Counselor, President of Resident Hall unit, junior Class Council, Speakers' Bureau Spurs junior Adviser, Panhellenic Vice-President, Representative at Large to Legislative Council, OCB, Greek Week Chairman, Cal Club, Panhellenic Woman of the Year, Honor Copy, Honor Key. Nancy Lee Fitbel Social Science Combination, Eldorado Hall unit President, Eldorado West President, Frosh Camp Counselor, junior Class Council Outstanding Award, Library Committee, RHA Legislature, Tutorial Project, RHA unit President, Resident Hall Student Advisory Com- mittee, Resident Assistant, Honor Key. Antoinette Grim Political Science major, Special Events Co-Chairman, Secretary-Awards Commit- tee, Beachcombers' Holiday Committee, Representative at Large to Legislative Council, Co-Chairman Parents' Day, Co-Producer of Half-Time, 1966 Home- coming, Independent Representative to Legislative Council, Outstanding Woman Student 1966-67, Honor Key. Curtis Pfertan Hensley Biology major, Squires, Resident Assist- ant, Blue Key-Secretary-Treasurer, Block C Secretary-Treasurer, Football, Blue Key President, Honor Key. lay Williafn fefroaz Political 'Science major, Frosh Class President, Rally Committee Chairman, Squires, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Frosh Camp Counselor, Representative at Large to Legislative, SAE Representative to IFC, ASIA Director of Records, Student Affairs Committee, junior Class Council, Recreation Committee, Speakers' Bureau, Cal Club, Summer session Resident As- sistant, AS President, Honor Copy, Honor Key. Richard Fenwick Kendall Psychology major, KCSB record librarian, KCSB-FM Radio daily manager, assistant director, General Manager, AS Legis- lative Council, Publications Board Chair- man, Honor Key. Williarn Richard Parrae Political Science major, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sophomore Class President, junior Class President, Blue Key, 'SAE Pledge Trainer, Judicial Committee Chairman, Chairman-IFC Judicial, Vice- President IFC, Pi Sigma Alpha National Scholastic Society, AS Scholarship award, 1965-66, 1966-67, Cal Club, Outstanding Greek Man 1966-67, Senior Class Pres- ident, Outstanding Man Student 1966-67, Honor Key. Swan Lynne folmrlon History major, unit hall Treasurer, unit hall President, Chi Omega, Spurs, Chimes President, Mortar Board' Pres- ident, Dean's List, Honor Key. jeffrey Alan Krend Political Science major, Unit hall secre- tary-treasurer, EI Gaucho News Editor, Phi Kappa Psi, Chairman of Publications Board, El Gaucho Editor, Faculty Evalu- ation Guide Editor, Honor Key. Robert Dobron Paulron Business Economics major, Recreation Committee Chairman, jazz Interest Group, Cheerleader, Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice-President-IFC, Frosh Camp Coun- selor, Intramural Sports, Judicial Com- mittee, IFC President, Honor Key. Maurice Anthony Rainey Executive Vice-President of House of Lords com- posite hall, House of Lords Grievance Commit- tee, Track, Chairman of Lower Division Awards Committee on Human Relations. Sarah Reer History major Chi Omega, Tutoring at St. Vincents, AWS Treasurer, Tutor- ing, AWS President, OCB, Chi Omega Secre- tary, Honor Key. 3? 5- 'QS' ,Q is..- i ' i R Emp Zelda foafz Bronrlein English major, RHA unit Vice-President, Musical Pro- ductions, University Young Democrats, Symposia, Tutor- ial Project, B'nai Brith, Dean's List, Assistant Direc- tor, 1966 GGR, Roadrunner Review, Outstanding Lower Divisiorr Woman 1966-67. Robert Timothy lVerton Mathematics major Unit hall President, Frosh Camp Coun- selor, Collier Bill Commit- tee, RHA Legislature, RHA Educational Affairs Commit- tee Secretary, Ortega Dining Commons Committee, Let- ters and Science Scholars, OCB, Outstanding Lower Division Man 1966-67. at Suran Claire Schaefer French major, Rally Committee, Social Committee, Chi Omega, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Award-s Committee, 'Sorority Representative to Legislative Council, Panhellenic Council sorority representa- tive, ASIA Deputy Director of Com- munications, ASIA Director, Honor Key. rf-as, Q-5 0-X 'Ula 'tfrfb it :"'i"L H , ,- sf ll? fe 2 it . , . Members of Cal Club engage in an active informal dis- cussion regarding the merits of the quarter system at UCSB. l Kathleen Ashbrook James Beckett , Toni Grim john Hambright Preston Hensley 3 Gary Hess Carol Holt Jay- Ielfcoat Susan Johnston 1 Cal Club Transmits Vital UC Opinions California Club has the complex task of trans- mitting student attitudes and viewpoints to the president of the University of California-and disseminating information about the university to the general public. Each of the nine campuses has a Cal Club and once a year all of the chap- ters convene to discuss problems common to the entire university. Holding discussions on topics vital to the welfare of university students is the club's main activity. Two of the past year's discussion topics were "The Changing Role of Student Govern- ment" and "The Impact of the Quarter System." Results of these discussions, along with several recommendations, were forwarded to the pres- ident for his consideration. Current Cal Club members come from such areas as athletics, the arts, student government, service organizations and social clubs. When dis- cussions require outside information or perspec- tives, the club often invites non-members, called "resource personnel," to participate. Cal Club has tried to accurately sample student opinion to give the president a correct indication of stu- dent views on important issues of policy. Jeff Krend Elwain Mattson John Maybury Lawrence Miller William Pascoe Ronald Peterson Anthony Rairden Janis Shelton Greg Stamos Bob Thoe Bruce Williams Members of Blue Key debate the controversial issue of student dem- onstrations and their ultimate effect on the campus and the community. Blue Key Probes Academic Excellence Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is com- posed of upper division men who, while attain- ing high levels of scholastic achievement, have demonstrated a concern for the welfare of the university through participation as leaders in extra-curricular activities. Blue Key recently des- ignated itself as a "Committee on Academic Ex- cellence" with the purpose of identifying and Bruce Allen James Beckett Eric Bystrom Steve Cady Art Grix Preston Hensley Mike Horst Jay Jeffcoat jeff Krend Dennis Kuttler John Maybury William Pascoe Robert Paulson Ronald Peterson Ernest Reddiclc Greg Stamos Bruce Williams Robert Yates proposing solutions to problems that face the university community. Meetings featured a cross-section of speakers from student organizations, members of the fac- ulty and members of the administration. The dis- cussions to which they contributed ranged in scope from educational reform to the university turmoil over tuition and proposed budget cuts. .5 . . vg, MG, S. 'ip Cf: V I 3 ,'-'H fi- .,, ,Q l X 'J or T P - i 2 ' --ir WS Honors Eleven Top Senior omen The selection by AWS of the outstandin raduatin 8 8 8 Sen' ior women is b d ' ' ' ase on scholarship, leadership and service. Taken into consideration above all else is the quality of per- f . . ormance reflected in the influence these women have on their peers because they represent the finest qualities of women and well integrated human beings. Nominated by the academic d epartments, the honorees are chosen by AWS in conjunction with the Dean of Women. Barbara Enloe Patricia Ferguson Nancy Fishel Antoinette Grim Rosemary Hart Susan Johnston Sarah Rees Susan Schaefer Karen Smith ortar Board Welcomes f X New Freshman Chapter Under the leadership of Susan Johnston, Mortar Board sponsored their traditional welcoming tea for housemothers, held their Torchlight Ceremony and organized a group of young women who will be installed as a new chapter of the freshmen women's honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta. Mortar Board continued its tradition of presenting a trophy to the woman having the highest scholarship record at UCSB for four years. An overall endeavor of the Crown and Sceptor Chapter of Mortar Board was to establish further service projects and traditions on campus. Membership is awarded to those senior women who have contributed signihcantly to the university as both leaders and scholars. Pamela Erbeck Rosemary Hart Sharon Hayashi .A Karen Horvath '55 Karen Iohnson Susan Iohnston Janice Martin Georiean Plato 125.1- judy Rank Carolyn Wilson Kathleen Bennett Eileen Bryson Catherine Campbell Jacqueline Chan Diane Chostner Marcia Craig Karen Dawson Barbara Enloe Accompanied by a guitar and a flashlight Georgean Plato and Susan Johnston help Karen Horvath with the cookout at Lake Cachurna W, A ...v wi? VK f 4lH Judi Allday Kitty Anderson Carol Crandall Sidney Datson Cheryl Edds Cynthia Foster Elizabeth Katz Kathleen Korn Karen McDowell Mimi McKee Cheri Meyers Z ' Vicky Mongar W , ,AL Sue Nichols Susan Nieubuurt Karen Raggio Nancy Schilling Mavourneen Taylor Lynda Torkelson Katherine Vesy Joan Williams Chimes Tutor Weekly At Wilson School Another rewarding year saw Chimes, the junior women's honorary service organization, bustling through their usual heavy schedule of aids to the campus community. Under President Sidney Datson, Vice-President Judy Allday, Secretary Mimi McKee, Treasurer Vournie Taylor and Historian Karen Rag- gio, the Chimes assisted in University Day and Homecoming activities and tutored at Wilson School. They helped with open registration and elec- tions, and as an AWS service, they distributed cards to Health Center bed patients. Their money raising events included the selling of candy canes and mistle- toe, thus brightening the pre-finals campus gloom with some -Christmas cheer. The girls continued the tradition of honoring an outstanding undergraduate woman student each month. Membership in Chimes requires a 2.75 grade point average as well as qualities of leadership, de- pendability and the ability to work well with others. President Sidney Datson tutors the children of Wilson School in the art of creative handiwork. ,-3- Vi K Spurs Man Booths For Lost Freshmen Spurs served the school by ushering at shows such as Galloping Gaucho Review, acting as Univer- sity Day guides and manning information booths for lost freshmen. Their main community service project involves tutoring girls at the La Morada home in Santa Barbara. Besides all this, the Spurs enjoy retreats to College Cabin, regional conventions in San Diego and joint activities with the Squires. This sophomore women's honorary organization aims at serving not only UCSB, but the community as well. Girls are eligible to apply if they have an overall grade point average of 2.5 for their freshman year plus plenty of enthusiasm, school spirit and interest in the community. Suzy Carter Sylvia Chappell Terri-Io Cotton Kay Cox Carole Evans Mary Ann Forst Susan Gire Barbara Grantier Arleen Hacker lane Hamilton Lynn Hardison Suzanne Hiler Judy Hollis Ian Holsten Kendra Kasell Kerry Kuroki Connie L'Heureux Marsha Ley Kay Loop Barbara Medzian Kathleen Mori Billie Paine Pamela Palmer Marsha Pfeifle Carol Remley Tassie Shayne Nannerl Shirar Gail Templar Gail Watt Anne Webster Sue Anne Ashworth Barbara Bennett Betty Bogomaz Pamela Adams Susan Allgood Lynn Anderson Ianice Arterburn it f at ,+,g' ,Q lv-9 Yiav Kg -it r ip! l AJ Inquiring boys in the South Vietnamese orphanage greet the grapher with a myriad of expressions during their bedtime ' '2- 3 photo- antics. Howard- Richard Wayne hu. I aa. X I , . , fl, 3 . , - . f ., l ', I , ' ' r :S i 'Q- l J g' - . 'li . Alpert Berman Burton VT Gaston Chan Craig Crawshaw Bill Darrow William De Martini Wolfgang Dengler his 4,-g. 1.- M james Ford Phil Heller Graham Holmboe Herb Kouns Ian Kramer Ladd Lant Ronald Lewis Michael Lifton Darold Maxwell james Olson James Paget Gary Pearson' Vietnam Orphanage Aided by Squires Transition to the quarter system was arduous for everyone, but the Squires responded to the added burdens with their characteristic zeal. The sopho- more men's honorary lived up to its goal of service to school and community by ushering at concerts, special events and home basketball games while also working for the administration during Registration Week and guiding visitors on Parents' Day and University Open House. Club members also indoctrinated incoming fresh- men, sent financial aid to a Vietnam orphanage and combined with the companion women's group, Spurs, in a community project to aid retarded children. Unity was the keynote of the year as the diligent members iilled in whenever called upon, but still managed to maintain high academic standards before closing out the year with a club party. Village children fill to overflowing a classroom in a military directed' orpan- age in South Vietnam, which receives financial donations from the Squires. 1' Q ' W' ' . " 44,3 I I 1 lgfjiiffq Tim Philfibosianv Rod Rice Stephen Scarich Thomas Shroyer William Snowdon Rich Spiegleman David' Wilson Hal Young r ' ' 1 1 , ii. in mx! i llwg 1' LQ, a '-"""' V54 lin Pakistan Tour Uffers Cultural Exchan e Four years ago the U.S. State Department, University Religious Conference and ASUCSB formulated a contract for the purpose of establishing Project Pakistan. Since 1963, a team of four boys and three girls have been selected and trained to spend two and one half summer months in this Asian country interacting with the stu- dents of Pakistan. Various means were employed by the 1966 team to make Contact with the Pakistani students. These ranged from informal teas and discussions to larger musical pro- grams and games of basketball, softball and soccer. During their stay the team also found time to see many of the cultural sights of Pakistan, go camel riding and, in conjunction with an international service organi- zation, lay a concrete floor for a school in East Pakistan. I f 1'-gill - ,. ",g-Z' -. -1 f 5 , G! N s, ,, A Ay 51 -Ag Kathleen Ashbrook Michael Romano Richard Beaver Roger Saunders Patricia Davies Bruce Williams Joan Edmunds Robert Yates J Project volunteers on tour provided popular folk entertainment for the Pakistan-is. 2- -,lj Q' .-.cf gr .o ,N ,.f 1 , . -5 ,- i 'x Richard Beaver joins villagers as they pour cement for the floor of a high school in Dacca. Bruce Willlalns had many opportunities to converse with his counterparts while visiting Pakistani colleges and universities. l K L I K Pakistani housewives relate family traditions to Bob Yates and Richard Beaver V 1 A . .1- ,lg 'i .If I. ' 4.1 JJ X X' HONORS-AT-ENTRANCE-Botlom row: Adrienne Iwata, Susan Buhl, Karyn Freested, Kay Ospital, Marsha Gilpin, Margaret Cape- tan, Janice Pitman, Susan Peregoy, Anne Fin- gal, Valerie Feuer. Second raw: Craig Wer- ner, Nancy Budzinski, Amy Iwata, Helene Neu, Lynn Rodner, Jean Coffey, Grace Shi- mabuku, Joyce Alman, Laura Hicks, Linda Masheter, Sunne Wright. Third row: Dan- iel Hirshov, QunknownJ, John Muto, Richard Munger, Gerald Nelson, Lyall Kitson, Ron- ald B. Ziman, Gregory Brown, Joan Irelan, John Garvey. HONORS-AT-ENTRANCE- Bollom row: Nancy Parle, Leslie Messenger, Marjorie Harris, Pamela Coutchie, Sharon Stanford, Kathy Tisch- ler, Sue Heller, Susan Zeiger, Carolyn Arabian, Julie Cor- mack, Babette McElderry, Judi Barron, Rose Ann Hipskind, Anita Lepon. Serorzd row: Randi Stutzman, Kathy Den- nison, funknownj, Jane Wat- ten, Laura Rich, T. Dilcher, Connie Sanders, Judy New- comb, Sonya Varea, Jo Hynes, Nancy Sartain, Nancy Low- man, Cindy Erickson, Larry Hendricks. Third raw: Gary Coombs, Carol Feige, Liz Smith, Janet Smith, Jay Weatherford, Rick McGough, Randy Stewart, Cunknownj, Ken Meirovitz, Alan Stuka- loff, Tim Tarter, Dan Jack- son, Bill Seager, Daryl Mor- gan, Ken Evans. HONORS-AT-ENTRANCE- Bozfom raw: Gayle Uota, Sandra Kuge, Lynne Hoefer, Angela Soli, Patricia Burns, Catharine Laffoon, Joan Mey- er, Kathryn Cowsert, Greta Sasse, 'Susan Battes, Ellen Hamilton, Terri Steele. Sec- ond row: Carolyn Reed, Q un- knownj, Susan Bates, Sandy Dahl, Sharon Wallis, Jan Vela, Barbara Cornell fun- knownj, Virginia Glu- eck, Judy Epstein, Adrienne Medalie, Ruth Hearrod. Third row: Bill Paxson, Elliott Sherrel, Steve Parker, Norm Badler, Robert Graves, Becky Sickler, Bob Barrington, Steve Koehler, Stephonie Young, Kathryn Rea, Terri Colpo, Anne Stone, Carol Mead, 1. :.x . ' Kathy Bell. Top Honors Go to Gaucho Scholars Consistently superior academic endeavors during their college careers enabled 76 students to obtain Regents Scholarships. Those who applied underwent a series of interviews to qualify for this, the highest of academic honors. Each scholarship provides an annual S5100 honor- arium and a stipend calculated on the basis of need. Entering appointees hold their awards for four years, sophomores in residence and transfer students Centering as juniorsj retain their awards for two years. just recently the university has begun a new honors award, the President's Scholarship. To earn this distinction a student must demonstrate financial need and have shown exceptional potential and performance. This year 191 entering freshmen who maintained an unusually high academic average in high school were awarded Honors at Entrance. The number of students who were honored in this way was limited by the rigid qualifications set by the university. In addition California State Scholarships, in the amount of the incidental fee and certain other small fees are also available and may be held concurrently with a university award. REGENTS SCHOLARS-Boftam row: Mo.nica Paech, Sue Powell, Sunne Wright, Elizabeth Ann Gilchrist, Ann Bu- sath, Greta Sasse, Georiean Noel Plato, Sharon McCarthy, Karyn Freested. Second row: Norman Badler, David Barton, Thomas Shroyer, Douglas Dutton, Randall Stewart, Paul f bf' 1:13 , . , .- ., .W Y H.--V , ,- J 1' 1- . .Q ,. I- . . I N A PRESIDENTS SCHOLARS-Bottom row: Susan Zieger, Angela Ellen Gueth lein, Rosemary Galanda, Sandra Kuge, Sara Hench, Second row Michael Engler, Ron Featheringill, Steve Parker, john Ellsworth, Jeanne johnson Den nis Wylie, Charles Irby. Bishop, Keith Williams, John Muto, john Hickok, Carl Bryan. Third row: Richard Frick, Dave Giuliani, Terry Garclcen, Brad Ginder, Jim Bettinger, Dennis Anderson, Douglas Rife, Alan Beyerchen, David Ambill. ,-- Z1 . . . -.,a. V , .Ml ... I . . . . by ry - ..' " ,- ' 4 . rv- 1. . . .... f W. ,, ig, ,, . . ., llafk- a -' V - .. .HJ .- . .L I X . -v.,.,., . . .., gp QJPE5 5 'iw nlgx- Y A I J Q ee'- 7 Hifi! X ' 15'--41 1 .'5,::Q'x1fD ,. . , uni fm, Y J, - . A ' Nl 1 - -Q' "L -- - A ' 4- A. g v . 'L K A1 .Zi i 'hz A - , ' A . iff' 'Q h -F' vw ,I -at yi V, V? v - - M 134- will h 4' may b gx fur" ,A Y X . , F, i I ' M7AqsfMjh lfwg, A . M24 ig, , .SIM f. ' :','ws'1f 2fini"' if 'A if '. ,C?""' "W -'1v f vw J 'H 4' 16 M X f fu: ' ' .. X, V, U W 1 ' Y , bu 7 ,4 Q SA? nip A if ha 1 K, 'Vx' T In , I' vi, W- , . My X Us , .,. W g..,k-M-, -ff iss QM1' J., T51 1? EH w r- YW -T 5 ,..".w ul V- -Mgr x Ulf" 2' Q -4 ,' .ly . :'- ' -,L 'I V Q: ,QL . I l .L . A 3 ii I f V ,,f, 2 at H . t ,I Y 'X .X ' N pr ff' ,-. -nl . Q Q . A I V 'T N-,, x fi ,J ' M , A , 13 KAP! fi N M 1'-,Q J? MQ: f J, N ,K Y P I: Aww a X ,- N M ii m , 152 M ' Q . f V 9 gwwnh K 'K ' , . " i ' , ' H . , L' A ,. 1 ' ' ' 3' F ' ik ' ' : X 1 -- - ' ' V 'in A wi - ' ff . fflx. , MSW, F 2, ., -- - .. -, 3' 4 V V 2.2 . A A ,I Q X 9 , L V- ff' Al I in wi A ,P Q Y gf U i 1 N. 'K 4"- -., W '11 FQ- ' 5 ,E ,.. .ff ,rm F? Vg, n QV' c . X.-E -, -fm: Ji J .Yi-3 K I Coach Curtice intently studies the play of his team with assistant Pete Riehlman. Witli an enriched and envied background in coaching and athletic adminis- tration, jack Curtice commands the utmost in respect, but also bestows unparal- leled good humor. 7 in in L l Cl 4. 'Ihr spcctulc of sport at UCSB excited thousands of fans i grcmin student body Jack Curtice Directs ltal Sports Program Intercollegiate athletics it UCSB hate reached an all time high under the leadership of jack Curtice. Both as a coach and an administrator at this university, the con genial Kentuckian has maintained his esteemed reputa ion Coming to Santa Barbara in anuary of 1963 Curtice immediately started his football rebuilding program, and after two years of groundwork, his third Gaucho team compiled an 8-1 mark-second best season in the history of the school. He led the Gauchos into the Camellia Bowl, and although losing to Cal State Los Angeles 18-10, football prestige at UCSB reached its zenith and Curtice was named the 1965 College Coach of the Year. Since becoming Director of Athletics in 1965, Cactus Jack has vigorously worked at strengthening the entire athletic department. He has worked closely with the Intercollegiate Athletic Commission, which has accepted his endorsements for bigger and better scheduling in all sports, and Hner facilities, including UCSB's new 12,000- seat Campus Field. Curtice's own department is complemented by Assist- ant Director Andy Everest, varsity line coachg Tom Morgan, Athletic Business Managerg and'Donn Bern- stein, Sports Information Director. . . .L . Dave Pollocks diu hter Kiistini congratulates Don, Roth, Pollock Award mnnci of 1967 in front of the towering perpetual trophy. Pollock inner Roth T pifies True Athlete Swimmer Don Roth, UCSB's first university division champion in any sport, was selected in February as the winner of the Dave Pollock Memorial Trophy. Named after a former Gaucho gridiron great who lost his life as a naval aviator, the award is given annually to a UCSB athlete for exceptional achievement in a single event. Roth became the first man to win the coveted trophy twice. He earned the award two years ago for his superb performances in the All-Cal swimming and diving cham- pionships. The intense competitor won the most recent award following his supreme effort at the 1966 NCAA fUniver- sity Divisionj Championships at the Air Force Academy. Not considered much of a threat in the 100-yard'free- style finals, Roth surged from fifth place at 50 yards to the top spot at the finish of the furious race. As he clutched the final pool deck just ahead of the rest of the stunned field, the Olympic hopeful had achieved an electronic clocking of 46.87, the fastest recorded time in the world during the 1965-66 season. Although Don Roth has graduated and no longer goes to the starting line at the UCSB pool, his competitive spirit endures in Coach Rick Rowlands swimmers and in all other Gaucho athletes. A 'f-T 2 5, f , ,,, .1 lS53'i7l14l5Qfti' ' ' ei "1 x ff H .fl .limi - H ' .1 ,y 1--4 Qt-t- - at -H Y if if .t . m sf -X . i- lY - f, Um. ,, ,L e- .-. l . . . -sage:-.7,' ff ' 'ee-1 4 ' ', ,L Q U V A., f,-4 4' .i'.."- wf,g,'f ,..,.. -",.. I r ,w Q- V gy ,H -N ,. v -'t.T'f,g, f"j -' i",1-A .5?f'J . . . F .., . . :-fu ' ,- .g' -.- ,,..,,s:vgg',,a,:l I ., . t .92 V14 . ' 4 .15 . Zig., ""f"- -,, .-.4-X .' . is t. ,. H, 1. wr.. 5 ...l9','fr-' ,,2'1Z1', J-l "'3""'u if 'lk it ,L wwf- 1 , .ist -,frail Frosh cheerleader Randy Stewart leaves Susan Heller earthbound' and the spectators spellbound with his skyrocket leaps. The vigorous backing provided by cheerleaders Randee Martin and Lee Ash- worth made the job much easier for their male counterparts, Kelly MacDonald, Bob Thoe and jim Ahler. Cheerleaders Encourage Student N oisemakers Exploring new horizons in student spirit was the respon- sibility of this year's cheerleaders. The opening of the Campus Field in November attracted a full-range student sound system that was some 7,000 voices strong. Chief Bob Thoe and his crew encouraged this peak interest in Gaucho athletics and worked to maintain it throughout the rest of the year. During halftime at the homecoming game, the cheer- leaders took part in a revolutionary display of UCSB spirit. In co-operation with the Rally Committee, they directed a stu- dent card-stunt section. This ambitious project elicited spect- acle and color from the enthusiastic crowd that already was filling the new stadium with booming cheers. Meanwhile, the songleaders, headed by Pam Donnelly, worked closely with the band. Their nimble, rhythmic routines added excitement to musical numbers, and they took part in the band's sophisticated formations during half-time at some of the football games. UCSB also fielded an active corps of freshman cheer- leaders this year. Randy Stewart commanded the lively group at frosh athletic events and some heavily attended varsity contests. .5 , la- UCSB's motorized Gaucho, Rock the Homecoming Parade, X Q15 -aw wmv 5 1 Q3 gm X I "U ' w 1 , -V 'wi 1 , -ff 2 oo, W, ,E-4,4 94 , U Drawing the attention of his performers, Band Director Hall Brendle raises his baton over the classy musicians in UCSB's Marching Band. Mary Poppins Hoats above a delighted student card section during the "Disneyland" show by the band at the final football game. . ttiiiit r WL. ... UCSB Band Displays Spectacular Routines Bigger and better has been the motto of the 1966 Gaucho Marching Band under the able direction of Hal Brendle, director of bands, and drum major jim Doukas. A small group of 40 dedicated bandsmen performed as a pep squad at the first home game two weeks before the start of classes. Soon the group developed into the sharp unit of 90 which endeared itself as the heart and spirit of the Gauchos. For their first full-band show a "Tijuana Taxi" theme was utilized which featured the brass section in some of the favorite arrangements of the Tijuana Brass. At the Cal Poly Pomona game the band followed an American Heritage theme and climaxed the show with a Hve-minute firework display ending with GO GAUCHOS spelled out below skyrockets that exploded hundreds of feet above the La Playa Stadium turf. In the winter and spring quarters the Gaucho Stage Band, again directed by Hal Brendle, performed some of their big-band jazz arrangements at all of the basket- ball games and the RHA Formal. They also provided the musical background for the Roadrunner and Galloping Gaucho Reviews. fl Imaginative formations graced the new Campus Field during the halftime festivities. Precise in every note, the clarinet players contrib- ute to the powerful harmony of the entire band. "i H I As a prelude to all Gaucho home games, the band showed its usual competence in the performance of the national anthem. 'ia - Hg Wiliif Vi, , JAQQEN f,. 1 mx , ,. K 1 'if I ,Q .. E A 1' 'wav-,QQ Fall Sports Weeks before most students awoke from their summer dreams and returned to UCSB, the fall sports teams began striving to usher the new school year to an exciting realization. As autumn progressed, the hard-hitting football team be- came more than ever before a vehicle for UCSB spirit. Boom- ing onto the new campus grid- iron in November, the Gauchos charged the students' enthusi- asm to a peak of intensity. Resolutely coursing between the soccer goals, churning in the water-polo tank and run- ning themselves limp across the campus countryside, UCSB's other fall athletes also set a spectacular competitive pace for the budding year. L ' x n , Ir. V" -L' 'J F5 at ?f51,2, 1Qt1- - iii- ff pa' ,wiv ,i W A. V 1 i 'X , qvii Y It 'N 2 r ' lf ' , ' , QIJK 'W ' " -1 ,. g - nl I it :,.h..,. L, W ,H M, r,,L -Mn, .ri i, ' . ,"L Q", - 1' , . ,i .. ,N 1, 1 I ,K , vw Wow c Y- .Q .G -i . r I", ic" if , i. it w' ,.Fr.5- 51 , ' - ' wi-' I-' .Hb , , . f - , - F, -'lifrh Aff" ..1',k. , gfh5k3 f1 r-JT' .g ,, '.-- ' ' -rr-gf! t-A . ..'- "z, fr A 'l.',l ' 'fl - " ' ' T 'iffi' -vk..'-':,g m'41? L' . 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' ,gag -1 , A N n- : ..."?-vb '-- t:rfJt':'11'fS'Zg:" --A--1-.es.i - 'ana.r.-.fltljztib-Zi:za3a?3ig7ff'inKz6f!i f- La' 1 - ff The inspiration provided by the loyal fans at La Playa Stadium is reflected by the eager expression on Bill MofTett's face. Commanding the Gaucho offense for a .second straight year, junior quarterback Mike Hitchman prepares to throw another strike. Gridmen Start Season With 24 to 9 Victory Blasting Sacramento State with a score of 24-9, Coach jack Curtice's Gauchos broke the tedium of double practice sessions and initiated the 1966 gridiron glory parade. Many vacationing students were among the 5500 spectators who journeyed to La Playa Stadium to enjoy the contest. Passes and runs each gained 135 yards for the well- balanced Gauchos. The defense limited the Hornets to 225 total yards. Until a last-second touchdown, the visi- tors failed to drive beyond the Santa Barbara 25 yard line. This opening victory featured the greatest amount of promise in the history of UCSB football. Yet an equally great amount of pressure began militating against the Gauchos. No longer the Cinderella squad that surprised the football world in 1965 with an 8-1 season and a strong Camellia Bowl effort, Curtice's cohorts have be- come a prestige opponent on everybody's schedule. Co-captains Preston Hensley and john Keever consult with the referee before leading the Gauchos into combat. Hustling UCSB defenders loom as formidable obstacles before the Hawaii quarterback. Veteran fullback Mike Thomas drives for the goal-line, which he crossed three times in the first two games. Gaucho Rating Soars, Rainbows Fall, 24+-6 Aided by a last-quarter surge that eclipsed the University of Hawaii Rainbows, 24-6, UCSB showed its own colors in the top spectrum of college-division football. The UPI poll gave Curtice's crew an un- precedented rating of eighth among the budding powerhouses of the nation. Through three periods of play, the invading islanders held a stubborn beach-head on the La Playa field before 7,000 fans. Then the Gauchos boosted their tense 10-6 lead as newcomer Mike Blower cruised into the endzone with a 47-yard bomb de- livered by veteran quarterback Mike Hitchman. Later in the final quarter, a relentless 73-yard scoring drive by Santa Barbara iced the. game. Spearheaded by linebacker Ted Maneki, guard Corky Barrett and tackle Mike Patitucci the stellar Gaucho defense was instrumental in bending the Rainbows into submission. +7 Ab 3 L... Gaucho defenders Tom Dimmitt and Ted Maneki apply the squeeze to a Nevada back. Andy Shubin, the game's top ground-gainer, slams into the leader of the Wolfpack. UCSB Struck Down From Top Ten, 33-17 Disaster number one of the football campaign shook UCSB during an outing to Reno. The seaside men found their hosts too hot to handle, as the Nevada Wolfpack staggered the' Gauchos, 33-17, knocking them down to fourteenth in the srnall- college ratings. A parching sun and inflamed opposition com- bined to bronze the Blue and Gold on the new Nevada gridiron. Exploding for 21 points in the last quarter, the Wolfpack cooked the Gaucho come- back efforts. Santa Barbara had closed the score to 19-17 in the fatal fourth, when a 62-yard punt return for a score signalled doom for UCSB. Leading rusher Andy Shubin and pass-receiver jim Priest contributed 117 and 106 yards to the respectable Gaucho total of 351 yards on offense. The defense, however, was severely burned in allow- ing the fierce Wolfpack to roam for 401 yards. Q' 'ref '- 51: ' .V 5 X .YT-v.. ' qw ""A -4... v -., ,pw ,'-. ,. X - ,,u"'g' ... 'Q p N. ' "N . . ,,, Agx ,' -2, ,Wk L , J 13 . 3 1 ' frm. x 1' -I' ":s 47,:.,i -fx., U. Q. . .O- J' l Long Beach Aerial Shots Destroy Gauchos, 48-14 Driving steadily on the ground, the hopeful UCSB grid- ders made an early penetration against potent Long Beach State on the Veterans Stadium turf. Then they stalled and l -boom !-the Held suddenly became a Forty-Niner artillery range, and the Gauchos involuntarily retreated under a savage l passing attack. When the devastation was over, Long Beach was a 48-14 victor. Pro-caliber passer jack Reilly was the big gun for the Forty Niners. He hit his speedy receivers on 21 shots in 29 rounds for 315 yards, leaving seven bomb-craters in the Gaucho end zone. Santa Barbara outgained Long Beach on the ground, 209 yards to 148, as guard George jenkins led the Gaucho thrusts I into the massive enemy line. Fumbles and pass interceptions, however, stopped UCSB at critical moments and set up Reilly's ruinous bombardments. As Mike Hitchman powers into the corner of the end zone for Santa Barbaras first TD, Long Beach has already scored 21' points. Hitchman spots Andy Shubin open on a flare pattern. His Schemes and dreams Shattered by a Phenom. I enally sharp Long Beach team, nobody feels more x alone than Head Coach J ack Curtice. As the Gauchos rally to an impressive victory, Coach Curtice engages in some conviviality with assistants Andy Everest, Pete Riehlman and Rod Sears. Although collared by a Cal Poly back, John Keever is still good for some yardage after catching a pass. Glorious 43-20 Triumph Concludes La Playa Era Despite incurring a heavy list of casualties at the Long Beach disaster, the battered UCSB forces perked up and conquered a dangerous Cal Poly of Pomona squad, 43-20. This clash brought 29 years of Gaucho football at La Playa Stadium to a triumphant climax. Propelled by a sharp offense, UCSB boasted a 21-0 lead over the Broncos at halftime. Quarterback Mike Hitchman rolled out and raced for all three Santa Barbara touchdowns. He later tossed a 47-yard scoring strike to Vallerga, and signal-callers Tim Walker and jim Olson also directed TD marches in the 22-point fourth quarter that smothered Cal Poly's hopes for an upset. Tight end john Keever was cited for his blocking and pass-catching that helped the Blue and Gold to roll up 406 yards without the services of four top-flight running backs. Mike Thomas churns up the middle as a Bronco linebacker desperately hangs on. 'GJ' 103 4 , -,f,.'.., "Mi ' If Halfback Dick Burrill goes up to snag a pass against San Fernando. Matadors Bullied by Dogged UCSB, 38-12 Challenging the Matadorsl of San Fernando Val- ley State in their arena, the Gauchos drew the most "Oles" and conquered the home team, 38-12. Bullrushing through the Matador defense, Mike Thomas paced a powerful 389-yard running attack by UCSB. The junior fullback, on his way to break- ing Dave Gorrie's Gaucho season rushing record, blasted out 178 yards in 30 carries. His runs were set up by Mike Hitchmarfs sharp passing-10 out of 14 for 161 yards. Curtice's offensive machine, also trained by assist- ant coaches Andy Everest and Rod Sears, built up an insurmountable 51-0 lead in the Hrst three periods. Meanwhile, defensive stalwart Corky Barrett and his fellow Green Weenies kept the clamps on the Matadors. White-jerseyed Gaucho linemen form a human wall to protect Dave Chapple from the clambering Matadors on a 22-yard field goal. 5 V-X 'MHS' L N..-. 564' 'Wt- jim Priest prepares to haul in one of the seven passes he caught for 106 yards against Santa Clara. Wild Broncos Toss Firm Gauchos, 14--7 With two weeks of victorious momentum behind them, the Gauchos enthusiastically travelled north- ward, only to have 52 weeks of resentment explode in their faces. Santa Clara, out to avenge the previous year's 14-13 defeat at the hands of UCSB, clawed to a tense 14-7 victory. No matter how hard they tried, the Gauchos found it impossible not to lose to the crusading mncos. They outgained Santa Clara, 551 yards to 11. On the third play of the game, Mike Hitchman 77 yards for a brilliant Santa Barbara touch- Yet the Broncos bounced back with scores in second and third periods and shut the door on Late in the exciting final quarter, Santa Clara buried eight Gaucho plays inside its ten. With the stars on his helmet signifying the number of credit, defensive standout Paul Vallerga also caught all to him as flankerback. I' pass interceptions to his Hitchman passes thrown I Hit by two tacklers Mike Hitchman has pitched the ball back to Mike Thomas, who steams upheld behind blocltcis Paul Vallerga and Burt Almond'-a perfect execution of the quarterback option play. Awesome 64-3 Victory Inaugurates Stadium On a beautiful and historic homecoming day on the new .UCSB Campus Field, the Gaucho gridders treated 12,000 spirited spectators to a scintillating display of football. The impressive new steel stands rumbled as UCSB trampled Cal Western into the fresh turf, 64-3. No amount of magnanimity on the part of Jack Cur- tice could prevent his fired-up troops from rolling to one score after another over the bewildered Westerners. The eager Gaucho reserves performed with the polish of the regulars as eight different players joined the touchdown parade. Santa Barbara scored on all but two times it had the ball. All told, the Blue and Gold stampeded for a school- record 586 yards, while allowing their victims only 120. UCSB achieved a staggering total of 35 first downs. Sparked in the early going by Bart Weitzenberg and Dave Zivich, the sturdy Gaucho blockers paved the way for the onslaught. The agony of defeat hurts Bart Weitzenberg more than any physical pain. , Gauchos Drop Finale In Grim Struggle, 14-10 A week after its grand opening the Campus Field lost its victory magic, as UCSB fell to visiting Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo, 14-10. Yet the Held did not lose any true luster, for it was the scene of a "bang-up" foot- ball game. By the same token, the Gauchos did not suffer any disgrace in defeat. Down 7-5 at halftime, they rallied with a 72-yard TD drive late in the third period. Dick Burrill's 16-yard jaunt and Dave Chapp1e's conversion gave UCSB a 10-7 lead. The rugged Mustangs then fought for another touchdown and relied on vicious tackling to stifle the gallantly struggling Gauchos until the Hnal gun. This 1966 season finale gave UCSB a record of six wins, and four losses. Playing their last game for the Blue and Gold were senior co-captains Preston Hensley and john Keeverg regulars George jenkins and Bruce Hitchcockg and reserves Alan LaRoche, Ron Moser and jim Wankum. End john Keever cracks down on a would-be Mustang tackler. HY 5.3 Batlom raw: Richard Egan, Bill Corlett, Dick Kovalcheck, jim Olson, Dick Burrill, Mike Thomas, Andy Shubin, Steve Ford, John Keever, Co-captain Preston Hensley, Charley Ruiz, jack Forrest, Steve Wages, Dave Chapple, Tim Walker, Tom Williams, Burt Almond, Head Trainer Harry Callihan. Serand row: Assistant Trainer Tom Pearce, Mike Blower, Paul Vallerga, Don DeBarnardi, john Burnett, Doug Hayes, Ted Maneki, Gary Bianchini, Larry Swarbrick, Mike Maher, Chuck Stewart, Mike Warren, Ed Littlejohn, Doug Barker, George Jenkins, Ron Moser, Bruce Clark, Tom Dimmitt, Mike Cobb, Jeff Alexander. Third rout Head Coach jack Curtice, Coach Pete Riehl- man. Coach Doug Holcomb. Coach Dave Gorrie, Dick Becker, Dennis Reilly, Mike Patitucci, Corky Barrett, jim XX'ankum, jay Harris, Pat Muleady, Steve Young, jim Coward, Bill Mofifett, Alan LaRoche, jim Sweeney. Bruce Hitchcock, Bart Wfeitzenberg, Dick Heinz, Dave Zivich, jim Shaffer, Jack Smith, jon Green, Coach Andy Everest, Coach Rod Sears, Coach Rudy Carvajal. Mining: Mike Hitchman, Dick Permenter, Jim Priest, Lee Rice. High - Caliber Performances Give Four Gauchos Widespread Honors Tom Morgan, Athletic Business Manager, and Donn Bernstein, Sports Information Director, found their faithful side-line sup- port well rewarded by the Gauchos' 64-5 homecoming victory. 108 Heading the 1966 list of small college all-star selections from UCSB was defensive back Paul Vallerga, named to the All-Coast first team and All-America second team. Corky Bar- rett earned first team All-Coast and honorable mention All- America recognition, senior Preston Hensley honorable men- tion All-Coast, and Mike Hitchman honorable mention on both teams. TEAM STATISTICS UCSB OPPONENTS 194 ...FirstDowns... 166 2216 ... .. Yards Rushing .. .. 1552 1452 . . . . Yards Passing . . . . 1485 3668 . . . . . Total Offense . . . . . 3057 336.8 ,,. ... Average per Game .. .... 503.7 261 .. ... Total Points . .. . . 159 26.1 ..... ...... A verage per Game ..... ,... 1 5.9 Trainer Harry Callihan secures the ankle of 250-pound tackle Dick Heinz with a few of the thousands of yards of tape he disposed on UCSB athletes. The opening of the Campus Stadium was a memorable occasion for the football players and coaches and the 12,000 fans who poured through its gates on Homecoming Day, 1966. RUSHERS Thomas . . . .... 189 743 Hitchman ...... 105 429 Shubin .... . . 49 333 TCB NYG PA PC PCT PASSERS Hitchman .... 190 91 .479 Walker . 15 8 .533 5 5 1.000 Olson .. RECEIVERS REC Priest ...... . . . 29 459 Vallerga .... . . . 18 342 Keever ... ... 14 168 YDS AVG 3.9 4.1 6.8 YDS 1333 80 39 AVG 15.8 19.0 12.0 TOP INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS DEFENDERS TACKLES ASSISTS Barrett Maneki Patitucci Vallerga Cobb Corlett Green Bay Packers Drill 011 Campus just before the Super Bowl game in january, the Green Bay Packers, NFL titlists, staged Hve practices in the UCSB Campus Stadium. The influence of Coach jack Curtice brought to Santa Barbara this great team and the attention of the nation's sports- riters. Impressed with the facilities and hospitality ere, the Packers went on to LA to conquer the ansas City Chiefs, 35-10, and capture the World rofessional Football Championship. SCORERS TD PATf1j FG PTS 68 36 Chapple 0 30f33 9f16 57 ... .., 49 51 Hitchman .. 9 0 O 54 37 Thomas....8 O 0 48 INTERCEPTIONS 8 BEST PLAYS 4 Run from scrimmage . . 77 yards, Mike Hitchman 3 Pass . . . 58 yards, Hitchman to .lim Priest Kickoff return . . . 65 yards. Mike Blower Punt return ...... 33 yards, Paul Vallerga Interception return . . . 46 yards, Steve Wages Field goal ..... 39 yards, Dave Chapple Bob Skoronski and Willie Davis, offensive and defensive captains of the Packers, are formidable models of leadership for the 1967 Gaucho co-captains Bart Weitzenberg, Corky Barrett, Paul Vallerga, Mike Thomas and Mike Warren. Q M an 3 V .KW 1 ,r M, -fi?" T ' Y. wx L 1, 'a L v ,M I I , l I if . 11 9 ZF? J 1 I- wr T Q I, -191162 tiff? 'f72 if'U'!l .eaizirmlsr 1 aue'm.zl.gi s. art 'Q 1 lv1wfKglCDj,ll-.Eg I 331 3 r--'Q-'an 1 1ff1"'4'.: 11'7""'6"'ifE'!, w Q--5 4-fA L--v -y v- sl:-2"'-'STA Ii! "gi':""'2" f T' , ' ' z'7ff""'17z': 'IFVIQ maurrg'vf?: 5 "?"fif"2B'v': Ill . J! A .An 1- SJ Ir Ak xl W 4 , 9 ,ff Nix.: -- 1 .,-- - 14152:-.lzflrf . o- Fullback Neil Baker struggles for a first down against the Cal Poly Colts. SCOREBOARD UCSB 22, . . .......... 9 Cal Lutheran JV UCSB O. .. 4... 28 UC Berkeley UCSB 48. .. .... 14 Cal Poly CSLOj UCSB 16. . . . . 0 Long Beach State UcsB 46. .. .... 15 cal Poly qsroy UCSB 26. . . . . 7 San Fernando Valley St. Botlom row: Coach Jim Barber, Ted Shreve, Greg Weiner, Steve Keenan, Mike Brinkman, Bob Cummings, Tom Bishop, Kent Pearce, Norm Trondsen, Coach Dave Gorrie, Coach Doug Bowman. Second row: Neil Baker, Mike Powers, Frank Michaelson, Cecil Elrod, Greg Kezirian, jim Barrett, Randy Rosser, jerry Falstrom, Jim Boyle, Rich Bach, Ernie Rose, Nick Graham. Third row: Coach Tony Goehring, Coach Al Martens, Coach Mel Gregory, Mike Oberc, Steve Smith, Raul Sosa, Alan Altree, 'Steve Milam, Bob Saulsbury, jerry Desmond, Las Hamaguchi, Gary Smith, Roland Martin, Bob Crouse, Lyle Tornquist, Kurt Speiers, Vince Libbon, Dennis Spurling, jim Rodgers, Dick Frishman, Tad Toomay, Dave Dukes, Jim Curtice, Chris Erickson, Coach Doug Holcomb, Coach Dick Kezirian, Coach john Boyle. 3 Q' 1 'wr .4 .W-,aw fem... - fl-w .. .' -5' 4-,-, V .. Y . . A r ,,,,.,+,a.'.. Vt, ,,..4.'v ,fu aff. i -v-A::5u-Q , 1 V , - Af , -. 11 4-5. Q- twig . .-,ff-.-'iw '. . , ...kg . v Y. V: J ,...-.v ., .7 .,,..v...,,-'r 1-V-.mf-.37-H, , '- .: - ' -1' ,"' " ,ngfn .' ."'.. " L' '. ' .- ' .' -ill U2 -M ' Mgr ,, 1 rw- l , X zany, , -N W - - l A- qi! 'l ' - ., 1, MY L: " ., J' Coach Dave Gorrie fires up his team at halftime, while assistants Mel Gregory and Doug Bowman look on. lll Hardy Runners Leave Eight Teams in Dust UCSB and Fresno State harriers take off on the long road that the Gauchos ultimately followed to victory. UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB SFUCSB Meeting the demand of their sport for maximum individual exertion every week, Coach Sam Adams' cross- country runners toiled consistently throughout their sea- son and captured an 8-2 record, the most successful in their history. junior jeff Rawlings ran away with Most-Valuable Athlete honors. He dominated the UCSB home course, cruising around the lagoon in a school-record time of 20:47 ffour rnilesj. Co-captains jimmy Allen and Reo Nathan provided senior leadership. At the NCAA Far-West Regionals, Allen scrambled into fifth place, ahead of Rawlings' eighth, to give UCSB the distinction of placing two run- ners in the top ten. Rick Schankel, Dale Severy and Mike Bell also paced the pack for the dedicated harriers, who scored a major upset at the All-Cal Meet when they bounced the Berke- ley Bears, 29-30. SCOREBOARD fLower total winsj 27 Long Beach State "'UCSB 37 ........ 18 UCLA 56 Westmont UCSB 15 ........ 45 Nevada Southern 48 San Fernando V. St. UCSB 27 ........ 28 Fresno State 44 Westmont UCSB 15 ,....... 47 Cal Poly fSLOj 46 Pasadena College Sixth Place NCAA Regional 30 UC Berkeley "All-Cal Meet fThird Placej Bozzom row: Rick Schankel, Dale Severy, Jeff Diner, Gerry Neece, Craig Vernier, Bob Grix, Rich Bawden. Second raw: Coach Sam Adams, Frank Miller, Mike Locko- vitch, Dennis Howard, Ralph Farr, Co-captain Reo Nathan, Co-captain jim Allen, Jeff Rawlings, Fraser Perkins, Mike Bel-l. snr. , . - 0 a its VARSITY TEAM - Bottom row: George Kladnik, Steve Kell, Mike Nickoloff, john Hannon, J. C. Campbell. Second raw: Coach Zoltan von Somogyi, Sherman Her- rick, Ken Pearson, Bud Keeley, Joa Braganca, Farouq ShariH, Gary Smith, Steve Sleeper, Steve Frank, Pete Tannenbaum, Player- Coach Steve Arnold. JV TEAM-Bottom Row: Keith Vlfertheimerh Carlos Ortiz, Ted Bernstein. Second Row: Perry Shoor, Vic Wrobel, Louis Blumberg, Mike Warren, Kouame Kouame, Bud Keeley, Larry Freeman. Pioneer Players Leave Firm Soccer Program Senior pioneers Steve Arnold and Mike Nickololi' were disabled by knee injuries during the last season, but they had inspired a soccer team healthy enough to carry on successfully under new full-time coach Zoltan Von Somogyi. The greener players showed potential as UCSB copped a 5-2 conference record. Before injuries hit them too hard, the kickers put together a good 2-6 effort against San jose State, one of the top eight teams in the nation. Bowing out with Arnold and Nickoloff this season were Steve Kell and 1966 MVP Sherman Herrick. These four seniors were charter members of the first UCSB soccer club in 1963. Under their leadership the sport progressed remarkably from scratch to the brink of full- Hedged intercollegiate recognition on this campus. SCOREBOARD UCSB 1... ................ 10 San jose State :FUCSB 5 .... 0 Occidental 9fUCSB 4 .... . . . 0 Cal Tech UCSB 2 .... 6 San jose State UCSB 0 .... .... 1 0 UC Berkeley 'FUCSB 1 ,... 5 USC WUCSB 6 .... 3 Loyola 'FUCSB 0 .... 2 Westmont UCSB 2 ................. ' ....... 0 UC Riverside 4 350, Cal. Soccer Association Games QThird Placej Steve Kell bolts between two opponents to head the ball over to the attacking UCSB forces. , . .T ,.., , N H7257 1 1 ' ' , i 'l ,V 1 K' . X 'ny 1, , 1. ,. it in .rl ' ','I1'q U,-fri! ' Yfmfessfrf' " M. ,'mt.'f::,g,l l 1 t w .. 3' ' if 6 A ' - :il ' . . - 1.1: ' 1 H .af 4 W . W Y . wb ti ' - X. mtg 1 l l.i 1 nm 1 w,g 2.1 l ' HH' " ll' 1,l1lt'l W . I, iii ' '-.Ll -. .-. .V Dave Gray maneuvers a pass out of the defenders reach. "'UCSB 'FUCSB "'UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB 9 .... 11 8 3 3 11 8 3 4 10 20 Both Water Polo Teams Surge to Best Records Water polo brought to UCSB the highest caliber of opposition in any Gaucho sport. Coach Rick Roland's team matched its Olympic-quality foes in desire and outclassed all others with a 14-6 season, best in Santa Barbara's history. Most-Valuable-Player Dave Gray paced the productive Gaucho attack with 53 goals. Jim Coe, Chuck Spink, John Simpson, Kim McGuire, Greg Lauer and Most-Improved John Melin were other outstanding UCSB players. Ranked seventh in the nation at the close of their rugged schedule, the Gauchos were 6-2 in tournament play. They won the Fresno Tourney by whipping highly regarded UOP in the finals, 8-7. Knotting the score six times against fourth- ranked UC Irvine, UCSB finally fell in the West Coast Tour- nament championship game, 11-9. The freshman squad also rose to its best record, 12-4. Led by MVP John Steckel, Most-Improved Ken Shoor, and Rob Barker, the frosh highlighted their season with a 7-6 win over USC, the Gauchos' first conquest of the Trojans in any aquatic sport. VARSITY SCOREBOARD Fresno State CSC Los Angeles Pacific Cal Poly QSLOQ USC CSC Los Angeles Cal Poly fPom.j UCLA San Diego State Brigham Young St. Mary's VARSITY TEAM-Bottom row: Jim Coe, Jim Simpson, Bruce Mont- gomery, Dave Laskey, Captain john Mortenson, Craig Hendrickson, John Black, John Melin. Second row: Greg Lauer, Bruce Jones, Jeff Smith, Ken 1--, .., 1--f --fm, i-,,--....,..,.. 45 Q- . --V - 54,4 . -tg' "Fifa,-IL 3' 'WUCSB 5 ..... . . . 'WUCSB 16 ..... . . . UCSB 13 ............. UCSB 7 ............. QSudden-Death Overtimej UC Irvine UC Davis Fresno State Pacific 'K 'F 'l'UCSB 9 ............. CSC Fullerton 'W "UCSB 7 ............. Pomona 'l' tl' 'l'UCSB 9 ............. 1 1 UC Irvine UCSB 10 ............. 9 Alumni 4'Fresno State Invitational fFirst Placej 'WAII-Cal Tourney CThird Placej """"'XWest Coast Tournament QSecond Placej Yegan, Chuck Spink, Roger Lantaff, Jim Ranta. T bird row Bob Frase Mike Honig, Kim McGuire, Steve Holt, Curt Shaw, Russ Dember Dave Gray, Joe Goldstein. -. ,,,.....- Y- --Q., A- S., . er 2: -, ' ff, . '73--, ,-A 53571 ' ff 111 ,i f?5-,...-7' "f""W-,...? ,- , -L ' A ,..zrs- '.:1?!T,"T?,T f ff: .. fl:-'-2'i?F4':' -6'-1:1 ' " f ' 1l':f' , . X KSU ai. W, H ,W H my 1 - -- 1 -- ,-1, Vg - 1 g - 'mf - A- . , - 15.2. ,K-,I ,A - ,N I +11 X ' , m' '1 i - . - f . 1r 1 V ' 5. Y A 5 l i V "': ., Ci y' N ' I ' . - - ' FROSH TEAM - Bottom row: ' ' ' "A Z ri 113- E Q 5 V' "' aj, Ralph Gustavson, Martin Vander- ' P ' g. .- ' T3-.gg , A all 5-ff g.r,g ,, g g - A E,-ylgi 1:5 , 1 A "7 laan, Paul Medoff, Brian Forrer, .7 M Y? , , "li 4' "'! B 1 ' "fill-ig , .' -1 Wayne Landis, Cliff McGuire, 1 X' 'S - "5 .4 , , , li--N ' ft 53 : '. Brent Clark. Second row: George i PfQq'WA F, no if 'C' 'f ,fLe,"" Q ' ft' 1- ' ' - if 2 5 ' Cofer, Ken Shoor, Tim Smith, Rob 4' -'L 'H' "-.iff r"- f. 51:11.33-' yi' ' M ,.,.- -1 1- L I ' Jil ff HKS A 5' ' Barker, George Behlmer. Third . . ' , Q- A - , A , A 'Qi ' f QQ- . A b ' ,F I L i'f1,f.-4' '-,- row: Jay Lipso , Jim Henderson, N il., ii. , - 'f ,. if ,V I 4-F, iil "Qi .fl-Q , ' Marvin Dawsori: Phil McGowan. ' -- -.1 35 :l it , L, Fowfb Chris Jensen. Gary - ?."t::? Vaucher, Tom I-Ionig. Fifth row: ,E.,i'fiQQgn- A I I- ' gg at li1j?"'.!'3: j- Andy Kingh Jim Allbfechtli TOP: - . 'Q5xQfe,s-fs' ' 1 'Q Q3 , - . ' f Ca ta' I St . 1 'JJ' g: . Q 1 Y , . -U, L" ---'. 5, " "'- f if -' " 'flu A r. Tn ff- " 'i 3 -:"2i1i7'4 L. RogermCorriJelll ec e I In ' " D C-' ' Q - ' 1:9 FROSH SCOREBOARD UCSB 6 . . . 4 Modesto JC ,WUCSB 2 .... . . .10 UC Irvine Varsity - UCSB 7 . . 6 USC 'HUCSB 9 .... . .. 5 Claremont Mudd V. UCSB 2 . . .10 UCLA AWUCSB 4 .... . . . 2 CSC Fullerton V. UCSB 6 .. 3 San Diego State ""'f'l'UCSB 6 .... 4 Riverside CC UCSB 12 .. 7 S.B. Rec. Dept. XSWUCSB 6 .... 3 Chaffey JC UCSB 7... .. 0 LA. Valley IC "'fk'l'UCSB 2 .......... 4 Santa Anna College 'SUCSB 13 . . 2 San Bernardino VC 5FWest Coast Frosh-IC Tourney fSec0nd Placej "'UCSB 8. . . . . 4 Santa Monica CC """Wfest Coast Varsity Tourney "'UCSB 3. .. . . 5 Santa Ana College CConsolation Championj UCSB 11 . . 7 Pasadena CC 'l"k"fSouthland Tourney fSecond Placej Exhibiting grave concern over a tight game, Coaches Rick Rowland, Bob Gary and Lynn Rodney shout encouragement to their players. ,V John Black gets set to drill the ball toward the goal. .,.p- .. if X . .4 1 . .. J"i',- . W ' J'-vfl' . I ,-a,,.H- ,u.- .- -,TW-,W WT ,. . 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A -E- .4.i.L.... .ls-ua ilpg-'iii' W 1 fri, upsv IU -.E'EE' Dick Kolberg kicks up his heels for extra lift as he scores a fast-break basket against Loyola. Cowboy Upset Shines In Barkey's First Year Launching the 1966-67 basketball season with an 82-72 victory over traditional rival Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo, Ralph Barkey made a successful debut as UCSB's new head coach, but the personable mentor found the road ahead to be a little tougher as his Gauchos concluded their campaign with a 10-16 mark. After that initial win, Barkey's crew began its uphill battle with four straight losses, including a pair to national powers Seattle and St. Bonaventure. Back inside friendly Robertson Gym, UCSB downed the eventual WAC champion Wyoming Cowboys, 86-70, with a fine effort. Invading San jose for the final West Coast Athletic Con- ference Christmas Tournament, the Gauchos frrst bopped Santa Clara, 82-74. Next UCSB fell short at the buzzer to rugged Pacific, 73-75. Dick Kolberg stole the spotlight from UOP's heralded Kieth Swaggerty with 27 points and 22 rebounds. Becoming an early contender for the title, Barkey's gang won its first two regular conference battles over San Jose State and Pepperdine. After its 97-88 non-league decision over San Fernando Valley State, the awesome UCLA Bruins snapped UCSB's winning streak with a 119-75 runaway in Pauley Pavilion. The Gauchos picked up only four wins in their last 12 outings, the most satisfying being a comeback 76-70 triumph over USF, their first season victory over the Dons since joining the WCAC. A final 102-97 overtime win over Pepperdine brought Barkey's conference record to 6-8, good for fifth place. Bowing out were senior forward Dick Kolberg and guard Howie Demmelmaier, the team's top scorers, and guard Pat Grant. Exciting despite its record, their team's frequent rallies all too often fell short in each game. UCSB and UOP players tense themselves for the initial tip-off on the Robertson gym floor. "3' .-4 ,f' '1 ' Coach Ralph Barkey gives earnest encouragement and advice to his players during time-out in a crucial game. SCOREBOARD UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB 82 59 60 53 71 86 82 75 72 96 82 97 75 67 63 79 62 71 100 77 76 74 100 77 72 102 vzcalpolyqsrop . . . . . . . 79 Fresno State 70 Seattle 64 Soaring toward the rafters of Pauley Pavilion for a jump shot, sopho- more All-American Lew Alcindor is oblivious to the problems of UCSB's Howie Demmelmaier. Buffalo Nothing short of a foul can thwart quick team captain Demmelmaier as he spurts away from two Loyola defenders. .. . 80 St. Bonaventure . . . 70 Wyoming .. . 74 Santa Clara . . . 75 Paciiic . . . 89 Loyola . . . 75 San Jose State . . . 71 Pepperdine .. . 88 San Fernando .....119 UCLA . . . 74 Loyola . . , 74 USC 94 Santa Clara . . . 73 San Francisco . . . 84 Pacific . . . 72 St. Mary's . . . 89 San Jose State . . . 70 San Francisco . . . 82 Santa Clara 87 St. Mary's .... .102 Pacific . . . 87 Loyola . . . 97 Pepperdine V. St. X , O '-49,6 51 'si 6 4 L1- V 1 A K 1' 'U' tm mai , wa , ,,, fi rf ,. 'F 77 ' 1 .,a '-Q-42 -mifm? 2 In -s', V' ,x.' -'D .Ie , r ... X. LD 'lil .-, PCI J 5 Yxlr 6 1 ' 4 6 two pomts agaznst the crossed up Broncos INDIVIDUAL G 1 5 l I 'f rf of A as me A .91 Vw 1 w-31 L PLUGS Q5 will Bottom row Manager Bob Devxne jrm Flnnerty Al Bennett Pat Grant. Plass, 'Steve Rippe, Breck MacI.aren, Charlie Hess, Dick Kolberg john Second fow Bqrt Beckman Doug Franklm Marlm Roehl John Norman, Hiles, LeRoy Jackson, Coach Ray Bosch, Captain Howxe Demmelmaxr Tbznd row Head Coach Ralph B1rkey, Ken STATISTICS FG PCT FT PCT REB PF PTS Kolberg 25 169 .449 88 .815 274 73 426 Demrnelmaier 25 123 .397 88 .647 56 75 334 IaCkS0n 26 110 .438 78 .619 214 80 298 Rippe 26 74 .444 53 .609 144 73 201 Franklin 26 75 .368 46 .719 58 58 196 Bennett 23 56 .373 39 .661 33 56 151 TEAM UCSB 26 760 .405 493 .653 1308 604 2013 Opponents 26 777 .448 557 .678 1224 567 2111 Cheerleader Lee Ashworth exults as the Gauchos run up 18 straight points to threaten a UOP lead. Forward Bob Marshall challenges a Hancock defender as Rick Spencer U21 of UCSB stands by. Freshman Five Blisters Foes with Fast Breaks Undaunted by the height advantage that most of its oppon- ents enjoyed, the freshman basketball team darted up and clown the court in its own exciting style this year. Coach Ray Bosch's brigade fashioned a fine 13-7 record. Contributing heavily to the team's average of 81.2 points each game, guard Bob Emery riddled the netting at a consist- ent clip of 19.8. His high of 34 helped carry the visiting Gauchos to a stunning 102-100 upset of Hancock, a junior college powerhouse. Another notable victory of UCSB was a 92-76 shackling of the USC frosh. Center Ron Rouse averaged 14,7 points and pulled down 222 rebounds. Hitting over 50 per cent of his shots, Craig Ritter usually scored in double figures, as did Larry Silvett and Bob Marshall. Rick Spencer fought for 158 rebounds to start many of the team's fast breaks. SCOREBOARD UCSB 79 59 Cal Poly CSLOQ UCSB 92 .... . . . 76 USC UCSB 77 85 Santa Barbara CC UCSB 102 .,.. ..... 1 00 Hancock JC UCSB 76 90 LA Valley IC UCSB 64 .... . . . 71 UC Irvine UCSB 85 68 Cuesta IC UCSB 72 .... . . . 64 UC Irvine UCSB 105 80 Taft JC UCSB 70 .... . . . 67 Westmont JV UCSB 97 74 Pepperdine UCSB 67 .... . . . 63 Santa Barbara CC UCSB 67 72 Hancock JC UCSB 74 .... . . . 82 Cypress IC UCSB 71 69 San Fernando Valley State UCSB 88 .... 67 Westmont JV UCSB 74 93 UCLA UCSB 85 .... 88 USC UCSB 87 65 Loyola UCSB 91 ...... ........ 8 8 UCSB IM All-Stars fovertimej Bottom row: Larry Silvett, Ron Rech, Mike Berger, Manager Bob Beck, Bob Emery, Craig Ritter, Jeff Cota, Ron Rouse, Rick Spencer, Tim Cline, Dave Dogan., Hal Orr, Bob Marshall. Second row: Coach Dennis Berg, Don Fesler, Bruce Lumbard, Head Coach Ray Bosch. l I A f Straightening into a handstand high up on the rings, Gordon Block impresses a large basketball crowd with a stun- ning exibition of gymnastics. Young Gymnastics Team Strives for Experience Although losing nine meets against only two Wins, the gymnastics squad enjoyed an overall profit in its second year at UCSB. As a team Art Aldritt's men gained increased sup- port from the studentsg individually, they attained valuable experience for future competition. Top caliber opposition, such as USC with Olympian Makoto Sakamoto, goaded the Gauchos into the progress that made them superior to the only teams on their schedule as young as themselves. Cal State Fullerton and UC Irvine. Freshman Ken Wagner scored heavily on the longhorse and the horizontal bar to pace Santa Barbara throughout the season. Discovering their talents in other events were Tom Breen on the horizontal and parallel bars, Gordon Block and Bob Harris on the rings, Dave Allen in vaulting, Rob Shumer on the sidehorse and the lone senior, jim Nicholson, on the rampoline. Bottom row: Pete Grim, Dave Allen, Coach Art Aldritt, Captain Bill Wenger, Rob Shumer, Ken Wagner. Second row: Bob Harris, Gordon Block, Greg Davis, Tom Breen, Jim Squire. Mirring: jim Nicholson, Howard Horn, Haven Silver. UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB 122.50 124.00 .... 124.00 113.90 139.66 139.66 142.90 129.60 146.10 142.15 1 53.3 5 SCOREBOARD ...166.75 ...160.00 ...174.60 ...139.32 ...156.55 ...128.65 ... 74.10 ...177.80 ...150.45 ...160.95 Dave Allen faces the difiicult task of achieving precision in the whirlwind motion of a longhorse vault. Long Beach State San Diego State San Fernando Valley St. Cal Poly CSLOJ San Francisco State Cal State Fullerton UC Irvine USC Stanford San jose State UCLA 1. .. 1 W . Q all P if 'lu N. ll ' if l. i, I 1 l at Bottom row: Tim Yoshino, Bruce Hori, Coach Don Matson, John' Golder, Gary Bianchini, Rich Long, Russ Denea, Mac Owens, Bruce Solari. Jack Stuster, Captain Bill Lennon. Second row: Mike Treman, Bob Prim, Mining: Bill Cowarcl,.Bob Hamilton, Byrl Taylor. Gaucho matmen express their delight when teammate Mike Treman scores a key fall in the Cal Lutheran match. 4 Wrestlers Lack Depth, Muster Up Fortitude Reduced to a battered platoon by the fortunes of combat, the UCSB wrestling forces still managed to pick up some victories in the rugged 1967 campaign. Though outmanned by the best teams in the state, Coach Don Matson's men fought to a 7-9-1 record, including a win over UC Berkeley. With several key athletes shackled by injuries, Matson deployed a tenuous front line that possessed little reserve backing. Veterans Bill Lennon and Gary Bianchini led the green Gaucho combatants during the season. Team captain Lennon grappled to a 12-5 record at the 145- pound level, and Bianchini achieved an 11-3-1 slate at 177 pounds. Carrying the load at other weights were freshman Tim Yoshino, 1235 Bruce Hori, 1305 jack Stuster, 1373 Russ Denea, 1525 john Golder, 160g Mike Treman and Gary Dolgin, 167. Mac Owens, the only senior on the team, tangled with much larger opponents in the unlimited class and was the most improved wrestler. Freshmen Rich Long, Bruce Solari, Brian Asamoto, john Farris and Dennis Spurling worked out for the fu- ture, and as a team they split a pair of matches. ......4 1 1 ,..-f mf? .qu 'F-,xl "Q-'Jed Swimmers Upset Foes, Capture NCAA Crown The athletic reputation of UCSB received an unprece- dented shine over Easter vacation. In a massive all-out effort at the City of Commerce pool, Coach Rick Row- land's swimmers captured the national collegiate cham- pionship, the first for UCSB in any team sport. As the leadoff men took their marks in the final event of the tedious three-day competition, Santa Barbara held a slim 2232-222 lead over UC Irvine. Then the 800 free- style relay foursome of Chuck Spink, Craig Tempey, Ken Yegan and John Mortenson splashed furiously to a clutch victory. The final score read: UCSB 255M, UCI 246. Twelve different competitors added points to UCSB's total. Dave Gray swam to victories in the 1650 and 500 yard freestyle races, achieving record times for both UCSB and all NCAA college division mermen. Other school record-setters and their placings at Commerce were Mike Honig, third in the 200 breaststroke f2:19.9j and the 400 individual medley f4:29.4jg Chuck Spink, third in the 200' medley f2:05.7j 5 Jeff Smith, seventh in the 100 breaststroke f1:O4.0j 5 and the team of Gray, Mortenson, john Black and jim Ranta, third in the 400 freestyle relay C3:15.6j. Gray and Ranta jointed Mortenson and Spink for the 800 relay in the intense university competition at Michi- gan State. With a time of 7:13.1, the Gauchos shaved 11 seconds off the school record set at Commerce, and they ended up twelfth in the prodigious university race. Dave Gray set NCAA college records of 4155.7 and 17:27.8 in the grueling 500 and 1650 freestyle races. I Ugg, .1 'fib .. .. -- qv- v .- v T w .-ffvn.-,f.'.'-ifrf' f' - 1 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP COACHES AND COMPETITORS-Bottom ro Jeff Smith, Head Coach Rick Rowland, Coach Bob Gary. Second row: Rodg Edwards, Ken Yegan, Chris Frier. Third row: Chris Ostrom, Herb Kouns, Joh Morte.nson. Fourth row: Mike Honig, john Black, Terry Finucane. Fiflb fou Jim Ranta, Dave Gray, John Frailing, Craig Hendrickson. Sixth row: Chu Spink, Craig Tempey. ,. ,,.. A.'4A or ,, " vi" Qfgepiair C, ,xr-fr--N ' ."'i. ' A .wx ew.-f .,,.,?,,, ' ,. 1 M, ,gk ii, 'WN , X-QMS , -aff- Finishing second in both the 200 and 500 freestyles with times of 1:48.0 and 5:00.4, jim Ranta's powerful strokes helped carry UCSB to triumph at Commerce. Displaying the trophy for their relay victory that clinched the NCAA crown for the Gauchos are Ken Yegan, Chuck Spink, John Mortenson and Craig Tempey. yi. Q , 3 . -5 Soaring into a reverse one and a half dive, leading Gaucho Rock Mac- Kenzie has left the three-meter high board' far below. UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB 42 68... 30 27: mf fff M ..... 65 ................ VARSITY SCOREBOARD 62 UC Irvine 23 UC Davis 36 Fresno State 74 Brigham Young University 69 USC 77 UCLA 62 Colorado State 25 Colorado University 24 Lakewood Aquatic Club 54 Buena Swim Club 25 Long Beach State 53 LA State 55 San Diego State 39 San Jose State First place in Golden Coast University Championships gr UCSB Wins Golden Coast Invitational Tournament With split-second timing, freshman Rick Forster begins to unfold from one and' a half inward somersault as he plummetsv poolward. VARSITY TEAM-Bottom row: Terry Finucane, Herb Kouns, Rock Mac- Kenzie, John, Black, Captain John Mortenson-, Dave Gray, Jim Ranta, Ken Yegan, Charles Simpson. Second row: Stan Loeb. john McCoy, Craig Hendrickson, Craig Tempey, Roger Edwards, John Frailing, Chris Ostrum, Mike Honig, Pat Waddell. Tbird ww: Assistant Coach Lynn Rodney, Diving Coach Bob Gary, Head Coach Rick Rowland. Mining: Randy Leptein, Jeff Smith, Chuck Spink, I at 4, .W .'-1 . --1402 Y! Wfffint. IE Mike Honig's steady thrusts set the pace in the 200-yard breaststroke. UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB FROSH SCOREBOARD . . ...... ...... 2 6 SB Recreation Dept. . . ,... 75 USC First Place in Golden Coast Frosh- Randy Leptein slices into the water to complete his diving routine with a perfect extension. fini 'r"....2 rrfff J 87 UCLA 70 Lakewood Aquatic Club 49 Buena Swim Club 67 LA Valley College JC Championships. Mermen Start Rolling Against Nation's Best Prior to their sparkling triumph in the NCAA college championships, the varsity swimmers followed a steady path of improvement with an 8-6 season record. After gaining experience against some of the top teams in the land, in their last seven meets the Gauchos lost only to. the defending na- tional college titlist, San Diego State. Late in the season the Gauchos gave a startling display of the powerhouse they were building for the nationals. They swam to victory in the Golden Coast Championship, much to the consternation of runners-up San Diego State and UC Irvine, again considered the top contenders for the NCAA crown. UCSB shattered four meet records in another team effort characteristic of the men coached by Rowland, Gary and Rodney. John Mortenson, Dave Gray, jim Ranta and Chuck Spink took distinctive shares of the tean'1's wide point spread through- out the season, but it was the improved clutch performances of all the swimmers that put UCSB on top of the stunned NCAA colleges at the end of the season. The freshmen swimmers also won their division of the Golden Coast Championships to cap with success a rugged season. Tom Honig set a yearling record of 18,:46.7 in the 1650 yard freestyle, and Ken Shoor lowered the 100 yard breaststroke standard to 1:07.4. FROSH 'TEAM--Bottom row: Diving Coach Bob Gary, Co-Captain Tom Honig, jim Albrecht, Neil Korostoff, Greg Fownfelter, Ralph Gustafson. Second row: Assistant Coach Lynn Rodney, Rick Forster, Craig jochim, Wayne Landis, Chris Jensen, George Belmer, Bob Graves. Third raw: Head' Coach Rick Rowland, Brian Donnan, john Henderson, Andy King, Bob Southcott, Ray Roan. Mining: Co-Captain Ken Shoor. F AZ-1 I If 1 E V-f ii 'Tiff ,' f?2 1i Mffi- in I, L55 . 7: 335' 5 M' , Q ,F :ri I Q2 W MTV' -,Q If L' P , f Y W r mm 'liz '54-. Afln pu--V"-rv'NC0'-1 1- an 'n J Wr- an .JN I7 M "I , 'J 'fax lv-qmzifl nf 1. ' A A f J Spring Sports Y Spring vanquished the 'late Winter staleness and renewed the vitality of life at UCSB. The most poignant signs of spring were not to be found in the Weather or the surround- ings but in the blossoming of new sports. M . to pp Students shifted breaks from the steaxnywgyrn- nasiurn to the breezy outdoors. There they witnessed the classic competition of track and field, in which man strove against man, time and distance. In other scenes, the fortunes of Gaucho athletes depended upon the flight of the ball. They either lashed the balls toward the fences and down the fair- ways, or gently stroked them behind the infielders, over the net or into the cup. Strong Thinclads Boom Into Hopeful ampaign Led by dedicated veteran athletes, the UCSB thin clads were thick with hard-earned stamina and strength in 1967. Coaches Sam Adams and john Luccio groomed the Gauchos to compete with representative teams from five western states at the Easter Relays and on a stiff dual meet schedule. Defending long jump champion Jerry Durfee, with a best of 24-4, was joined by several teammates in high hopes for success at the college nationals in June, Early in the season sophomore jerry Wygant soared to a promising 48-5 in the triple jump, junior transfer Clark Chelsey broke the school shot put record with a heave of 54-SM, while approaching 160 feet in the discus. On the track, Adams' runners stormed into their greatest prominence after one or more relentless revolutions. Rich Achee and Bob Millar boasted 440 times under 48 seconds, with Millar below 1:54 also pacing a Hock of fine 880-run- ners. Reo Nathan ran a consistent 4:20 mile, and jeff Rawlings and jim Allen were at their best running two to six miles. Allen shattered an 11-year old school record with a 9114.3 time in the two mile run. Sprinters Bob Oehlman, Maury Rainey and jean Klein, joined by Durfee in the 220, land hurdlers Claude Noriega, Bruce Black and Earl Stout complemented the 1967 Gaucho track production with early finishes in key races. D Whb ' rl ltd14'ftd' :hir With a charging finish in the 5000 meter run at the Easter Relays Jim Wgglfs Ofscofggztsggilsten Y van C ee ul-mg e ts Sophomore Bruce Black stretches his lead against Valley State in the 120 yard high V With a time of 55.4, Claude Noriega exhales with relief as he wins the 440 intermediate hurd- Holding a tenuous lead in the 880, Steve Wright and Tom Bruggere shift into high gear for ICS far' ahead Of the 1'CSf Of the Padi- the frantic finish. SCOREBOARD UCSB 104 37 San Fernando Valley State UCSB 46 .. 75 University of Utah UCSB 104 . .. 42 Pepperdine UCSB 46 .. 59 Idaho State University UCSB 72 ...72 Long Beach State UCSB 79 ......,. 66 Redlands UCSB 78V ........ 661 A' F A acl IH , , 'Z XZ lr Orca C C Y Third Place Ccollegej in Easter Relays VARSITY TEAM--Bottom row: Gary Talbot, Bob Oehlman, Steve Third row: Coach Sam Adams-, Steve Wright, Tom Buggere, Dave VanCarnp, Jim Allen, Reo Nathan, Dave Washburn, 'Steve Gleissman, Moss, Craig Tims, Gerry Wygant, Dave Chapple, Bob Englestad, Bud Keeley, Dale Severy. Serond row: Rich Bawden, Bob Millar, joe Larry Fox, jerry Durfee, Holland Seymour, Bill Bradway, Bruce Cantrell, Clark Chelsey, Paul Vallerga, Mike Blower, jean Klein, Black, Phil Maas, Bruce Badeau, Coach John Luqqig, Rich Mezoit, Rich Achee, jeff Rawlings, Earl Stout, Mike Hughes. ' nv' f Y '-""'f ' -"f 'f c- :Z-eegyvnf' iff! '1 in ii, " ' , . me ., ,N ,,, it v"'X I l i 1. Burning up the track in 1:55.7, anchor man Bob Millar secures a Gaucho victory over Idaho State in the Easter two mile relay. Frosh Spikemen Extend Limits of Endurance Since varsity stalwarts Achee, Allen, Nathan and Van Camp were all seniors in the spring, UCSB was fortunate to have a promising crop of middle-distance and distance run- ners on its frosh track team. Chris Erickson in the 440, and Mike Bell and Bill Word in the half-mile, mile and two mile, led an impressive sweep of San Fernando Valley State in the frosh opener. Tom Dunderdale reached an early season height of 13 feet in the pole vault. Other marks were improving as the freshmen learned to combine their thorough track and field training programs with the rigors of college student life. M55 utr. FROSH TEAM-Bottom row: Gerry Neece, Tom Dunderdale, Ralph Farr, Mike Catino, Mike Bell, Mike Conte. Second row: Jeb Burgess, Jay Weath- erford, Tom Doehrman, Frank Miller, Linton M Whaley, Bob Metcalf, .gl V- -7 Rick Stoddard. Third row: Coach Sam Adams, Steve Leonard, Gary Smith, Bill Word, Chris Erickson, Dick Frish- man, Steve Reynolds, jeff Diner, Coach John Luc- cio. 134 .egg The 440 race against Valley State and Pepperdine turned into a neck- and-neck duel between UCSB freshman Chris Erickson and senior Steve Van Camp. SCOREBOARD UCSB 107 ................ 26 San Fernando Valley State Sixth place in Claremont Relays .J QC Sa QYSQ GHZ! Easter Relays Sparkle With Cinder Pageantry Co-sponsored by UCSB Intercollegiate Athletics and the Santa Barbara junior Chamber, the twenty-ninth annual Easter Relays was a track nut's delight. Ed Caruthers, 7-ZVZ in the high jump, Bob Seagren, 17-3Mi in the pole vault, Tommie Smith, 19.5 in an 880 relay leg, and USC, 40.0 in the 440 relay, furnished sterling world-class efforts. Though edged by Idaho State and Nevada, UCSB gave a line show in the college division. The two-mile relay four- some of Bawden, Nathan, Wright and Millar won in 7:-42.2. Finishing third in the 440 f42.6j, 880 f1:28.8j and mile 0:14.51 relays, the Gauchos set a school record in the last race. Rich Achee followed Wright, Van Camp and Millar with a fast 47.0 anchor leg. On the field, sophomore Bruce Badeau threw a personal best of 213-10 in the javelin, and Joe Cantrell set a relays record Q6-3231 in the college high jump, just ahead of Paul Vallerga. After he had already won a Gaucho dual meet at 6-4M4, joe Cantrell grazed the high-jump bar, which was raised to 6-6. on Aqsg 'Y ',"'1n-,.lQ5!1gA rr' ' X' lex gg , , I .av- - - -- - - , 3557, -5-331 i ., magna- , K. Jean Klein, Jerry Wygant and Bob Oehlman display UCSB's depth in the sprints as a Wave of 100-yard dashmen breast the tape. Seven thousand Easter Relays fans in La Playa Stadium hold their breath as Bob Seagren of USC barely misses his pole vault attempt at a World- record. 17-7. 1 Baseball is a team sport in which all eyes rivet on the individual player, as shortstop Gary Nelson realizes when he fields a tricky grounder. Forty Game Schedule Pressures Horsehiders Upon the dissolution of the strong CIBA, Coach Dave Gorrie's baseball team went through its first season as an inde- pendent in 1967. Each of their 40 games carried the weight of a league contest, and the Gauchos never eased up as they strived for prestige in the awesome baseball empire of Cali- fornia colleges. With a nucleus of veteran juniors, Coach Gorrie guided a squad that possessed some experience but still had plenty of room for progress. Rick Emard, Larry Sleep and Dick David all.started out the season with solid averages over .300. Senior catcher Wally Mallow pushed the .400 barrier to pace the regular batters. junior john Schroeder returned after compiling the top pitching record, 6-6, in 1966. Sophomores Craig Schell and Mark Boyd added to the mound staffs potential, In their Hrst nine innings of relief work, both earned perfect ERA's of 0.00. Effective starting performances were turned in by seniors Steve Cushman and Dan Wood. The Gauchos faced teams from Oregon and Idaho in the Pacific Coast Tournament sponsored by the Santa Barbara junior Chamber of Commerce. Then they resumed tangling with talent-laden California schools such as USC and Santa Clara. Bottom row: Wally Mallow, Torn Simpson, Bill Reuss, Brad Boothe. Rich Shatter, Mark Boyd, Rich McNamara, Steve Cushman, Craig Schell, Ross Ernard Larry Sleep, Don Martin, Bruce Morton. Second row: Roger Wil- Helmbold, Tom Milich, Dick David, Dan Wood, Rolt Scheel, assistant liams, Bill Kringlen, John Gunther, Dick Permenter, Gary Nelson, Ron coach, Newel Breyfogle, assistant coach. Chakan, Roy Noorela, John Schroeder. Third row: Dave Gorrie, jim a Ai 41 Larry Sleep f8j lacks no friends on the Gaucho team after slamming a game-clinching roundtripper against Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo. SCOREBOARD UCSB 16 .... .... 6 Cal Poly CSLOD UCSB 5 ,,,, .,,, 2 Wesnnonttk UCSB 10 2 Ca1P0ly CST-OD UCSB 6 .... 12 Long Beach State UCSB 12 3 C2lP01y CST-03 UCSB 2 .... 1 USC f1O'inningsj UCSB 8 9 LA State UCSB 10 .... 11 Pepperdine UCSB 1 2 ChaPmaf1 UCSB 2 .... Pepperdine UCSB 3 0' C211 Poly CPOIUOU-aj UCSB 8 .... San Diego Marines UCSB 0 3 Cal POIY fP0IT10f1al UCSB 11 .... San Diego Marines UCSB 7 1 Oregont UCSB o ..., USF UCSB 3 2 Chapman? UCSB 1 .................. USF UCSB 3 4 UC Berkeley? UCSB 1 .......,.......... Westmont UCSB 3 2 Idaho State? "Pacific Coast Tournament CUCSB Championj Awaiting his tum at the plate, Dick David studies the delivery of the opposing pitcher. Big Steve Cushman watches another one of his hum mers smack into the catcher's mitt. r 1 14 ,., - -ii',,f'.' ,K , ii3f4i'.f,.r21'f 'iZ'1?'ii5!""'.Ta. ' ' -H -- all ---I'-' A classic situation in baseball is viewed through the backstop: with the score tied, Gaucho Ron Chakan has just hit a grounder to the left sideg Larry Sleep, on third base, must decide instantly whether to try for a score or bluff and the Cal Poly third baseman must field the ball and react accordingly. wngfa ,qi l f J. 1, ,Cn 7, '54 qw ,Y ar., E., f Q35 ' mn' U. ..- '-' qu. My c, s. .,-- ,V l Jus-f-5 'Vp 'LT f mf .ww W .Q , 1 4' . F' . c 1 af., X .-,. s frat' ff- 4' .Q ,.. xxv, P " -. --.. . v fin' ' . viii' -- 4+ ' . 971 L- afgg 5 1 in "?"::'b Q -f z wif , , ,- f'a.'f":l A, ,k-.,Q,-, ...I - -an - .- - a-ur ' . ,'f'.-c-i"i-E.: .I y - e Q.,'uE"gs Ji .-- ' V -.s,,'!',. .M .,.. . ', ,,::1.5' 4' ' ' 1 P. - 1 gt: .- , H - '.,- '-1' " ' M -, -W - . ' V - Q L J. - .' - V, .-. , ..i.f'1N, Q..-f, - t . .-. , -1 . -1, lt. - . Q- e , e- -.fx A - ---P vs - VA, i,. 1 f- 4' f I . .. " 4 ,- 4 N A si 15'-' - ' .3, .I . X ' -if h ,fn ' " f.' " - 'Q' ..,.a N , , a I. .. V- Q i .-.' gf., , .,-H ff ' 15.5 -- ' .1 -7- 'D- , 5.1, Q' 'nf",'.,u:""":J:' ' .V ' g--..,.f 'L ' "' 0 r ' , A" ' " ' . - 4 , ., .Q'f. , .. , 'L. .ia 1""Uf-L" " 454- - , I It ' . ,Q ' 7'- . A pw A , , - " 5 . - ' 2: , - Bill Reuss slides in safely behind the Cal Poly catcher as the umpire looks on and on-deck hitter Don Martin makes the call. ,, 'j , w .J . - .JJ . H. h . -r, V. ,-.' s " u I Bottom raw: Rick Magnante, Hank Ornalez, Steve Nonneman, Bob Cocchia, Tom Gamboa. Second row: Asst. Coach Neil Miriami, John Meiers, Keith Williams, Bob Masik, Roger Allcroft, jan Biggs, Coach joe Morbeto. Third raw: Asst. Coach Tony Goehring, John Garvey, Gary Reed, Greg Schana- han, Paul Harris, Mike Roesch, Mike Powers. 'f'3,eE'1f Q ---...... 6, -4-'al ffl HL-'. Qs' Q50 . . W ' rw .qu A .L ,pl!' .,... . . x 5, - L-0 L .1-...f 14' 'I -- ' " " .Q- msd: ' - 51427 -- -. . .rt . -.fi 4 . :""pp4., ' F' 6 ,,- f., .v ue , ,. H 1 x -x,,-N N Tom Gamboa, one of the pacesetting freshman hitters, leaves the Ventura catcher empty-handed as he strokes the ball to right Field. Frosh Swing Big Sticks In the hrst few weeks of the 1967 campaign, the worst UCSB losses were suffered by the supply of baseballs of Coach Joe Morbeto's frosh horsehiders. Slashing the balls to the core with their heavy hitting were Steve Nonneman, Tom Gamboa, Gary Reed, Roger Allcroft and john Meiers, all averaging over 300. Rick Magnante belted three home runs in a wild 10-8 victory over Compton. Gaucho pitchers Greg Schanahan and Bob Cocchia led the fight to maintain order in the games. ,QV-I5 iw. SCOREBOARD UCSB . . . .............. Santa Barbara CC UCSB . . . . . . Santa Barbara CC UCSB . . . .... 12 Ventura College UCSB . . . . . . Santa Barbara CC UCSB . . . . . . Compton College UCSB . . . . . . Compton College UCSB . . . . . . Ventura College UCSB . . . .... 14 UCLA UCSB . . . . . Compton College UCSB . . . . . Compton College UCSB . . . .... 12 SFVSC Fosh UCSB . . . . . SFVSC Frosh ml? 56' 5 l 1 Nl. 5 Spf xNC'S,5f I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I George Todd drives the ball from deep in his own backcourt. VARSITY TEAM-Bollom row: George Todd, Dennis Potts, Irwin Bledstein, Ted Camp- bell. Second row: Coach Ed Doty, Ro.n Willens, Spence Edmonds,.Captain Jerry Hatchett, Kit Delmarsh. Mining: Don Neal, Wayne Bryan. I 140 X. 04 Netmen Wallop Foes In Northern Invasion There was a time when the UC Berkeley and San Jose State tennis teams eagerly awaited the early spring arrival of the travelling UCSB squad, for they always fattened their records against the Gauchos, This year, however, Coach Ed Doty's forces made a crusade out of their northern tour and . for the lirst time ever returned home with two big victories. At Berkeley Santa Barbara's chief hrepower lay in the doubles competition. Don Neal and Ron Willens, Wayne Bryan and Irwin Bledstein, and Ted Campbell and Dave Freeman were the pairs that pelted the Bears' half off the court with winning one-way shots. The duo of Neal and Willens was also doubles champion of the UCSB Invitational Tournament. Neal was an individual standout, winning the UCSB singles trophy and, at USC, splitting two sets against nationally ranked Stan Smith before falling in the third set. Blessed with line overall talent, the Gau- chos were off to a great start toward improving their 10-12 record of 1966. Last year'-s 8-1 frosh record was a tough act for I the 1967 frosh to follow, especially with Wayne, Bryan, the top freshman in 1966, now playing for the varsity. Yet the 1967 squad won four straight matches before falling to UCLA. john Helin and Bill Steiner formed a devastating doubles combina- tion. Also smashing out victories regularly were jim Miller, Tom Bozarth, Thor Devenish and Scott Nagel. VARSITY SCOREBOARD UCSB 9 ................., O Pepperdine UCSB 1 . . .... 3 USC UCSB 9 .. .... 0 Cal Poly QSLO UCSB 7 . . .... 2 San jose State UCSB 6 . . .... 5 UC Berkeley UCSB SVZ. . . .... 3V2 LA State UCSB IVZ ................ 7V2 Brigham Young UCSB 9 ................ 0 San Diego Stat Second Place in All-Cal Tourney First Place in UCSB Invitational FROSH SCOREBOARD UCSB 8V2 .............. yz Santa Barbara CC UCSB 8 . . . .... 1 Ventura College UCSB BVZ. . . . . W Santa Barbara CC UCSB 6V2. . . .... 25 Ventura College UCSB 2 . . .... 7 UCLA UCSB 2 . .... 7 UC Berkeley Don Neal suspends his racket behind him before belting a powerful serve across the net. FROSH TEAM-Bottom raw Thor Devenish, Bob Robin, Carl Bryan, john Helin. Sec- ond raw: Coach Ed: Doty Allan Altree, Bill Steiner Tom Bozarth, Bob Deliema Karl Loos. Mining: jim Mil: ler, Scott Nagel. Freshman john Helin finishes off a volley with a forecourt slam. is i is f 7 a L A A- 4 Golfers Swing Past The 1967 golf team whacked and tapped the name of UCSB straight and true on California courses. Coach "Doc" Kelliher's polished links- men did well against prestigious teams from USC and UCLA. Mike Edziak, fourth man on the varsity last year, rose to lead the Gauchos early in the sea- son, averaging 75 strokes on each round. Mean- while Dave Barber and Hoddy Rupp were swinging back into the grooves that made them Di5PlaY-ing 8005 f01'1T1, Mike FROSH TEAM-Bottom row: Steve Rhorer, Norm 'Sanesi, Andy Thuney, Cal Abe, Eclziak executes a long iron shot toward the green. UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB VARSITY SCOREBOARD 8 ...... 35 ...... 30. 38. 25. 25. 33 ...... 46 LA State 19 Cal Poly QSLOQ 24 Long Beach State 16 San Fernando V. St. 29 USC 29 UCLA 11 Cal Poly fSLOj Second Place in All-Cal Tournament FROSH SCOREBOARD UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB 517 38 35 45 43 50 . 549 Santa Barbara CC 550 Palomar . 16 LA Valley College . 37 SD Mesa College . 27 Palomar . 11 Santa Barbara CC . 4 Long Beach State l ' Ive. f? Y V is J.,,i A 1 V , VARSITY TEAM-Bottom row: Dave Barber, Mike Fischer, Don Feldman, Larry Briskin. Second row: Steve Pelican, Captain Hoddy Rupp, john Lefler, Mike Edziak, Coach M. S. "Doc" Kelliher. Powerful Opponents respectively the golf MVP and the Pollock Award winner in 1966. Averaging 75.83 against USC, the team showed the brightness of last year's 9-3-1 season. As the season progressed, the freshmen also mastered their forms and won several matches by overwhelming margins. Jeff Lee paced the squad with a 75.4 average, followed by Steve Rhorer and Andy Thuney. Ray Smith. Second row: Bob Sigler, Al Peterson, Mike Becker, jeff Lee, Art Thielen. Boltom row: Coach Dennis Berg, Dave Shoji, John Hofmann, Bill Anders-on, Ron Donovan, Mike Horst. Second row: Bruce Williams, Bob Nunez, Chris Casebeer, Mike Erne, Jon Lee, Rick Thompson, Dave Caswell. Dave Caswell C111 spikes Ron Donovan's setup as Rick Thompson and john: Hofmann d leap high for the block in an intrasquad scrimmage. 0 e a Faces Top Foes Dennis Berg took over as pilot of the second intercollegiate volleyball team at UCSB after coach Bob Newcombe laid the groundwork with his 1966 Gauchos. Competing in the tough Southern California Intercollegiate Volleyball Association, UCSB faced UCLA, USC, San Diego State, Cal State Long Beach and Loyola. Berg's six launched the season with two out of three wins over the Santa Barbara Volleyball Club "A" team in the traditional exhibition in- augural which spotlighted the nation's top open competition of Westside Jewish Community Center versus the Santa Barbara V.C. Setters Bill Anderson and Ron Donovan, a pair of senior lettermen, provided the main punch for the Gauchos with John Hofmann, Dave Caswell, Mike Erne and Bruce Williams rounding out Berg's starting six. UCSB's re- serve strength came from Chris Casebeer, Bob Nunez, John Lee, Dave Shoji, Mike Horst and Rick Thompson. The Gauchos once again hosted the Inter- collegiate Tournament which lured the cream of the collegiate crop to Robertson Gym in- cluding 1966 national champion Santa Monica and runners-up UCLA and Brigham Young. 4 953 -5 -Olzi 1'--f'l'.Q ."'fii V ' ,, LP 'S' 'Q 2' .aff J " ' ,SJ -,, gf., ' grfT1'i"x?'A 'H Y. 'T 2: A 1,,, - R 1 fun ' ' ' '--.. 1V ' VV ' 5 ' ' k 'KV X -fff ' . " , V, f'LAV'f "4 . 171 ' ' ia- .4 ,- .. an P- Q .a -.71-'Nag' yi A k . In V- -A -'rn-5.8 - 5':sY'2ff4 Y " V -- N' -as? --'- 'f' " .V - V I 1 , 5 '- . f gn. -, 'YQ-'U' -N V, 4' LL' J ,, HQ' 5' 'K1. V 5? A-1.--'A' 4- - 4 ' Q -'X V ..4, -Q -.- 5,-gay I, -1 'UV QQ... Ip. V V r x, 'P v . 1' ' 1-'wffgfup - -. u .V .wk W -+11 - .. --V R fy? V 'V 4 X V "wif" ' - ' ,-'Qx' f. ' 'K'-' I 4 V -'wif Q '3 I 0 1 V . fi- ff s Vs Q X X -055.- f 'N 1 X V - V A 4' O .-' 1 V I ' . Vi fb -U HH Jim: I 1 Y, 4"f1iFT..Tgig V JA 7,1g,4-,-. :gg ' N' ' mai - W, VV, V kj ,V - L . Nijlfr 'iff K A gd? A '-J' ' 3 Qi J Q V ff ..,., V- . 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V. ., A -'. Q 'I' . ' lg' 'V' ' " H ' V". - ' ' i is N N mV',. l . Q . N.. 1. X I- wg .fl r CW , A ' S -:L Y ' V-A 4- -. , .7 ..,ggqgP..,.. Q P V 1. , 5 Aan., . g . 1 A- ,, N n p. uh' Y.. Tw-x, w lu.. I -K ef 5882 pn... , M 'avi D I Y 2' 1 A fry.. .N .f , .,, , N. 'flake- is , X FJ 1 1 , 1 I4 Leaping between the boundary and Sig Ep defender John Alexander, Dick David of Lambda Chi makes an endzone catch that would be spectacular in any league. Abandoning all decorum, Mike Miller reveals his true feeling about the ex- hausting intramural cross country race. Keen Rivalry Marks Intramural Program Intramural sports at UCSB were more vivid in the personal memories of UCSB men than in the formal scorebooks and standings of the teams. Forty per cent of the male students participated in the 22 sports offered by the Men's Intramural Office, which was under the di- rectorship of Sandy Geuss. While many students competed at a level of simple enjoyment, several high-strung groups emerged in con- tention for the coveted 'all-sports team trophy. After capturing the fraternity crown with a sudden-death win over Lambda Chi, the Sig Eps beat the independent Delts for the football championship. The Cool Clutch Clan followed hot on the Sig Eps' heels by sweeping the cross country and swimming meets, Lambda Chi recovered to win wrestling, while defending all-school champion SAE joined the fraternities in the race with the basketball title and a tie with the CCC in badminton. The outstanding intramural basketball players formed an all-star squad late in the season. After a few days of drills, they took on the Gaucho freshman team and lost 91-88 in overtime. Their performance attested to the competence of intramural sports play. One of the new intramural sports successfully insti- tuted by Geuss, soccer, went to the Crabdarts in over- time at Sigma Pi's expense. In condensed two-on-two versions of team sports, SAE took volleyball honors and the independent EBAC won basketball. The Hnal outcome of the team scoring depended on springtime track, softball, volleyball, gymnastics, and water polo competition. jack Angaran and Norm Lundberg watch goalie Mark Sedlacek of the Crabdarts rob their team, the London Fog, of a scoring corner kick. for the athletic needs of upwards of 3000 students, Intramural Director Sandy Geuss pays to an interested fan, his daughter Sindi. After tossing the basketball in the general direction of the hoop, Bill Posey of the Crabdarts hurdles through a crowd of players. Intramural swimming competitors display varied reactions at the crack of the gun. L------F - .- l' .-...N ver' I4 ,-.- I L51 S Wide Array of Sports Implemented b W Energetic is the word that best describes this year's Women's Intramural Association. In order to provide many athletic channels for the spirit of campus coeds, the group diverted its own exceptional enrgy into ar- ranging a rich variety of sports programs. During the fall quarter the association sponsored successful volleyball and golf seasons. In the winter it held basketball, tennis and archery tournaments. The Santa Barbara WIA was also hostess at Asilomar for the March Convention of the Pacific Southwest Region Ath- letic Recreation Federation. In order to partially finance the trip, the women held their annual doughnut sale. Spring quarter saw bowling, badminton, tennis, soft- ball and track and field tournaments being staged. In addition, all the outgoing and newly elected otiicers spent a May weekend at College Cabin as a training period. The year ended with the Intramural Awards Ban- quet and the proud awarding of the annual trophy to the living group which earned the most participation points. Judy Naimo sends an arrow whizzing toward the bull's-eye in WIA archery competition. -xuwvfrawtiuw ,mf 'lgn " w INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKETBALL TEAM-Bottom row: Linda Lissy, Shirley Roe. Serorzd row: Lyn Williams, Susan Brazelton, Leslie Burner. Third row: Rachel Martin, Bev Watt, Suzanne Torgan. Fourth row: Tim McGee, Judy' Hancock Barbara MacKirdy. Mining: Betty Brown, Pam Erbeck, Judy Evert, Roberta Durkee, Pauline Brooks, Kathy Rea. WIA BOARD-Bottom row: Donna Fobert, Marilyn Shumway, Susan Barrall, President Marian Beach, Janie Martin, Barbara Franklin, Josie Y Dunnington. Serond row: Eleanor Heible, Leslie Hershberger, Sandy Peck, Linda Kelley. Ambitious Coeds Enter Intercollegiate Arena A growing intercollegiate sports program challenged talented coeds with volleyball, basketball, swimming and tennis competition. Respective coaches were Dennis Berg, Mary Ellen Leach, Kathy Barthels and Lois Largent, and their adviser was Joyce Mills. Facing several Olympic players, notably from Valley State and Long Beach State, the "A" volleyball team compiled a 2-2 record in league. Carol Hier-johnson led the "B" team through its league slate undefeated. Captain Pam Erbeck and the varsity cagers fought to two highlight wins over UCLA. Both they and the JV team were in strong contention for league and tourna- ment championship honors. Hosting its first Women's Invitational meet in the spring, the graceful UCSB swimmers also completed at UCLA and Stanford. The tennis team ambitiously competed in one of the nation's strongest leagues and in six major tournaments, UCSB sent some girls to the tennis nationals to repre- sent the best in natural form and earned skill from this campus. i'fo'iii .,g'l' 13 Qgfqaiia so-ar .. i' , ',-1, gi ,- 1, xi' Nadine Treffrey, Sue Purdon and jan Baumeister watch with confidence as their captain Kathy Bulmer smacks the volleyball over the net in intercollegiate action. iff' cf" ' 3' ,. s INTERCOLLEGIATE swim tg' ff' TEAM - Bottom row: Sally 5 Humphreys, Captain Arlone Wes- ton, Marilyn Chandler. Second row: Eleanor Heibel, Karen. Baum, Sue Lozon, C.C. Brown. Mining: W,- v,-i Susie Vertin, Pat Ruuska, Lonnie X ,J Silver. XX ' . ' V,-si .Li -. INTERCOLLEGIATE TENNIS TEAM- Bat- tom raw: Linda Kelly, Betty Brown, Barbara Fast, Ann Greening, Di- ane Licciardi, Janet Cooper, Ronnie Seuland, Cristy Earl. Second row: Mrs. Lois Largent I coachj, Debbie Dona- hower, Ion Bryan, He- lena Tanner, Sue Need- ham, Diana Mosgofian, Captain Wendy McKee, Melody Locke, Shel ly Gebert. SHELL AND OAR-Bottom row: Barb Reading, Leslie Lewis, Jackie Senter, Mardi Ring, Mary Ann Munn. Second row: Eileen Lauterbach, Brigit Brown, Susie Baillie, Paula Shipley, Cathy Lekas, Terry Bialecki, Pam Mallory. Third row: Patsy Carley, Debbe Jackson, Lindsey Stewart, Shari Hoffman, Kathy Gazeley, Peggy Ettelson, Carol Peterson. Fourlb row: Kathy Pierce, Pat Sibley, Kris Hecathorn, Bobbi Kockas, Nancy Packard. 'The Crew Club's new training barge, launched in the lagoon in February, helps build lighter shells at competitive speeds. X 150 Aflirming the hardy vitality of the Crew Club, the call of the coxswain and the strokes of the eight-man crew disturb the quiet and stillness of Lake Cachuma at the crack of dawn. Thirty Coeds Boost Young Crew Club The UCSB Crew team, in its second season of compe- tition, achieved not only athletic success, but organiza- tional success as well. Plagued by a lack of funds, lack of equipment and lack of experience, the club "came for- ward" to the challenge. With the aid of the girl's auxil- iary, Shell and Oar, the tireless work of Bob Kelley, their Recreational Department Supervisor, and the superb coaching -of john Casken, Crew became a firmly estab- lished segment of the UCSB athletic spectrum. Fulfilling the responsibility that their growing prestige carried, the club's heavies, lightweights and frosh dedi- cated months of toil to their patrons. Conditioned by their endurance work in the winter and polished by 6 a.m. drills at Cachuma every spring weekday, the Gaucho oars- men could only be characterized as "big time" in their confrontations with the likes of Stanford and USC. the muscles necessary to drive the UCSB Skiers Schuss Far Western Slopes Weekend excursions to local runs were the lifeblood of the UCSB Ski Club this year and more extensive trips spiced its vacations. Bob Mallinckrodt and Val Horn led a Christmas assault on the slopes of Heavenly Valley and the Sugar Bowl. Over Easter vacation, President Ed Schafer organized their most ambitious expedition to Park City, Utah. ' Inspired by Russ Trowbridge, the Ski Club assumed a major role in the promotion of intercollegiate racing in Southern California. Ski club members Tim Rowe, Clare Ryland, Mickey Tarkin, Kathy Thormod and Dave Spencer display their comradeship in Heavenly Valley overlooking Lake Tahoe. Seamen Launch Races Un Vast Blue Pacific Landlubbers became seamen after a few Saturdays at the harbor with the Sailing Club'5 instructors, learning about hilo class boats and coping with unpredictable winds. The administration of club President John Cubit, Vice-President Martin McCarthy and Secretary Cherry Schumacher, brought speakers and sailing movies, includ- ing pictures of the sloop Raimi in Tahiti. Wfith Captain Larry Stockett and Coach Bob Hender- son, the club's intercollegiate racing team competed suc- cessfully with other colleges and will help host the national championships this summer. - gh 4 if-:.,.--5, -r, -i i' ,imap gf 1 ,, ,, 1 i , . , ii... , ,I llltis-Y", ' 5 ' ' f - f. . rf: . , i A ' ' Nl -,git 1 ' ' - F 'ff , " AV! U, .W " i- 1 -"QQ if i Maw' 1 gl! mi la 1 ii - X i Dave Spencer kicks up a small snow flurry as he explodes down a slope at Snow Valley in Southern California. 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N- -,-,W Q K V- :P-'iv f ef- ' " J- 1mr3f1"2:1e--'TL -- , " a-' r-f'2'-"!'F .eJ.:,eALirg., .:gaaf:.:2L '- -- igaweai- Q ' ' -HM rf- 5' - - 151 Bowling Club Exee S In Statewlde Tourney Making remarkable progress in its second year the UCSB bowling club entered into competition against schools such as UCLA UCB Stanford Santa Clara and LA State The highlight of the year was the Association of College Unions tournament which brings together collegiate bowling clubs from all over the state This year the UCSB women s team placed first in the ACU team event clobbermg the pins for 2 576 points in 15 individual games Bette Strand rolled a 193 average to win the singles competition Priscilla Flynn took sec ond in all events and teamed up with club president Nona Happel for a third place doubles effort Ted Shigyo, 'One Dan' on the 10-degree black belt scale, em ploys a haraigoshi fsweeping loinj to throw Two Dan Roy Sunada. Bottom row: Larry Pet- rusian Mark Windle Dennis Kroeker Doug Buser Don Holms Greg Cory Gary George. Second row: Bruce' Car- l'n Phil Smith Phil ORourke Harry Licht- bach Paul Mitchell Ray Munger Iohn MacMur- ray. Third row: Bob Tay- lor Fred Lang Ken Gralla Tom Lelane Skip Newsom Brian Kincaid. Fourth row: Ted Hoff- man john Lyles Tim West , Phil Bosl John I-Iabzansky. Fiflb row: Ted Shigyo Roy Sunada. Men s bowling team member jim Reiner polishes his delivery to raise his 170 average Black Belts Sought By College Judolsts The Judo Club instructed by Roy Sunada Ted Shigyo and Dennis Fukumoto began its first year of competition in 1967 The club participated in various open tourna ments sponsored an All Campus Tournament and con cluded the year by sending a team to the National Col legiate Championships at San jose State o 3 3 9 J 7 . , . 7 3 , . . . . . . l 0 r 3 5 3 , . - . , .. .. .. ,, , , Y Y 1 , 1 . , , 3 Q 7 , , a . , , , , , , , Marksmen Shoot For Expert Repute The UCSB Men's and Women's Intercollegiate Rifle Teams honorably represented Santa Barbara during the '66-'67 competitive season. These shooting enthusiasts developed a marksmanship program which enhanced the status of riHery to justify the existence of not only a club but also a competitive team. Interest in its shooting pro- gram led to the expansion of club activities and member- ship as well as the initiation of Women's competition. The senior members of the team took time out from developing their individual skills to help novice mem- bers. The entire team catered to the recreational interests of all student, faculty and staff rifle enthusiasts by spon- soring the university open shooting program. Using the military science range facilities as a base of operations, the team traveled to several in-state tourna- ments. Advised by Msg. L. Ranalli the young team co- ordinated activities through team captain Skip Wilks. Ed Alston served as coach of the Women's team. finished product in the new club darkroom. Kopolwitz and Gary Pearson, president of the photography r. gui., ,ig . i i Expert jim Wolz draws a bead on his target while rifle club president Skip Wilks offers advice to marksman Debbie Jackson. club, admire .......W, Shutterbugs Plan Campus Publication Having grown from last year's enthusiastic handful to more than 50 members, the Photography Club brought expansion and innovation to activities and training pro- gram in 1966 and 1967. The most significant and practical improvement was the replacement of their makeshift closet by a large dark- room enabling the club members to process their work more efiiciently. A special activities program included a tour of the Brooks Institute of Photography, a tour and demonstra- tion at a commercial photographic printing establishment and guest speakers who displayed and demonstrated vari- ous techniques for shooting, developing and printing. Tentative plans were also formulated to market a Photography Club publication locally. Its format would be that of a photographic essay reviewing worthy high- lights of campus life from a unique point of view, in addition to other interesting photographic studies. Bringing the year to a successful close, the Photo- graphy Club sponsored its annual Amateur Photography Contest, drawing a record amount of entrees. Cyclists Exhausted By 100-Mile Treks Placing third or better in the last four years of the Western Intercollegiate Championships, the Cycling Club this year expanded its program to ac- commodate an increased membership of over thirty. Under the leadership of President Gordon Ford, the touring element was strengthened by weekly rides and sponsorship of two century rides U00 milesj. Exceptional times were compiled by Bruce Liebert, Larry Smith, john Miller, Laura Green, Lyn Schultz of UCSB and members of the SB Wheelmen. Vice- President Bruce Liebert placed second at the All Cali- fornia Double Century Ride held at Hemet in january. 1 Having to replace the best riders from last year, the racing team faced the season in hopes of main- taining their past high-caliber performance. Led by .' 'diff'- N pr -"Z: ...f. 'nr . V .vi " ,ig - .. 4 Larry Smith, returning captain of the 1964 team, training started in early spring with the focus on the Fifth Intercollegiate Championships in May. UCSB cyclists also compete with top amateurs in open competition during the season. av.- na.-. Larry Smith and Bruce Liebert test the Gordon Ford, Mitch Marich, John Graham, winding campus roads in preparation for one of the Cycling CIub's rides. Presidents' Council Publieizes Thirty Clubs The joint Presidents' Council represents the different clubs of the most extensive on-campus rec- feation program in the nation. Sponsored by the Recreation Department, 30 interest groups provided healthy channels for students' use of leisure time. Those whose minds were not totally consumed by Outdoors, the Sportsmen and Mountaineers camped and climbed in the soaring Sierrasg Sports- car and Riding enthusiasts traversed the highways and trails in style. The newly formed Scuba Diving Club explored the depths of the campus ocean, while the ever-present Surfing students skimmed the frothy surface in organized competition against other col- leges. Publicized by the Council, all of the recreation clubs strived to produce well-balanced individuals at UCSB. books and papers put their wits to extra work in such clubs as Bridge, Chess and Radio. Both coeds and male students competed in the Table Tennis and Folk Dance clubs. Other men "felt their oats" by engaging in Weightlifting and Karate. V Jil Bottom row: Gary Nelson, Don Betts, Gary Pearson, Steve Deppe, Helen Yeo, Rob Ser- Renger, Rick Sheppard. and row: Milton Chung, John S ,.f 4...-J -gu - Desha, Bruce Liebert, ue n Fisher, Sue McPherson. Cluching a pitchout from quarterback Chris Fair- bairn, Susan Heller sets sail for the first of her two TD's on a weaving 60-yard run, with Cheri May and Nancy Hopper of the hustling DG's ready to block for her. Fairbairn retains her unbeatable poise. losing her Hag and almost her shirt to the greedy grasp of a Kappa de- Delta Gammas Take Super Beaver Bowl A group of UCLA gridders brought a team from their Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority to face UCSB champion Delta Gamma in the first annual Super Beaver Bowl in February. Having arrived with tongue in cheek, 500 spectators were amazed as the girls cast oft their petticoats and turned the dainty tussle into an ideal "rock 'em, sock 'em" gridfest. The better-drilled DG Strings dumped the Bruins' babes, 28-6. The Strings' sophisticated offense featured the power sweeps, reverses, play-action passes and sta- tue-of-liberty play executed by quarterback Chris Fairbairn, halfback Susan Heller and end Maggie Sherwood. Stunting defenders Linda Laney, Judy Maas, Diane Hollister and Cindy Howard, were seizing Kappa flags all day long. Having practiced for three weeks under coaches Roy Manuel, Dave Hardy and Bruce Smith, the Delta Gammas dazzled the fans with their good looks and spectacular play, and did much to implement girls' sports. Delta Gamma rooters leap in ecstasy as their team rallies to overcome the initial UCLA touchdown. Glinivzfaitg 'bn-v--.-n...a-..... 1 , I, ' ,Q U ,N 1 , 1 it' I N U Q- . 4 V 1 .J, , S Q ' f . 41- Ii' U , l 'Q ' A D O' ' r Q , E7 f 'f 'V -Q.-W.-.. -,.- - .. il 1 if 26 5 kg it .,-1 nf :fx wp, .iw 'ix -,-nb wwf S ..-an 1 157 RONALD REAGAN, Governor of California REGENTS--Bottom raw: Jesse W. Tapp, Theodore R. Meyer, Phillip L. Boyd, Edwin W. Pauley, Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler, Clark Kerr, Edward W. Carter, Mrs. Edward H. Heller, William E. Forbes, Glenn M. Anderson, Donald H. Mclaughlin, William M. Roth, Regents Battle Reagan On Tuition Fee Issue In january of this year a 100-year tradition of tuition-free higher education seemed near an end when newly elected Governor Ronald Reagan proposed a tuition fee for the Uni- versity of California. The Board of Regents worked long and hard on this issue in an attempt to reconcile the California Master Plan for Higher Education with the state's fiscal dilii- culties. In the end the Regents reiterated their traditional stand that the university must remain tuition free, at least for this year, and added nearly S20 million of their special funds to help cover the university budget. Dismissing Clark Kerr early in the year the Regents ap- pointed Vice-President Harry Wellman to temporarily fill the 340,000 a year job as president, while setting up a committee to select a new president. The committee was specifically in- structed to take into account the opinions of students, faculty and administration members. Traditionally the board handles the formation of all uni- versity policy including degree requirements and admission standards and these too have been subject to scrutiny as the Regents attempted to tighten the requirements for admission to bring the number of students admitted to the 12M per cent level of graduating high school students as set forth in the Master Plan. This should help cut down the pressures of en- rollment and coupled with judicious budget cutting allow the university to continue with its traditional high quality in the face of smaller budgets. Max Rafferty, Mrs. Randolph A. Hearst. Second 1-aw: Norton- Simon Laurence I. Kennedy Jr., Frederick G. Dutton, john Mage, John E Canaday, 'William K. Coblentz, Robert Halderman. ei. ,i ,W ,,., I l..--f-uanfnif - ... A -f 4.--4 f' '53,-I, ' ll 1-1-:W-ei f' ff' 'S 2.1-vv--'?" 'K lf: J..-KN 5-F ang-1 Ffffl ,,,. 1 li. Ll , HQ. .,i , -- vi- sail, 1 Meeting in the UCSB Administration Building members of the Board of Regents take a break in the early afternoon from their heated deliberation over the tuition issue. EDMUND G. BRONWN, Governor of California, 1958-1966 Chancellors Daniel Aldrich from Irvine and Dean McHenry from Santa Cruz file past orderly onlookers who show silent concern over the upcoming Regents' decision on tuition and university budget cuts, , . , - ' e- , -.f- ...gn , , gggilif 'll ,M tu,-44 az, Eminent Career End As Regents Fire Ker Clark Kerr-labor arbitrator, presidential adviser, educator and, from 1958 until his abrupt Hring by the Board of Regents in January of 1967, 12th Presi- dent of the University of California. During this eight-year span as president, Kerr has seen and helped in an unprecedented expansion' of the university as its enrollment more than doubled. General campuses have increased from two to eight. Medical schools have been constructed. Administered from this campus, the Education Abroad Program, which now includes 12 centers, was begun and nurtured under Kerr's direction. Coupled with this expansion has been a corresponding increase in the quality of the university, The University of Cali- fornia now has the most members in the National Academy of Sciences, a graduate school at Berkeley that is rated number one in the nation and 12 Nobel Laureates at that one campus alone. Clark Kerr was ostensibly dismissed for his lack of vigor in handling the student unrest at Berkeley during the Free Speech Movement in 1964 and the disturbances of 1966 and 1967, yet it was under his liberal administration that the first student freedoms of any significance were generated. At his prodding the Regents began the Open Forum plan which allows any and every point of view to be expressed on campus. When Kerr took office, Adlai Stevenson and Estes Kefauver could not speak on campus. Now there is total editorial freedom of the campus news- papers. But along with this much heralded freedom goes respect, and it was a lack of respect for law and the rules of the university during the so-called "'Filthy Speech Movement" that caused Kerr to submit his resignation in the spring of 1964. It is ironical that many of those students who were responsible for his resignation in 1964 were among those who greatly criticized his dismissal this year. Somewhat more ironical, the Regents, the same group that tired him so suddenly in the beginning of the year, insisted that he stay on during that crisis period. In his press conference after his dismissal Clark Kerr expressed his hopes for the future, "The Uni- versity of California has difficulties at the moment. I have very great faith in its long-run future. We're in a wealthy and growing state, a state where the people have been most supportive of education at all levels. Despite our current difficulties, I think this University is destined to continue to be one of the great universities of the world. I view its future with the greatest of expectations." Kerr, as president of the university, always took time out during his visits to the Santa Barbara campus to chat with students and get student opinion on administrative policies. Here he talks informally after an open forum discussion in Campbell Hall. SX Chancellor Vernon I. Cheadle Chancellor Cheadle relaxes a moment before an aerial view of the sprawling UCSB campus. Cheadle, Vice- Chaneellors Promote UCSB Ima e Unprecedented expansion at UCSB has necessitated com- prehensive reorganization, yet the administration has made every effort to retain a small college atmosphere. During the five years Chancellor Cheadle has been in office, he has directed his administration with ardent enthusi- asm. He and Vice-Chancellors Goodspeed, Dusmet and Bu- chanan have fostered the "friendly campus" image with the idea that a large, impersonal school does not allow for a well-rounded social or cultural education, but limits one to academic pursuits only. UC Santa Barbara has acquired a reputation as a leading research institute, and has maintained a high intellectual stand- ard despite the increasing pressures of an extending campus. Dr. Luigi Dusmet, Vice-Chancellor of Business and Fi- nance and a lcey figure in recent campus construction, leaves the UCSB administration in july of 1967 to take a position as Director of the Management Development Institute in Lausanne, Swizerland. Coach "Cactus jack" and Chancellor Cheadle reflect the elation which followed the 64-5 Homecoming win. ' .-H-av-i . -I., " . ' 2 v-...av-4' . '45 . -J, - A-Nia..-xi 'Uv . Dr. Stephen Goodspeed, Dean Kay Goddard and Dr. Felice Bonadio, the advisers to Leg Council, ponder the matters at hand at one of the weekly meetings. A. RUSSELL BUCHANAN, Ph.D. Vice-Chancellor of Academic Affairs , l . ' " ,Q I - fi gbnq, i LUIGI DUSMET, M.B.A. Vice-Chancellor of Busine ss and Finance I STEVEN S. GOODSPEED, Ph.D. Vice-Chancellor of Academic Affairs ve' E , . NL, MAXWELL EPSTEIN, Dean of Foreign Students, MISS KAY GOD- DARD, Dean of Student Activities and Assistant Dean of Students. MRS. MARGARET GETMAN, Dean of Residents and Assistant Dean of Students. i 'ifiiiiff 'c ai .ii ll -l Deans Give Students Individual Concern Genuine interest and understanding have char- acterized the deans' service to student needs. These administrative posts were created primarily to make scholastic advisership available, but academics is not the only field in which UCSB's deans are involved. Problems of student residences and social ad- justments are also a part of the deans' concern. They work closely with hall otlicers in both on and off campus living groups to establish regulatory improve- ments in the residents' best interest. Throughout their work, the deans support a basic goal of mal-:ing this atmosphere one of healthy academic pursuit. Close cooperation with the Associated Students provides communicative channels between the deans and their constituents. The waiting room of the Deans' Otifice is always crowded with students seeking sound advice. .J so .,.x F-I v A , . r Sl T 1 T, 1 at ' P 4 QD' lx ROBERT EVANS, Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Meng MISS ELLEN BOWERS, Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Womeng LYLE REYNOLDS, Ed.D., Dean of Students. I 1'-1 It ' Q' F 1,6 .. K I B RICHARD JENSEN, Assistant Dean of Students and Assistant Dean of Men, MISS BARBARA DEUTSCH, Assistant Dean of Students and Assistant Dean of Women. E li ti . - 2 it ! ' L hgyf N . les A Yi" ' ' H AAA . A 4, 'A LA X ' ' 1 I 4 T 'Y w,.. lu E Ain ' xii ..: ' " ff , Z, ' ' GN, - i. l A i I 4 -. T' 95 ws P14 -4 3125 L -Vt , wi A If - :Ill ff l it ' tt .N 'I 3' K 2 .f R-gp, , Q21 , ' T gel' L Y -X' ' ' My ' j 1 ,L-Ati. 1 ' 131: f ' , V A Ll' ,V , .M t 1 V 2 4. ' ,,,,- i Qs, . MURRAX R THOMAb PhD Dum ot thc bchozl of Educitxon md FARL L. Academic Deans Cop ith Quarter Syste Only those who have experienced the frenzied pace of the quarter system in a university can fully appreciate the work done by the academic deans. Through the perpetual whirl of pre-enrollment cards and registration packets these men have nontheless ably managed the numerous problems of program coordination. Acting as planners, advisers and mediators on academic matters, the deans are concerned with help- ing students to arrange their programs so that they may fulfill all requirements for graduation. Two years of undergraduate work in the College of Let- ters and Sciences is mandatory before a student may choose to pursue specialized studies in that field, or in the relatively new College of Engineering. Grad- uate work may be done in a number of areas, includ- ing the School of Education. The quarter system has created new problems for both students and deans in the area of program counseling, and a major objective at the moment is to modify general education requirements and the unit system to alleviate some of the work load. 5..- 4. .13 ' .4 " wvrmw. q,,,-sw f', ggi! - UPTON S PALMER Associate Dean of Letters and Scxence DONALD R. CRESSEY, Dean of the College or Letters and Science and KEITH X Q - u M... .- ? f fifzamffr . fa' '-Tri' 1 Y . i M A rl 'l 'r THEODORE HARDER, EcI.D. RL-gistrar MISS KATHERINE .MCNABB Acting University Librarian Kay. fe 'j ,J Aw! If ALBERT G. CONRAD, E.E Dean, School of Engineering ff " i ris. -f' WVU? 427 ' .I EF! ' NF! v 7 -'ilu ali l , f HCL.. 1.12 M 1 ' i . s X i 1 'l MR. ROBERT LORDEN Executive Director Associated Students AS,University Personnel Cater to Student Nee s Providing all of the valuable services which the students of UCSB have come to take for granted is a demanding, full-time job. The AS and university personnel supply every need from personal counseling to toothpaste at the campus bookstore. Not all of the aids furnished by the university are strictly necessities. Many programs have been designed as extra benefits in this widely diversified system. The Education Abroad program, which has its head- quarters' at the Santa Barbara campus, is gaining steadily in international esteemg the highly efficient Office of Public Information has managed to keep up-to-date records of all campus happenings and personalitiesg and the all-important Placement Ofhce has been the salvation of many students who must earn their way through school. 'VN MR. JOHN CARROLL Assistant Executive Director Associated Students MR. VERNON PERSELL Director, Counseling Center Ll rv 12 f..." ' 5 IA' MR. E. I.. CHALBERG Director, Placement Office. MR. GEORGE OBERN Director, Public Information MISS IOAN MORTELL Housing Supervisor MR. BUD GIRTCH Recreation Supervisor J l i -.t 'vm L-,-,, ,N-pg, - if 'Q 'El 1 'Ph 'Ji XX Lgl it .L SP ee .I ""'1PM5' DR RALPH NAIR WILFRED ROBBINS, M.D. WILLIAM ALLAWAY Ed D Director Relations with Schools Director, Student Health Center Director Education Abroad vii 5: tj' v 2 :ll ,ic il l ,.1 ,1, uv. GEORGE H. DAIGNEAULT, Ph. D. Director, UC Extension DALE LAUDERDALE Director, Alumni Association 3 QQ tctci,teierictt.r ' f ,enl!m..., an-,Q Associated Students' President, jay Jeffcoat. With the cry of "Sacramento or Bust" jay jeffcoat ignited the spark of enthusiasm for the march to the state capitol. . fy-ft I it f. 1 ' ' Q :U ' ,Q Q-13 . T , -i 4 '- s'jHi7"'1 -er' Eu. l ' ' ' A-J ., piss- , 1: ,- j illlf-li. I ., I' I ll?--3 Jin., Y ,Lf ,--:."'.. 9 AS President s Messa e Santa Barbara 1966-67 saw its greatest year of student activism. The initiation of student academic councils in the various departments set down precedental guidelines for future years. A comprehensive Faculty Evaluation Guide provided students and faculty with a critical and sophisticated analysis. Issues such as the eroding autonomy of the university, the imposition of tuition and a proposed budget cut ignited latent activist potential. The heightened interest was a stimulus to greater participation in constructive stu- dent government, More students than ever before participated in Com- munity Action projects. Tutoring, counseling and social work were greatly expanded in conjunction with matching funds from the Board of Regents. The Associated Students also became more involved in the problems of Isla Vista. Standardized contracts, building quality, sidewalks and parking problems received the most attention. A guide to desirable apartment fea- tures was published by the Associated Students. In our first full year of University Center occupancy, the Associated Students programmed the facility to its maximum utilization. A special House Committee was formed to give students access to the UCEN Governing Board, to make suggestions and voice complaints about specinc areas of the center. After smoothing out the initial problems of a new constitutional structure, Legislative Council was able to address itself to the more vital concerns of the student body. Traditional student government projects such as dances, lectures, concerts, travel aids, legal services and the AS bus services were continued and expanded. This year has featured exciting and challenging expe- riences for the student body. I feel greatly privileged to have served as your president during this most crucial period in the history of our university. Presidential Secretary Kendy Kasell relieved jay's overloaded schedule of many of its aggravating details. dilemma were tackled and revised. In conjunc- John Caverhill Rep-at-Large Chris Gautschi Rep-at-Large Gay Dowling Rep-at-Large Kathy Brennan Rep-at-Large George Keiffer Marti Hamilton IV Rep Rl-IA Rep Cheryl Howard Bill Eiclc IV Rep RHA Rep eg Council Spearheads Tuition March Legislative Council made EI Gaucho headlines this year as it was alternately attacked and com- mended for the stands it took on the major issues of the campus. Leg Council members met in numerous midnight sessions, spearheading the committees necessary to organize the march to Sacramento. Problems such as standardized contracts for off-campus housing and the ever-present parking tion with the various AS committees, Leg Coun- cil oversaw academic reforms, the creation of a new election code and expansion of services such as the AS supported bus service. Branching out into other areas of the campus, the council ini- tiated many beautihcation projects in the UCEN and lagoon areas. Paul Bellin Independent Rep Toni Grim In-dependent Rep Hal Young Fraternity Rep Not pictured: Cheri Myers Sorority Rep Tony Rairden Greg Stamos Lynn Pennington Admin. Vice-President Exec. Vice-President AS Secretary sem -fi' AS Boards Funnel Committee Proposals Individual committees cannot work efliciently as entirely separate entities, but must operate in conjunc- tion with the whole. Toward this end AS President jay Ieffcoat meets weekly with the Executive Cabinet board chairmen to discuss committee plans and pro- posals. New ideas are placed on the Legislative Council agenda for immediate attention. The .co- operation and teamwork shown by the chairmen has proven invaluable to committees seeking action on specific issues. Bill Pasco judicial Board Betty Brown University At-fairs Board ,, W- Judy Frost L Government Affairs Board jim Harrington Community Aid Board Gary Hom Elwain Martson john Maybufy UCEN Program Board AS Finance Committee Publications Board W, X 41' Ii I I we ARTS COMMISSION-Boliom row: Pete Serfass, Ron Mann, Holly Minech, Dixie Piver, Cherie Martin QChairmanj. Second row: Vicki Dillon, Suzanne Chenault, Ben Krohn, adviser. Arts Commission ASIA Art films and exhibitions highlighted the activities of the Art Commissions first year in existence. Previously a division of the Fine Arts Committee, the group has made remarkable progress on its own, with an interesting and successful series of exhibits shown in UCSB's two art galleries. The Crimean wood-carvings, the anthropol- ogy exhibit and the Brooks Institute photography display are three showings which were received through the Western Association of Art Museums. A. S. I. A. Created last year, the Associated Students Intelligence Agency has rapidly become a major organ of campus life. The organization encompasses four vital facets of the college community: communications, records, research and planning. They are in correspondence with other colleges throughout the nation on relevant issues and work with the Legislative Council on new proposals in- volving our campus. Records on all phases of student government are kept in the ASIA office, and research is carried out through this office on special school problems. f' M x ,. ' . 2 A y 'I ' , gg " Z, X . y.. I V J . , C 4 Mngill -ii V, up I: jx if i 7 '14 , H J If M " ' i ASIA-Donna Follmer, Ken I I5 C ' Karmiole, Judy Anderson, Sue ' Schaefer fchairmanj. AWARDS COMMITTEE-Nancy Denton fchairmanj, Barbara Mathews, Ellen Turner, Ann Sh Awards Committee Although it may at times seem secondary in the col- lege whirl, scholarship excellence is the primary objective of a university, and the AS Awards Committee gives recognition to attainment of this goal. The AS Scholar- ship Luncheon, the Deans' List Reception and the annual AS Awards Banquet all are designed to extend the uni- versity's Commendation to those who achieve academic distinction. However, the greatest reward of all is personal satis- faction, and the committee encourages all scholars to recognize this fact. eldon. Campus Devlopment To remove some of the burden of details from the Campus Development Committee, the smaller Chancel- lor's Committee was formed, consisting of Dr. Luigi Dusmet, Dr. Theodore Harder and student representa- tive Scott Anderson. Their main objective is to review space allotments and the use of temporary facilities with an eye to UCSB's maximum growth plan. This involves coordinating the work of the several building subcom' L mittees and investigating and proposing solutions for emergency situations. BUILDING AND CAMPUS DEVlfLOPMENTETheodore Harder, Scott Anderson, Luigi Dusmet. iU:'lU --a- :galil 174 lla Lx... 4 fx. Mil. R am 1 W .i "1 A v 1 Cl-IARITIES COMMITTEE-Wfendy jo Carnes, Robin Rouse, Joan Huntsman Charities Committee Acting as a liaison between the community and cam- pus service organizations, the Charities Committee this year conducted several fund raising drives, as well as keeping the records of the Volunteers' Aid File up to date. Voting for the Great Gaucho Prof, which took place the week previous to homecoming, yielded S4100 in do- nations to the Community Chest. The winner, who took part in the homecoming parade and related activities, was Coach Ralph Barkey, sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Camp Conestoga Funds for the serious project of helping young Santa Barbara school children to appreciate natural wonders were accumulated once again through the crazy antics of Camp Conestoga Week. The Ugly Man Contest and Chipmunk Button Sale continued throughout the week which culminated in an auction held on the lawn of Ortega Commons and a ham dance in the Old Gym. The proceeds of the week went toward financing camp- ing expeditions for the children. Q I l l 1 i'l Q A . ls... J , I. I CONCERTS COMMITTEE-Bffflum mzr: Gayla Beu, Joanie Miller, Roger Hedgecock, Mike Goodrich, Duwayne Brooks, Bob Scott, John Sharon NX'eher, Carol Hill, Susie Huntoon. Sei-mzci rout Jett Herman, jones, jim Eisenhart, Rich lzmirian. CSDI Committee Chairman, Steve Rittenberg. Concerts Committee Bringing top entertainment to UCSB has become a full- time, but rewarding job for the ambitious Concerts Commit- tee. Thanks to their efforts our campus has been graced with such well-known personalities as Glen Yarbrough and Chad and jeremy. The committee has arranged performances by individuals and groups from jazz to folk music, catering to every taste, and all the groups were received with ardent enthusiasm. CSDI "Think Factory" is the curious, but highly appropriate nickname given to the Eucalyptus Hill Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions in Montecito. The UCSB branch of the center sponsors discussions, panels and lectures mod- eled after those held in Montecito. The basic purpose of the group is to discuss a wide variety of problems facing America and the world today. Subjects range from religion to politics, and controversy is sought after rather than avoided. Gues lecturers highlighted some of this year's meetings. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE-Bof- tom raw: Greg Stamos, Bob Tur- ner fchairmanj. Second row: Susie Schamandt, Linda Haite, Darlene I-Iowey, Pat Hampton. El6CtlOHS Commlttee In charge of all school and special elections, the Elections Committee supports the theory that only by taking an active part in the workings of government can individual AS mem- bers hope to achieve desired ends. The committee sets up and mans all election booths in designated places on campus. Voting is a privilege, not a chore, and with this thought in mind, the committee urged all voters to recognize their civic duty. Fmance Commlttee The budget allotted to the Associated Students this year ran close to S4-00.000, As well as mapping out next year's budget, it was the duty of this committee to make the neces- sary adjtistments in this year's allotments and approve funds for special events. To insure that the committeemen are experienced enough to handle this mammoth job, this year's committee attempted to set up a system of non-voting members as an apprentice program. l.f.'t 'Q M. Xrll FINANCE COMMITTEE-Larry Miller, Greg Stamos, Bob Lorden, Gary Horn, Rich Raines, Miss Florence Fong, Elwain Martson tchairrnanj. Not pictured: Toni Grim. 4.-, X M -ies:-1--V: --Y ' ' . , i t ,v , 'Hiltiifyigyiinumr"tPrf'1i'12"'sr i'VH:'- FROSH CAMP COMMITTEE-Bfiflfmz mir: Mary jo Guia, jim Wfarren, Tom Donovan, Patty Vote, Patti Otto, Lisa Fahs, Mikel WCiUb6l'g, Rusty LouAnn Erwin, Bob I-lelwick, Leslie 1-lershhergcr, Cheri Meyers, Sandy Hufer, Marsha VC-'harton, Emmett Fiske. Not fviclnred: Roberta Durkee, Dahl, jan Musicer, liob Turner fchairmnnj, Seanad mzr: Andi Allen, Patricia Hampton. l F rosh Camp Committee I c'dental Fees Committei 1 Frosh Camp alleviates some of the pain of newness for freshmen at the university' by holding a friendly, relaxed orientation during the week preceding Registration Week. Days spent on the beach and nights spent attending stimulat- ing lectures and discussions with faculty and older students provided incoming freshmen with a welcome glance at the Working College community. For freshmen, the camp is a comfortable and happy transition to a promising new way of life. Each quarter students pay u sum of money which is listed as "Incidental Fees." It is the responsibility of the Incidental Fees Committee, under the direction of Dr. Stephen Good- speed, to keep tabs on the distribution of this money. Plans are now in progress to ease some of the financial burden placed upon the Student Health Service due to its present deficit budget. A project was presented to channel some of the money to a Lagoon Beautification project. Illll rim INCIDENTAL FEES COMMITTEE- Rick Sigler tchairmanj, janet Meik, Carol Williams. 15 . INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC COMMISSION-Bolzom row: Edward Art Gallon, 'Stefan Kraylc. Second row: Rich Raines, Jay jeltcoat, Donn Loomis, Tom Morgan, Mike Neushul, Stephen Goodspeed, John Bahten, Bernstein, Adil Yaqub, Bob Kelley. N01 pirlnredz Dick Breaux fcliairmanj. IV STUDY GROUP-Barlow row: Robin Bingham, Sue Hancock, Ser- orrd raw: Paul Bellin, Toni Grim. Third row: John Hargis, Alan Schwartz fchairmanj, Sue Eaton. Q. Q. . 1. ' sac' ,- ,A Intercollegiate Athletic Y su, .csv -at f AX Commission sr-.5 x sta XP fl' N ' ' ' f X Av at r 'S X ,Ayr l f 7 Intercollegiate Athletics involves a great deal of planning and paperwork before the actual games may take place. A . . . Q budget must be drawn up, policies decided upon and sched- V ules approved. The commission handles these practical proce- dures, as well as the more pleasurable duties of approving candidates for letters in all sports and presenting lettermen with awards. A plan has recently been proposed by the com- mission to award third year lettermen with rings as well as the traditional life-time pass to UCSB sports events. IV Study Group Isla Vista is receiving a face-lifting, both in appearance and reputation, through the public-spirited concern of several of its residents. Standardized contracts in the area of housing and a general description booklet about Isla Vista are ex- pected to dispel some of the false images with which the living area must now contend, according to Chairman Alan Schwartz of the IV Study Group. NL' ' ' l Ai- , 1 7 I fchairmanl, Doug Wz1ltnei', " Y 1.1.7 -awe Judicial Committee Judicial committee guarantees the right For students to be heard before their peers. It is basically an appellate court, but it also hears serious cases involving students who are in danger of dismissal from the university and recommends action to the administration. Under the newly drafted constitution, dif- ferent methods were devised to select judicial members on all levels, and a handbook was written to explain recently estab- lished judicial procedures. ,fra 'L ?" 41: .4 JUDICIAL CO MM IT- TEE-Bob Paulson, Lisa Fahs, Margie Handel, Dr. Lyle Reynolds, Bill Pascoe fchuirmanj, Bruce Allen. -N -:. -i Lectures Committee Controversy is a key word in liberal education, and the student need at UCSB is being met in part by the Lectures Committee. Lecturers from all walks of life were invited to speak to the'student body at regular intervals in Campbell Hall. The new UCEN Speaker Program was devised to sup- plement the already full schedule of prominent lecturers speal-:ing on a wide range of topics from Art to LSD. TT E, is 1 y i' ll 'L l all 136' Y a I 'A 6 if i J l LECTURES COMMITTEE- Terry Simmerman, Bob 'Sadat Vicki Rivera, Karen Allen. lil 1 ,f A! hh... ...m Library Committee Finals' Hurry always involves a desperate search for a quiet place to study, and many people find refuge in the UCSB library. The Library Committee has been instrumental in mak- ing these facilities available to students for as long as possible during this hectic time. The new unit, which opened in the spring, channels extra responsibility to the committee, which acts as a liaison between students'and faculty, but new duties are welcomed when they so obviously benefit the student body. MUSIC COMMISSION - Bolmw rnzzf: Rod Punt, Men's Glee Club: Alex Larkin, Modern Choraleg Donna Marsh, Vifoodwind Ensemble David Barton, Orchestra Dixie Piver, XXfomen's Glee Harriet Genser. chairman Cathy Burnley, secretary. Suc- oud 1wu': Ben Krohn, adviser David' Kruger, Brass Choir, jim Doukas, Marching Band LIBRARY COMMIT- - TEE - Steve Nveimer, Greg Gomes, Barbara Stone, Ann Patterson Cchairmanj, Cathy Smith, Eugene Graziano. Mr. Johnson. Music Commission Representatives from all campus music groups composed the Music Commission, which co-sponsored with the Com- mittee on Arts and Lectures, the Noon Concert Series held in the UCEN Program Lounge this year. Their duties consisted of setting up tour budgets for the various concert groups, and coordinating schedules and pub- licity for campus musical events. In the winter quarter the committee sponsored Professor Carl Zytowski's lecture on Verdi's Requiem. ORIENTATION COM- MITTEE - Bob Turner, Frosh Campg Ken Kar- miole, ASIAQ Bob Hel- wick, Frosh Camp: John, Turcato fchairmanj. Nat piclzn-ed: Bob Paulson, IFC: Pat Ferguson, Pan- hellenicg Cheri Meyers, Frosh Campg Sue Schae- fer, ASIA. PERSONNEL COMMITTEE - Boltom row: Robbie Heck, Bruce Allen. Seemed row: Steve Bell fchairmany Dick Shaffer. 1. l f 2 Orientation Committee Originally the Orientation Committee was formed to aid the AS Vice-President in planning orientation assemblies, but it has recently become a sounding board for all related poli- cies. With the elimination of Frosh Camp for future years has come the alternative plan to combine orientation activities into one week at the beginning of the year, and possibly to extend the program to a quarterly schedule. Personnel Committee Problems concerning the Personnel Committee have been at a minimum this year. Basically the group is responsible for overseeing the operations of the Associated Students' Bus Service. Working with Mr. Robert Lorden, Executive Director of the Associated Students, and Mr. joe Kovach, Publications Director, Steve Bell and his committee also acted in an advis- ory capacity on pay raises for publications and bus service employees. Membership has decreased from previous years due to a more limited scope of activities. PUBLICATIONS BOARD - Bolzom raw: Kathy Brennan, Mike Welty, Alice Ad am s, Larry Miller, Donna McCollom, Tom Adams. Second row: George Obeitn, John Maybury, joe Kovach, Rick Ken- dall, Robert Moore, Ron Floyd. Publications Board "All announcements are brought to you through the cour- tesy of the UCSB Publications Board." That is, all announce- ments,entertainment, editorials and any other ofiicial printed matter on campus, for this board is responsible for the policy and management of all ofiicial university publications, as well as the radio station, KCSB. "Pub Board" is unique in that it is virtually controlled by the students. Thus UCSB publications are truly the voice of the students. ID Rally Committee School spirit is a sentiment which must grow with the growth of the school, and Santa Barbara is definitely on the upswing, according to the Rally Committee. The card stunts, initiated this year at the homecoming game, though not yet perfected, were nevertheless met with enthusiasm by UCSB students, who also turned out in number, and extremely vocal support at the UCLA-UCSB basketball game. The halftime shows during football season were also pro' duced through the efforts of the song and cheerleaders and the Rally Committee. Homecoming was a big success for everyone and the studen-t body saluted the alumni with this "Welcome RALLY COMMITTEE-Bottom raw: Nancy Snow, Lesley Wheatly, Marcia Miller, Pat Bidart. Alums" hello. Second row: John Burtt, Pam Donnely, jim Levin Qchairmarrj, Debbe Jackson. Third row: Kelly MacDonald, Linda Muricot. 'ib- . -. A,,. .- ., . l M - 5.134-',:, hh, ,A.-T- ,- ,. lv ..-wi, I 'J l RECREATION COMMIT- TEE - Roy Sunada, Bruce Leibert, Gordon Ford, Nona Happel, Mary Anne Munn, Gary Pearson, Sue Fisher fchairmanj, Steve Deppe. Recreation Committee Student Affairs Committe Films in Campbell Hall, all-school sports tournaments and free recreation hours in both gyms were sponsored by the Recreation Committee to break the monotony of academic pursuits, The new IV Recreation Field will be a welcome change in the coming year. Sandpiper Weekeiid, in conjunction with the joint Presi- dents Council, was the major commission event of the spring quarter. General Education Requirements have baffled and frus- trated many a student intent upon specialization and tem- porarily injured a number of GPA's. The Student Affairs Committee is concerned with modifications in this area as part of its program to improve the academic affairs of the student body. Until changes are approved, the group feels the innova- tion of the pass-fail option will relieve a great deal of pressure. STUDENT AFFAIRS COM- MITTEE - john McMiIlin., john Lyles, jonna Stratton, Mike Welty fchairmanj, Neil Fernbaugh, john Asarian. l l l Social Committee Under the spirited direction of Chairman jim Doukas the multi-faceted Social Committee has brought top entertainment to UCSB throughout the year. The Homecoming Dance, fea- turing the Righteous Brothers, drew record crowds, as did the jefferson Airplane, headlining the Fall Spectacular. Street dances and Wedilesday evening study break dances introduced such talent as Alexander's Timeless Blooze Band, and were a welcome relief from the daily grind of academic pursuits. The hardworking committee is the focal point for the coordination of all campus entertainment. STEERING COMMITTEE-Barlow row: Seonaid McArthur, Karen Gordon, Diane Nelson. Serond row: Frank Lang, Roger Hedgecock, David Moss, Greg Johnson. Nat pilrured: Sue Jones. Jim Doukas, Social Committee Chairman An ambitious project undertaken by the committee was the planning of the Fall Spectacular in which the well-known, jefferson Airplane was one of the star attractions. 'Y X sb J ,Q I, kgft' -."-Pit. 5'4- I' ' li J, "J fa va-abs fm s Special Events Committee The sense of cooperation and achievement, min- gled liberally with fun and companionship, makes the months of promotion and preparation on the part of the hard-working Special Events Committee seem well worth their while. Homecoming and Spring Sing are two major events during the school year which the committee coordinates as joint student endeavors. Another fall festivity headed by the Special Events Committee is the ever popular Galloping Gaucho Review. SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE - Toni Grim, Sandy Grecian, Zelda Bronstein, Dan McElroy, Paula Kaatz Cchairmanj, Penny Coale, Larry Stockett, Susan Hughes. S eeeh Commission Coordinating forensics and debate tournaments has been a full-time job for the Speech Commission this year, with highly successful UCSB debating teams travelling as far as Dartmouth, Columbia and Notre Dame. The commission also hosted the Santa Barbara debatertournament and the high school clinics set up for the tri-counties area. The year's activities ended with the annual banquet and the presentation of the Gordon Sproul Award. i ig, lim., . X f- f.. 'Q' ,5.,. NZM S 'fy . "J ...a"""' i I 'N eq. w ,fx i u J . , L v Af.-. ,,--i .Av V A '7-.!lg,f. ., yk .A lu -ar 3 ,Ls- L I sf t Lys 1. f'.' f Hr w - N SPEECH COMMISSION -Brian King, J. J. Mer- chant, Kathy Corey, Mike Sedano fchair- manj, Sue Powell, Cathy Edwards, Mike Greeles. STUDENT ACADEMIC COUNCIL-Mary Jo Guia, Pete Gr Caverhill, Cindy Baird. Nat picmred: Dr. Peter Hall, adviser. Student Academic Council It is the goal of the Student Academic Council to establish smaller councils in every academic depart- ment on campus. This project has already begun in the sociology department, and negotiations are under- way in the departments of history and political sci- ence in an attempt to open a semi-official avenue of communication between students and faculty on a departmental level. The SAC acts as a sounding board on depart- mental problems, and transfers suggestions through its chairman to the Student Affairs Committee. Student Travel Bureau Travel is often said to be an education in itself, and this enticement draws thousands of students to foreign ports every year. The Student Travel Bureau was organized to bring this experience within reach of as many people as possible. For already avid enthusiasts the group arranges charter flights to Europe during the summer. For those who still need persuasion, a new travel plan library has been started. 'STUDENT TRAVEL . is Mhffzx Q. 5' iffen fchairmanj, john BUREAU-Alison White, Ken Fisher SYMPOSIUM COMMITTEE - Mel Widawski, je-H Fish- er, Genni Klein, Reina Blum- berg Cchairmanj, Diane Bro- well, Zelda Bronstien, Dean Kay Goddard. I I TI1ere's nothing like a goat at a symposium discussion to disrupt intellectuality. y . L I 1 96 structured lv-Ui wt, gp11:fE.ufg.1,i 312 f.zl5Q95H'tiE1 asv: , milf r.,vigsbgg,,4H jmllilnwrn . ..a..n.: Student-Facult Symposium Relations between students and faculty at a large univer- sity are often purely impersonal and mechanical, but the Student-Faculty Symposium affords an opportunity for the two factions to meet on an informal basis in small discussion groups. Two symposia per quarter were conducted at the Circle Bar B Ranch. Also, professors periodically opened their homes to mixed groups of faculty and students in the Communitas program as part of the committees effort to humanize the university. Tutoring Committee Over two hundred UCSB students volunteered their serv- ices this year to tutor children in the Goleta and Santa Barbara area. The system works on the basis of one student tutor to every two children and encompasses twenty-four schools, rang- ing from elementary to high school, including two schools for the mentally handicapped. Twice a week the tutors travel to the city schools, and on Saturday mornings the children are bussed to the UCSB campus. WIN Yo WM, 'B TUTORING COMMITTEE -Bollom ruzr: JoAnne Silver. Ann Nelligan, Donna Lang, Carol Thorcson. Sfffllllll mzrz Patricia Anderson, Linda Pal- mer, jan Howell. Nui pit" l1l7'6Il,I Bob Ayers fchairmanj. Wk. ,-.--.-,---ri-if-. -----T ---'-- -if 3 - -'W --Y -, '1-rxwrr' NIVERSITY OCT. 15 UIDE A51 UNIVERSITY DAY COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN - Ina Win, Steve Meyerson. UCEN HOUSE COM- MITTEE-janet O'DeIl, Diane Anderson fchair- manj, Judy Frost, Nona Happcl, Linda Anderson. UH1V6PS1ty Da Committee Once a year UCSB opens its doors to thousands of guests interested in exploring the possibilities of attending the uni- versity. Student guides, organized under Dr, Gary Hess, con- -ducted complete tours of the campus, and the faculty, under the direction of Dr. Ralph Nair, established a departmental open house policy. Educational television and science projects were displayed. Student representatives Steve Meyerson and Ina Win placed particular emphasis on maintaining UCSB's image as a "friendly campus." UCEN House Committee On matters of UCEN policy the UCEN I-louse Committee is ri direct student-administration link. Since the advent of the committee, no complaint which can be remedied by the Gov- erning Board or Program Board need go unanswered. Diplomacy, however, is not the sole accomplishment of the committee. Many commuters are grateful for the travel board, and the new system for book resale established in the Campus Bookstore is an innovation that benefits the entire student body. 4 Y ,,-'ff -r 1' Q-12:1 -Pies.. ' . ' hi. 2 Q2535-' , fy. .1 'fs TT-3? I ae swgg I ,. . 9:- ' Lifhva li Hi H' gk iz i A. .s r ,r "fi Serving as Director of AS Publications, joe Kovach has helped to establish a policy for all publications by overseeing the vast and expanding publications operation for the past four years. During that time the campus has more than doubled in size while through the efforts and proddings of the Publications Director all of the UCSB publications have received the highest state and nation-wide commendations. Spectrum Editors, Bob Hymer and Sherry Harmeling. i 'in i Students Edit Seven Campus Publications Spectrum Spectrum, the official campus literary magazine, was edited this year by Bob Hymer and Sherry Harmeling. Hundreds of student-submitted manuscripts had to be appraised, edited and htted into the anthology to create a coherent collection of poems, short stories and art work. Spectrum is published two times a year and often includes contributions from the faculty as well as well-known authors. Faculty Evaluation Guid Working on the premise that communication is a two-way street, particularly in the overlapping worlds of students and faculty, this year's Faculty Evaluation Guide set out to bring student's reactions to every instructor with the primary responsi- bility for teaching a course. Students used UCSB's second edition of the FEG to see how others reacted to a course they planned to take-Uforewarned is forearmedf' To supplement the generalized information collected on the Scoring sheets and published in the Guide, detailed Sug- gestions for improving course content and presentation, writ- ten by students for each course they evaluated, were sent directly to the instructors involved. Faculty Evaluation Guide Editor, Jeff Krend. I ' Gaucho Guide Editor, Larry Miller. Hustlers' Handbook This year the monumental task of compiling the student directory was handled by Gayle Kerr, adver- tising manager for the El Gaucho. Long hours of sorting through seemingly endless files produced a convenient guide for all students. The Hustlers' Handbook, made ready for distribution in early December, lists names, addresses and telephone num- bers for the faculty and student body. Activities Calendar Under the auspices of Sherwood Lawrence, pho- tographic skill and a little imagination combined forces to produce one of the best activities calendars in recent years. After the attractive models were selected, they were photographed in settings typify- ing the mood of the school months. The calendar, also available at the bookstore, was included in the freshman packets which were sold along with frosh beanies at the beginning of first quarter. Activities Calendar Photographer, Sherwood Lawrence. Gaucho Guide Issued mid-summer and sent out to all stu- dents registered for the fall quarter, the Gaucho Guide is the oiiicial university publication in- tended to give newcomers an all-inclusive over- view of life at UCSB. Edited by Larry Miller, the Guide offered a descriptive analysis of the cultural and educa- tional opportunities available in the area, brief descriptions of student government and the administration and a view of the athletics pro- gram. t r. Hustler's Handbook Editor, Gayle Kerr. russia tritium Mt Sl Larry Miller, Assistant Technical Adviser. "But you can't use the picture if it's going the wrong way!" insists Vig Hall, publishing representative, to Alice Adams and joe Kovach. ag .f IH? - J Ll. Alice Adams, Editor-in-Chief. History and Tradition Characterize La Cumbr Carrying on tradition in the face of expansion characterized the 1967 La Cumbre. Under the editorship of Alice Adams, the fourth junior in succession to hold this honor, La Cumbre became the largest yearbook in UCSB's history. Planning began the previous spring for the "Past is Prologue" theme tracing the history of the school through rotogravure layouts. A return to thinner stock paper, the use of photos on the endsheets, and a more subdued cover, were only a beginning to the overall change of La Cumbre. Homecoming and per- formances pages Were expanded. In the sports section a page was devoted to each football game and other sports were given additional coverage. Various areas of the book, such as living groups were lengthened and the University section was extended to include Education Abroad. An effort was made to consolidate all Greek activities within the Greek section. Second-quarter finals found fourteen frantic La Cumbre staffers rushing to meet the final deadline to insure early june delivery. An additional squad of copy Writers and typists was an incalculable asset. Working in the heat of the afternoon sun and through the cold nights in their new UCen oliice, the 1967 staff through co-operative effort produced, in the La Cumbre, a significant record of the 1966-67 school year. LA CUMBRE COPYWRIT- ERS--jacquie Rieder, Jonna Stratton, Carol Fuller and Connie Porter. jim Faiardo Photography Editor Cathi Boggs Index Editor Eilgen Lorimore Umversity Editor o ,214 4 1 I 1, ,HN 1 Xl Z' 4 'in X' Q ' 33. Karen, Gernhardt COPY Editor Jan Acheson Layout Editor i 105' ' 1? av ' -.,, ,f f - E 5 f Y X - r ,- M i f .5 545 NN...-f 1 'N B' N .t X ' x"- ' E " CSE' fox ff Ago, W1 X FL f ' " - ' M , , . - 'J ' X gl '. 1 1 1 "-3, X :f ., 'g .N Lf ' I Kiki-- -5.15. :A '- Li" '. 5t 'v f-1: . .M . ..Q- xt, ' Hu! A I 4 La Cumbre Staff Adapts to Quarter System Calendar :VK Barbara Schneiders Activities Editor Judy Burns Kilim U WX r A l , 'f wi ' Greek Editor ii. Editor Alice Adams tries in vain to stide the noise that inevitably accompanies the frenzied activity of deadline time. Carl Moore Isla Vista Editor Darlene johnson RHA Editor Laurie Ross Academics Co-Editor i---,, :- .E A.. ,. , ,J-. if-.W Katie Johnson Academics Editor 'i 41' N2 1- al Stevenson, the faithful' La Cumbre photo- rapher and- director of the Campus Photo Shop, john Zant Sports Editor jan Rivenburg Honors Editor s caught in action at' one of the thousands of ports events he shot thxs year. f"'u- f ix Vx. - A .. f A' X ,.- av., 63 95? In Q4 45? Constructive Tension Grasps El Gaucho UCSB's newspaper by the sea became an emergency bulletin in january as the campus mobilized to educate the new governor about student opinion. Highlighting this campaign, E! Gaucho joined the Associated Students in building up school-wide grass roots support for the all-UC march to Sacramento. Meeting the demands of all this big news, El Gaurbo became virtually a daily paper. The morning after the firing of Clark Kerr, 20,000 broadsheets were on campus and downtown with the full story and a biting editorial rebuke of the Board of Regents. A streamlined staff with a young outlook made most of this possible. Before, during and after the big UC crisis they kept abreast of the latest on student govern- ment, academic reform, drugs, law enforcement and big- league college sports. Key editors were given more re- sponsibility, while staff writers were paid a small amount as an inducement to continue producing top quality Work. In changing its emphasis to a hard-hitting paper, E! Gaurho acquired a new look and tone with a bold mast- head, more readable type faces, new page orders and a crackling style on the editorial page. Veteran staffers and frosh reporters mixed company in the business of putting out El Gaucho, whether in a public relations feature like the Beer Bowl or a staff party or a downright midnight rush to make a deadline. Fall Editor, jan Shelton Winter-Spring Editor, john Maybury . 1-'-'f-if 7111 STAFF REPORTERS- Suzy Carter, Teresa Chenery, Mike Lifton, Gary Hanauer. I 5 Connie Finster Copy Editor Newspaper chief john Maybury explains to Rich Nina Pinisky T537 Zei er the im ortance of exactin Dr. Swander's state- Copy Editor 8 P f S ments from tape recordings of the tuition rally. Dave Hyams Sports Editor Dale Luciano Fall Arts Editor x cr' 33" u-nf-X N A Mp? .J I "x -,W X -I X l- Rich Zeiger City Editor Steve Bailey Editorial Editor fu ,S- 'f EL GAUCHO REPORTERS-Erik Van de Verg, jill' Raiguel, john Rethorst, Mark Weaver, Sue Small, Ann Shaifrath. Paul Douglass News Editor J. D. Strahler Photography Editor Chris Farrow Assistant Sports Editor Suzy Carter Fall Managing Editor PRODUCTION ASSISTANTS-Anne Schaffrath, Leslie Henriques, Elizabeth Baldwin, Dave Court, Don "The Printer" Hill Woody Lawrence Photographer M 1' Chris Blunden John Walker Photographer Freshman Photographer Bollom row: Mike Bloom, Tom Adams, Ludwell Sibley, Ed Phillips, john Shangler, Peter Bemko, Donna McCollum, Brehm, Roger Smith, Larry Logan. Second raw: Ralph Sonsie Carbonara, Dave Loe, Kirte Jorgensen, Jim Unruh. KCSB Marks Year ith 12-hour Daily Programming KCSB news writer, Todd Howell checks the UPI teletype report in the newsroom, nerve center of the radio station. Starting off in the new facilities in the UCEN with Rick Kendall as general manager, KCSB expanded its program- ming to 12 hours per day. Under the leadership of winter- spring manager, Tom Adams, KCSB hosted the well-attended and successful Intercollegiate Broadcasting System Conference here in November. The two-day meeting drew 100 radio personnel from 25 west coast colleges to exchange ideas on radio programming, engineering, recruiting and managing. UCSB Chancellor Vernon I. Cheadle addressed the group, stressing his belief that college administrations should have no place in the control or censor of mass media organizations such as college newspapers and radio stations. Under Adams, drastic internal restructuring included the instigation of three associate program directors, who assumed complete responsibility for the actual running of the station, leaving legal, organizational and planning work to the general manager. University Day was given live coverage from Storke Plaza, as was frosh orientation from Robertson Gym. For the third time, the station covered the ever popular pushcart races, broadcasting from atop South Hall. Perhaps the most successful project for the station, how- ever, involved live coverage of basketball games. Starting with the UCSB-UCLA game from Pauly Pavillion, KCSB continued to cover all home games, with Donn Bemstein adding spice to halftime commentary. Plans for the future include immediate change to 250 watts to better cover the Santa Barbara area and year-round operation by 1969. B- -Ai Winter-spring Manager, Tom Adams. ' 3' 'Y 175-gStt':-F'-.-ix.,-'1:, -K. V, 1 .L-EJ-x X gg i. Vgfg if i ji., , K V . f7.y ' 1 Q . NV ' 5 X 1 im ry :Wifi . 1 .1 'ix X L1 ,XS i T i W 1 X - V I N '- ' ' 1 Fall quarter General Manager and Publications Board President, Rick Kendall. 5 S. I, 5- n - 4z, JQX nf- f" t-KJ ,.,. ff' Z". X lx 5 l 4 s :,-1H"S if Q QQA l 7 l 1 .4 i r, y 1 1 I 1 Birthdays are celebrated in proper style at KCSB and Mike Bloom, pro- gram director, beams at the cake prepared for him by Donna McCollum. -gff.,1,-,ee, iw. ,arf 'X ' ..i'. ts-:A-za . S, 'S Q: 201 L-A if H- ' -gg 1. ,. ffm .. i X-1 5 , ., Q if flww "-Z H-u '-qv , Q - A: 'U -- - V ' 17- ,' T If T ' ' .91 x , wx ,gy 1, A - gi 1- , t T- il ' i cw' ' his 4 v wx f ,M ' . . N - , 'J , . ,L A c N ' c ' ' , r 'fait 1 Y K f 1 T Ft ' 'gd .- I ig V gg .5 T- V' I 'H X Ill, gl ,Mrs :A L ,gr 5 31 r fi A , , .yr A V 1 A xr. 'Q ",. x ' ' 'vw-I ae: fa -A at DX T ' ' Susan Aas Robyn Adamina Sue Allison Margi Bandel Lorraine Baptist Paula Biles Connie Black Barbara Brandt Christina Bryant Nw,-3, Cols. Coeds Promote Service Club Image Colonel's Coeds have lived up to the title "serv- ice club" this year with projects such as ushering at football games, selling tickets and in general, being involved with campus activities. The ROTC is con- siderably more enthusiastic because of the Coed's presence at the Thursday morning drills. The active Coeds also extended themselves into outside community life. They have been involved in many charities, including the March of Dimes and Community Chest, but their main project is still St. Vincent's School for mentally retarded girls. -yr., Ig - -5, Lolita Concepcion Nancy Crocker Ginny David Susan Dewey Pamela Donnelly Dia Eggert Q' ,J , af- .,, 1 'i a 'TES ,.,' T' -gg il ll' christy Engquisi ' , ' ,A Chris Fairbairn ' Y . ' I Louise Fender X T A , I Nancy Firetag V .Q12 It A Mary Fletcher tar , N if Marlene Gerhardt ' ' , 1, ' :I V' 2 x , l T -aim X -' ' af' ' , b. .-an ,Y fgfpqi . ' " Karen Gordon Sandra Granneman N Q , 'S Q Trish Hagerty A, ,.,i. Mary Halley C- N ff' Kristen Heckathorm P , ww Nancy Henley x ' 1 3 Marty Higlgriln Y A 4 , , Mary Hoc eyer i 6 3:3 Kristin Hoffman ,Taj . Aff-if Nancy Hopper ' f ' ' - I. . Jamie Jensen A ' n 'if' Karen Johnson X i ,J ' 572 'Y V -, "' s f - , , A I" in f f ' Ann Keyes , V Q1 I A Robyn Kitson 3 " , 5 - Linda Knudson V 0 L ,.,,Mj - Marilyn Lee E' 35' Diane Lewis 1 ' 'J' Nancy Lowman Carolyn Tarvin' A The turkeys didlrft have a chance with Patricia Stampley on the other end of the rifle. Jeanine Myers Sherry Nance Candy Olson Gayle Petty Karna Phillips Allison Privett Marilyn Randolph Ann Rector Sheila Reilly Donna Riordan Karen Robinson Sally Scheck Wendy Schmitz Margaret Sherwood Marilyn Smith Michele Smith Nan-cy Snow Patricia Stampley Georgia Thomas Jerylle Thompson Lynne Thompson Phyllis Thompson Dale Vance Sally Voye Diana Wainman Sabina White Debbie Widell Yvonne Young Julie Zieg Margie Moe Margo Montgomery Cathy Moore Priscilla Mullen V , vo' -an 4 1 ' 5 f ' 1 '57 , O , W, 1 Z 3 , S: ' ff-mv .1 'lr 'Aix 1- .4-as Judy Maas Sally McArthur Ann Marie McBirney Molly McGinnis Marcia Miller Wendy Miller -,f , ' V mx Hifi-, W 'fit 4 as 6 1" -' ig,-J'f'f ' -:VJ I Iff 4 ,V : 'i' f A ' 6. as l A If 'f:1.-'tfff ' ' A X 1 it ,T f 5' fi ' we ' , if S it . 3 - ilu !! 'si ill s r ,qkg iktf' . , Q y 1 to N ' f, 1514 1 L -. A 4 m4l1'Is I , ,, ,- XQSTE' l ' , . . 1' "M , NH Y l , . P- ,r-if P. r . A V Q fe - K -7 ' LM" 1 1 X .ke K' " . H- - A st- My if M ,T , ly y 4 I 'gl' , V -li . . if I gif i S I A I f law V , . if i i .A ' gs, ' QQ fa M e T 1 - . Q Y- , . I 1 - . fugx ., K 1 'ax ,.- . .. ' W rsli ' L' M 1 , , LJ' If 'P , ,L ,rg-:Xi f N I fe I f -.5 I l x , NX. if 657' -J 1 w X , I ef ff I .h 1 L1 wr .w , js? ' .5 -.iff 1,2-' " ':E:-ec, :sw mfr - ' 1' , 'j' .' , -I L- ef -Q. :xiii gap'-Q ' F 4 , X Susan Aas Francie Alexander Hallie Anderson Iean Baird Susan Bates Connie Black Honeybears Hostess Official Activities With Dr. Ralph Nair as advisor and Terry Helbush as president, the Honeybears had an extremely successful year. A few of' the many activities in which the official hostesses of UCSB engaged were, greeting visiting athletic teams, sending 05 home teams, giving tours to digni- taries and ushering for school and community functions. Highlights of the year were hostessing the Auckland, New Zealand, rugby team and greet- ing the Green Bay Packers. Interviews were held in May to ensure an- other year of extending good will to all who come to the university. 'Yi' " M Ianet Brace , 0 ' Linda Bradshaw Q Kathy Burk 'I 'Stephany Cabral ' V s Linda Carlson ' Candy Cartter Barbara Cook Sally Cooksey Kathy Davis Mary Jane Fast Jamie Gilder Tommie Gilder ' ' ig, M Christine Godbe 3, 6: Pam Gonsalves , W ' l'," Mary -Io Guia "r--JW H' Trish Hagerty 1. Terry Helbush Lori Holt Cathie Horine Kathy Hummel Susie Huntoon Pam Hurt Jamie Jensen Maureen Iohnson If 4, ,-, 'M' , li . Michi Kishiyama. Kris Krueger Linda McCandless Leslie McDonald Ieanne McKay Wendy McKee Maryanne McNeely Sharon Mims Margo Montgomery Susan Moran Anne Mulkern Terri Newlee Diane Olsen Patti Otto Sandra Peek Janice Pegram Vidda. Quon Lynn Rasey Sheila Reilly Lynn Rigney Linda Roney Robin Rouse Bobbie Rowe Carolyn- Sager Jane Siever Susan Smith Nanc Snow Y Patricia Stampley Ann Stone Lynne Thompson 1 Y 'sv 1' .H 5 4 in I. V, .0 1 3 - I ' -4,4 i fi-nt' " may y ' 1 l ! 1 . S . v e ww A ' A 5 I 4 fi'-r 'XV X ,.-givin-.'li El5f1gQ2'i:Qi: V' :iff ,599 'XV-'Y Qt 4... Q? Y' Ag 11 fl Hostessing the Homecoming Alumni Dinner is one of the many Honeybears activities. Here Kathy Hummel, Robin Rouse, Linda Bradshaw and Sue Smith glance through the old yearbooks on display for the guests. f WW Diane Tolar Lynda Torkelson Helen Villa Pat Wal'lis Toni Wheeler Sabina White Ann Williamson Janice Wyant in AN fi lyno FT' lu n i' If ,114 fd' 'N-v q-nr' .L , Tir - W Ili' il" Y , , 1,,.fviiT" .1 N . S -V ' 15- r 1 QTL v, ,. ' fi., .interv- E. 1- 575 if rl ,X A ., 'xl fy. .i 'Q ,Mk g-p V .sl H :,- I, . - 0 vf a-- ' ' 1' O6 Phrateres Benefits Lincoln Elementary Girls Wfhether it is ushering at the Cal Lecture Series or helping the Election Committee with the campus- wide special elections, the Nu Chapter of Phrateres International played a significant role in university service. Organized as a social and service sorority, their main project this year was acting as Big Sisters to a group of sixth grade girls at the Lincoln Elemen- Janer Ahlgren tary School in Santa Barbara. Q-...i Aim Beal Fund raising projects were initiated this year' for the benefit of the club treasury and the Little Sisters at Lincoln. A candy and donut sale, car wash, and a clothing drive were combined with beach parties and if N --L dances to round out a full year for all the members. ' "M Membership is open to all UCSB Coeds. An p M Barbara Beckman annual tea is held in the fall for all interested girls. I Virginia Cabias' gp . 254 ' w . I A Anita Cassarmo 5' '50 . Charlotte Chandler '1 ' ,ax ', Nancy Cook . K 'P' Lynne Donaldson-Butler H 'yy Barbara Garrison' EI' A .4 ' 1 . 4 1 ' shawl? Guild ,, . ' Phoe e Gunn A as Arleen Hacker 'P' , 'Qflt --,v W U Elaine Halgren E' 'K " Diane Hirasuna x Carol Karpinski Susan Klier Christine LeHay Karen Longpre Tammy Lorenz Linda McBroom Chris Oliver 1 Deborah Petersen Susan Pietz Scarlett Reed' Joyce Reynolds Lynn Rodriguez Anne Snyder gf? x-.v fa Susan Strobehn Bette Sturr Lorine Tanimoto Penny Trowbridge jean Utterback Marcia Wynn K? 'C' ry U , B0ff0"7 WW? Dan MHCY, WCS Wh1fmQfC. Sewfld VOWI George Behlmer, Vice-President Dave Morin, Geoff Gray- Phil.Heller, Paul Sweet. Tbzrd row: Craig Crenshaw,'T1m bill. Fourth raw: Rich Randolph Bill Singleton, President Ph1l1b0S'1?I1, SYCYC GSWIQYIUC, Bob Cochran, Jeff WIHHC, Phil Surra, Doug Hammerstrom, jim Howe, Treasurer Rick Lew Gerser, jim Nanmnga, Secretary Pat Hollcenbrink, H351-mm, Fred Keafgf, Diqk Abbgtt. Circle K Stresses Community Service This year the Circle K men's service group continued to work diligently toward the goal of campus and com- munity service. On campus they have perpetuated the -annual Larry Adams Blood Drive and the Vehicle Safety Checks. The jointly sponsored Circle K-Spurs Honorary Receptions once again commended outstanding student leaders, instructors and administrators. Hillside House, a home for children with cerebral palsy, is the main object of the organization's energetic off-campus service efforts. The men are also responsible for ushering at basketball games and other campus func- tions where their assistance is. required. Their motto, "We build," is being upheld by their substantial contributions to UCSB. Loretta 'Koll finds that the best way to avoid Highway Patrol' safety blocks is to have Circle K check her car at their Vehicle Safety Checks on campus. I I Z U N IV E- R S I T y l Q RELIGIOUS CGIIIEREIICE Wralfrn frfvwfn I BAPTIST LUTHERAN CHRISTIAN SCIENCE it LUTHERAN-ww?--.:' DISCIPLES of CHRIST- ' METHODIST EPISCOPAL Pnessvtemlxu Jewlsn I ROMAN cnnouc LATTER DAY SAINTS at UIIITED CIIIIRCII ofI'.IIRIS'I , INTERFAITH COUNCIL: Lee Gladden, Presidentg Susan- Rutter, Bob Fenelon, Kathy McCaffrey, Dave West, Diane Randall. Chris Albaugh stands to relate an experience to jim Williams who read the first half of the weekly service. Um 208 Last Lecture Initiate B Interfaith Counci College is an arena of questioning and discovery in almost every facet of life, not the least of which is the area of religion. Interfaith Council helps in- terested students explore several denominations, or simply to relax and enjoy the atmosphere of com- panionship and cooperation. Every other week the group rneets for discussion and presentations by the twelve religious sects repre- sented, and all interested people are invited to attend. To expand the program to the entire campus, the council initiated the "Last Lecture" Series, with such noted personalities as James A. Pike speaking on a wide variety of subjects. The main social event of the year was an afternoon and evening of informal dis- cussion, culminated by a dinner and dance at the UCEN. Every Thursday afternoon the Christian Science Organization gathers for a-n hour's service of discussion and study in the University Religious Conference Building. Q.:- AWS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Bottom row: Sandra Ogata, assembly secretaryg Kathy Dahl, first vice-presidentg Paula Biles, second vice-presidentg Deborah Spruell, executive secretary Sarah Rees,.presrdent. Second row: Miss Ellen Bowers, Dean of Womeng Cheryl Ransom treas.....i, Linda Stewart, rules chairmang Miss Barbara Deutsch, Assistant Dean of Women ASSEMBLY--Bottom row: Gall ,Janice Arterburn, Sidney Datson, Gibbs, Susie Baillie, Janice Yoko- Ginny Clrk. Serorzd row: Barbara Nancy Porth, Marilynn Miller, Mary Joanne Kleinhofer, Susan Aas, I.aPlant, Juely Rank, Karen McMahan, Amundson, Candy Sawyer, Linda Pat Bidart. Tbird row: Marty Hamil- Sydelle Foreman-, Nannerl Shirar, Nancy Vidda Quon, Bev Worthington, Rosemary Hart, Joan Thall, Johnston, Cecilia Marshall. Fourth Kathy Bren-nan-, Vournee Taylor, Gayle Jackie Weber, Alison- Foat, Marilyn Linda Schuster, Judi Allday, Kay Peregoy, Sandy Peek, Lana , AWS Accentuates Community Service The 1966-67 year has been one of implementa- tion for the Associated Women Students. This included an evaluation of the policies set last year, a consolidation of the Assembly and the continuance of a forward-looking Rules Com- mittee. Business was focused on reviewing the key privilege, sponsoring events for women stu- dents and writing a new constitution. A Big-Little Sister program this year was organized under a more efficient plan. Other activities included a new orientation tea for transfer women, a Thanksgiving Cheer canned foods drive and the Glamour Best Dressed Coed Contest. At the close of the year the Annual Spring Awards Banquet for all women's groups gave presentations to the ten outstanding senior women. In addition, the selling of Snoopy night- shirts proved to be a successful project for AWS. As a composite body, AWS has accentuated community service, campus action and above all, a cohesive representation for UCSB's women students. E.A.P. Expands to Ten Study Centers In its sixth year of operation, the Education Abroad Program is administered, under the direction of Dr. William H. Allaway, by the Santa Barbara campus and the separate study centers by faculty members drawn from all campuses of the university. The program provides an opportunity for outstand- ing students of the university to participate in the life of a university overseas while learning to use another language. To assist the University of California students in their adjustment to different methods of teaching, the lectures and seminars regularly offered are often supplemented by tutorial sessions led by young instructors. Centers representative of the major modern Asian and European languages have been established by the Education Abroad Program. Further opportuni- ties of a more specialized nature as well as additional programs are presently under study. Dr. Robert Billigmeier, Associate Director ta 1- ' i . I. 'ft . 5. ,-. ra at l ,, A .X Dr. james Kline, Associate Director Dr. Paul Pitman, Associate Director Try Ljw' O , ..,er S Latin American Stud Initiated in Bogota Bogota, the site of the first University of Cali- fornia study center in Latin America, was established in cooperation with the private and independent Uni- versity of the Andes. The center began its second year in August, 1966 with three UCSB students. Founded in 1948, the University of the Andes is one of the few in Latin America organized along the general lines of a US undergraduate college. It offers a wide selection of courses in the humanities. sciences and arts as well as intensive instruction in Spanish, the language of Colombia, and other foreign languages. The newly constructed campus lies on the slope f the beautiful Andean chain which encircles Bogota nd the environing plains, Available to students fithin walking distance of the campus are the educa- tional opportunities of a city proud of its cultural heritage-art, music and theatre drawn from local, national and international Sources. students Robert Spade, Tom Holloway and Colleen stand on a patio of the campus overlooking the city. Asian Studies F urthered at Mitaka, Tokyo 'i'1F'c 2 35, .,. ' Ar, 212 Vx K" t f-- In the student cafeteria Richard Kennedy talks with other students as he learns the art of eating udon, noodles. Ann Irby and Susan Furer practice sumi-e, brush painting, with a Japanese friend in a women's dorm social room. Established in cooperation with International Christian University, the first Asian study center is located in a Tokyo suberb, Mitaka, and though at- tended largely by Japanese students, is truly inter- national. Two UCSB students attended the center this year. California students live in university dormitories and eat in the student restaurant. These conditions permit them to learn the language first hand from their japanese roommates and counterparts in casual day to day situations. The wide range of courses available in English permits a participant of almost any major to make normal progress toward his degree even while seeing his subjects and the world through Asian eyes. Al- though previous knowledge of japanese is not a requirement for selection, all participants are expected to take advantage of ICU's Japanese language pro- gram, which is one of the best in all Japan. Y- fl gr, .fx CF Bordeaux Scholars Perfect Le Franeais The University of Bordeaux, site of the Hrst of the University of California's overseas study centers, has a proud heritage dating back to 1441. Founded by a papal bull, it is now a national university with faculties of law, letters and science and a combined faculty of medicine and pharmacy. A new campus is being developed in the suburb of Talence, with classrooms, laboratories, libraries, student residence halls, restaurants and playing fields. Most of the 23 UCSB students there this year studied French literature, history and political science, although economics, sociology, mathematics and phys- ical chemistry were also available. An intensive language course in September and October is given at the Institute of Letters in Pau, a delightful city in the foothills of the Pyrenees. Bottom row: Anne Snyder, Sandra Schick, Kathleen McGaraghan, Judy Hanson, Rosemary Nii, Marilyn Wyrens, Clare Schulberg, jan Goldsmith. Serand row: Ruthann Talbot, Leslie Isaacs, Karen Staley, Nancy Dooley, Marilyn Becker, Peter Schneider, Doni Barbarus, Susan jueck, Gwen Stebbings, Stephanie Gonzales, Sandra Best. Members of the UCSB group pose at the front door of the Bordeaux study center on a chilly October day. A couple of American students take a break from classes in the "bar" close to the center. 4 U i !,,-1--"" ,...g,-- 4 UCSB students at Goettingen-Bottom row: Homer Miller, Larry Marsh, Gary Gannaway. Serrmd row: Marilyn Williams, Patricia Polentz, Susan Scollay, Robecca Bales, Michele Michael, Myra Engleman, Karen Love, Janice Tucker. Goettingen Partakes f Medieval Heritage Goettingen, a city of just over 100,000 people, founded in the middle of the tenth century, is located near the Harz Mountains in rolling hills and heavy forests. Two orchestras, two theaters, a number of choirs and many informal performing groups pro- vide cultural outlets. Goettingen is a university city very proud of its distinguished history and its many famous alumni, both German and foreign. From its founding in 1737 the university has been a leader in the develop- ment and teaching of the natural sciences while not neglecting older traditionel fields. Eleven of its fac- ulty have received the Nobel Prize, The eleven UCSB students selected for this study center live in student housing or with German fam- ilies. This gives them the maximum opportunity to learn the language and culture of the country. The fresco and the quotation ont the main building of the University of Goettingen boast of the university's founding in 1737. Picturesque German shops line the main street of downtown Goettingen. Delphi Focuses on Classic Greek Drama e The University of California program in classical drama at Delphi, Greece is unique in its specializa- tion as well as in its organization. While not directly related to a host university, the center enjoys a pro- ductive relationship with the Greek Ministry of Edu- cation and with faculty drawn from university and cultural centers throughout Greece. The program at Delphi is a two-quarter curricu- lum, beginning in April and ending in September. The aim is to develop a perspective on ancient Greek civilization, provide a background in modern Greek language and civilization and give intensive training in the disciplines of classical Greek drama, including familiarity with its literature. Although classes are FJ'-"' " conducted in English, all students study modern Greek. A highlight of the curriculum is the produc- tion and staging of a Greek play in the ancient N' xl 5. .Ar ,. -ff --.1 l' Rye' "AhF+.t'LP "i if Tia 'ii' - 'U' 1 I amphitheater at Delphi. The production of "Rhesus" combined the talents of study center students and the staging area of the picturesque Grecian countryside. An overview of the Delphi theater and Temple of Apollo can only give a small idea of the wide stage area and enormous seating capacity of this ancient amphitheater. .4!v Q , i -Li r"f'! LQ fer? X N If w - "'w. f I ,4 fx fxxf' 3 af-.fi - . .f-'2 LY:-QlfT:'f-1.2 . ..,, , . . 'V'-.: on 9' 7.9, ,Jb- KH ., Michael Menefee fglassesj speaks with fellow American and Chinese students over coffee in the student cafeteria at Hong Kong. Hong Kong Combines Oriental and Modern The Chinese University of Hong Kong is one of the newest universities in the world. In 1963 an act of federation incorporated United College, Chung Chi College and New Asia College as Foundation Colleges of the Chinese University of Hong Kong. The university is strongly influenced by the most recent developments in British and American higher education and is profiting much from the experience of many western scholars who are participating in its growth and development. A vast majority of students in the new university are Chinese. Courses at Chung Chi College are offered both in Chinese and in English. In addition to their study of the Chinese language, the Univer- sity of California students are able to enroll in any of the courses which are offered in English, including history, philosophy, the social sciences and the nat- ural sciences. They also have the opportunity to en- gage in directed research. Xu-r Stressing the modern in its build-ings and stadium, the Hong Kong study center is located within the seven-story Inter-University Hall building. 'Q .wb- 1- ,T 1. ' 5 "-. p-. 'ir ll .- -Y. l JF X rv- Q-- ..,, i f C-Y f sq sn.: in ve- I! if Q!! i T il fl 5 ,ici W.: i1l.i,i .. i 4' - 4- i , v-5 . .MQ . .2 nv ii. up . .,.., Adjoining Park "Lundagard" fleftj, the Academic Union, the Uni- versity Building and the former residence of the Bishop of Lund form the central plaza of the study center. orld Famous Lund Hosts Six from UCSB Lund is a university of world renown. It is, next to Uppsala, the oldest university in Sweden and one of the most distinguished in northern Europe. This center gives the six UCSB students attending there access to areas of particular academic strength which permits participation in the intellectual life of a Swedish university, and introduces the students to the unique cultural traditions of the Scandinavian countries. English is a strong second language in Sweden. Although lectures are given in Swedish, much of the required reading is in English. Consequently, other- wise qualined students without previous training in Swedish may apply. Prior to participation, however, such students are required to take the equivalent of a year's work in Swedish during an intensive summer course. Students are also helped in comprehension of the language through participation in small tutorial sessions conducted by graduate assistants 1--A., l '35, 9 uh Hales 5,a 'itz 10' V . . .ral ' V! . gm .. 5':V2'n" - l-'rw' I if ... 5 1 Studen-ts and professors gather in the Big Hall of the Academic Union Building to celebrate the anniversary of Esias Tegner's matriculation at the University of Lund. UCSB students Park Miller, Wendy Fowkes, Caroline Smith and Harlan Strauss pose with Director Carl Uhr overlooking the university campus. 217 K ' 2 I I f 5 I 1 Guilded plaques decorate the walls of the Main Hall where students attend lectures. Standing on. the steps of one of the university buildings are UCSB students Toni Ihara, Bruce O'Neal and jan Henderson. From Via VIII Febbraio one can see the entrance to University House, part of the University of Padua. ttracts Gauchos The University of Padua is one of the wor1d's oldest universities. Copernicus studied at Padua, and present-day students can still see the house in which Galileo lived from 1592 to 1610 and the lecturn from xivhich he taught. Padua's 16,000 students are distributed among numerous faculties, including agriculture, education, science and political science. Except for Americans studying in the world-famous faculty of medicine and surgery, the UC Education Abroad Program par- ticipants fthree from UCSBQ, are the only Ameri- cans enrolled in the university. Students live in university dormitories in close association with Italians. Cultural advantages include living forty minutes from the storied attractions of Venice and only three or four hours from Milan, Bologna and Florence by inexpensive train. At Padua the UC students enroll in credit courses in anthropology, art, classics, history, Italian litera- ture, philosophy and political science. Cal Students Join 30,000 in adrid The program at Madrid is an extremely attractive one, for the university is highly respected in world- wide academic circles, and the city itself offers ad- vantages that are found only in great capitals. The Prado Museum and the Spanish Theatre are among the many cultural outlets found there. The university, which was leveled during the Civil War in the 193O's, has been completely rebuilt on a huge verdant site, so uncommon in the rest of Europe, where the universities are housed in old buildings on busy streets. Academically, Madrid is Spain's Hnest university, drawing 25,000 local students, and 7,000 more from Latin America, to attend courses with the nation's top professors. The eleven UCSB students are enrolled mainly in history, literature and art courses of the Faculty of Philosophy and Letters, though some political science, economics and sociology is offered. Since dormitory space is scarce the Californians live as boarders in private homes. 'Sv if E.. ' ,fi -x'N,g' On the terrace of the Faculty of Philosophy and Letters stand UCSB students - Virginia McPeak, julie Scholnik, Martha Davis, David Blumberg, Anita Maria Nielsen, jenny Larvik, jack Porter, Sally Robertson, Susan Kaye, Steven Carey. Returnees from the 1966 Madrid team met with Dr. Paul Pitman and Dr. Robert Billigmeier, Associate Directors of EAP, in the fall to discuss the memorable experiences of the past year. 2 220 International Relations Explores World Cultures To promote international consciousness and understanding among college students, the former International Relations Club and the Foreign Students Agency merged to form the International Relations Organization. Structurally it consists of seven committees, which are involved in orientation, din- ners, social and cultural events, sports, newsletters and commu- nity relations. The year's activities commenced with an orientation pro- gram and welcoming reception to acquaint foreign students with their new surroundings. Weekly lectures by UCSB pro- fessors and student speeches were sponsored by the organiza- tion. A colorful Halloween costume party and an International Dinner featuring African fare highlighted the varied program, and created additional appeal for those members with cosmo- politan interests. International relations solicits participation by all national- ities, and it is upon this principle of world friendship that the organization thrives. Every attempt is made to introduce American students to foreign cultures, and in turn, foreign students are assisted in their adjustment to America. Bononz raw: jim Bukowski, U.S.A.g Said Yusuf Abdi, president, Somaliag Patricia Palmer, Englandg Kouame Kouame, Ivory Coast. Second raw: Dena Able, U.S.A.g Danson Kiplagat, Kenya. Third row: Chan- Gaston, Hong Kong, Marouq Sharif, Afghani- , gaiiilkn 2 if wir ' 'fa in '41, ,ri faq ny, -x,. . .-. iw .'xfg,:il 1 ' ,A ' alia ill Native costumes are displayed by Margaret Wong of Hong Kong, Nancy Nagasi of Japan, Himayet Naqui of Pakastan, Farouq Sharif of Afghanistan and Keith Iga of Uganda. stang Femi Fausuyi, Nigeriag Ishar Shahryar, Afghanistan. Fourlb row: Dr. Iyer, the guest for the nightg funknownjg Ching Kee Pah, Singaporeg Sao Zaw Win, Burma. my Bowen eshman Class President 1: . ...N l Q, Z . . I "E- K f X 11 . cy' i Lu djutf' 'W ui J Dan' Weisman Sunne Wright Vice President Secretary-Treasurer ei . . ' ...i s, if Q an , me W1--'1 A Lie The Homecoming Queen's float was constructed- through many long hours of effort on the part of the freshman, class and its' ofiicers, Roy Bowen and Sunne Wright. Innovation and Tradition Characterize Freshmen Beanies and "bib1es" covered the campus with the coming of September and the largest freshman class in Santa Barbara's history. Officers were elected. Frosh Council was chosen and work progressed immediately on what was to be one of the most active programs ever attempted. In keeping with tradition the class labored diligently to produce the Homecoming Queenis Hoat. Many new projects were innovated, including a freshman newsletter, a domestic good will project with New Mexico and Arizona Indians, a book scholarship fund, and the sending of letters of commen- dation to freshmen achieving the Deans List. Dances and films rounded out the year's social calendar. Ballom row: Sandy Dahl, Barbara Karshmer, Anne Fingal, Whitney, Alice Myers, Debbie Tanuka. Third raw: Dan Susie Fink, Mary Beth Abby. Serofzd row: Gigi Tincher, Weisman, Roy Bowen, Sunne Wright, Lois Martin, Francine Susie Schuster, Christy Meyer, Robin McCandliss, Abby Speers, Henry Ruempler, Keith Wortheimer. Xt? T7 1, 221 ,. Dan Winton, President. I l ' Ji Marilyn Lee, Secretary. SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL-Bonom 1-ow: Cristy Lee, Meredith Hill, Ian Krammer, Mary Hochmeyer, Bill Webb, Marilyn Lee, Dan Winton. Serond raw: Sally Swift, Carol Hill, Sue McGowen, Gayla Ben, Chris Strauss, jeff Herman. Third row: Judy Admun- Political Service Activates Sophomore? Under the capable leadership of President Dan Winton, the sophomore class of 1967 has had an energetic and prosperous year. Interest was shown early with the large number of applicants for Class Council, but several people had to be turned away because of the limited number of positions. Sponsored by Dr. Theodore Harder, the class has been active in politics this year by helping raise money for the Sacramento March and stuffing over 10,000 envelopes with circulars on Proposition Two. Their social activities included the Tim Morgan Con- cert and the Kick-off Dance at the beginning of the year. son, Lauren Doliva, Candy Campbell, Ann Mitchell. Fourth row: Rich Davis, Duwayne Brooks, Steve Scharich, Steve Honneger, Norm Shashey, jim Eisen- hart, Rick Llewellyn. ," , 1 ' .an Z . JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL-Bottom raw: Glenn Cramer, jim Boyle, Tom Nolte, Joe Petrini, Bob Beeton, Mike Weinberg, Russ Hafer. Second row: jim Beckett, Louise Fender, jill Gillan, Dottie Hayden, Marty Markolf, Paula Yarbrough Highlights 7 7 A L if ii Junlor Class Events As a herald to their calendar of events, the Glenn Yarbrough concert, sponsored by the junior class, provided one of the most entertaining evenings of the year. junior activities such as the spring all-school dance, coupled with various fund raising projects, also contributed to the campus social scene. lim Beckett President Marcia Miller Secretary Mick Laska Vice-President ,X Shipley, Jan Prelesnik, Sharon Mims, Mavoureen Taylor, Marian Beach, Mick Laska. Third row: Mopey Rott, Theora Barnes, Leslie Lewis, Darlene l-Iowey, Linda Alm, Stacy Slater, Karen Gorden, Jennifer johnson, Marcia Miller. v ' 'tri' -, . Lsk .--I . ii" . 4. - ,gf 155 ,, Ui, N 5 - ' ' ,iii --... f, i will 'lll .I I ,tx i.. ,- W s. W -. '- U -- ...,,...,.,,,: ,!- -1, L.-vxizy. - F- - J-.- , Y , , all wfn-' fwql 4-X ,kv QL, , ,Y .43 V 5 - , . 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I ,AEM H 4 ' 4 f .'.,v r ,.,.f Y , AEI' Q - 'GJ ' 7 I: 5 Q, 1 'YI ' 5 ? fi L'fR fsv U wa!! J as if: i 42' Y ,V A 5. M, 25 I see not a step before me as I tread on another year g Bat Foe left the Past in God's keeping--the Future His mercy shall clearg And what looks dark in the distance, may brighten as I draw near. Mary Gardiner Bramard 1857-1905 Not Knowing Q I 1 , ,ia .'f1"7Q , A 91, ' - if Jig. x.:1, iff' " QQ: Y - mpff I 'Q A . rv- 6 Z .'1'W?l"'f' ' ' kv! t .40 l EXCEP UNDAY J I S", N 1' 1 4 " -'E I . A' - ' A , .. 'I F 'L fr 1 li 4 v I 1 . . i 227 Bill Pascoe, President Seniors '67 Sponsor Top Jazz Performers President Bill Pascoe, Vice-President Clark Broad- bent and Secretary-Treasurer Michi Kishiyama, along with the class council, guided the class of 1967 as it careened through an eventful final year. The senior class brought two popular performances to UCSB, the Jazz Forum, featuring Shelly Manne and Paul Horn, and the jazz Forum II with the Afro-Blues Quintet Plus One and the Frank Frost Quartet. The class also sponsored two all-school dances and co-sponsored "The Animals" during the third quarter. Another notable fund-raising activity was their all-out drive for membership in the Alumni Association. A "History of the Class of 1967" was compiled to describe the accomplishments of the class and its members, and the annual newsletter was distributed to inform the seniors of upcoming events. Senior parties, a farewell banquet, baccalaureate, and commencement brought the final year to a traditional, nostalgic end. Clark Broadbent, Vice-President Michi Kishiyama, Secretary-Treasurer Y Jizz forum '- Pat Potter directs senior class council members Lee McKibben and Margi Bandel while posting advertising for the Jazz Forum II. 4' I I Lynn Blessing, Bill Goodwin and Mike Cole interview Paul Horn after the Jazz Forum in which Mr. Horn appeared with Shelly Manne. SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL- Botiom row: Steve Kay, Pete Cavette, Grandin West, Clark Broadbent, Dale Lauermann, Tom Edgar. Second row: Annette Hansen, Sharon Hayashi, Michi Kishiyama, Kathy Williams, Lynda Lock- wood, Bobbie Welsh, Holly Minech. Third row: Judy Ann Rank, Kathy Brennan, Mary Jane Fast, Nancy Fishel, Pat Potter, Lee McKibben, Christy Wright. 229 Botfom row: Henry Lunsgarde, Albert Spalding, Thomas Harding, james Deetz, William Madsen, Richard Hurri- phrey. Second row: Maner Thorpe, Charles Erasmus, Harold Nelson, C. Loring Brace, David Brokensha. ,.-4 'br Q C E: 4 se' .5-v gas. lE15'Tl'!?l'l'fF7I'ff? HEY Richard Clemmer Stephany Daniels Deanne Dorn james Harrington 65143 'P 'v-9' 0 :rf Lynn Hawke Josephine Horner Sherry Huey Sylvia Karlson Sand-ra Klaclnik Karen, Landis g' 5' 3 nthropolo Probe Archaeological Sites Unusual studies have been characteristic of the anthropology departments research this year. Dr. Roger Owen has been studying the ecology and social organization of the Indians of Baja California, and the factors which influence the use of alcoholic bev- erages among Brazilian high school and college students. Dr. Spalding is preparing an article for Science on the quantitative methods of archaeology, and de- veloping new techniques for archaeological analysis. Studies of Africa, social change in developing countries, and Mexican Americans are being carried on by Dr. David Brokensha. Dr, Henry Lunsgarde is completing a book on the cultural ecology of the Gilbert Islands. Lee Lewis ' Mike Martin Karen Mayhugh Catherine Moffett Q Craig Nash K Tina Nelson ' 4 - ' 9 'K 4 'v-if N Susan Perley Christine Peterson Bruce 'Scott Jeanette Sill jon Stratmoen Dianne Thayer . ' 'C I1 ,va Anne Adams Susan Blanchard .. 1' Barbara Abbott WWM Leslie Burner Patricia Close Nancy Crocker . A Anne Davie Barbara Davis Randall Decker Virginia Hanny , f,Qf1,l -J '+V' vtfx :" A 35' -ew if '31 sr Q X fl I 2 'anal' n 5 I I James Kennedy Robert Kinkead Marilyn Koller Victoria Laird 7, Janis McCoin , ,E , Qs... 'Q X 4' "Zh Mary Mugele Dennis O'Leary th Katharine Sack Art Presents Selection Of Rembrandt orks Complementing the beauty of UCSB, the art depart- ment went through a vigorous year of importing col- lections, ranging from the modern abstract sculpture of Henry Moore to the master works of Rembrandt. The department presented the "Mr, and Mrs. Billy Wilder Collection," which emphasizes art from the eight- eenth century and includes pre-Colombian and African sculpture. The exhibitions of "Five Centuries of Master Printsi' was the main attraction of the winter quarter. Much has been accomplished this year by the faculty of the art department as well. Howard Warshaw added another large-scale mural painting at UCLA. Dr. Darvey Carlsen and Mr. Bruce McCurdy, in collaboration with Professor Scott Momaclay of the English Department, completed a book, and Dr. Alfred Moir's book on the Italian followers of Caravaggio is being published this autumn. Bottom row: Howard Fenton, Davicl Kunzle, Irma Cavat, Prudence Myer, Otto Stelzer. Second row: Beatrice Farwell, Bruce McCurdy, Thomas Bang, Steven Cortright, David Gebhard. Third row: Robert Chevy, William Dolan, Gary Brown, Hazel Hedrick. Fourlb row: Sheldon Kaganoff, Darvey Carlsen, William Ptaszynski, Alfred Moir, chairman, Michael Arntz. Diane Steiger Kathleen Thackwell Kay Walstad Q:-' su' Carla Wfenzlaff an 5' Patricia Wessman- Annie Whitaker ' tlli' -w 1'-'fl' " Ll "'-.-1' fffri Dr. Chauncey Goodrich, Chairman of Asian Studies Dennis Fukumoto Dianne Meredith Q... "' Carmela Steed V C17 Roy Sunada Asian Study Contributes To Intellectual Dialogue Again the committee on Asian Studies has expanded. Professor Robert Kearney of the political science department joined the governing committee and new courses have been approved for the major, including japanese and history. Asian Studies is an interdisciplinary program enabling students interested in Asia to take a BA degree while study- ing a variety of courses in various departments that are con- cerned with Asia. Dr. Chauncey Goodrich, department chairman, stated that it is hoped students involved in these studies will be better informed about this important area of human experience, both past and present. International House is the scene of many deep discussions on Asian con- llicts. f"'N Biological Studies Emphasize Research Scientific history is being made on the UCSB campus every day as research goes on at an intensified rate in the biological sciences department. Work is in progress in almost every Held from genetics to sensory physiology, and new projects originate constantly in an attempt to satisfy man's infinite curiosity about life. The Santa Barbara campus offers unique opportunities in the field of marine biology, in particular, having its research laboratory situated on the ocean front. Science Unit II and the addition of three new faculty members are significant signs of departmental growth. V. . Iames Bartolome Henry Betts Peter Bisson Don Blaschke Phillip Bridge Deanna Cartwright Richard Clark Michael Crow Alvin Crowder Don Feldman Henrrv Amberg Iohn Asarian Mary Ann Austin Carolyn Baca Susanne Ban-ning Kenneth Barr Daniel Abbott 3 Q 'at ,lim Allen ' ' ig l ii' . is ta I ' ll gs ,- l I 'A ro l M, ,V .N A A 11,1 uni f-'Hua in ottom raw: Adrian Wenner, Elmer R. oble, James' F. Case, Mary Erickson, ancy L. Lee, Barbara DeWolfe, Dale Q Smith, Garrett Hardin, W. Neil olmes. Second row: Ian K. Ross, lfred Ebeling, Ellis Englesberg, illiam Purves, David B. Mertz, Robert aller, James L. Walters, William urdoch. Marvin Gale Mary Gates Iennifer Graham Curtis Hen l .1 i". '9 o e r- X 'KY n Sv I- 'ID W, 6 5. v'i ' V v'f Q' M XX s ey Montgomery Herman Alfred Hodgson A Workman guides the steel reinforcing columns d of the foundation for the new Biology Building, ed Hoffman dward Horton --r 4 par' C? ji' 1lU"" Mark Israel Calvin Koseki Forrest Laureano Patricia Le ger Lesley Leghorn R oy Manuel David Marshall Steve Mascagno Douglas McCreary Linda Merrick Robert Merrick Ioan ne Murdoch Patrick Mur h P Y Ralph Norberg R obert Nunez Terry Oleson Kathy Orr Christopher Ostron. Classics Curriculum Completely Revamped Research in the classics department is primarily in areas of Greek and Latin literatures, separately and com- bined, studying how specihc poets and other writers represent and are controlled by their different "genres," Curriculum under the quarter system was entirely revamped, and the department headquarters are now in the new East Hall. The faculty has increased to seven members since the departments inception in 1962. Nancy Knowledge of Greek is a necessary asset to those who plan to study original works. -...ll ms., . Winter Raven Second vow Keith Aldrich Alva W Bennett David Young 3 3 l i W-.gn 'sv Elizabeth Norup Bob Squire Genevieve Davis Geoffrey Leon Carol Niemel-a Bottom raw: Thomas Markus, Herbert Schultz, jim Eby, Leon Brauner, Eu- gene Miller, Brian Hansen. Second raw: William Reardon, Martha Swing, Pat Perry, Richard Baslcchky, Ruth Morgen- roth, Stanley Glenn. Theater Art Experienc Emphasized in Drama UCSB drama prodigies revealed their talents in such well known plays as "Green Grow the Lilacs," "The Father," "The Caretaker," "Good Woman of Setzuan," "Candida," and "Measure for Measure." At the close of the year, the drama department pre- sented awards to outstanding students including the out- standing actor, actress and student director, as well as to the best all-around contributor. Professor William Reardon, who joined the drama faculty this year, wrote a book on Eugene O'Neill, while Dr. Theodore Hatlen worked on an introductory drama book and Dr. Stanley Glenn wrote one on play directing. Dangling a noose, Curly Uohn McMillinj tauntingly coaxes Jeeter fKermeth Trot- terj into a fight in "Green Grow the Lilacs." Impressive Program Mask and Scroll Dramatics Honorary was back in full swing this year as the hub for UCSB dramatic ventures, outside of actual play presention. In the words of President Jeff Leon, "The purpose of the club is manifold. It provides interested students with cultural stimuli in the arts to broaden their dramatic horiaonsg it provides outstanding students in drama with scholarshipsg and it gives students an opportunity to con- verse among themselves and their professors in an atmos- phere congruent with their interests in the theater and related fields of dramatic expression." This past year saw a wealth of productivity by the club. The presentation of a scholarship benefit perform- ance of last summer's repertory hit, Beyond the Fringe and numerous graduate and under-graduate one-act plays raised money toward four scholarships awarded to outstanding drama majors. Senior Meg Mitchell gains valuable stagehand experience in the light booth of the New Theater Building. V Baltam row: Bob Squire, Publicity Chairman, jean Davis, Social Chairman, Jeff Leon, President, Judy Forman, Vice' President, Carol Niemela, Secretary, Sue Shaw. Second row: Gayle Tibbetts, Kathleen Huber, Steve Ramm, Liana Latka, Tamara Compton, Laurie Wal- ters. Third row: Randy Prader, Bettyann Parker, Nora Delaney, Ray Lloyd, Pat Swagg, jean Pryor. o Student director Kent Brown ponders the ensuing action in his one-act thesis 239 240 'S l 9 131 sm' 1 Thomas Alison Michael Ames Robert Ayres Spencer Bader Steven Baker David Baumel Robert Bayer Frederick Bennett Irwin Bleclstein Emmett Bossard Sherry Bowen john Brooks Bottom row: John Pippinger, Wal- ter Mead, William Kennedy, Mau- rice Wilkison, Philip Sorensen. Second row: Erick Klinkmiiller, I l Col. Maxwell Pellish, Lloyd Mer- cer, Robert Weintraub, Robert Rus- sell, Alec Alexander. Third row: Victor Bonomo, James Sullivan, David Podoff, Harold Votey, Wil- liam Hosek. Analysis of Economic Reflects Recent Trend A high percentage in the increase of faculty members characterized the economics department, which now in- cludes a stalf of 18 teachers and professors. Among the works published by the faculty are Efzrtern European Agriculture by Dr. Jerry Karczg Studie: on Entrepreneur- rhip by Dr. Alec Alexander, chairman of the depart- mentg Demand Theory by Robert Russell and Topic: in Hiriory of Economir Thought by Philip Sorenson. The department has revamped its curriculum for the upper division classes this year. The core of the program is now economic analysis, reflecting the most recent trends within the discipline of the field. The faculty, as pro- fessionals, are directly concerned with changing conditions in our social and economic environment. Some faculty members are contributing to an understanding of this environment through their research, while still others act as consultants and advisors to the policy makers at the level of the national economy or of individual firms. Betty Brown Larry Brown Peter Cavette John Cooper Paul Deeter Stef Dietrich Susan Dirkes Jay Diskin Forrest Dokken Richard- Doran Mike Douglass Michael Droese Richard Eastin Douglas Ebersole Donald Emrich Ann Faragher Radon Fortenberry Marshall Foster Mel Gregory Richard Hachtem Erik I-Ieidenreich Jim Hodge Mike Horst Carl Johnson Kirke Jorgensen Fred Keast Bruce Ketron Warren Kiehn John Knight Jeffery Kreinfbring Dennis Kutler Dale Lauerrnann David Loe Kelly MacDonald Douglass MacEllven John Martin Ralph McArthur -Iohnf Motley Christopher Nelson Fallis Oliver Richard Olsson Michael O'Neil 1 2 2 ,I-3 Gb 1 l .,, N ' 'xlib ' K, ff.- -qgr Economlcs is r'3iQ 'TWG' ganna '-as N3 'tsv' "f""' - wg av n mfr "' 'W' gf 'lov v. , -:X ' T""Y 1 u R61 ..,.... ' ' ack! Q47 , ,V V 'ff YC v-:X Robert Paulson John Quandt Iames Randall Paul Randall Bruce Rapp Frederick Rose Stuart Ross Daryl Rush Louis Schofield Robert Sedgwick Peter Serfass Nebhut Smith James Squire Donald Stem Stanley Strosser Philip Surra Richard Sutlilife Terry Swanson Kathy Swinbank David Tilley Joseph Viclali Karol Vogt Robert Winchell Caryl Winium Dr. Lundsteen Conducts Educational Television With the expansion of the education department and its consequent move to East Hall, it was joined by twelve new staff members. Thirty-five students entered the new Master of Arts in Education fteaching emphasisj pro- gram. Kappa Dela Pi is the education departments honorary society. One of the special projects conducted was Dr. Sara Lundsteen's major study of children's learning patterns. The study included a weekly television program over the Los Angeles education television station. This department considers education as the most positive force for the improvement of life in any society. The preparation of educators is therefore a crucial role of any department in the university. I z 9 l 5 Katie Johnson listens intently as Mr. Kroger conducts a discussion in European history. Bottom row: Richard Jamgochian, Ronald' Blood, Eugene Hedley, Alan Katchen, Sarah Lurrdsteerr, Glenn Durflinger, Harleen McAda, John XViIson, Genevieve Delattre. Second row: Dale Brubaker, John Nelson, Ralph Nair, Murray Thomas, Kermit A. Seefeld. jj- -k I 1'1 L' ff i9'. :H I j Marta, af-fr b' 'v e'- wi' j ,,.-V - 'ai . .2 ,ui emu' is qu -f. E., rr... .Mi-.,,,.. d... aa- , ...- -MA . , Student teachirug in the Goleta elementary preparation which education includes. schools is one of the many areas of 4 1 I 1 l i r 1 dall. Engineering Assumes Chemical Aspect With the division of the engineering department into three separate parts, the chemical engineering department began its life at UCSB in july of 1965. The past year was dedicated to building a strong undergraduate pro- gram, with the Hrst graduates appearing in june, 19.68. The first graduate courses will be offered in the fall of 1968. Until then, research on campus will be limited. At present, all undergraduate courses are geared toward the chemical aspect. However, with the arrival of three new faculty members in july, 1967, the depart- ment will expand to include nuclear engineering as well. With the addition of Dr. Duncan Melichamp, the faculty increased to four members, all of whom have offices in the department headquarters in the Art Building. Chemical engineering majors End precise solutions to complicated problems on the IBM 1620. Robert Rinker, Duncan Melli- champ, John Myers, Orville San- Engineering Boom Earns New Facilities Electrical Engineering's year featured the dedication of their imposing new building, located at the eastern en- trance of the campus. Research has been conducted in the department at a rapid pace. Dr. Jorge Fontana is researching optical res- onators, while Dr. Glen Wade is studying the microwave modulation of GaAs Lasers. In addition, Dr. Kenneth Kotzebue and Dr. George Matthaei are investigating the characterization of solid-state microwave sources and til- ters for quasi-optical systems respectively. Dr. Harold Edgerton of MIT, internationally known for his research on high-speed photography and instru- mentation for deep-sea research, spoke at a dedication banquet. David Morin cleans the detailed vacuum sputterer, used in the making of components for integrated circuits. Bottom raw: Paul Meschler, Edwin Peterson, Philip Ordung, A. G. Conrad, A. H. Gray. Second raw: C. William Harrison, james Howard, Roger Wood, Jorge Fontana, john Skalnik, Kenneth Kotzebue, Glen Wade, John Baldwin., George Matthali, Joseph Sayovitz. Robert Abbott Thomas Besich Mark Damron Gerald Engbretson John Gressingh Bob Harris Arthur Kasscbaum David Leedom William McNaul Denni Rash William Shaffer David Vandervoet or .3 'Gen' ef.: Q it i"+1 -' ---"X f,' aaa 'C -ern-j YN., 1 " -4 . ff- -5 K ,g x , -T1 rg? 1 ' v Y V139 'Q 'A 'P fc' : -ua , 4-Jn Artie V 5 ' QF ' I L dj ' Y. L M 1 iii 4 1 ig 5313 A i 1' Fifi ' li 3 24 Borrow row: Charles Devlin, john Bruch. Vfilliam Thomson, Melvin Eisenstad, Hugh Wfilcox. Sem11d1'uz1': john Bonnell, Robert Sennett, Thomas Mitchell. Architecture and design of the Dramatic Arts building staircase reiiect the in- fluence of mechanical engineering. Engineering Creates Mechanical Division The third department to be created with the divi- sion of the engineering department is that of mechani- cal engineering, with a program that was initiated in 1964. Expansion is still a major concern of the department, which now includes a staff of eight professors and 123 students. A thirty-eight percent increase is expected next year, and the new building will be utilized in 1969. A full-scale graduate program leading to M.S. and Ph.D. degrees, which has been approved for the fall of 1967, is the newest addition to the de- partrnent's plans. Charles Buckey 4 53' 5,4 ' f " Preston Fiske i -.. 4, ik Peter Ivaska -, "' as 1 Andrew Smith . -.f ' s ' lf. -5 - Alan Ste hens Edmund P s Taylor, john Ridland, Creativity Dominates Key English Projects Several team projects within UCSB's English de- partment are rapidly progressing, though they have not all been formally outlined. Every member of the English faculty is involved either in research or creative projects such as critical essays, scholarships or the writing of fiction and poetry. After doubling in size within the last three years, the department has notably increased the number of courses offered, especially at the graduate level. In addition to directed research, independent studies may be taken in Shakespeare, the English lyric, Milton and Old English. lm Linda Becker Karen Bertossa Diane Browell lanet Brubaker Eileen Bryson Sue Allison ,lyl Amberg lanet Anderson Virginia Anderson Melinda Antilla Sandy Austin Diane Bulens Nan Butler lames Cohee Linda Coker Carol Colpo Q. ee! Boltom row: Elizabeth Schneider, Don Pearce, Hugh Kenner, Edward Lumas, Robert Davis, Bruce Rosenberg, Ellen Smith. Second row: Beniamen Sankey, Gerald Gaughan, Robert Potter, Joseph Foladare, Robert Robinson, William Frost, I. C. Mathews, Frank Gardiner. l 4 4 Cf!- 1 la Kr., Val x ,Y"'7 I -1-I 1--9 Q- 'SUBJECT A-Firrt row: Mr. Ian Mugridge, Mr Kenneth Van Tilburg, Dr. Archibald Delmarsh, Mr. Richard Taylor,, Mr. William Taylor Collier. Second row: Mr. Jean Hey- wood, Miss Betty Cashman, Mrs. Helen Silvers, Mrs. Frances Dwight, Mrs. Rhoda Hindman, Mrs. Alison Elliott, Miss Eleanor Thompson, Mrs. Lynne Hamilton, Miss Nani Lee, Mrs. Patricia Chamberlin., Mrs. Muriel Ridland. Ianice Howell Kathy Hurley Diana Ironmonger To Hellen Irwin Kathy Jennings Karen Iohnson Harry Kelleher Camilla Kerns Sherwood Lawrence Raymond Lloyd Roger Camp Marcia Craig Nancy Dalbeck Nancy Davis Elaine DeMedeiros Karen Drury Jacqueline Dyson loan Edmunds Bernardette Farrell Marian Garrahy Terry Helbush Carolyn Herndon Patty Hershberger Ann Hetu Joel Hinrichs Susan Hoffner Virginia Horine Donna Howard Elaine- Lonon Linda Lough David Love Lita MacDonald Donna McCollum Laura McNabb Karen Miller Michael Moore Williaixi Murphy Roy Noorda Nancy Peterson Patricia Posely Bill Powers Andrew Preston Michael Sedano Q4 . i , 4 fe " l' Q - In .-f-'lb ,- I " .ix bf 'L .N ' -v l x gf ' .1 W. ll ' X.. M 34 fr il 'Y i f ' ' ra i '55 i f.V'N - l 'cf 5 'i ,A -f I .t 'J Rn 1 ,n-. I julie Seydewitz Sue Smith , Bruce Stark Ivana Tonoff David Toone Jacqueline Umlzmd V :L "Alas poor Yorick, I knew him well 50 9-1' :I Bottom row: Pierre Delattre, William Aggler, Anne Cushing, Renee Curtis, Ernest Sturm. Second row: Edmand Masson, Mark Temmer. , e H , ,V H, F5210 is Wt-1 l I ,.,, 'Q-d','l Awur French and Italian Explore Linguistics Housed in a new, spacious oiiice in East Hall, the growing French and Italian department now has a phonetic laboratory that students use on the library plan. This tremendous improvement on the previous facilities can better student comprehension of the literature and linguistics of foreign languages. Projects conducted by department members center on literary history, criticism and linguistics. Inde- pendent studies and directed research are conducted in medieval literature, 18th century Rousseau, and ? w1 20th century surrealism. Gwendolyn' Benak Jacqueline Chan Della Claypod Maie Covington Nancy Denton David Dis-haroon Deborah Dodds Dia Eggert Gale Frese Q -X 6- TTT' At tw' ty' 4-5 Bonnie Gilman Mary Holman Pamela Hurt Lynda Lockwood janet Marletto Gale Pentz Michael Peterson Suzanne Rivers Donna Rohinett Susan Schaefer Ann Shaw Patricia Taylor Robert Tazioli Mary Trude Jacqueline Tschumy Sandra Ward Robert Whiteley Elaine Zimmerli German-Russian Add il New Fields of Stud SLZLFQFJSE? of i" E Broadened social correspondence is given to the humanities area by the German and Russian depart- ment. The fascinating languages of Chinese, japan- ese, Swedish, German, Russian, Arabic and Hebrew are taught through the department. Faculty members have responded to the growing interest in these lan- guages by carrying on special sudies in the fields of German language and literature, japanese literature and Amharic grammar. There were five new faculty members this year including Dr. Fuchs, a visiting German professor from France. Other additions to the faculty were Dr. Barraclough, German 5 Dr. johnson, Russiang Dr. Backus, japanese, and Dr. Hetzron, Hebrew and Arabic. plays a vital role in the learning of a foreign tongue. comprehension of a language with taped lessons and individual recording sessions, Susan Lehn Annemari Lillep Linda Scheike Robert Sniflin ft to right: Stuart Atkins, Rolf Linn, arry Steinhauer, Mary Lynne Freling, obert Hetznon. Robert Backus, Chaim- i ey Goodrich. l Ffh' .-53 Norman Gosenfeld, Berl Gol-omb, john James-, S. R. Swami, Ronald Horvath. New Climatology Program Introduced in Geography 'iifiiiadiiiiiy Among the most exciting developments in 1967 was the climatology program, under the direction of Dr. John James. An observatory recording air pressure, temperature, relative humidity, insolation and evaporation, has been established on campus. This is an initial step in a research program on the George .Hale qv physical environment of the Santa Barbara Channel area. Colleen Koehler 'f 1 'J Research found the faculty all over the World: Dr. James in Utah, Dr. Ronald Horvath in London, Dr. Berl Golomb in - Mexico, Dr. S. R. Swami in Los Angeles and Dr. Norman A Gosenfield in the eastern U.S. A profusion of cumulonimbus clouds accumulating above the Santa Barbara harbor provide a rare example for climatic study. irazwql - .4 - I l : 1- -, "L "1 K 11:11-' ,LLL-. .6 1 g A -'nv , . - ",. . rrf- '- u . nfl ,- 4'- '-1"-v - , '- ,"+.."-n iff 'n n ,PJ f ilk! 'iiz-.mElH'tL4"" H- : .,-.3-5--fra ' A xx ' V 'a-rs. K. . . .wk qi.. ., - I 'Q' gg".K"l,'3"71: ' vr ,- ff., L 1 fx-ui ' A 1" V "QL , .flu 1"!'l,' H at K ' ' f A png.: Ql'!lIl'- 'il 11' rv L: J ,, ' I A 1 ,Q -F .,-. . -if? - Q9'd'l:.'l' ' 1' ' I' 'iv ff . if ,,.1-- ii-'ii iT""' ,,f"' A ""f.'F-if . ..' fi-. K fs V . ' A ag. Q-- in .-rgqu. - , I , - S ' lfw.. - 1 , - 1-'J' ,Lil gf J" l t -. LGIFLQ 1, . 'Q :J l'5q' E 1 - 'Ln 'M . ,H5 r Y . ' ' ll Ag.-7 Miki! 1 ' '- : 'v -3: uf". 1 141f. '3 q.w3,,,n.'-!-,- . , . ., Efj-fr'!ie5, - ' -4 ' "Q" xL"3"3'f.'- - ' TTY 5 '-2-'f'775'.'tiI"laJ. k -.v- It ' X ' J 'K ' n ,., ,:,,,g, .. ' 2-11 . ' fa N 'lj . 1--,fx rg: :l1"fJQ.,. .,,ti:!ye "ly-L, . I 4' 1 'N .,..il1""" 4 Geology Stresses eseareh in Minerals Activity in the geology department proceeded at a rapid pace this year. Dr. G. Tilson and Dr. R. V. Fisher carried on investigations of lead and basalt, while Dr. W. Wise and C. A. Hopson continued their studies on mineralogy in the Cascade Range. These studies are being supported by grants from the National Science Foundation. Dr. Jan Rietman, through the support of a Petroleum Research Fund grant is Working on the statographic correlation in southwestern Washington. Graduate fields such as oil exploration, highway construction, teaching and geological research are benelicial areas which may be pursued by geology majors. A monetary grant is awarded each year to a graduating senior toward his continued work in one of these fields. ..-O' H jim Bishop Bruce O'Connor X An ideal area For geological observation, Santa Barbara offers a Mediterranean climate and vegetation of underwater kelp and lofty palms. "Y Bottom row: William Wise, Donald Weaver, Aaron Wa- ters. George Tilton, Robert Webb. Second row: Robert Norris, Richard Fisher, Clif- ford Hopson, Joseph Clark. The winding coastline of the Santa Barbara area invites a detailed study of the earth's features. Geology field trips bring students into Contact with marine land formations of a pre-historic era. .Vx in if Y' X .s.!. 4. 4. Q x... ix - . lt 255 151' ,nn .Q .pil 't""V 1V 9? 'F- 963 'C C3 'T R -'uns 2 Sue Albertson Karen Alexander Bruce Allen --ff Ballnm row: John Peter- son, Roderick Nash, Pekka Hamalainen, Harold Kirker, Roger Williams, Alexander De- Conde, Albert Shirk. Second row: Icy Hsu, Philip Powell, Felice Bonaclio, Carroll Pursell, Edward Chmielewski, Donald Limole, Alfred Gollin, Richard Hill, Wilbur Jacobs, Robert Collins, Arnold Paul. Third row: Alexander Callour, john Freckles, Warren Hollister, Ste- phen Hay, John' New, Leonard Marsak, Richard Oglesby, Donald Dozer. Gwen Auchenpaugh Bruce Bacon Cindy Baird Nancy Bakura Stefanie Bargman Barbara Bartolomeo Eric Beihl Stephanie Bell Stephen Bell Kathleen: Bennett Paul Bernhardt Ronald Bishop Mary Bryant Timothy Buckley David Burkhartsmeier Iohn Buttery Eric Bvstrom Linda Caldwell Bill Canepa History Experiments ith Honors Seminars Three visiting professors, Dr. Annelise Thimme, Dr. joel Tart and Professor Richard Hill, along with the eight new permanent members, joined the history department during 1966-67. The curriculum was broadened by lectures varying from modern German history to the history of the Middle East and Sudan. Guided by Professor Felice A. Bonadio, an experimental program of honors seminars in History 17ABC was launched this year. According to Dr. Bonadio, the honor seminar gave the student an opportunity to apply to history concepts he has learned in other fields of stucly, such as sociology and philosophy. It is hoped by the department that this program will spread to other survey courses. Diane Clarke Penny Coale Stephanie Crilly Sally Danenhauer Stephen Dawkins Kristin Demeules Anne Dewey Franklyn Donant Donald Drake Lincla Dullam Bradley Duni Anne Durbin ludy Ellis k .loan Emeric Y, Susana Englander Janice Esgate tr? Susan Fisher Robert Ford 154 Ronald Fox Eileen Francis Vera Freeman Thomas Fuller Charles Gadsby Virginia Galbraith Van- Garner Harriet Genser Mary Gerasimou Catherine Glynn Beth Gooclfriencl Gary Goodge Susan Green Peter Griffin Michael Groom Maria Gutierrez .ri X..-v 'tw' 04 Thomas Carnes Karen Cassell Susan Cassell Virginia Clark l , win. 'Q' 'YTMU -4 iv-rw y .13 .34 Q l F fa G- HD' 'St :av A I i 5 so . v 1 "'i"i. lim '?'!' h .X .IS K . xg . Q . l F' i ., 1, .fp gg' .av A -4 ,mf r'v Ii- 6- fixd bl 57 History 'U 'Sl' vii' Xffr 117' 1 l .f' A6 '29 1 -in C 11 i .J . '19 7.5 1567-7 sv - ' "' gn- - F Carrie Hall Susan Hannah Peter Harrington Lien Harrison David Hassler Marv Hauph Katherine Hayes Roberta Heck Brian Hersh Alaydean Hiatt Pamela Higgins Leanne Hines Ginnv Hoefer Garv Horn Daniel lohnson 'Susan lohnston Elizabeth lolly Betsy Jones Ierold Kantor Carol Karpinski Dixie Kaufman Michael Keefe Gavle Kerr Marv Kimmich Anthony Kirk Midmi Kishiyama Joanne Kleinhofer Roger Knight Karin Laffoon Roger Lantaff Margaret Laughlin Betty Lee David Lewis Randy Lewis Linda Luce Robert Luppi Shelley MacDonald Kathleen Madden Michael Maher Dennis Malone Susan Mattingly Linda McCanclless . ,rv-f'-H North Halls void leaves a student in near eleventh hour concentration. Frankie Munis Kenneth Murray Carol Muus Bonnie Myhre Margaret Nelligan Nancy Noland Susan Paterson William Paul Steven Pelican- Susan Plumley Pat Potter Dennis Potts Carole Raaka David Rankin Bobbi Rapoport Scarlett Reed Sarah Rees Craig Regan Craig Reynolds Susan Riggins William Rignev Stephen Rittenberg Ianet Rivenburg Elaine Roberts Iohn Robinson Pamela B. Rose Pamela V. Rose Hugo Rossitter Carol Rubenstein Robert Rundstrom Dennis Mendenhall Robert Miller Dave Milton Holly Minech Loren Moore Susan Moran Iohn Morrice Barbara Mulve ai' 2-qv' Lee McKibbin ,Till McKillop Venita McPherson 'ez-' 'Av Q'-P 1 41:-EJ' Histor 'hr fri. , T W I Glenda Sachs Robert Sammis Thomas Sanford Robert Schram Sally Scofield Susan Scott 'Susan Sellars Michael Sesich Paul Shattuck Elizabeth Sheppard Mike Silvey Thomas Smith Jeanne Sonderegger Robert Sowders Richard Starrett Kathy Stickle Ann Stone Nancy Stoops Scott Sullender john Swanson Lynne Thompson Priscilla Thompson Mary Threlkeld Don Vettel Judy Voegele Lorraine Vogt Bruce Wallis Robert Waters Beverly Watt Donald Webb Allan Welch Arlone Weston Toni Wheeler Catherine Williams Roger Williams Ann Willianison Martha Wilson Michael Woodruff Sharon Wordu Robert Wrentmore Irene Yarber Robert Yates 4 Home Ee Educates Teachers, Nutritionists Three new graduate courses have been introduced into the home economics department: a seminar in food nutrition, one in current textiles and clothing problems and one in current housing problems. Presently, 21 study of feeding practices is being carried on in the Child Development Laboratory, and many members of the faculty are conducting projects of their own. All courses have been up for review during the past year, and a rearrangement of the curriculum may be the result. -A .-w- "' ,. vue ', :, , .ivy Linda Eaton Janice Farrar Marv Fast Beverly Iaques Paula Kaatz Susan Kadnir Candv Krohn Theresa Lipa IoAnne Lombardi 1 as' Chris Nicholson '-r 1 Patricia Ruuska 1 Paula Biles Sandraline Cedarwall Pamela Clatworthv Harriet Clough Ioan Crabtree Carolvn Doggett 1 Marv Schroeder X' W 'Susan Shaner Clare Stevens Marv Tobias Karen Venge Iudith Wl1ite Margaret Wong Bolfom row: Paul Scherer, Aphra Katzev, Ann Rice, Elizabeth Maney, Evelyn Jones. Semnd row: Frances Halm, Mary Vosburgh, Fran- ces Tacionis, Eleanor Mathew- son, Lucille Woolsey, Marion Alves. Gifs.- K:1v ,t.,4 155 L ret! Qu... r Standing amid lofty cypress trees, East Hall serves as an outlet for the expanding math department. Skill with a slide rule enables Ken Ma1cAaron to devote his time to the theory behind- calculations. Bolmm row: Julius Zelmanowitz, David Outcal, Robert Thompson, Henryk Minc. Second raw: Ky Fan, Adil Yaqub, Eugene john- sen, james Robertson, Horace Mochizuki Math Investigates Ring Theor uery This year math students were aiforded the op- portunity to hear three guest speakers from UCLA. Dr. Robert West spoke on "Wealc H-Spaces," Dr. S. T. Hu on "Threshold Logic" and Dr. Lance Small on "What's New and What's True in Northerian Rings." In addition to Dr. Seymour Bachmuth's seminar in the problems of ring theory, a new course in intro- ductory topology was added to the curriculum in the spring quarter. It will expand into a year course and be completed for the 1967-68 academic year. The content of the course concerns itself with set theory and basic concepts of point-set topology. A majority of the faculty were involved in re- search projects supported by the National Science Foundation, the Air Force Oflice of Scientific Re- search and other national agencies. The calculations of math are not infallible, even in a compute:'s mind. Arthur Beaman Gerald Beer Albert Caris Barbara Corrigan ' Richard Dassance David Grant David Graves Art Grix Phoebe Gunn Gary Heckmann: Carolyn Heimburger Diane Hirasuna 5 Susan Katz Susan Lewis Gerald- Manley Lawrence Miller David Schultz Philip Stoddard Neva Thomas jeffrey Walsh John White ma 4. ' 'J .e rw: ' ,,..-I ew- 422m vu Linh ROTC Drills Cadets For Combat Readiness Weekly drills and combat exercises accompany class- room sessions for men enrolled in the UCSB Cadet Brigade. Three hundred and seventy lower division cadets and over two hundred upper division cadets are in the program. Twelve staff members are under the direction of Colonel George Dewey and Colonel Charles Georgi. Both the two year and four year programs were offered while selected cadets took advantage of the ROTC Flight lnstruction Program as well. gg on 41 .-ri 1 4' rig? ' . Bottom row: M!Sgt. Lloyd Ranalli, Col. Charles Georgi, Col. George Dewey, Capt. john Prossor, Capt. Ronald Abreu, S!Sgt. Rogers. Second row: George Kelly, Mrs. Odette Fattal, Miss Linda Caldvwell, Mrs. Ruth Gurvin, Mrs. Ann Montgomery, jim Dick, George Gugino. QI- Members of the training command go through their regular morning build-up routine. Alan Beverchen Coy Brow.n Robert Churchill Robert Down Kenneth Fess Robert Frick Gary George Charles lolly Fred Keast Warren Kiehn Iohn Knight Paul Kremser Edmund LaBradc William Martin Eugene Nitta Robert Paulson Alan Spaulding Donald Stem lohn Swoboda Norman Wagner Donald Webb Robert Whitelev Robert Winchell C' lames Wolz Fall Turkey Shoot Highlights Cadets' Year Drawing its membership from the junior and senior military science cadets, the National Society of Scabbard and Blade continued to promote better understanding of the military's role in public Ccivicj life. This national fraternity implements its constructive goals through serv- ice to the university and the community. Scabbard and Blade projects this year entailed usher- ing at football games, assisting Charter Day and Uni- versity Day festivities, and working in open registrations The Fall Turkey Shoot, which the cadets organized with Colonel's Coeds, raised funds for annual scholar- ships given out by the honorary. Later in the year, the men fittingly capped their packed schedule of services with the traditional Military Ball. Bruce Allen Frederick Bennett Paul Bernhardt -Im., -gp" E23 Fw V -I Aa '- I i va 4' 265 1 f. !a.......a?" Bottom row: David Livingstone, Robert Namanny, james Harbold, Robert Bableo. Second row: Todd Crow, Ed Kemprud, T. R. Kraus, Arne Christiansen. Tbird row: Eric Gourley, Carl Zytowski, Michael Pitts, Rod Punt. Bottom row: Todd Crow, Bob Babko, Jim Cole, Robin Young, Rock MacKenzie, Way-m Smith, Rick Targow, Steve Dexter, Don Johnson, Jim Harbold, Carl Zytowslci. Second row: Richard Hoag, Sam Tsoutsouoas, Mike Lifton, Bob Namanny, Tim Kraus, john Caverhill, Steve Saye, Rod Punt. Third row: Eric Gourley, Dave Lenhardt, Steve Hansen, Mike Smith, Sehubertians Present nique Programs The Schubertians, directed by Carl Zytowski, are a select group of twelve singers from the Varsity Men's Glee Club. The spirit of the group's concerts is intimate and convivial. Their most unique concert this year was the "Schu- bertiad," a re-creation of the informal house concerts which were a popular feature of Viennese musical life in the 182O's. In addition to three campus concerts, the Schubertians toured the UC campuses extensively, and were guest performers at the annual Chapman College choral festival. M6H,S Glee Forms on-class Fellowship Men's Glee led a dynamic concert life, performing on-campus concerts and representing the university at many of California's finest high schools. The year began with the third annual week-end retreat at Camp Cachuma to learn new music and get acquainted, followed by a january tour of Santa Maria schools and an April tour of the churches, schools and the UCSB alumni chapter in Los Angeles. The group, directed by Carl Zytowski, formed the Men's Glee Club Association, a non-class fellowship of all past and present members, which sponsored the first Men's Glee Banquet. Paul Froom, Tom Singer, Kent Lancaster, jeff Babcock, Greg Harrah. Fourth row: Steve Wilson, Randy Stewart, Andy Hensel, Bill Timmerman, Lee Gladden, Stan Schroeder, George Emery, Doug Rife, Martin Harper, jim Hessian. at r 10, 'Q 5 Wrestling with sheet music, members of the Californians boom forth their rendition of Poulenc's music. Pianist Todd Crow squints in reaction to the sound of the preceding note. if f Californians Hold Joint Glee Concerts As a freshman training group affiliated with Men's Glee Club, the Californians have provided qualitative growth for the organization. The club has also begun to commission works of a high musical standard from eminent composers and much of the repertoire is material especially arranged and edited for its use. Although the group did not perform alone, they were involved in the joint Glee Club concerts. The key to the enthusiasm of the group is the energetic direction of Carl Zytowski. -+w1',.-.4-.g..,..7 V 5 , ,Q N! 43. gficx ,ff I Hiya! 267 Bottom row: Sue Owens, Terry Kelley, Harriet Genvser, Cindi Weber, Kathy Hummel, Sue Fink, Kally McMurray, Ruth Borst, Cynthia Carter, Melissa Thomas, Virginia Braun:'Rolene Down, Miss Dorothy Westra. Second row: jarrel Belcher, Sue Stollberg, Vicki Ludwick, Susan Stoner, Linda Zierer, Alive with vigorous movements, Dr. Carl Zytowski, directs University Chorus as they prepare for a performance of Handel's music. Ann Duncan, Marrianna Bond, Elizabeth Goss, Barbara Cornell, Anne Snyder, Peggy Cton, janet Finster. Third raw: Nan Burghardt, Kathleen Roberts, Gayle Grantier, Carol Wolverton, Terry Ann Shoop, Sue Williams, Janie Blackwell, Dixie Piver, Lisa Fahs, Patricia Burke, Con-nie Finster. Women's Glee Tours San Francisco Area Under the direction of Miss Dorothy Westra, The Varsity Women's Glee Club is distinguished as much by its repertoire, which includes DiLasso and Brahms as it is by its performances. The singers toured the San Francisco area for the first time in three years of winter touring to audiences com- prised of students. L-f ess- T' ' jai Spotlights . v O p Chamber Singers An ensemble of well trained voices from the uni- versity's music department comprises the Chamber Singers. They performed throughout the state with a repertoire that includes Renaissance, Baroque, and Old Spanish vocal literature. Under the direction of Miss Dorothy Westra, the ensemble was featured at the annual Ojai Music Festival. They emphasize Avante Garde music from all periods. Santa Barbarans Sing 17th Centur Pieces Formed when the Women's Glee became too large to accommodate the number of girls interested in singing, the Santa Barbarans, now directed by Peter Gano, came into existence in 1964. The music they have been working with this year features mainly 17th century composers such as Verdi, Schubert and Von Willimns. The function of the Santa Barbarans is not only to perform, but to learn the basic structure of choral techniques. Bozzom row: Linda Schulman, Martie Mee, Carol Logan, Susie Tarbett, Joanie Miller, Bonnie Baldwin, Wendy Partch, Cyndee Cramer, Bonnie Campbell, Naomi Stapeljemfzd row: Padgett Coventry, Judi Naas, Diane Howell, Susan Perley, Judy Irwin,lLinda Becker, Susan Halls. Susan McGowan, Julia Huntsman, Angela Soli. Third row: Missy Jones, Danna Gunttier, Susie Jones, Beverly Larson, Lynn Ellen cle'Shazo, Judy Fontana, Sarah Hench, Barbara Barto- lomeo, Chryssa MacCutcheon, Cindy Wallace. Fourth row: Peter Gano, Alice Shelton, Nancy Parle, Carol Forscheer, Carol Gay, Mardi Ring, Kim Crain, Candace Corraher, Mary Curry, Donna Long, Laurie Strother. . K: , f- 3, -. .---,,:,'-x3i5N,j4,mv ,ill ..,,'1.,--,ig ., 4 71.1,-1. Y' f .. v r- ,.,,.-V As- in ,1. Y. 70 Bottom raw: Dr. Robert Chapman, Jim Gunderson, Diane Nel- son, Linda Schwartz, Ellen Kurihara, Suzanne Lukather, jeff Daily, Alex Larkin. Second row: Nick Lano, John McDaniaIs, Mavournen Taylor, Meredith Hill, Lani johnson, Katerine Rindlaub, Carolyn Pegg, Ron Egan, james Sperry-. T bird row: Harold Conn, Da-vid Livingston, Dorothy McEwen, Helen Yeo, Carla Shinners, Carmen Cannicott, Wendy Schmitz, Greg McCarty, Steve Saye..Fourtb row: Janet Anderson, Beverly Chapman, Twila Driver, Marsha Habers, Alice Peterson, Steve Wilson, Richard Reed, David Long. niversity Chorus Wins Don Peterson practices his trumpet solo in the accompaniment for Verdi's "Requiem" Long Standing Ovation With Ronald Ondrejka as director, two major concerts were presented by University Chorus, which combines the r Men's and Women's Glee Clubs. The first was Verdi's "Requiem," in which the ,group was accompanied by the University Symphony. In the third quarter, the University Chorus and the Oratorio Orchestra performed "The Royal Fireworks Music, Dettingen Te Deum" by Handel. Dr. Carl Zytowski directs the University Chorus in a rehearsal for "The Royal Fireworks Musicg Dettingen Te Deum" by Handel. :gala-q'--,i.' ' 1'--' 4- ,,.. .:?'f" 1 fl ' nm' . fu... U, .M-.. . n.,- ,.,1 Modern Chorale li Achieves Success Since the formation of the UCSB Modern Cho- rale by Dr. Van Christy in 1949, the group has been successful in their musical endeavors. They have increased from sixteen to thirty-five members in order to perform a wide range of material. The group is now directed by Dr. Robert Chapman, and the singers focus on music of the Renaissance to modern times. University Symphon y Performs Originals With Ronald Ondrejka as director, the University Symphony presented three concerts, one each quarter, to the Associated Students and the community. The highlight of the musical season was the performance of Verdi's "Requiem" in conjunction with the Uni- versity Chorus. Special music was written for many of the group's performances. Bozzowz row: Eileen Estes, Gail Abercrombie, Judy Renter, Pat Aiken, Shirley Hostetter, Bob Sammis, Stefan Krayk, Ronald Ondreika. Second raw: Shirley Ellsworth, Jean Powers, Fred Granlund, Wilton Takei, Jim Horton, Sue Winkler, Josephine Yudkin, Linda Northrop, Lassie Graham. Third raw: Kathy Woodruff, Charlotte Brown, Nan Butler, Donna Marsh, .,., . - gig, 5,,'gi.,,z'. - - .,, I, ,gat 5, had-7:-'L' -..,.-, qw.. ,sm- .,s' ,za u' A ,., , .,'.:A,,,,11w..i W.-A ,..y, Stefen Krayk energetically conducts the 'String Ensemble of the University Symphony during a class rehearsal. Anne Anderson, Kathy Reid, Ellen Birnbaum, Pamela Coutchie, Barbara Ewing, Ildiko Kalman, Janet Scarberry, Amy Anderson. Fourth raw: Holly Stubbs, Jon Anderson, Charles Orena, Madelon Bose. Fiflla row: Louie Blumberg, Howard Taylor, Barbara Baker, Jeanne Cairns, Charles Prim, Mike Doty, John Brucker, Peggy Caton, Carol Mead, Debbie Adams. . is i11"".1?.j1-grgiisgiiig, .' Q1 ' . .a MJ,- 35 1' ' ' ,g., . , ll V , The combination of clarinets and saxzlphones gives the appealing sound produced under the direction ot Mitchell Lurie. Holly Stubbs adds the melody of her flute to oboe in a classroom duet. - 1 i F , L ,r- that of David Barton's r err-. A -,.- ' r . rl A 7 stag gi f .sith Q' 4 ' .lu 5...-ff Harp Ensemble Plays Europe's Masterworks Programs of traditional and modern works are the main emphasis of the harp ensemble, under the direction of Miss Suzanne Balderston. The main feature this year was Miss Balderston's recital of Antonio de Cabezon's "Pavane and Variations," "Romance" by Francisco Paliro, and Bach's "Sonata for Har." oodwind Ensemble Enriehes Repertoire Three separate groups compose the woodwind en- semble: the woodwind quartet, in existence for twenty yearsg the clarinet ensemble and the flute ensemble, both newly formed groups. This year the three ensembles were featured in a noon concert performing contemporary and transcribed older music. Bolfwu row: Katherine Fish, Dixie Piver. Second raw: Gary Brumm, Suzanne Balclerston. '1 "jf .passp- i-'- -......-.-,, , Botzom row: Robert McCoy, Charles Prim, Edf Horton. Second row: Al Hafner, Larry Disher, jan Vanderfordl, Mike Doty, Dave Kruger, Rick' Kroger, john. Bruclcer. Third rowq Bob Eubank, Bruce Jones, Jim Holizgrofe, Carol Holz- grab, Dirk Koorn, Bryce McMurdo, Jack Anagaran, ,Don Peterson. Faurtb row: George Emery, Dr. Maurice Faulkner, Frank Dews, Fal Oliver. Brass Choir Spans Baroque to odern Founded in 1940 by Dr. Maurice Faulkner, the UCSB Brass Choir has made great strides toward its goal of quality performance. The choir consists of French horns, trumpets, tubas, trombones, a baritone horn and three per- cussion instruments. The members perform literature from the baroque, classic, romantic, impressionistic and con- temporary periods. The group toured this year during the spring semester and performed before conferences of music educators in concert programs. The choir offers the brass musicians opportunities for developing ear training, professional style experiences, and emrouchure materials. Steven Kra k Leads String Ensemble String Ensemble consists of a small group of string instruments including violins, violas, cellos and bass viola. Though the group did not perform on its own, its mem- bers participated in several symphony concerts. Mr. Stefan Krayk, the director of the ensemble, per- ormed with other faculty members in concert for an vening of Mozart's chamber music. Long hours of concentrated practice are required of the string ensemble in preparation for concerts. I .-1 J.. Bottom row: Higo Hirada, Ronald Ondrejka, Barbara Kinsey, Dolores Hsu, Stefan Krayk, Dorothy Westra, Roger Chapman, Ira Lehn. Second row: john Gillespie, Landon Young, Emo Daniel, Clayton Wilson, Karl Geiringer, Carl Zytowski. Tfzzrd row: Stanley Krebs, Douglass Green, Peter Mark, Maurice Faulkner, Van Christy, Wendell Nelson. ,ya 'X .ef V Pamela Berta ?v, , Diana Carpenter 'l Todd Crow Nicholas Lano Q--in ,XY -o f"'5 274 Expansion in Music Flavors Artistic Effort Presented by the Committee on Arts and Lectures, con- certs and performances underscore the vital contribu- tion made by the music department to the overall influence of artistic endeavors at UCSB. The department sponsored a variety of performances by faculty members. Vocal recitals were given by Dorothy Westra, Barbara Kinsey, both Sopranos, and Carl Zytow- ski, tenor. Instrumental performances featured Landon Young, Erno Daniel and Marilyn Truchan in piano re- cils and Suzanne Balderston on the harp. Departmental expansion was" marked in part by the increased number of programs undertaken by the Opera Workshop. Included among these were Mozart's "Ab- duction from the Seragliof' staged by Ruth Michaelis and conducted by Ronald Ondrejka, and Handel's "Julius Caesar," produced by Carl.Zytowski, staged by Edmund Kemprud and conducted by Ronald Ondrejka. Combining practice and relaxation, a trumpet player rehe between classes. Gene Manners Carol Nelson Linda Northrop Donna Reiner Carla Shinners Ann Whimey Lana Widener Carolyn Wilson Philosophical inquiry helps one to emerge with a better understanding of the puzzle of life. Philosoph Instigates uestions, Research Individual members of the philosophy department are managing research in areas such as ethics, aes- thetics, philosophy of language, philosophical psy- epistomology, political theory, metaphysics several periods in the history of philosophy. Chairman Alexander Sesonske expressed a shift traditional emphasis when he said, "Minimally, hope that our students emerge with an ability to with a bit more understanding, write a bit more think a bit more cogentlyg and with a slightly l understanding of themselves, their language some aspect of our culture and tradition. They even swing a bit higher." Stephen Barnes Daniel Crain- Loretta Hellen Charles Kawecki Rupert Linley Mari Lou Shore Boltom row: Merrill Ring, Hubert Schwyzer, June Maine, Ronald Hath- away, Harry Girvetz. Second row: Jon Wheatly, Alexander Sesonske, Leonard Geddes. Third row: jack Barense, joseph Ransdell, Charlotte Stough, Wil- liam Macomber. f ns 1. , W-,A 2 at I gji 'xii -I 1 fs X. A5 X Www- ,, 'N-' N .. g 'L+ -p ,. Fwy 1 Susan Aas Robert Archer Susan Brazelton Kathleen Bulmer William Burnett Deborah Green Diane Green Pamela Erbeck ii-2 'Ill X" it I 4' . et- pn Judith Evert Carala Hukee Janice Martin Adelaide McCabe Karen McMichael Robert Raaka Maurice Rainey Diane Reuter Nancy Stevenson Lam' Swarbrick Marilyn Williams Lynne Vlilson Physical Activities Ad Meaning to Leisure Completing its second year as a separate department from Physical Education, the physical activities depart- ment has been working on developing new classes and methods of teaching activity which will be meaningful to the individual after graduation and will provide'for greater use of leisure time. Members of the faculty earned specific recognition for their contributions to various organizations and sports. Mr. Jack Curtice was honored as Coach of the Year. Three teachers were elected presidents of local groups 3 Miss Mary Ellen Leach of the Santa Barbara chapter of CAHPER, Miss Karen Holgarth of PSRARFCW and Mrs. Lois Largent of the Coaches of the Southern Cali- fornia Women's Intercollegiate Tennis League. Depart- ment Chairman, Dr. Arthur Gallon, received special recognition as a fellow of the American Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Late afternoon finds an energetic class in rugby ing on the campus lield. 1-1' wi tud of Kinesiology Emphasized in PE UCSB's physical education department offers a basic understanding of the mechanics of the human body and the performance of man's motor activities. While the physical activities department handles the basic activity courses, PE goes into the study of kinesiology, theories and concepts of physical educa- tion and psyco-social behavoir. In addition to the directed research mentioned above, graduate students may study independently in such courses as the physiology of aging and statistical processes of physical education. The aim of the physical education major is to prepare the student for graduate work and student teaching following graduation. In addition to being a sport of its own, Weightlifting is important in an athlete's prepara- tion for many other sports. - , ..- . .,1., ,W-s .Re . 1' 1' 'fehfa fi 'g ,P -I X, Bottom raw: Marilyn Flint, Marian Anderson, Jean Hodgkins, Vera Skubiz. Second row: W. Wilton, J. Lantagne, Troy Cleland, E. Michael, R. H. Rochelle. Boztam- row: Arthur Gallon, Ernest Carter, Newell Breyfogle, Ralph Barkey, Rudolph Carvajal, Robert Gary, Sanford Geuss, Douglas Matson, Arthur Aldritt, jack Curtice. Second row: Ray Bosch, William Rowland, David Gorrie, Peter Riehlman, Samuel Adams, john Luccio, Zoltan von Somoygi, Roger Sears, Edward Doty, Andrew Everest. Third row: Emma Lou O'Brien, Patricia Stock, Mary Ellen Leach, Katharine Barthels, Karen Hogarth, Joyce Mills, Barbara Franklin, Dorothy Chasse, Gloria Brendle, Margaret Ramsay, Lois Largent. :a ngie ll 7 Y. Knowledge of the intricacies of the metal lathe is one of the manly skills needed for physics research. A physics 8B student acquaints himself with the activities of the department. Sigma Pi Sigma Honors Linus Pauling Since 1925, Sigma Pi Sigma, the only national physics honor society, has recognized students' high scholarship in physics and promoted worthwhile extracurricular activities with the physics department. The UCSB chapter was installed in the spring of 1966 under the direction of J. S. Margolis. Eugene Shiles heads the group as president, backed up by Dene Doniak, vice- president, William Hesse, secretary, and james Gulley, trea- surer. Highlighting the year for the members of Sigma Pi Sigma was the reception of Dr. Linus Pauling as an honorary member and the initiation banquet for newly elected members in February. c u Boztom row: Lawrence Cas- telli, John West, Dene Do- niak, Virgil Elings, Eugene Shiles, James Gulley, Michael Anderson. Second row: Larry Hughes, jim Harbold, David Paquette, C. Dennis Wylie, John Botke, Stanley johnson, Michael McHenry, Chelcie Liu, David Mann, Houston Cobb, David: Ingham, Richard White, Pat Cowley, Chuck Wormington. 55 vue was -'WG Theoretical Program Stressed in Physics During the past year the physics department has ex- panded to a staff of eighteen professors, having added Dr. Richard Blankenbecler, Dr. Virgil Elings, Dr. James Hartle, Dr. Vincent Jaccarino and Dr. Robert Sugar. This represents a substantial expansion of the work in high energy theoretical physics and the initiation of programs in solid state nuclear magnetic resonance and optical coherence. In addition, substantial activities in atomic and molecular physics, low energy nuclear physics and solid state physics have been continued. The group is primarily interested in theory of the elementary particles and other high energy studies, although work is also being done in astrophysics and plasma physics. Construction of the new physics building began in the spring of 1967. 1 Robert Bradford Randall Buck Dene Doniak Charles Irby James McGill Reo Nathan Wayne Shotts John West Building fan? glassware for an experiment, a physics la worker orally controls the flame of a modified blow torch. Bottom row: Willfiam Walker, Richard Blankenbecler, H a r o l d . Lewis, Paul Barrett. Second row: Allan Krass, Bernard Silbernagel, James Hartle, David Phillips, Rob- ert Sugar. 79 Kathleen Adams O ,Law , fr , , 'H' 2 rr- 527 .a-y.1'S-- --9'-W - f - L lk, 41 Ng. . 1-'. 1 -rf I ,ii V SL? ,. :1i?'.fi:.'Q'..- L-' Ji mmm. -nngupsis qi. I 5. ,I 1 Iiortojn. Row: John Moore, Gordon Baker. William Ebr-nstein, Russell McCarl, Richard Harris, Larry Adams, Robert Noel, Michael l'llZgllJlJOI'l, Robert lxvarney, C. Herman Pritchett, Henry Turner. Cordon, Thomas Scbrock, Peter Merkl, Raghaven Iyer. Second Row: Carl Hetrick, A. E. Keir Nash, Dean Mann, Steven VK 9 .1-Q 3 Qi 0? lq'n6a-. ff 'WA' ,r x-:A Charleen Aina ls? TX .J "iQ " Sam G- . i is Q T1 -3. 1 ie Carol Bradley Kathleen Brennan Clark Broadbent Edward Burckharclt Gary Cardaronella Elton Castile -' ' x , S I Vi -'N S. 'W 'tlnll 13" Political Scientists Pr CI -Education Ti The political science department has become mcreas ingly involved in pertinent issues. Dr. Herman Pritchett is one of four political scientists in the nation to investi- gate the connection between the CIA and higher educa- tion. Literary contributions have been made to the general public by several members of the faculty. The major work coming from the department is American Demorracy in World Perrpertive by Dr. William Ebenstein, Dr. Her- man Pritchett, Dr, Henry Turner and Dr. Dean Mann. Dr. Mann also published his own book, The Arrirtant Secretaries, while Dr. Peter Merkl produced Palitiral Continuity and Change. Three senior seminars were offered during the past year. "Conservatism and Social Progress" was presented in the fall, "Theory and Practice of Politics" in the win- ter and "The American Presidency" in the spring. Constance Ch en Barbara Clark Gail Clark Mark Coogan CY Julia Craig Mike Dillon Deborah Dunn jeff Dunstan Willimn Duval Richard Eiden '4TJfJBs.,A... , 312, ' 1 , .' ,I I DEF , Solitude provides a student with a chance for reflection on political issues. jay jeffcoat Bruce Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Donald! Kaski Suzanne Khalil Paul Kremser jeff Krend Dennis Kroeger Carl- Kruse Fred Lang john Lelier Diane Lewis Toni Grim Karen Hagewood Rosemary Hart Michael Ernie Gary Faysash Alison Foat Claude George Douglas Glaeser Gary Gray ,-1, 'I'--gl Barbara Enloe . f5N!lf"N 'QS fl- V Y 'D 5 fa 'N- ,-. ES? dis in ,,.-s 'ix at Robert Hazlett Karen Horvath Jack Horwitz John Humphrey Peter Iovino its 'lg 5: 4 -Q 'ff' 2' f we 3. ,WC nl -il Political Science T"w 77 7 7 "I ,, ... ei an IW' in Az- ,7 'Lei' l' 1.3 v I Q Q Edmund Proehl W' Anthony Rairden Lawson Ramsay Judy Rank ',, Q 4 " R Ernest Reddlick Tom Roberson I 'gl j i, 'lm I David Sanchez Y ,yy ' 1 'v . Frank Seelenbinder W PC Linda Osborne William Pascoe Ronald Peterson -'nk ' ws- -I Cathy McDuEe Douglas Merritt Charles Nagel Robert Namanny Jorgen Nielsen Richard Lewis Stanley Loar Arthur Lyons Gregory Magedman Laura Marcenaro Andrew Mariani Miriam Shapiro Richard Sigler Catherine Smeland Karen Smith Raymond Steuben Steven Szalay Ila Tanchuk Finley Taylor Michael Thompson Raymond' Vance -4 John Van Loon Michael Verdun 'FF' Sharon Ward john West Donald- Westfahl Richard Wilken Student political speaker Hugh Jessup retains the attention of the concerned mass gathered to protest the d'ismissal of Persident Kerr. FIRM vw fl' fa-'Y' Sao Zavs Wm Judith Wolverton . '1 ' ,N g,.j,W p-n-A I 135 '-ve .assigey , Reading the works of eminent political scientists increases a stuclent's insight on the workings of his nation. fi A 284 With electrodes appliedi to the miclbrain of a rabbit, Dave Steinbrecher conducts a pleasure-pain experiment. Ron Anderson , , is aw as E 4' I L, .. , ix X V Z V gg., Aletha Crowder Michael Duffield l I A P fr- Jeremy Durfee Sidney Epstein Kathleen Fernandes Sandra Funk Steve Gallon Arthur Green "Gussie" is a lovable subject, invaluable to the psycholo gists' behavioral observations. 'LT Ann Gutterman- Linda Hagglund Catherin Holland Barbara Jost Peter Kunoth Daniel McElroy , K' sl .. lr Q-, , --.X Boitam row: Arthur Sandusky, Tracy Kendler, Walter Gogel, John Foley, jerry Higgins. Serond row: Michael Gazzaniga, David Messick, Thomas Bouchard, Charles' McClintock. Psyeholo Department Adds Central Computers Energetic efforts toward graduate program expansion occupies the psychology department. The program is oriented toward training qualified students to pursue careers in the areas of teaching and research. With this end in view, the department offers both the M.A. and the Ph.D. degrees, but the program is not limited to students who have graduated as psychology majors. Students in other fields of major study are also encouraged to apply. UCSB's central computing center is being directly con- nected to the psychology department by an on-line computing system. In addition, students are permitted to work on prob- lems in the center itself. This facility is presently servicing not only this campus, but laboratories at Harvard and UCLA as well. Michael Romano Jud Scott William Settle Richard Smith Stephenl Smith Marjorie Stark Gary Thompson Charles Tulloh Susan Van Loon Gary Vidor Barbara Welsh Donald Wilson l'-1? Barbara Maxey Sorayya Moaveni Ruth Moses N its Q x we 1 'utr is -t1Ef Phil O'Rourke Georjean Plato w-ta 3' ,oi :n'ns NN af-4, X. 5 J . . K sl- . 'Q V i: i ., 3 if' -N U ,. Q1 1 fur,-44-65 . A X, .3551 M 'T Dr. Thomas O'Dea and Carl Moore are briefed by Dr. Robert Michaelson on his course, "Comparison of Religions and- Quasi-religions." Bollom row: Thomas O'Dea, Robert Michaelson fchairmanj, Richard Comstock. Second row: Dale Arnink, Jonathan Smith. Penelope Schenck -Q, Otho Wetzell 1, . Stud of Religion Disciplines Insight Providing interested Santa Barbara students with a disciplinary study of religion, the Department of Religious Studies is the only department of its kind in the University of California system. Still receiving organizational emphasis in its third year, the department made operative a new Institute of Religious Studies under the direction of Professor Thomas O'Dea from Columbia University. The in- stitute promotes inter-disciplinary research related to religion. Classes deal with such subjects as Asian religions, existentialism, religious myths and Judaic, Greek and Christian concepts. Thus the department en- courages students to develop new insights into human Culture and experience. "-li Sociological Research Brings Distinction Adjustment to the new quarter system called for the reworking of the sociology department curriculum and the addition of several new courses. Newcomers to the faculty included Professor Aaron Cicouret. Faculty members and sociology majors alike are eager for construction to begin on the new social science building, which will accommodate one of the largest departments on this campus. Research and theory projects brought distinction to the department. Professor Walter Buckley offered a cybernetic model of societyg while Professor Thomas Scheff worked on a book on the social theory of mental illness and Professor Tamotsu Shibutani con- ducted a study of rumor. Next year's plans incorpo- rate formation of an Institute of Community and Organization Research to be operated by the depart- ment. Jan Acheson Judith Adams Diane Anderson xx " Kathleen Ashbrook -T' Norma Ausen Susan Augustson Margi Bandel Barbara Becker Kathleen Bennett Barry Berkowitz Bonnie Bishop Mary Biskey Judy Brandenburg Cheryl Buckle Iudith Carl Richard Chiri Diane Chostner David Collin Carol Collins Barbara Cook Daphne Daphne Kathie Daubenspeck Vicky Davies Karen Dawson Yvette Day Iudith Del Duca Sandra DiLeo Patricia DiNubila Bottom row: Tamotsu Shibutani, Walter Buckley, David Gold, Don Zimmerman. Second row: Hugh Cline, Charles Spaulding, David Arnold. 'O it J jimi. v 'fd- NR . lawn' l' ' 7 Gay Dowling Sandra Eastin Elizabeth Esterly Carol Ferguson Patricia Ferguson Mary Fletcher Suzanne Fletcher Nancy Fishel Marsha Ford Russ Franco ludith Frost Ruth Girvin Paul Goddard Diane Goldmann Diana Greve Marilyn Hagar Susan Harris Patricia Hill NanCV Henley Leslie Hodges Cheryl Howard .loan Huntsman Barbara Idt Elizabeth Iohnston Susan Iorclan Kathleen Kerry Ieanne Kringlen Donna Lang Karen Langston Larry Lee William Lex Dennis Lorenzini Suellen Lehnert Terrance McGowan Carole Mendelsberg Melanie Millar Marilyn Moore Michele Mork Linda Morrison Victoria Nordeck Eric Nordirn Carolyn Norton Vicki Nucci Anne O'Connor Teanne O'Connor Ianet Odell Gretchen Ostrom Iany' Parker ,lm t' " an ' ' ' f' 'l'.'.- V. 5 .. 4: -if " ' wr ' LQ: "Sai "I i h f g' QW- l ' iw "4 -- - -Y-Y-f ---- .. -----.. --...n ....s.........-- ... ...,, .,.,.,. .. -....,... Cheryl Ransom Stephen Salzman Raymond Sanborn Iill Sauer Wendy Schmitz Marleen Shecter Ardis Shubin Charlotte Simmons Nancy Skelton Carol Smith Patricia Smith Sheryl Smith Waymona Smith 'lanet Sofas Diane Stephenson Joyce Sterling Marie Steventon Iuanita Stoddard Adrienne Tiller Gayle Torre Virginia Tripp Penny Trowbridge Christine Tsubokur Allison Tvrrell Erin VanDuser Carol Walnum Adelaide Watanabe Alison White Deborah Wilson Karen Wilson Alice Peterson Kathleen Pierce Pamela Porter 1 Viv Dorothy Partridge Robin Payne Ronald Perlstein Carole Perry 1 . ,N . ' I 'fu . X W Mfgwi 3 ' .J QQ n 'v PP G it -4 ,' .J C'?P 'Q-9' so ll 3 'inf Www xa , lr,-:V ? .TL lv-.1-1" 2 F QT- A , gf 51" ' K' 1 'Q ,z, 3 , 'w-, J - , 4 3'- WI:- r . 'VN 'QTY 411 A v- f vw- X31-v Gif!! im, If w ff-f N "',I:1P" 5 'lug ,I Francie Alexander Lorraine Barbaro Dee Dee Calfas Sherry Eager Sharon Fielder Karen Gillette Elaine Howell Shirley Jenkins Meg Lilienthal Priscilla Mullen Timothy Rowe George Sellers Meredith Williams David Wood jeffrey Wynne Elizabith York Social Science Affords General Interest Stud Students at UCSB are afforded a chance to graduate with a major and two minors under the social science committee, headed by Dr. Felice Bonadio and assisted by Dr. Thomas Sheft and Dr. Dean Marin. The combined social science major is actually an inter- departmental curriculum which oiiers the opportunity to take classes in many tields, while meeting the require- ments for graduation. A general Held of interest is fol- lowed which includes anthropology, economics, geography, history, philosophy, political science or sociology. Majors in this area study other fields in addition to the field of emphasis. Such a program, while fulfilling necessary secondary teaching requirements, provides a wider background and allows specialization within the general field of major study. A close relationship between student and instructor enhances the effectiveness of social science studies. ini fm , 1 .xl l 'F eff- R4Ti: -1, In! i - 7- u-,Q HH Boilom row: Alyce de Kuehne, Nancy Yaqub, Charlotte Smith, Beatrice Roe- dier, Margaret Young, Lissa Staufen- berg, Margaret Derneure, Carol Har- ff-, rington. Second row: Robert Wilson, Brenton Campbell, Kenneth Holsten, Victor Fuentes, Jessie Smith, John Kelly, Pablo Avila, Carlos Barron, Donald McGrady, john Tull, Gavin Hyde, David Bary, Enrique Montoliu. Spanish and Portuguese View Hispanic Authors Development is the word that best describes the Spanish and Portuguese department this past year. Accom- panying the move to the new ofiice in East Hall, and the adjustment of courses to fit the quarter system, the Spanish department expanded to include three lower divi- 'sion and one upper division course in Portuguese. The department is in the process of expanding a more exten- sive curriculum in this field. Spanish majors, in additions to satisfying requirements for a California teaching credential, may study in the area of Spanish literature, which includes the poetry and prose of Spain as well as Cervantes and many Hispanic authors. Gay Haskell Sharon Hayashi David Hillyer Mary Lasher K Beverly MacKinnon 'T' jon McKee Shirley McNutty Tina Meacham Carol Nelson Leda Nevin Martha Nichols T' '-,fri-' Martha Nicholson Mary Parker Linda Roney Susan Rovetta Lenu Stetler Deborah Welsh Linda Zierer - ff' lil '53 Ann Babcock Barbara Baxter Alice Campbell Linda de Caccia Lu Lynn de Silva Robert Estrada Anthony Geist Kathleen Haig Deborah I-Iaisten Uh 'f-, 4 fi? .J K . f .f , V x F' cz s. R :Q - - - A fi' y' '1 Q , , I-4 tv:-J Q3 9 Ji' .-. 1 .gm , 1 l 4 , g-- X -,.f s.f 29 xc In one of three sound-proof chambers of the Speech Building, Deane Moore serves as the subject for an audiological research experiment. 21 .1 ,A V ,v gl EE' Q: if jg? Sli f 'o i if , . iii l 5. P :ag-l' l wi' its . 1 'JH ii -iss e Rick Bianchi Thomas Booth Catherine Campbell F59 Janice Englert Cameron Engbretson l ,Qs ei Nancy Nesmith I 4: Speech Department Yields Top-Notch Debate Team With the activities of the forensics program, which spon- sors a debate team that has won 65? of their debates, the reputation of the UCSB speech department has taken a sharp jump. The team has risen to one of the top five in Southern California and is placed among the top fifteen in the nation. At Dartmouth, UCSB competed with Michigan State, Harvard, Princeton, UCLA and other top colleges. Cathy Edwards and Sue Powell, members of the junior women's team, took Hrst place at the University of Washington. Faculty work this year includes three plays by Dr. Edwin Schoell, -and research in oral interpretation. Bottom row: Edwin Schoell, Rollin Quinby, Kathy Corey, Theodore Hanley. fr Secnnd row: Jerrold Merchant, James ' Anelirew, John Snidecor, S. john Mack- sou . Tutorial Major Urges Independent Studies A broad education in liberal arts is offered to above average students under the tutorial program. This interdepartmental curriculum allows for inde- pendent studies in writing, discussion and critical reading. Under the supervision of the committee from different academic departments, programs of this type encourage students to develop their own ideas and a questioning approach to learning. The committee reviews a small number of stu- dents every year who wish to become tutorial majors. However, the program is not designed to accommo- date only majors. A written application is one of the prerequisites. Dean Pananides Working in the relaxed- atmosphere of the Letters and Science lounge, a group of tutorial students converse over coffee. . Amid a profusion of notes, Don Laughridge types one of the many papers required for graduation. 1 'l I. 'U ll I as '- . Iiffq- II .. -.- .... ,W Q-4934 ,f Lis! Hua." l . 1 I J 1 Ii LB! ill V .ff f f 1? 5 .l l s 9 'mia ivimg Ggipeupb Q fi 143 y.'j,Jl- ' 'Q-IOIIIR cn, 'gnxiih .lr rw 17 , 4 I 'r Wm 31 i it if X 73. W. fi 'S ,. Q, f ,., xX Y. . Q' ' X va 44 4.4 ..-swf' .I ?k -573.15- Q0 . 'iq ' 5 . .+..f'- neil I' SI 'N 1',, vii' 1' 113 ,R- -L .lj,.. -h 14 is ,. . iw:-. .in 1 u 1.- .j-gf. .- w :FN ' -"tr 1 422+ -+1 . x FN4 .U I K in . --S ,Li I b- V . .Q Q 1 Q' 'S-0 P 1 H '9- 0 ,mx rw., 'Lg 5 4, '2.f'f: - ' an ' gIa.., -f' -ggi' ' - Yirqf 4 f N "-1. . ff-144259. QQ?-4. -.r 4 1-1.- .Q I Y :Iv ' -1 ff TQ 5' ' 'ffl YQ Tvs f 1 . fa' 'J - ,xf'e5'f'k .1 g at ' 4. 34 -4 " K' 'll ' 9' 'ff -.':. g 0, 'J A-if Q. , 4 . f i "'. :. 2!-msg! ' 4- ! Q-up NI. -4 'S- 74" 5-qw Nga' -Az- , , ff- -yung' 'QQ ff:-sa-L H311 . .- ,, ,ww , T- ' ,. as .- 711:21 " 55 ..3'- .- Fgv: .K. rw X."-f 2-f 'isis-J 1'- Q Q38 :Q-' '4 .mmqgllq r -' -f T .." .L-' ' . 'x- up 'N fx. kilt -gnsil r,.3 r . thx! X nc c , ,.,, .. v - H1 .Pr . ,bw .5 , . , " 2."i'-','J is----I H 'S jg Jn- 1. 'F aj n.i?' Si .4 . - . -1. -mf 0 Greeks The thriving system of nine sororities and ten fraternities comprising the Greek community is more than just a living group. Contributing to the uni- versity, the Greeks take an active part in work projects and hold the primary student ofhces. Among the houses there are intra- system activities such as exchange din- ners, charity projects, serenades, sports and social events. The strength of the system itself comes from each respective house. Within a single house a group of students live and study, each one adding his share to the perpetuation of the Greek community. Anticipation Marks Start of Greek Fall Rush Among fraternities and sororities the expectation of fall arrivals was expressed through busy planning and decorating in preparation for the events of the coming weeks. Laying groundwork for parties, meeting to discuss the manner of pledge selection, organizing refreshment committees and con- ducting endless other chores contributed to the hustle and bustle that ushered in Rush Week. On a Sunday morning in October the frantic confusion was climaxed for both Greeks and rushees alike by the begin- ning of their most important event of the year. Doors flew open, hands were clasped, chatter buzzed unceasingly. Rush had commenced, Actives evaluated potential pledges as the rushees in turn tried to decide which house they would best be suited for. The parties were only a prelude to the long nights of deciding which of the hundreds of rushees would be chosen as pledges. The decision of choosing a fall pledge class increased Greek tension as the week drew to a close and the rushees were narrowed down. The following Sunday pledges were announced and presented with their pins. New blood was added to the old and the Greek tradition continues. 1- "F ll ' w 1 1 I ll Q, I i ' fr' ' L f Arr! 'Lx A4 ,, , . 1 'ff fb-It L' Pre-party gathering before theme night filled the Alpha Phi house with an atmosphere of gayety and tension. Entertainment reigned supreme as several house talents presented their versions of folk groups. 299 kc Greek Week Lands Dowling, Pascoe The Greek Week committee, headed by Gay Dowling, produced a week of all-encompassing activities. Numerous events ranged from scholar- ship affairs to the traditional get-acquainted social functions. Beginning with the construction of advertising billboards, the week continued with a tour, lectures by professors and a luncheon for groups of high school seniors interested in attending UCSB. Part of the proceedings was Assembly- man Winheld Shoemaker's convocation lecture. The kick-off banquet was highlighted by the presentation of the all-Greek man and woman awards to Bill Pascoe and Gay Dowling as well as several scholarship awards. Greek contributions to the university were a morning of ice plant cultivation by the UCEN and a fund raising spaghetti dinner given at several sorority houses. Of the more vigorous events, the tug-of-war dem- onstrated the enticing power of women to lure men into action. 7- Y fr I .-+3 . ' Y' ' " - VH? . 1 4-.,7-ffm, - - ",H - A, 1 l ,,.f'vf'bgW. - 1 - ia' , M,.,-j" 1 " . .-I - -.-P" . ,ei".?I?'-"' ' - . -- . iLhi'Pi" ,P 5. Crowds thronged to sorority houses to partake of a generous spaghetti which raised money for a scholarship fund. ee-L., HAP 'T' I Y' Q-'sl A l'l .., -1, E Curious students' filtered into the Program Lounge to listen as members of the Greek community presented the Noon Hootenanny. f . n., i' tx 4,1 -r rfr Y ""' .,,,....4 A 1 ez-yr ,J as - M. Q, .. '.dp,.f 911 . ,Au Members of the Honor Symposium of high school seniors, were served lunch at Greek houses before touring the campus. +Jxummemx E Gay Dowling Bill Pascoe Gay Dowling Named All-Greek Woman Panhellenic's All-Greek Woman of the Year Award was initiated to honor a woman who has demonstrated the high ideals of the Greek com- munity in campus, social and sorority life. This year the award was earned by Gay Dowling, a Chi Omega who has shown outstanding interest and achievement both on and off campus. In her freshman year Gay pledged Chi Omega, was unit president of her living group and was an active mem- ber of the rally committee. As a returning sophomore, she expended her energies as president of Spurs, a Frosh Camp counselor and president of her resident hall unit. In her junior year Gay became more active in her sorority while holding an array of positions which included membership on Class Council, Speakers' Bureau Rally Committee and being Spurs' junior advisor and Panhellenic vice-president. This year as a senior she took on several offices of responsibility as Rep-at-Large, member of OCB, Greek Week Chairman and member of Cal Club. As Gay Dowling's career testifies, her high level of scholarship and standards and her well-rounded dedication to campus activities have made her an excellent choice for Greek Woman of the Year. Bill Pascoe Honored As All-Greek Man Selected as Greek Man of the Year, Bill Pascoe has been a student of the highest caliber and a leader in both campus government and fraternity life. In scholarship, Bill has held several 4.00 av- erages and an overall grade point average of 3.56. One of his unique accomplishments was being elected sophomore, junior and senior class president for the class of 1967. Besides being an active Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledge trainer, Bill has held positions as a member of Blue Key and Cal Club, chairman of Judicial Committee, chairman of IFC and Judicial vice-president of IFC. He was honored by the Pi Sigma Alpha National Political Science Scholastic Society and received the AS Scholarship Award for 1965-66 and third quarter 1966-67. Bill served as a congressional intern in Washing- ton D.C. in the summer of 1966 and was a state finalist for the Rhodes Scholarship. As a representative of his class and fraternity on the local, state-wide and national levels, Bill Pascoe was the committees evident choice for All-Greek Man of the Year. Sigma Chi Derb Da Premieres at UCSB The traditional Sigma Chi Derby Day hit the UCSB campus this year with earth shattering reverberations of sorority serenades, pranks at the Sigma Chi house and midnight practices. Following ruthless practice for the big contests, confusion reigned on Friday as each sorority streamed to the Sig Chi house for the branding of the back of their cut-offs with HEX." Saturday the activities started at the Sig Chi house with an all sorority parade in costume to the Campus Stadium. Later, victorious cheers and screams shattered the air at the Alpha Phi house as they took the sweep- stakes awards and could also boast of the queenship won by Diane DeShazo. Phi Beta Phi came in second in the day's events with Sigma Kappa rising from behind to tie for third with Kappa Alpha Theta. Crammed stands go wild over victories on D-Day. -' .fx UT' iq- i xx ., ii 'Q get 535' .. X "x w I .v ' g Pat Ferguson Fall President Sun, sand, surf and sound combined with a lacka- daisical attitude characterized the culmination of Greek Week. pw-3 ,v- U-lmj. -,N V ,ig,,M-,,,- ' Y. .m,+-L1.,,,...a... , . ,,, , , ','::,s.,, ,g ,:+,- lZi'i2L,.p,t--fL'Q..g V- ., ia.:-:ia Q-,:.'uflai1,L-e.-,, if L-k:....,,, A mournful folk son sung by Jeanne Hoover and Mary jo Guia provided some of the entertainment in the Panhellcnic sponsored hootenan-ny. A chorus line of buffoonous DG's rehearse a witty impromptu skit. ff1'aiM T., up 5 i I 0 ..a4...n'e'1 304 Panhellenic Council Panhellenic encourages understanding and co- "Z, ordinates inter-action among sororities on the UCSB dll' campus. Following fall rush the sororities held their annual "Presents" in which over 200 women were presented as new pledges. Panhellenic urged individual development among its members through high ideals of scholar- ship, leadership, service and social maturity. It co- ordinated monthly exchange dinners between member chapters, held two retreats and participated with IFC in the Heart Drive. During the winter quarter it also worked with IFC in expanding Greek Week activities which in- cluded the annual Tri-Counties Honor Students Sym- posium, the Greek work project, the Bill Board con- test, the Cal Tjader concert and sports day. At the Greek Week kick-off banquet, scholarship trophies were presented and Gay Dowling received the newly initiated Panhellenic award for outstanding sorority WOIIICD. Ann. Williamson , President, Alpha Chi Omega Deborah Dunn Linda McCandless President, Alpha Phi 15" Barbara Welsh President, Chi Omega Janet Sofas President, Delta Gamma Nancy Nesmith Presidlent, Delta Zeta Toni Wheeler President, Pi Beta Phi Sue Fletcher ,,'. President, 1--1' Kappa Alpha Theta Nancy Denton President, Sigma Kap A V Boiiom raw: Mary Lasher, Leslie Henderson, Dean Bowers Marilynn Houtchens Kayo Nichols. Second row: Barbara Mulvey, Pat Potter Pat Ferguson Gay Dowling, Dede Mitchell, Mary Mugele. . . Pi Phi's exhibit the traditional ooos a.nd ahs all Presldent' Alpha Delta P1 familiar sounds which accompany each houses Christ PH ff -nf ,,..- 1.1 2 fQg"1J iw. f "X ,...-Q rf Q .- -. if' xbuv K -Q "v:i:n-' 1 1,-gr -v X-A 'av 1 -:Nr 1 ka ff -A -.f .1 in -Q , r no 1, tts 1' X , if? 2 'wiv Cynthia Alvarado Julie Amick Kitty Anderson Anne Ansorge Leslie Atwater Robyn Babbage Marian Beach Patricia Beimford Kathy Bell Sue Blanton Susan Brazelton Betty Brown Laurie Clark Stephany Daniels Marilyn Davis Mimi Edson Elizabeth Esterly Kaye Evieth Mary Jane Fast Marsha Ford Mary Forst Gayle Fraser Pamela Fritz Judith Frost Barbara Geyer Sandra Granneman Machelle Grant Susie Gray Elaine Greynald Cheryl Groth Anne Hetu Meredith Hill Ginny Hoefer janet Holman jan Holsten Elaine Howell Marilyn Hoyt Sigue Indvik Beverly Jaques Ann Keyes lpha Chi Omega Highlighting the fall activities, was Alpha Chi's participation in float-building for homecoming. With the Phi Sigma Kappa's they took Hrst place in the Greek division with their float, "A Lot of Bull" but the busy calendar didn't end there. The girls rounded off the first quarter with a festive Mardi Gras party with the Phi Delta 'I'heta's, and their first "birthday" party-celebrating their arrival on the campus. Despite the flurry of the quarter system, they took time out for an "Apple Polishing Banquet" honoring oustanding professors on our campus, and were still able to aid their local philanthropy, Hillside House. These endeavors spotlighted Alpha Chi interests in campus and community affairs. Alph Chi continued a tradition of interest in campus organizations, scholarship, Greek activities and the winter formal at El Paseo was the most spec- tacular social event. In all, 1967 proved enjoyable and rewarding. Susan O'Connell Georgia Oleson. Susan Ottonello Pamela Palmer Ann Patterson Donna Peck Judy Price Karen Quigley Marilyn Randolph Cheryl Ross Lois Sims Connie 'Smith Carol Starcevic Pamela Stegen Barbara Stone Jan Tankersley Jayne Thomas Sharen Weber Ann Williamson Susan Vogel Judy Zorich Patricia LaMotte Marilee Lawrence Jeanne Lewon Jacqueline Maeder Pamela Mallory Janie Martin Barbara McCabe Leslie McDonald Cathy McDuffie Anne Mclnnis Kally McMurray Vicky Mongar Barbara Mulvey Susan Nieubuurt Carol Noonan We--f O '. 'Tr V- 1 - 'Wa 1 0 lk: . ' ea Q jill McCaffery, Katie Johnson and Bev Pearson worked diligently on the ADPi homecoming float. Alpha Delta P1 After pledging 27 exceptional girls, the Alpha Delta Pi's of Gamma Xi plunged into homecoming festivities and the building of their "Great Race" float. joan Huntsman earned the proud honor of es- tablishing a new Santa Barbara tradition: the Great Gaucho Prof, proceeds of which went to the Com- munity Chest. At election time they campaigned to help the passage of proposition two. In january Alpha School was the benefactor of the profits from the A D Pi sponsored movie. Other social activities for the house itself in- cluded the Christmas "Decorate the Tree" date party and the spring formal at the Coral Casino as well as the Greek exchanges, serenades and desserts. Within the house throughout the year could be heard strains of Spanish and French music, due to several returning education and summer abroad girls. , - ,f ,px .-21 a I 25 2. 'al Q ve' "Hn M ,p ... - Pamela Adams Karen Alexander Linda Alm Margi Bandel Elisabeth Brereton A- Harriet Btlrstein Carolyn Caldwell Wendy jo Carnes Linda Cashbaugh Beverly Charpentier Barbara Cook -Q gn- ,- ' X. Km i.i..Q,,,,fS,g ' " v Sl 'U' , Q In Q U l " ufgirx I W nk 03 v -.V l'fX ., Deborah Cosman Virginia Coull Maie Covington Roberta Davison Leslie Diebolt Deborah Dunn Judy Ellis Jeanne Felclmeier Mary Harris Ingrid Magnuson Patricia Martin Judith Matalas Marcie Maxwell Trish McAfee Jill McCaffery Karen McDowell Lee McKibbin Jill McKillop Judy Miller Kathy Morgan Judi Naas Beverly Pearson Pamela Porter Pat Potter Diane Randall Robin Rouse Susan Rovetta Susan Schmandt Jacquelyn Senter Estelle Shafer Pat Shaw Terry Shoop Elizalieth Smith Sheryl Smith Mary Snapp Claudia 'Stanley Helen Strange Margaret Stromberg Jane Stull Marty Sullivan Lynne Thompson Judy Warnecke Linda Wright Pamela Zerkle Joan Huntsman Pamela Hurt Kathryn Johnson Susan Joiner Lois Kelly Michi Kishiyama Kathleen Korn Susan LaPlantt Barbara Laws Marsha Maddock Linda I-larrour Mary Haupt Cheryl Holman Meg Huddleson '-.H -nf f' jean Baird Sandee Banks Tori Blair pi 'Q 'v fx ns. -on .f 154 -- Q Rh.. Judy Burns Stephany Cabral Diane Campbell Lynn Carpenter Candy Cartter Lolita Concepcion Diane Crossley Marianne Crouch Lynnette Davis Diane De Shazo Nora Divine Deborah Dodds joan Dufiield Pat Ferguson Nancy Firetag Patty Fitzgerald Ruth Gallaher Kristina Ganahl Kathy Gee Marlene Gerharclt Jamie Gilcler Gayle Gintlmer Mary Io Guia Lynn Hardison Terry Helbush Suzanne Hiler Marilyn Houtchens Julie Kennedy Joanne Kleinhofer Nancy Kneeland Cheryl Lacy Sara Laraway lpha Phi With Terry Helbush as Honeybears president, Pat Ferguson as Panhellenic president, Nancy Firetag as Colonels's Coeds president and Suzi Hiler as Spurs president, the Alpha Phi's boasted a powerful rank in many student organizations. The year began with a warm welcome to their new housemother, Mrs. Alice McCuaig. Holly Vocke and Nadine Shipman were studying with the Educa- tion Abroad Program at Bordeaux, but a barrage of postcards and letters kept the girls at home up to date on the travels of their happy Wanderers. Teaming with the SAES for homecoming the Alpha Phi's presented a repertoire of precision card tricks and cheers to the lively crowd as they rolled down State Street in the pre-game parade. In mid- Februaiy Dads were kept busy, too, painting, refur- bishing the house and being entertained by their Alpha Phi daughters. In the spring, the Alpha Phi's again joined with Sigma Phi Epsilon in solicting on Heart Sunday for their cardiac aid philanthropy. As organizers of the drive, they led the entire Greek community of UCSB in an all-out canvassing effort. Of course, the two big social events were the win- ter and spring formals, which rounded out a perfect academic year in the typical Alpha Phi fashion. Shelley MacDonald Margaret Maxwell Linda McCandless Shirley McCuistion Maryanne McNeely X 1 Wendy Miller Anne Mino Jeanne Myers .lane Nelson Dottie O'Carroll Janet Parkhouse L Gayle Petty ' Kathleen Pierce Jeanne Quinn. Sheila Reilly Patricia Rice Katie Richards Carolyn Sager Cheryl Singer Corinne Stevens Susie Swain Debbie Talmage Phyllis Thompson Diane Tolar Lynda Torkelson Paula Wegeforth Connie Wilder JoAnn Williams iQ Nancy Alvarez Karen. Baum Mary Beckord Nancy Betts Nina Bliss Adelia Bradford Stephanie Brown Patricia Carley Nancy Carner f'g,Tja3g,,,,xw' fs. 'asc U Linda Conti Kay Cox Cheryl Crocker 'Sally Danenhauer Zoanne Davis Cheryl Denlinger Jane Detrich Gay Dowling Roberta Durkee Lee Finkle Lynn Forman Marsha Fraser Lin-da Fuselier Robin Gardner Karen Gillott Catherine Glynn Beverly Greene Kathy Haig Susan Hancock jan Harwell Susan Haskins Holly Heflin Carol Holt Susan Johnston Karen Kerr Konny Krantz Connie L'I-Ieureux Nancy Lietz Lynda Lockwood Robin Luckett Sue MacConaghy Ginny MacKirdy Kristan Manson Laura McIntosh Mimi McKee Dorothy Means Martie Mee Cheri Meyers Vicki Moffett Mickey Mork Robyn Murphy Sue Nichols Chi Omega Chi Omega returned in the fall to greet a new housemother and a foreign exchange student from Italy, Marina Pellizer. A successful year was under- way with the open house presentation of their pledge class of thirty girls. In campus activities Chi 'O's participated in such organizations as Cal Club, Student Government, Colonel's Coeds and AWS. During the fall quarter Chi O's placed third in GGR with "No Strings Attached," and combined ef- forts with Lamba Chi Alpha for a little "Christmas Cheer" for the Goleta Boys' Club. The winter quarter was highlighted by the "Aftermath Party," a dinner-dance formal held at El Mirasol, and a delightful Dad's Weekend. Spring found the Chi Omegas back at Rancho Oso for their traditional "Informal" formal, rounding out an eventful year. Cheryl Ransom Carol Ray Roxanne Raymond Sarah Rees Carla Richardson Ann Rowland Candy Sawyer Susan Schaefer Coralie Smith Kathy Smith K 'K ww., Debbie Spruell Linda Stewart Ann Stone Barbara Tanner Ellen Tanzey Georgia Thomas Priscilla Thompson Mary Threzkeld Mary Tobias Jacqueline Tschumy Gail Valpreda Donna Watt .lane Watten Barbara Welsh Alison White Martha Nicholson Victoria Nordeck Patti O'Brien 4 - 'r--v 4 1 f Linda Bradshaw Barbara Brandt Catherine Campbell Delta Gamma g All eyes were on the Delta Gammas this year as they kept up their tradition of spirited participation in all facets of college life. Right after a weekend of victorious powder puff football, the team quarterback, Chris Fair- bairn, was chosen Homecoming Queen, and the crowning touch was the addition of two other DG's to the court, Nancy Hopper and Diane Pine. There were Delta Gammas taking part in Honeybears, Colonel's Coeds, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, and Edu- cation Abroad in Bordeaux, and three songleaders, two varsity and one frosh, were also D.G. girls, An especially bright spot in sorority life was Aina Ericsson, the Delta Gamma exchange student from Nor- way. With the rest of the girls, Aina enjoyed the formals, serenades, Dan's weekend during pushcarts, and the ever- present pledge pranks. The DG's held the Glaucoma Day clinic in Santa Bar- bara, as well as working on Heart Sunday for Panhellenic. The chapter also won two out of three possible awards for scholarship at the national convention in Portland, Oregon. gain 0-5: 4-fi Q KI? i x iii - r -q fn 1 eu 1 '-1 , ,h .-TI? 1+ 'XS' i V TPM Sandy Cederwall Susan Clark Pamela Cooper Janet Crinklaw Linda Curry 6 , Nancy Davis if -5- Leslie Dixon Y, f--X Pamela Donnelly xo.: Peggy Dreckman Cynthia Dusel Aina Ericsson Gloria Ewig - Chris Fairbairn Charla Fenley Susan Gire , -av Q'-v 1 Christine Godbe Diane Greve 'f -' Roberta Heck Susan Heller Kathleen Higgins 453+ ' Kathleen Higgins Carol Hill Kristin Hoffman Diane Hollister Nancy Hopper ll If Vtfli DG Tracy Ruggles prepares for the skit presented at the DG-Pi Phi powder-puff football game. Betsy MacLaren Melinda Mathisen Sally McArthur Susan McGoWen Nancy McKinney Cindy Minney Hallie Mitchell Cathy Moore Linda Muriot Linda Palmer Diane Pine Karen Raggio Pat Rankin Tracy Ruggles Wendy Schmitz Becky Sessions 1 3 Chris Sherman wx Margaret Sherwood +4 Susan Smith janet Sofas Patricia Stampley Kathryn Steele Nancy Stoops jonna Stratton, Katherine Vesy Merrill Werner Joan Williams Ill Sandi Horswill Cyndee Howard Beth Hubbell Robyn jackson Beth jolly Catherine Kinney Kris Krueger Linda Laney Judy Lavell Margaret Lazenby Leslie Levin Judy Maas ,v 'tid rf- : ln- V Giving their house and help to an all-school dinner during Greek Week, the Delta Zetas chipped in with members of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity for the spaghetti dinner. Delta Zeta Enthusiasm ran high for Delta Zetas this year as they returned from their National Convention in the Bahamas with many promising ideas to incorporate into their 1966-1967 plans. A pumpkin serenade, a philanthropy involving Wood Glen of Santa Barbara and the annual Christmas party were mixed with pranks and workdays by the pledges. Fraternity serenades, a Halloween costume party, study breaks, firesides, as well as the traditional winter formal held at El Paseo and the spring formal were part of the string of DZ events. The fall bridge bene- fit for the Heart Foundation was so successful, that one was held each quarter. The year's climax came when hundreds of Southern California Delta Zeta's gathered for the. Province Convention in Riverside. On campus, Delta Zeta participated in GGR with "If Women Were Draftedf' Spring Sing, Road Run- ner Review, Greek Week, Pushcarts and Camp Con- estoga Week by again sponsoring the Ugly Man Contest. Pat Aiello -3 6 Gayla Beu ' George Ann Breig 'EZ' Alice Cutler joan Desmond 'ni rg' W Pamela Dudley Diane Fetherston Harriet Genser Linda Halloran Carol Harris Leslie Henderson Susan Hughes Betty Jacoby Anne Kaiser Meredith Madden Cherie Martin Adelaide McCabe Holly Minech Susanne Nelson Nan-cy Nesmith A pledge wonders if she will ever become an active. Dixie Piver Nancy Porth Jeanne Powers Kay Raftery Rosemary Ramberg Susan Ramsey Cathy Smith Nancy Stevenson Pam Strelow Patricia Strong Annette Warden Linda Walter Susan, Winkler Sharon Worth Christie Wright ' f CM t ' N ' Y I ha. " " 'HW y f J T .l, ,At 1 nf i Delta Zeta sorority presented their Man of the Year award to Bob Tolleson 67 4, 'w--v 'F Linda Addington Francie Alexander Patty Alexander Patrice Allan Kay Allison Connie Black l af'-.L Kappa Alpha Theta Thetas returned to UCSB early in September excited for a rush that starred "Mary Poppins" and brought 27 new Theta pledges into the house. Soon after the start of the quarter they joined with Lambda Chi Alpha and began planning their homecoming float, "The Wacky World of Dr. Seuss." For the third time in as many tries Thetas won sweep- stakes, making the perpetual trophy their permanent possession. The traditional fall retreat was held at Bliss Mansion. Founder's Day Luncheon with Theta alums from the Santa Barbara area began the second quarter, and the scholarship banquet followed. Held in February this year, the formal had a St. Valentines theme. Other spring functions were Spring Sing and Parent's Weekend. All phases of Greek Week found enthusiastic support at the Theta house. r Barbara Bodine - Ianet Brace 3' - Carolyn Caldwell ,J Susan Cerrina f Pam Clatworthy Suzanne Cook Kim Cormany Patricia Davies Vicky Davies Lauren Doliva Mardine Dooley Gay DuBois Christine Engquist Mary Fletcher Suzanne Fletcher ms-,v Linda Gates Margaret Geier Karen Gillette '64 Mary Halley Kristen I-lecathorn Martha Higgin Susan Hurst Kenidra Kasell Nancy Kasson Tackie Kimmel Robyn Kitson Carol Kleinhofer Bobbi Koclcos Linda Korber Candy Krohn Susan Parsons .lan Paterson Kathy Pierce Karna Phillips Allison Privett Ann Rector Sally Reynolds Donna Riordan Sue Roberts Linda Roney Valerie Schulte Pat Sibley Ian Sims Stefanie Spatzier Marilyn Smith Ginny Stobie Dottie Stone Charlene Strother Carolyn Tarvin Mavourneen Taylor Dale Vance Vi Wagner Nancy Webber Pam Wilkes Iill Wfilliams Mary Lasher Judy Lean Cathy Lekas Nicki Martinus Glenn McChesney Molly McGinnis Cheryl McKibbin Margie Moe Margo Montgomery Ioan Murphy Nancy Newman Lynn Parker Tv.-J :R lg Ii as Af-. 9 . .4- s.-:" ff! .nv A . Susan Aas Bette Allen Carol Allen Sue Allison Muriel Ames Hallie Anderson Gayle Baker Lorraine Baptist Stephanie Bell Pi Beta Phi The newly innovated quarter system did not hin- der the Pi Phi's from having a busy year. In lieu of a homecoming float, they gave a donation to St. Vincent's Hospital and also joined the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity to produce the GGR skit, "Paradis Lost." Aided by their 30 new pledges they planned suc activities as a powder puff football game against th Delta Gammas. The Pi Phi's also welcomed the ne year with a winter formal at El Encanto. Winter and spring quarter activities included the annual Dad' Weekend, the Memorial Fund spaghetti dinner an the spring formal. Tarry Belsey Q Kristine Bentson Francine Bergman FTW ' .J Pat Bidart Paula Biles Mary Bowler Christina Bryant Beverly Burnette Lynn Bushman Linda Carlson 'Y'-in 'V' Penny Coale Sally Cooksey Cathy Crummey Ginny David Marva Dickson Barbara Dondero Wir-'V "t M Katie Dunbar -A Elise Ernst Louise Fender Carol Ferguson Sue Fite Virginia Galbraith Tommie Gilder Gretchen Gingg Christine Harrison Susan Hendrick Nancy Henley Sue Henriksen 'Sw Judy Hollis Cathie Horine Karen Johnson Maureen johnson Susan Jordan Janice Kazato Christy Lockwood Karen McKee Wendy McKee Kathy McNamara Marcia Miller Sharon Mims Linda Mohler Lorraine Moore Susan Moran Sherry Nance Kayo Nichols Nancy Nicholsox Patti Otto Sandra Peek Sue Plasman jan Prelesnik Lynn Rasey Lynn Rigney Lucy Roberson Kendra Rosen Sue Schumann Lynn Schwartz Jane Scott jane Sieve: Dian Smith Michele Smith Nancy Snow Marie Steventon Linda Taylor jerylle Thompson Nancy Vincent Sally Voye Donna Walker Pat Wallis Toni Wheeler Sabina White Debbie Widell Sandra Wiclosh jan Wood Janice Wyant julie Zieg .,SY' . Q4 I . .d E V j ' H etgiil-,M I -, i. Active Mary Mugele supervises pledge Shirleen Bitter- lich working on the Sigma Kappa pledge fund project. Si ma Kappa The sisters of Sigma Kappa began the year by welcoming not only a terrific pledge class, but also Mrs. Kahlke, their new housemother. As the quarter progressed, activity accelerated from the action-packed GGR skit, "Showdown at Mother's Galley," to a pre- Dead Week "Revolution" party. Overflowing with left-over holiday cheer, Sigma Kappa dove into the winter quarter with an all-house retreat and initiation. A steak cookout before the SC basketball game multiplied the fun when the fathers spent the night in the house on Dad's Weekend. Crowning the quarter was the annual formal, Violet Ball, held at the Bliss Estate. In the spring their traditional Fashion Tea was coupled with a lively Mom's Weekend. Bringing more active-pledge and hasher-house pranks and a round of functions, the Hnal quarter was climaxed by an all-day formal in May. ,s 1 Ku. ,rg .41 QS. Mt.. N 5 fl' vrfif 'M "' -5 1 an my Q 44 Qv' K '-v ,Q ' my ,R 'ix' 'QL I, jj, Y Alice Ad-ams Karen Alden Judy Allen - 7 , .fr - 5- 4 y...v Shirleen Bitterlich Cathi Boggs Bartley Campbell Barbara Chocholak Gretchen Clark Veronica Clark Susan Crancer Nancy Denton f? ':' Anne Dewey Karen Drury Linda Dullam Alison Foat Lynette Gonzales Beth Goodfriencl Sharon Hann x ll' ni: ur.. if ', nn no 1, in Y, ' -r.-- -. n 1 KA 0 ,I r 'sz . mm' n x, '. .I .u .', , 1 4 1'e's IH , v .. X f.3., .I 'W' I, ..,.w,. No, No!" screams Diamond Lil fSue Cramerj to Blue Bart fClare Rylandj as Prairie Mary fAlice Adamsj attempts to cushion Lil's fall in a Sigma Kappa skit presented during rush. Gerri McGill Pamela Michels Sue Milne Dawn Moore Suzanne Morgan Mary Mugele Lynn Olson Susan Riggins Elaine Roberts Laurie Ross Clare Ryland Phyllis Sadofsky Anne Sheldon Nancy Skelton Wey Thomas Wendy Warren Bette Weigel Linelle Wiegel Sharon Woelz Kristi Wolcott Linda Zeirer .ua ao. ,-5 h-f P Lynnea Jenkins Janine Jensen jerry johns Marsha Ley Lois Martin Susan Hannah Sandy Harris Margo Hesse Christy Hicks Pamela Higgins Carol Hochberg Ann Howenstein Patricia Hulland fill, . xxx QQ 1- YT' .o-2' l--' A 1:1 'I --- --1 n Jf -P Y. x aux. 'v-v-' vm lar 1-.,. f--7 i .- ' 'r-. K9 I lx sfv -'Q if TN lla -o ff-' The Phi Sigma Kappa's discuss the merits of their newly constructed' house, the colonial addition to the fraternity community. Interfraternity Counc Interfraternity Council, the governing body for UCSB's fraternity system, experienced a highly suc- cessful year in its endeavors. Increasing its member- ship by the addition of two new colonies for 1967, IFC also broadened its program of community serv- ice. Fraternity men participated in such projects as Heart Sunday, the Honors Symposium for out- standing high school seniors and landscaping the UCEN grounds. IFC played an integral part in UCSB's social life, sponsoring several all-school dances. The traditional events in Greek Week were supplemented this year by the Cal Tjader concert, art show, hootenanny and sports afternoon. 4 bv: 'Siu 3 l 11 tr, 1--ev "ES" Batlom row: Ron Yoshi- da, Scott Anderson, jim Beckett, Brian Kaven, Kent Alm, jon Bell, Dick David.Serond row: Jim Ahler, Stewart Thomp- son, Bill Canepa, Randy Link, Bill Trevitheck, Marc Leibovitz, John Eisenhut, Pat Larrance, Alonzo Rusk. Randy Wahl President, Alpha Delta Phi Pat Welch President, Kappa Sigma Don Emrich President, Lambda Chi Alpha Ray Feist President, Phi Delta Theta Randy Donant President, Phi Kappa Psi ,,...'r Rich Steig President, Phi Sigma Kappa Dick Breaux President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon john Alexander " President, Sigma Phi Epsilon Bruce Allen President, Sigma Chi Bill Johnston President, Sigma Pi FALL DELEGATES - 99" jack Brigham ' " President, Alpha Delta Phi Mick Douglass President, Kappa Sigma 3 Ei Rex Emmeneger 'gs Ray Feist President, Phi Delta Theta Dennis Kroeker President, Phi Kappa Psi Richard Steig President, Phi Sigma Kappa PO 21 Dick Breaux President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon -v- Chris Gautchi President, Sigma Phi Epsilon Paul Hoff President, Sigma Chi Art Engel President, Sigma Pi President, Lambda Chi Alpha ' P w An array of derrieres greets the onlooker on the day the Greeks planted ice plant around- the lagoon. Pi' VP Robert Paulson Jerry Pitman Fall President Spring President SPRING DELEGATES-Bottom raw: Gary Moore, Dennis Paul HGH, Dick David, Dick BICZUX, H211 Y0ung, Ca Grogg, Patton, Hank Fin-kle, Marc Levitan, Mick Douglass, Mike Bill Huntsberger, Erik Heidenreich, Jack Larsen, Tom La Lanne, Newman, Randy Link. Second row: jim Beckett, Rick Berman. J0h11 Merrill, A101120 Rusk, Mike Th0mpS0n. x Greeks Spotli ht Achievement and Competition 'D -en- Qu Nu ct11'5 loud il rousing Liu.-L-ring suction during Sigma Chfs Derby Day. 1 t Alpha Phik and dates gut 1xcqL1:1intul at u pro-fmwmul party. Dum Evans presents the outstanding Greek Mun LlWLlI'Li to SAE Hill Pascoe. me, ,, 26 I' .Tri I, YE' 'J ' 1 team takcs val' thc. Derby Day parade. MT" was XT' QS 19-v .4 , -5 'asf' su EJB I li .4 I 'N 4 fin ff-E 11- .... iigxn la-Gr Thomas Kelley Stephen Leonetti Much time and effort was spent on the AD Phi-AD Pi float, created in the image of "The Great Race." X 2? 'G' x 5' ll Iohn Anderson Iohn Bainer Richard Beaver Bill Bradway Jack Brigham Richard Burnes Jay Caire Bill Canepa Robert Cochran Chuck Drinkworth Richard Erickson john Evard Tim Graumann Rick Harmon Peter Harrington Erik Heiclenreich Mark Henninger Les Hodges Michael Hughes Richard Iohns Mike Karmelich Alpha Delta Phi The Alpha Delts started their first year as 8 national chapter with a rush featuring live animals and Greek statues, along with the 35 attracive final- ists in the third annual Rush Queen Contest. The Coronation took place at the AD sponsored dance in Robertson Gym. An overnight formal started the winter quarter, which also saw the publication of the Hrst copy of the literary magazine. The spring quarter was high- lighted by a parent-alumni day and the Alpha Delt- Playboy Bunny basketball game for Camp Conestoga. Other AD charity reciprocants were the Child's Estate fSanta Barbara children's zooj and the Heart Fund. Alpha Delta Phi teams finished in the upper 215 in football, third in two-man basketball and re- mained undefeated for most of the regular basketball season. QE -U' SZ ' Russell Lindgren Dennis Lorenzini Pete Lowenberg Terry Loyd Bob Luppi Elwain Mattson Michael McLaughlin Arend Meijer Gregory Moore Bob Rawles Stephen Reese Richard Robinson Stephen Salzman Robert Schimke john Sinton Nick Spencer David Stone Douglas Sweet Russell VanRozeboom joseph Vidali r- in fs Randy Walml Allen Wald Gary Warhaftig Robert Webb Ronald Yoshida The AD Phi Rush Queen and court, Sheila Christian- sen, Carmen Cannicott, Rosie Wallach, Kathy Tunstill and Carol Krause reigned over rush week this year. ,ei 3 S, RZ .fn 'Q 4? ur Greg Alford Thomas Alison Skip Allyn Tom Banker Bruce Baumann William Bender Ralph Bostwick Randall Buck Joe Deacan jay Diskin Dee D'Orazio Mike Douglass Dale Drew Mike Fischer Tim Girdner Mel Gregory Steve Hanleigh Ethan Higgins Thomas Hoffpauir Anton Hollombe John Jacoby Michael Lawson Marc Leibovitz Larry Leitner Alan, L'Hommeclieu Kappa Sigma Highlighted by the appearance of the Gazzari A-Go-Go dancers, the men of Kappa Sigma started oii' the year with one of their most successful fall rushes. Utilizing the talent which has made them one of the most versatile fraternities on campus, the Kappa Sigs captured the GGR Sweepstakes. Fall quarter ended with the traditional Christmas formal, this year held at the Cambria Pines Lodge. Fresh from a creditable showing at the local YMCA handball tourney, the fraternity celebrated by initiating the first of many "Doors of Perception" beach barbecues, this year given at Granada Cove in Baja, California. Spring quarter opened with another lucrative rush, after which the actives and new pledges crowned the Kappa Sig 'Goleta Woman of the Year," Vera Jensen, with an elaborate coronation ceremony. After participating successfully in intra- murals, academic forums and charity work, Kappa Sigma capped the year with the spring formal at the plush Crest Hotel Resort. William Murphy jack Mutten Michael Newman 4, Tex Orth "':' Michael Paul Michael Pavlov 'E-. jerry Pitman Bob Ramsaur Craig Regan Ben Sexauer Ronald Shmerling Ron Shoemaker Gordon Sichi fr -:R ma Steve Siemers Bill Sunkel Tom Tait Robert Tatman " Bill Trevithick Robert Vartan Larry Vickman Wi William Walton Dick Warrick Patrick Welch James West john Wilson Garland Windle Stan Woodward Dee D'Orazio and jack Mutten . . . Ah, the innocence of youth! rag' ,ag 4, AF' bf. i 0-ng.. f-l'3J '33 :N ' 'i , tv ,Nun 3 'fftrjn ' 1 'L .. if 1 -.ir "ee . Q I 3 ef' un., .V ,y , .. . V ,M,,e.,,- - ' ' 1 "Mil " E.: 'Q 7M,, I, ,- i .. 4 R e'- , A.J,jjj bj. lvl Lambda Chi's and Theta's put the finishing touches on their third- sweepstakes-winning Hoat. gn mr Kenton Alm David Amidion Daniel Boyle Ralph Brown i '33 ' Noi 211:1- ws' Robert Carey Chip Robert Christiansen Robert Clopper Michael Daley Dick David Tim Davies Doug Dickston Larry Dierker Rex Emenegger Donald Emrich Tom Flickinger Steve Ford Ralph Friedrich Tony Gallaudet Harold Greene Jonathan Green Bob Guillermo Michael Hambsch Richard Harker Howard Adams A l jack Angaran 'M cs -4 'f 'Av james Angaran . jon Bell 'Gary Breschini imothy Buckley Q 4:6 v ' '- John Coughanour john Cutler Roger Edwards John Eisenhut 4.2 Robert Ferro Skip Finestone Alt Fischer 'RT '.1nar ""'l 69" 5 i,-:jr l james Gilpin at X 1, 7' 3,1 'l'7"' 'Q 5 lr 'J' "SS lf 3' 3 john Gunther 1 -- 1 f. ,L Q3 . ' " , 1,1 Scott Hanson Michael Hofmann tg Michael Johnson f.?! .fr fi ln- , Ll w KL.- Randall Kriegh . A . Marc Levitan G "' ' .st 5. . 2 4 jim Marteney -' eafinlgn Douglas McKell Iain McPherson Robert Mizuno 'J if xx Gary Moore John Morreale 'Q 2 - L- F 0 Jack Neece Craig Palonen Q' Don Payne Bill Reuss '21 -ga.n- "2 'I ig.. Ron Roepke ' -it S ill' 3 Q, ' 'Q Ronald Schmidt Stephen Sears Robert Shumer .,x . ., -4 W 0 x Phi Slgma Kappa The 1966-1967 school year was a big one for the brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa. In the spring of 1966, they went national, and in the fall they opened a beautiful new chapter house. Highlighting the fall quarter, the Phi SK brothers placed first in the Greek division with their float, "A Lot of Bull." Outside of its social activities, Phi Sigma Kappa takes pride in the fact that its contributions to the university and community are directed toward the building of a positive public image for fraternities. Scott Smith Rich Stieg lift 'ag 'R i ,Q 1 XA Earl Stout ,g Q Melvin Willis .4 1 6 '93 3 '3-' 73- ' Joseph Abbate X ' Calvin Abe '. '- L ' William Aney HK james Armstrong L 1 A Ben Baker Frank Balthis Ralph Boomer v-- Dennis Casagrande Charles Clime David Coder 1 "' Brian Conley Franklyn Donant "L john Farris Steven Frank William Goldblum Y .a A William Green Thomas Greene The Phi Psi's pushcart team and driver Linda McCormick celebrate their run- of victories at the 1966 pushcarts 'J if Russell Gustafson Robert Harding George Haver Fred Hoare Terry Hughes Bruce johnson Brian Kaven 5' D413 John Kelley Eric Kramer Dennis Kroeker 'E Lanny Langston jack Larsen John Laun Thomas Lee Stephen Levandowski Rand Link fa ,E , David Love "P Michael Maher Y,- Steve Mascagno Weldon Mattos Dennis Miller Baker Moore John Morrice Peter Newendorp Fal Oliver Phil O'Rourke Bill Powers John Quandt Charles Rhyne Dennis 'Schepman Jud Scott George Sellers Phil Setrakian Paul Shattuck Nebhut Smith Phi Kappa Psi Phi Psi's enjoyed their most successful year in the short history of the California Zeta Chapter as the brothers were active in all aspects of UCSB life. Homecoming weekend was marked by the hilarious Galloping Gaucho Review skit, "There Are No Classes Like Psych Classes." Both the Phi Psi Week- end, when Cal Poly brothers visited UCSB, and the Christmas formal highlighted the fall quarter. Community service was, once again, strongly em- phasized. The winter quarter heralded a Founders Day celebration that hosted Ralph Haneyx the na- tional president. House parties such as "Nights of Araby" and the "Pajamarino" were enjoyed by the brothers. Spring Sing and the defense of Phi Psi's retired pushcart trophy propelled the men through the spring quarter, which also saw the rousing Phi Psi sponsored Four Chords concert. Miles Standish V Scott Sullender if . lvl Y CI? Larry Tuch vw. Harry Van Ornum Gary Vaucher sv' Robert Wood V" Daniel Abbott Scott Anderson Sigma lpha Epsilon Priming themselves for a new house in '67, the brothers of Cal Eta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon began the year at the Pardall Palace with a bang. SAE was active in all realms of university activi- ties, with members ranging from jay jeffcoat, the likely wonder-boy politico, to Roger Williams, "kiosk kommandof' to Tim Walker, the Gaucho goldfinger. Fall quarter featured the second annual "Arabian Nights Party," the DG-SAE Powder Puff victory and the Alpha Phi-SAE homecoming Hoat. Activities of the winter and spring quarters in- cluded an over-night formal and the Battle of the Bands. Curt Ball Mark Barton James Beckett in x Z sw , , gf Asa' .W '53 K, .lfx fl?- iv '5 1:2 4 Steve Bell .J Richard Berman Gary Bianchini Joe Blake Tod Bledsoe ' 73 59 Brad Boothe ' Roy Bowen Dick Breaux Stephen Brush Bob Bussie -Q Eric Bystmm Dan Callahan 'Michael Cobb Steven Cole Jim Cornett an- Burton Crinklaw 5, Tim Degani Bill Dinsmore Ron Donovan William Duval .. 5 4 Bob Emery Michael Erne Carl Farnham james Ford Robert Ford William Ford Marshall Foster Dave Freeman " Bill Graham David Hardy fi Lambda Chi lpha Once again the formidably efficient team of Lambda Chi Alpha and Kappa Alpha Theta awed the Greek community with a third straight homecoming sweepstakes victory, thus retiring the trophy. A high point in fall intramural competition was the exciting photo-finish playoff for the football championship. While workmen hurried to finish the spacious new house addition, the brothers schemed for a suc- cessful social year, which included the Yosemite spring formal, the annual all-school Playboy Dance and traditionally unabashed TG's. Lambda Chi Apha continued throughout the year a redoubtable competitor in intramural softball, volleyball and track. ' ii Dennis Hughes Steve Kennan Ron Kiskis Bill Kringlen Phil Kuykendall Don Martin Douglas Merritt Tom Milovina Bruce Morton Ro Noorda Y Eric Nordin Mac Owens Robert Paulson Win Richey John Rinek Tony Ross Tom Ryder Bob Schram Michael Sharon Pete Slaughter jack Smith Michael Thompson Claude Vanderwold Douglas VanVlear Dave Webster Wayne Wilkinson Donald Wilson Kenneth Yegan 18" 5' Lambda Chi's showed tremendous school spirit at the year's football games '42 H ,W .36 'iff ,gay I. this -Nix -'As . !'- - 5. .5 'af A 4- if . -- T 7 1 .. -3 xxx: , 1 5 , ' "?: 26" 38' lwl 1 5 'H l mg, -.- FH 33960, ben I -, - David Allen Robert Beckham Ronald Carter Russ Childs William Crews jeff Daily jim Edwards Phi Delta Theta Phi Delts powered through their second year with outstanding performances in virtually every realm of activity. The year began with the move to a new house, which was quickly put to use with the now-famous Toga party. This was only the begin- ning of a controversial social year which featured two conservative Phi Delt weekends and a spectacular formal held in Las Vegas. Throughout the year Phi Delt intramural and intercollegiate sportsmen earned a powerful reputa- tion for themselves by constantly surprising oppon- ents. The climax of the year was undeniably the long- awaited initiation of the chapter into Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. R M .al ,dx ey! ., MQ -- 1 -'I mn.. ,,t X17 Raymond Feist Steve Gallant Frank Lange -s fear 7-'TZ An informal gathering of Russ Childs, Mike Metcalf and Doug Barker provided a free moment of discussion about a boy's favorite topic, sports. David McGinnis Tim McNally Mike Metcalf 5-y '31, C Michael Miller l , SA - 1 -. " s., ti," Q f 2 l 5. f ' ' .sf pa . M ,., ,Q ' wi? fan .5 .2 .- Q , I David Milton .4 . Richard- Pieper Edmund Proehl Richard Raines Tony Rairden Donald Srnullin 'Q SZ? "-1 54 Len Stetler Corky Stout John Vance fs Gene Walton Warren Wright Larry Harpe Bob Harris james Harris Ski Harrison Scott Heaton Scott Hedrick Tom Henley Dave Hyams Greg James Jay Jeffcoat Daniel johnson jeffrey Jorgensen Doug Judson Bob Keethler james Laponis Les Leister Randy Lewis Jim Lynch Bill Lyon Scott MacCluer Roy Manuel Rod Marble Bob Marshall Kevin McKenna Chip Morgan John Motley Bob Nunez jim Olson Davicl Olwin Peter Parkinson Bill Pascoe Kent Pearce Tony Pena Dick Permenter David Rankin Scott Reid Tim Ryan Mike Scott John Simpson Bill Speck Bruce Smith Lenny Smith jim Sweeney Toby Taylor Michael Vaupel Stephen Wages Tim Walker David Washburn Michael Weis Bill Wenger Andy Westfall Roger Williams Tim Winchester Steve Wittman Dave Wright Hal Young 4 F,?T,--- .. -r l we 'neo 9 'EE' Bob Abbott Bruce Allen Ray Bannister Bart Beckman William Bragg 1. Wayne Brockbank Richard Burrill Toby Buschmann Timothy Carlyle Sigma Chi A look at the record illustrates the successful year for the men of Sigma Chi. Wide participation in campus affairs and in athletics proved no hindrance to the attainment of a healthy social life and some- times left a few hours for booking. At the first Dad's Day, the dads were introduced to modern college life and are all looking forward to more. Parties such as the traditional Luau, the "Bar- barian Party," the "He1l's Angeles Party" and the "Pajama Party" highlighted the fall social calendar and held promises of the good times ahead. Winter quarter .brought Derby Day, a national Sigma Chi tradition, which is a day of competitive fun and games for the sororities. In the spring quar- ter Sigs and their dates relaxed at the traditional weekend formal. Looking back, the year proved to be one of the best ever. fn. I l ,. XM, 1 ll' V 4, Y 'Tv' Q , T - Xif ne: IWW? its-, vm-f Ronald Chisum Ron Cooper Robert Craveiro Jeff Crimmel john Cross Rick Davis Stef Dietrich Bryan Downer James Dul-Iamel Bill Feeney Roger Fisher Terry Forsberg Richard Freeman Michael Gaskell Brad Ginder Russ Hafer Montgomery Herman Paul Hoff Ted Hoffman Andy Holmer Robert Irvin zu!-.." james jacobsmeyer William James Bruce Jensen Steven Koskela Ray Lamb Ron Landavazo Pat Larrance Craig Lazzareschi Rick Llewellyn Rich Mandel Skip McCowan 'Steve Morrell Ralph Nair Craig Nash 2M Cheryl McK1bbin, Linda McCandless and Pat Ferguson, members of Little Sigmas, helped serve at the Sigma Chr Dad s Weekend. Norman Poppen jack Prouty Robert Raybourn Paul Robison David Ross Alonzo Rusk John Russell Thomas Sanford Patrick Scanlon Bruce Schmidt Richard Shaffer Rick Shepard Eric Smith Carmen Starpine Charles 'Stewart Jim Stryker Craig Stu pi P Christopher Taylor Robert Traver Daniel Winton Tom White Robert Wrentmore Robert Yates James Zimmer Paul Zipp jorgen Nielsen Tim O'Brien Bob Oehlman Tim O'Neill 'QNKIP' QQ: WK? g-ff Pat O'Dowd and Kendra Rosen gave their winning presen- tation of "Paradise Lost" in the Sig Ep-Pi Phi GGR skit. Sigma Phi Epsilon Once again the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon en- joyed an outstanding year in all phases of school and social life. The Sig Eps started the year off athletically by winning their second consecutive All-School Intra- mural Football Championship, and placing high in cross country, wrestling, and badminton, The Sig Eps talents were not only displayed on the athletic field, however. Once again the brothers were well represented in student government, legis- lative council, yell leading, and the El Gaucho Staif. For the second year in a row the talented brothers placed high in Galloping Gaucho Revue, teaming with Pi Beta Phi in the humorous "Paradise Lost: or Pandora's Box, S2198." Featured socially were the 102nd Annual Bicycle Race, the Christmas Party, many theme parties, and the exotic winter and spring formals. The brothers never lost sight of the fact that they were students, placing over a half dozen men on the Dean's List and again having a higher G.P.A. than all the men's average. We , , jim Ahler 5 G' 6. f f 'R ,Q .ar 0 5 my 3 gl john Alexander l J ' , g 'gli W , Ted Baer f-' NK-'5 ..... -.-J' 1-54 Barry Berkowitz . fi, V, Rick Bianchi A Jan Biggs Hal Canon ' , fix ' 5: Selb- W1- fu'-3 gi rn '5 73' A HQ' , Q ic l s N. Ronald Chambers Robert Chicoine Peter Cowger Randy Crimmel Rick Dassance Stephen Dawkins Iohn Eliassen 4 J- - Craig Farmer Gary Faysash Michael Frick Franklin Garduno Chris Gautschi Joe Green Ca Grogg Michael Groom John Hambright William Head Randy Herbon Bill Huntsberger Mark Israel Mick Laska Lf, I Harry Brdgood and Pete Hall compete for honors in the annual watermelon eating contest while Pete Adams cheers Patrick O'Dowd Denrnis O'Leaiy Deane Pananides Terry Rager Tom Rauth Norm Redclick Harry Reese Craig Rubenstein Curt Shaw jim Simpson Tom Smith Greg Stamos William Starrett Bob Thoe Cliff Vanderburg Bruce Wallis Gregg Welsh Bruce Willaims Harold Wiltse Ronald Woodhou SE Tom Moir Casey Moore David Moss Bob Nugent xr-,ge nf Peter Lemish Kelly MacDonald Patrick Maginnis Mike Mathews Kim McGuire Robert Meeker .RHS an P -1 -2' ss. M 3. xr- 'Q ravi Y., .arsl WJR fs 1 'A 2 Q? " , ave lags' :QS Gia- 1:1 T-31 . tu' fam, 3 4 Sig P1 s were greeted by the AD P1 s at one of the many Greek exchange Steven Anderson Tim Anderson A 35 Tense and anxious, the Sig Pi's rest during an intramural soccer game on the campus held. Larry Beck Paul Bernhardt Michael Byer Tim Carl Chris Casebeer Arthur Engel .., 1,4 yzzv 51 'i,'1wuw- '56- -5 ,nl fr-x rf? , so nel. Hank Finkle Dennis Fukumoto Michael Greelis Gary Grubacich Gary Horg Paul Howe Bill Johnston Bruce Kaleva Bob King Rudy Lacayo Thomas Lallanne Ronald Mann William Meanley Iames Merriman Pete Milano Thomas Morlan Robert Muehlenbeck Barent Mynderse Skip Newsom Buzz Nuckols Edward Olson Sigma Pi A highly successful rush marked the beginning of another illustrious year at UCSB for the brothers of Sigma Pi. The first quarter was highlighted by a third place finish in an extremely tough intramural football league and a fabulous pledge party featuring a three-way battle of the bands. Monthly theme parties were a main feature of the social calendar. These included the post-rush Hawaiian luau, the traditional pajama party, the third annual "Repeal the 18th" party and the "Sig Pi A' Go-Go." Academically, a revamped big brother system and the newly formed academic council helped pledges and actives alike continue the house's upward trend in scholastics. In the spring, Sigma Pi's annual week-end Orchid Formal held at Lake Tahoe concluded another fan- tastic year for the brothers. Andrew Olsson James Palmer Bob Phinney Rav Piantanida Gary Pimenitel Don Robbins X Pete Serfass r Mike Sherman Bob Shenk .,, Barry Silver ,fs . 9 Aihlfwi ljgnifj fiili lfl 2 Elf The Sig Pi billboard portrayed all facets of the expanded Greek Week. ACD- ,at-G 7,55-3 fe- X. Richard Sinclzlfr Q in 5 I Thomas Slavi 4 1 l , ', 4' Rov Sunada I. - .- iz ne if ' dl A ' 1 R -ny Stan Walker 'If ., ', :. 'f' M' h l W X. ' . . A T' ic ae arren L V l ,sail . Michael- Wass 4' f' A QP' Bob Wells I Anthony Whipple Q ,f A' Cliff Wictorin " , ' Glen Yaeckel ii -'7 K, -'Zim n 4 's I kia ' 'Awe 14 'lx n g' 2 Qi P Q Pa I Vu 'Aw' , x CI 1 ' ll fn p xv -1'-' : :I V In 4 I Q I' .1 IA 'O 4' Q, B 1 2,1 A 4 I "V 'O N w.-fv'v- L- :--I .N 4. --3, :ew '.f ffgqlfigy ,..I 7 A fi: '-Pl' 'fl' :V . 1' -. ,,q,n5f.h,f fl' nr' .- - . I , ME si!-'52 . .,:'f7 , ,ff F ., . - - 4, xfrsffg' . QQ. I-Q' ,, f 77 F lv 'lu 19' .nf V K .. ,.f R.H.A. Situated at the southern end of campus, the Residence Halls occupy a convenient location for classes and on-campus events. The nearby campus beach contributes to the ease of combining sun bathing with studying. While Santa Rosa's coed fa- cility gives them the advan- tage, the other four dorms have no problems keeping up with a lively social pace. From fall Frosh Camp to Hnals in June, dorm residents widen their friendships through a myriad of barbeques, joints, intramurals, commons meals, laundromat breaks and facul adviser invitationals. RHA gives new and continuing stu- dents a sound base for branch- ing out into all phases of uni- versity life. 'TV fw ln l iii I -if x -f I ,,,.... I-:im :tm -fff f mi film? geek EOE! ,Xl If of' G! run W' Qi 1'1- 'ttyl '!1"Thv Ronald Miller hfgqnng Jghnggfl RHA President RHA Secretary 4 RHA EXECUTIVE CABlNE'l'-Buflow wiv: Bohhie jo Schless. Santa Cruz Presi- dentg 'Sue Anne Achwortli, Treasurerg Patty Godwin, Sun Nicolas Presidentg Jeanne johnson, Secretary. Second mir: Ron Miller, Fall Vice-President, Phil Pennypzickcig San Miguel President, Dennis Nasitka, Anacapu Presidentg Michael Henzel, Santa Rosa Presidentg Terry Schwartz, Fall President. NON-VOTING FALL - Bottom row: Marty Hamilton, Lynda Hed- den, Marti Enos, Donna Follmer, Linda Luce, janet Marletto, Sharon Rasmussen. Second row: Tim Weston, Hal Steinberg, Steve Miller, Roland Nelson, Richard Simpson, Bill Eick. Sue Anne Ashworth RHA Treasurer Residence Halls Association Characterized by a policy of continuing programs of the past, the Residence Halls Association spent the year working toward the betterment of past poli- cies and activities. Constitutional revision and year long research on women's hours were two of the topics RHA investigated. Changes in on-campus life performed by RHA include the change in hours and serving methods in the Dining Commons, making meal times more convenient and adding a wider variety of food choices. On the social and intellectual side RHA sponsored two formals, a talk by Author of the Year Mark Lane, take-a-prof-to-dinner nights, a Buffy Saint-Marie concert and the annual all-school push cart races. VOTING FALL-Boltom row: Rorie Ann Rutt, Judy Tibbetts, Jean Weaver, Nancy Aschenbrener, Dawn Bradley, Sandi Lane, Cindy Webb, Susanne Anderson, Janice Grundel, Gail' Templar. Second row: Kathy Wolfe, Pauline Brooks, Edna O'Connor, Leslie Kheel, Sally Weller, Judy Kleinberg, Darlene McPhee, Chris Lehay, Cindv Kress, Lynn Williams. vw Third row: Marc Rachmuth, Hank Davies, Paul Globerson, Rick McGough, John Frailing, Jim Pirdy, Ted Macy, Richard Simpson, Michael' Houston. Fourth row: Fred Green, William Lex, Mark Freter, Roger Duke, Rich McEachen, Kenneth Graham, Jeff Babcock, Barry Hunt, Michael Ward. WE? NON-VOTING SPRING--Bottom row: Lynda Hedden, Marti Enos, Janet Mar- letto, Linda Luce, Marty Hamilton, Sharon Rasmussen. Second row: Bill Eick, Rich Simpson, Roland Nelson, Tim Weston. VOTING SPRING-Bottom row: Peter Blaikie, Marc Rachmuth, Fred Green, Peter Meyerhoff, Chuck Williams, Craig Burke, 'Stephen Whitaker, William Krend, Hal Steinberg. Second row: Hank Davies, Rick McGough, Wayne Dequer, Sonya Varea, Carla Wulkau, Sandi Lane, Marianna Stapel, Marguerite Burr, Donna Brock, Bill Richardson, Bob Ricci. Third row: Stephie Glikbarg, Barbara Fast, Jackie Schmidt, Kathy Stulla, Nancy Nordyke, Gayle Frye, Judy Kleinberg, Ellen Guethlein, Jan Davis, Janet Smith, Yvonne Prewett, Ellen Rohrer, Cindy Kress, Mary Carrier. Fourth row: William Lex, Martin Harper, Noel Dahlenl, Seymour Jefferds, Roger Hedgecockf Bob Barrington, Dick Puller, Jim Pirdy, Joe Gollstein, Bob Harding. 49 z'e,:'-- . Wt In 5,4 -tw-vyf V'-'M 7' 1 4, H rv f ,F . ill' , I " , ' 5, . laik,--,t'i ' x , " '-'i 'Lg 'ixilfid , if-L, on 2. . A i , 'V Il ' L ii . I" - ' L, 4 lf. it "ts -4-g. ? 4 ,Y-TU' Mrs. Edith Daley' Roger Camp Dennis Nasitka Head Resident Assistant Head Resident Anacapa Resident EXECUTIVE BOARD-Douglas Rife, treasurerg Stuart Heller, executive vice-presi- clentg Dennis Nasitka, presidentg jeff Altman, social vice presidentg Walter Walton, secretary. HALL PRESIDENTS-Barium raw: Michael Ward, Mark Freter, Paul Reinauer, Kenneth Graham. Second row: jim Pirdy, Rich McEachen, Rich Simpson. vw v' Y gf'-,F-f: . --. .,.. ...,.,..c.... .- .-,, . V e, , -.: . ,- ,',,1..5s,K , - g ' ag ggta.,1. ' 1,5 -, f .1 Tjhjg - a.. , "lf"'f 3' wg- 3 Qu: 'T fq.,.j,' ' , v-' - . I - . Anacapa Anacapa Hall spent the Hrst quarter of this year establishing a Board of Inquiry and a Fine Arts Com- mission. Using the best features of other domitory judicial boards, combined with ideas of their own, the men of Anacapa worked to make their Board of Inquiry a success in its first year. The new Fine Arts Commission sponsored faculty speakers and numerous other cultural events in the Anacapa formal lounge. At the beginning of the winter quarter, a coffee house in the lounge was initiated, giving students a place to strum guitars and just sit around. To raise money for their projects, Anacapa sponsored a movie, "Captain Newman, in Campbell Hall. iw.-. ilfff' 1-5' 1 :., ' 4 ,L Bottom row: Tom Zanic, Tim Greene, Tim Wood, Larry Hamilton, Joe San- doval, Bob Lessin. Ser- ofzd raw: John Byrd, Russ E s te y, Williarn Schaw, Thomas Burke, Ken Meirovith, K e nt Lancaster. Apache Following the tradition set last year, Apache Hall captured the football and two-man basketball cham- pionships with high goals set for the rest of the intramural sports. Apache Hall, led by President Michael Ward, joined three others halls in a dynamic expression of school spirit to produce, with unparalleled genius, the widely heralded, but unprized float, "The Yellow Submarine." Noted for its quiet study atmosphere, the product of RA Dick Wilson's dedication, the members of Apache Hall achieved great academic success. sv, Richard Wilson Resident Assistant Banom Row Herb Kouns, Doug Richardson, Craig Smith, Philip Hibbs, Doug Coffey, Mark Benjamin, Bob Barrington, Daryl Morgan Tom Doehrman, Drew Skowrup. Second Row: James Goldman, Dick Wilson. N I 5 Forrest Laureano Resident Assistant Canaliio Spearheaded by crusader Rick David, a short- lived movement demanding that the name of Cana- lifio be changed to Lodi Hall arose at the beginning of the year. The Anacapa Leg Council, however, re- jected the petition submitted by hall members and the motion was defeated. Social functions, under the direcion of hall Pres- ident Rich Simpson and social Vice-President Steve Hall, occupied the remainder of the season for the men of Canalifro. Among their most notable joints were a Halloween costume dinner and a College Cabin porterhouse steak cook-out. Canalino Hall was home base for both RHA President Terry Schwartz and RHA Vice-President Ron Miller. Bottom row: Ron Miller, Chester Williams, Reed Surdiam, Alan Bishop, Bob Pucci, Scott MacKay, Larry Ballard, Terry Schwartz Solomon, Michael Evans, Richard Alvidrez. Second row: Bob Steve Saunders. Batlom row: Richard Simpson, Bill Cross, Barry McPherson, Scott Deacon, Edward H. Shuler, Larry Speht Wesley Larry Fafarman. Second row: James Madigan, john Hirata, Sugino, aricopa Maricopa's football squad, led by hall member Frank Coleman, was one of the few teams to sport a 5-1 seasonal record while never holding a practice session. Under the direction of industrious Mike Krieg, Maricopa men placed third in homecoming festivities with their float "C1owning Around"-a most appropriate title, according to RA Douglas MacEllvan. Social Chairmen Bill Richardson and Warren Silverberg set up and successfully carried out an activities program that featured their infamous dinner joints. Douglas MacEllvan Resident Assistant RR gg, I Botlom row Bob Christianson, Richard Luskin, Mark Ross, row: Frank Coleman, Tim Yox, Howard Howlzes, Gary Smith, Joseph Waltuch Second raw: Raymond Roan, Dennis Dolan, Peter George, Graeme Auton. Steve Brabant Ed Bellin, Keith Williams, Ian Derrick. Third Bottom row Richard Long, john Pimentel, Phillip Gottlieb, Sam Tsoutsouvas, Douglas Bello. Ser- ond row: Warren Silverberg, Fred- dy Chen, Rick Stoddard, Olufemi Fabusuyi, Paul Claeyssens, Bill Richardson, Tor Kenward. Third row: Kenneth Graham, Glenn Singer, Dave Muhonen, Vince Farnsworth, Don Wolf, John Messmer. Bottom row: Dave Keith, Lon Ravitz, Les Hamaguchi, Greg Huntington, Robert Cocchia. Seromz' row: Mark Jang, Ed Valentine, Stephen Zamets, Randall Epperson, Steve Bragg, Pat Gallagher. Third row: Fred Iman, East Hack- ney, john Green, jim Pirdy, Bill Darrow, Bill Seager, Marvin Dawson. QJYJ uf! ',V Rx ' e.. f W E L' f mfs: -V i Q , , ...J K- 'if L . 'SM Peter Bergstrom Resident Assistant Modoc David Tilley Resident Assistant Navajo odoc Abounding with scholars and athletes alike, Modoc Hall initiated several firsts this year. The main project of the season was the formation of the Anacapa Fine Arts Committee, which sponsored weekly fireside chats with guest speakers and pro- fessors and a colfeehouse on weekends. Modoc Hall is the home of Letters and Science Scholar Hok Pui Leung who earned a well-deserved 4.0 first quarter. In the sports division Modoc was well repre- sented in intramural football, basketball and tennis. Hall member Curt Dommeyer placed first in the 165 pound class of intramural wrestling, and Dennis Sperling and Les Hamaguchi earned places on the Frosh football teams. Bottom row: Hok Put Leung, Greg Tolman, john Daggett, Briant Greenberg, Larry Tendrs Semnd row: Gerald Watson, Bob Eubank, Brian Donnan, Jay Weatherford, Pete johnson Frederic Adinolli, Third row: Russell Love, David Swantner, Craig Werner, Pete Wilson John' Walker, john Hofmann, Bob Keethler, Ken Robison, Mark McKinley. Bottom row: Larry Sil- vett, Duane Wilk, Charles Field, Bram White. Second row: Steve Parker, Gary Han- auer, Danny Ershoff, jim Hickson, Steve Gurwin, Robert Graves, John Yacovetti. Tlaird row: Nelson O'Herlihy, Tony de Grassi, Peter J. Pfis- ter, Ronald Rouse, Fred Jayne, Keith Wertheim- er. Navaj 0 Led by the fierce lighting spirit of interim RA David "Terrible" Tilley, the men of Navajo Hall once again powered to awesome victories in many fields. The Navajos produced RHA's first place homecoming Hoat and earned second place honors in the Anacapa football leagues. In addition to capturing Anacapa's indoor bicycle racing title, they also battled their way to fame and the "Golden Shove1" Award in off-campus competition, Women of Santa Cruz, Francisco Torres and Tropicana were hosted to a successful season of Navajo-sponsored joints including the annual College Cabin Capers. Navaio's hrst-place winning float, "Dreaming of the Ice Capades," sleekly sails down State Street. Bottom row: Emmett Fiske, Melvyn Nishimura, Bruce Daniel, Jeff Gaynor. Second row: jim Price, Bill Delameter, Dennis Shook, Rod Wilkerson, Edwin Wrench. Third row: Jay Sadacca, Ross Helmbold, Paul Roberts. Steve Majoew- sky, Rich Mcliachen, Adam Yanow, Edward Sterling. 356 Botlam raw: Larry johnson, Robert Fitzwater, john Dennis, Second raw: Dick Abbott, Richard Blake, Douglas Roberts Mark Freter, Lowell Willianus, Richard Frick, Carl Bryan. Barry Hahn, Paul Bishop, Kenneth Heintz. Pima Pima Hall raved on to new heights this year. Under the Wise leadership of RA Eric Ellis, the Pima men were reduced in number after the first annual "pig" hunt. Mark "Gino" Freter, their president, became Pima's respected purveyor of polemics and passion. Meanwhile, jim "the Bait" Claitor wasn't able to plan too many joints due to the repeated severe traumas resulting from being shot down on personal sorties and hall missions. Regrettably, their athletic juggernaut sputtered because of no practice, but not because Coach "King" Dolgin couldn't mold sportsmen. Pima again excelled in the arts by refining its shower singers choir and its Massa's Chin Festival. Scholars IQ' ,-J. Eric Ellis and room-wrestlers abounded. Ending this fantastic year was Resident Assistant the Pima sponsored Powder Puff football game and hay-ride. Bottom row: Peter Bisson, john Muto, Gary Dolgin, Eric Beihl, jim Claitor, Dennis Dorman, Robert Helms John Wright Dave Lawrence Greco. Second row: john DeLaMater, Mark Windfle, Niday. Ute The quickened pace of the quarter system didn't dampen Ute Hall's traditional glories. For the third consecutive year the Uters captured the first place RHA award for their home- coming float, "Dreaming of the Ice Capadesf' Ute once again retained its table tennis crown, and according to treas- urer Rudy Lisa, was also first in the bankruptcy division. Another Ute year of firsts was completed by an active social calendar. An outing to the College Cabin during the first week of school led to a successful session of joints rang- ing from dances to Roman orgies. Bottom row Rudy Lisa, Albert Groebli, Dennis Rashman, Larry Paaslce, Bill Forrest Tbnd row Nasrtka Ethan Place, Lee Edwards, Robert McKee- Earl Pierce, Glen Melnik, john Bronson Alan Second ww Curtis Cushman, Douglas Rife, jampol, Roland Lundby, Roland Nelson Steven Daniel Duncan Tom Parks, Alex Larkin, Richard Weimer, Richard Weinberg. Baltom row Dave Sartor Dan DeGennaro Arthur Kassebaum Altman, Walter Walton. Third raw: Lee Andersen, Tim O'Neill, Wayne Lequer Gregory Gomes Second row Raul Sosa Bernard Dan Lancaster, Tad Toomay, Randy Ragan, Doug Griihn, Denny Gans Larry Hebebrand Paul Remauer David Bodley jeff Marston. v Law-9 Anacapa residents gather around the refreshment table during a dorm folk-fest. Barium raw: Dave Shilling, Ronald Nesson, Jim Finnerty, Stuart Heller, Tom Buford, Jon Scott. Second row: jim Moffett, Dave Balkin, Ron Reiner, Bill Ament, Bob Caplan, Phil Wlidener, Bob Q P Battom row: Neil Powell, Mike Morgan, Mike Maher, Robert Landles, Guy Gauvin. Second row: Donald Wynn, Richard McGough, John Hickok, Donald Graharn, Michael Reed, Thomas Crane. Third row: jon Klein, Robert Farley, Bob Sausbury, Jim Ebeling, James Thors-en, Rob- ert Clark. Yuma Yuma Hall prided itself on maintaining an at- mosphere of fellowship and group cooperation throughout the year. Under the adept leadership of f lt RA Frank Wiebolt and hall President Rick Mc- Gough, Yuma men participated actively in the foot- ball and basketball leagues of Anacapa dorm and in the homecoming parade where they placed third in competition for their float, "Clownin' Around." Noted for its collectively high grade point aver- age and scholastic ability, Yuma Hall still man- aged to rate high in sociability as well. Among their most successful joints was the "Tom jones Dinner" where guests were expected to eat without using silverware. l Cutting, Mitch Bader. Third row: Michael Greelis, Paul jamond, Michael Whitesides, james- Lopes, Ford Reeves, William Whitted, William Haskett, Larry Goddard. ,. sw l n ids .gli gi tr Wil Till 3l'1 E rl I 1:-.,: '1:'k",' ,. i .- L. , .,v,,A COMPOSITE HALL OFFICERS-Mike Lifton, executive vice-presidentg Martin Harper, secretaryg Phil Pennypacker, presidentg Jed' Kreinbring, treasurer. San Miguel San Miguel Hall continued to build on its record of achievement by inaugurating a speakers' program whereby controversial people were given an oppor- tunity to speak at UCSB. Within the dormitory itself, improvements were made in the various facilities available to the residents. Academically, San Miguel maintained its G.P.A. standing and distinguished itself with several Regents Scholars. On the sports scene, San Miguel retained the RHA Football crown with Humboldt-Lassen carrying the ball. There was much more to the hall, but in brief, San Miguel 1966-67 can only be described as "Out- standing," It was a wonderful year! FALL HALL PRESIDENTS-Bollom raw: Jeff Babcock, Napag Brad Cullison, Plurnasg Noel Dahlen, Stanislaus, Second row: Michael Houston, Tuolomneg Barry Hunt, Mendocino. aa V l t . . ri r.- ...- . .,, ffl i The nearness of finals meant every available space was used for study, including San Miguel's formal lounge. ,if A lf " 'If Philip Pennypacker San Miguel President SPRING HALL PRESIDENTS-Bollzmr row: William Krendg Craig Burke, William Lex. Second row: Roger Hedgecock, Martin Harper, Noel Dahlen, Stephen Whitaker. 6 nn YT? Robert Watkinson Resident Assistant Calaveras-Bottom row: Wil- liam Coward, Steve Wasser- ma, Victor Karnhi. Secana row: Craig Burke, David Coder, Burton Crinklaw, Larry Tucker, Can Bralner. Third row: Peter Bruce, Tom Schaef fer, Stephen Smith, Spence Martin, John Mansfield, Ray Grimes. Colusa-Calaveras This year Calaveras Hall, under President Bruce Micheel, and Colusa Hall, under President Ron Featheringill, combined forces to assure a successful season of social and athletic victories. To initiate their social calendar hall members hosted a fall beach joint with the Tropicana women and a first quarter cook-out at the College Cabin. Colusa and Calaveras halls were second place winners in the San Miguel Dorm Football League, as well as being home for a number of inter-collegiate athletics participants. Also among the journalistic notables of the halls are El Gaucho staffer Rick Rawles and KCSB disc jockey Dave Gale. Colusa-Botlom raw: Paul Globerson, Bob Martin, Ron Featheringill, Gordon Chap- ple. Second row: Michael Catino, Linton Whaley, Clif- ford McGuire, jim Edward, Andy Chapman, Greg Frown- belter, jim Stater, Thor Dev- ensih. Third row: Bill World, Wade Fleming, Charles Berl- etti, Peter Swift, Eric Hutch- ins, Greg Southcott, Gene Riordan, Chuck Pryor, Terry Masters. Bottom row: Ken Spritz, Richard Fuiinami, Doug Griffin, jim Palmer, Mac Dillon, Cliff Evans. Sef- ond row: Fred Thoits, Andy King, Craig Ger- lach, Keith Wutheimlt, Gary Reed, Cisco Gilles- pie, 1EllDorado Diversified talent characterized the west wing of the third floor. Included in the hall were inter- collegiate athletes, surfers, Greeks, a few scholars and RHA Representative Bill Eick. The men of El Dorado experienced frustration- too lazy to take the stairs and too impatient to Wait for' the elevator, and times of social enjoyment- laundramat dates and joints. Oliicers of El Dorado, President Bill Eick, Vice-President Fred Thoits and Treasurer Mac Dillon organized the activities of the hall, 3 !-'Nh' l xxx:-wg, .. Don Blaschke Resident Assistant Diadora The men of Madera, as different as they were, had two traits common to all of them: general apathy toward the rules and decisions made by RHA and a violent, deep-seated urge to cause trouble. Signs and other articles concerning discontent with the uni- versity and its government were commonly displayed from the fourth floor balcony. Indoor soccer games, chariot races, stairwell sprints, monopoly championships and bathroom con- certs dominated most of their time. The virtuous and energetic leaders of the intense cultural and intellectual pursuits were jim Marteney, president, Ray Piantanida, vice-president and Dave Wall, treas- urer. Botlom row: Andy MacKie, Richard Munger, Larry Schutz,. Second row: jim Bendt, Jim Martiney, Martin Harper, Eric McPherson, Kim Nelson. it . 1 r l 1 ' 1 F . 6 .ini Despite cramped study space, San Miguel man Henry Barbosa finds comfort with an afternoon cigarette. Bonom row: Frank Flocks, Chris Blunden, Steve Murata, Steve Whitaker. Serond row: Patric Burns, William Fowler, Edward Smith, Joseph Stevens, Robert Manson, Terrence Butchart. Humboldt Humboldt Hall, San Miguel's premier HOOI, has probably seen quieter days and nights, but never noisier ones. The Sexy Six, with the help of RA Gary Updegraft, won its seventh straight football game taking the San Miguel League championship with a perfect 7-O record. Assisting Gary were Tim Davies, Ward Smith, Steve Murata, Terry Butchart, jim Van Boysel, Ross Cantry and Rob Parker. Lassen To the members of Lassen, college life meant many things besides achieving an overall grade point average of 2.7. With steady enthusiasm, the men used their varied abilities to build a homecoming float and to attempt several joints, with interesting turnouts. With the guidance of President Roger Duke, Social Vice-President Rod Rice and Treasurer Fraiser Per- kins, Lassen ended the year confused and penniless. Bottom row: Glenn Kamman, Jess Leyva, Fraser Perkins, Ed Unarte, jim Boysal. Sec- ond row: Greg Jones, Tom Thomson, Bob DeLiema, John Davis, Bill Krend Third row: Mark Ross, Roger Duke, R. Rice, Terry McGuire, David Walker, Bob Small, Gary Lax. 'NY -,nag Dave Hartman Bozzam row: john jostes, Richard Glass, Larry Fry, raw: Barry Hunt, Bruce Burroughs, Patrick Fitzgerald Resident A5Sl5f3Ut Danny Mercer, Steve Harsey, jack Doherty. Second Ron Borzini, Gary Kerchner, Craig Steen, Orin Youne, Boltam row: Bob Warren, ohn Pina lia Norm Badler J 1 g , - Second row: Charles' Wil- liaijns, Donald Soderquist, Ger- ald' Neese, Clay Kallam, Mi- chael Schetzer. Third row: jack Pimentel, David Ger- hardt, Jim Brunke, Jim Hen- nehan, Michael Prater, john Perkins, Rick Gilman. Mendocino Under the leadership of President Barry Hunt, with the help of Executive Vice-President john jostes, Social Vice-President Tony Young and Treasurer Gary Kerchner, Mendocino Hall has built a sound reputation as an industrious cluster of men. In athletics, the hall came close to defeating the SAE basketball team in heated two-man competition, but settled for a hard-earned second place. Mendocino was sometimes known as the hall of procrastination, but it always came through with accomplishments beyond the norm. Merced jim Brunke, president of Merced Hall, with the assistance of Social Vice-President Richard Hilton and Treasurer Charles Williams, organ- ized the activities of the fourth floor, east wing of San Miguel. Merced prides itself on its individuality and its dedication to athletic and social events. A formidable basketball squad and a great beach joint began a year jam-packed with outings, dances and pranks. The three sets of finals found Merced men ploughing through the books. 364 if nk ws Gathered in the balcony lobby, a dozen Mariposa residents bring together various acquired "necessities" for the year's pranks. Mariposa This year Mariposa Hall concentrated on active unity, by promoting an Olympic dart throwing contest, card throwing, training for the UCSB fire department, jaunts to a revival and intra-hall wars. Although the printed page was scarce, such necessities as water, buckets, balloons, shaving cream, lighter fluid and food could be found in abundance. But unity was the fundamental char- acteristic and all the men would quickly rally at the famous "Pop of the Top" and "Snap of the Cap." Napa The men of Napa began the year with a Roman Orgy joint with Corriente Hall. Later social activities included a clothing-exchange joint with Acadia Hall and a Hell's Angles joint with Saratoga Hall. Continuing their tradition of GGR participa- tion, Napa joined with Bahia to present the "Ted Smack Unoriginal Amateur Hour." The highlight of the year was the Second Annual Napa Hall Bake-Off Contest, which was judged by Dean Getman, Captain Lowe, Chancellor Cheadle and Dean Jensen. j . :S ' N NAPA--Botlom raw: Jeff Phillips, Fred Munch, Edwin Hom. Second row: Karl Wiese, Craig Olson, John Tannenberg, Dave Zerga, Jim Hession. Third row: Brian Tag- gart, Harry Benham, Robert Plaxi- co, Rick Huntley, Spencer jeiferds, James Barrett, Jeffrey Babcock. -,.-1-1 .ff San Miguel President, jim Boysal, finds a comfortable way to catch up on what'sr happening in the world. Bottom row: Rich Upright, john Wesolowski, Dan Huntington., Mike Lifton, Bob Hamilton. Second row: David Smith, Donald French, Brad Cullison, Roger Vennes, Steve Cowen, Saeed Modaresi. Third row: Ronald Eber sole, Mike Burns, Bob Harding, Curt johnson, Mick Aldworth, john Leyden, Mark Thistlethwaite. Plumas The intellectuals of Plumas strove for the highest grade point in San Miguel first quarter, capturing an over all of 2.86. Under the skilled leadership of President Brad Cullison, assisted by Curtis johnson, Treasurer Ronald Eversole and Intramural Chairman Mike Burns, the hall also built a reputation as one of the loudest, most athletic C with a third place in footballj, most active halls. These fun-loving men also considered themselves one of the most unified halls on campus. Shasta Shasta Unit of San Miguel, world renowned for their soft drinks, has set about creating a new image this year. Passing over such projects as lagoon dregging and elevator jamming, the hall has organized a committee to send commons food to the Viet Cong. The hall is under the somewhat question- able leadership of their president, john Frailingg in charge of social functions is Bill Sowders. The record books are handled by Treasurer Jon Nor- mal, and Shasta's shining athletic record is a result of the unceasing work of Intramural Chairman Dave Lewis. Bottom row: John Frailing, Greg Gunner, Bob Greene, Robert Klein, Chuck Wheel- er, Meynard Stowe, Chuck Wormington. Second row: Robert Snashall, Glen Olson, jon Norman, Joe Goldstein, Bill Sowders, Charles Spink, Phil Pennypacker. Claude George Resident Assistant Bottom row: Paul Mitch- ell, Bob Kress, Larry Abramson, Frank 'Swee- ney, jim Staats. Second row: Michael Mace, Ken Evans, Michael Kain, Philip Snell, Randall Stocker, john Sotsen- moyer, Lyall Kitson. Third YOU!! Jerry Wy- gant, Roger Hedgecock, Steve Leonard, Charlie Lux, John Bolodish, Steven Frank, Craig Schell, Buzz Mattos. Sierra-Solano Sierra and Solano housed iifty men of the future. Sierra's oflicers, President Bob Kress, Social Vice-President Roger Hedgecock and Treasurer Larry Abramson planned a beach joint early in the year. The olhcers of Solano, President John McMillin, Social Vice-President Terry Bennett, Vice-President Hank Davies and Intramural Chairman Reid Spaulding worked in co-operation with Sierra. The halls entered a float with the theme "National Library Week" in the homecoming parade. Life in the hall included water lights, dropping pumpkins out of the windows and startling the RA by placing a siren in his room. Ballam row: Louis Can- gemi, Joe Salomone, Terry Bennett, Ron Fer- nandez, Andy Takeda. Second row: Ron Sofen, Ed Nieuburt, Hank Davies, Reid Spaulding, Louis Khoury, Tom Honig, Tom Cox. Third row: Jeff Ellis, Bill Bridges, Thomas Mac- Kinnon, jim Bunkelman, John Sebastian, Brock Langford, Skie McClain, jim Anderson, Ronald Fox. Bottom row: jeff Krein-bring, Thomas Dilworth, Bud Geary, Ben-nett Souther, james Eis- berg. Second raw: Michael Lipari, Kenneth Kenegos, Pete Mitracos, Chuck Hanson, Robert Doling. Sean Duggan, Arthur Rice, Dave Whitting- ton. Third row: Tom Boz- arth, Patrick Crymes, Steve Reynolds, Seymour Kuntz, Ro- land Hanselmann, Mike Stod- dard, jon Nelson, Steve Win- kel. Stanislaus Since GPA's were not foremost in the minds of the Stanislaus men, they managed to participate in a maximum of extra curricular activities. These functions ranged from building a losing float to fielding the San Miguel Championship basket- ball team. Other hall outings included trips to the Santa Barbara City jail and the consequent "en masse" jaunt to San Miguel's judicial Board. The midnight cry of "everybody up for volley- ball" will live forever in the minds of Stanislaus men. Bottom row: Dan Guzman, William Larr, Tom Snipes, Truman Wong. Second row: Glenn Dexter, Richard Tuolumne Tuolumne, the precocious penthouse of San Mi- guel's east wing, achieved fame with weekly psyche- delic light shows. Virtuosity in every field of mascu- line endeavor was displayed by an undefeated record in basketball and the ingenious uses devised for the terrace. In keeping with their commitment to ex- cellence, the gentlemen of Tuolumne had no prob- lem "cinching" phenomenal grades. Tuolumne indicated its dedication to all aspects of college life with several joints, serenades under the stars and nightly pilgrimages to praise the artisans at Taco Bell. Moore, Steve Neville, john Garvey, Michael Houston, Rick Hunter. 367 6 4 f-0' GY!!! ii . y Qi 4 ll Iii' li 'il ill U ai .l 1 'z-1 Q wp I L 1, l "ti: 1 1 tl-.- I l I i EXEC BOARD-Barium raw: Margo Capetan, social vice-presidentg Patty Goodwin, presidentg Corie Smith, exec. vice-presidentg Second row: Susan Rich, secretary, Gail Watt, treasurer. FALL HALL PRESIDENTS-Bottom row: Janine Grundel, Leslie Kheel, Sandi Lane. Second raw: Lynn Williams, Edna O'Connor. il 'ft ,I l w Mrs. Josephine Gastineau Head Resident Diane Chostnen Assistant Head Resident Patty Godwin San Nicolas President San Nicolas Now accustomed to rugs and mirrors, the women of San Nicolas turned to the establishment of dorm life. The fall legislature was confronted with the problem of adapting to the quarter system. Reorganization of the Judicial Board and the by- laws, modification of the dress standards and initia- tion of a Shiloh door policy were some of the results. Students held dances, Christmas parties and a black- out in the fall, celebrated Mrs. Gastineau's birthday in the early winter quarter and planned to spring into pie-eating intramurals, art shows and formal lounge speakers before summer. SPRING HALL PRESIDENTS-Bottom row: Marguerite Burr, Barbara Fast, Kathy Stulla. Second raw: jackie Schmidt, Gayle Frye, Janet Smith, Yvonne Prewett. lil ' ' 0 5 . 2 ' -I nun. l D w I -. Fr Boltom row: Marcia Geer, Kathy Russell, Leslie Lauter- bach, Sue Ertola, janet Bow, Diane Neufeld. Second row: Kristin Hoffman, Cindy Smith, Bobbie Newcomb, Bobbi Lewis, Jane Harkess, Kay Flet- cher, Shirley Harvey. Third raw: Tanie Crosby, Lilla Lo- gan, Suzie Lozon, Janis Gab- bert, Melanfa Hare, Barbara Kanemoto, Janet Knight. Acadia Fifth floor San Nicolas girls, better known as the "Amorous" Acadians, burst forth upon the social scene with an open house designed to entice unsus- pecting males. Activities for the year included a clothes-exchange joint with Napa-Mariposa, a wienie roast and a mysterious "Secret Sister" plot. Homecoming proved to be the most successful project of all with Acadia's notorious float entry, "Fanny Hill." Acadia girls, under the astute leader- ship of Hall President Janine Grundel and RA Carolyn Herndon, also claim an easy academic victory over the new quarter system. Carolyn Herndon Resident Assistant row: Sue Chitwoocl, Rtia Stollman, Nancy Morton, Williams, Yvonne Prewett. Third row: Cynthia Carter, Judi Thomas, Robin Somers, Di Anne Beard. Jeanette Zeige, Peggy Ebright, Padgett Coventry, Carla Stone, Mary Second row: Deborah Can-ham, Nancy Budzinski, Arntsen, Nancy Moyle. Hall, Janine Grundel, Carolyn Herndon, Christine !""I7 T 1 'ff l ly 1 1 369 7 Bottom row: Vicki McCoul, Barbara Geyer, Nancy Walker, Stephanie Lobrovich, Sandi Lane, Lynne Hoefer. Third raw: Cindy Miller, Chris Holmes, Linda Brodie. Second row: Mimi Mary Kennedy, Machelle Grant, Gail Watt, Vicki Brown, Linda Driscoll, Suzanne Gray, Carol Smallenburg, Janet Marletto, Luce, Sharon Rasmussen-. Kennesaw With the "Yellow Submarine" Kennesaw em- barked on a fun-filled second year of existence. Under President Sandi Lane and Social Vice-President Susie Peters, the sixth floor "dormies" captivated the Cal Poly Ravers, the Colusa-Calaveras CC Riders, the Tesoro "Tigers", and the Apaches during a full sea- son of successful joints. With RHA King George Emery and Queen Lin Carlson to their past credit, Kennesaw women con- tinued to gain recognition in RHA and AS, while duty-conscious RA Judy Mann pleaded that studies and lock-out were more important. Judy Mann Resident Assistant Bottom row: Naomi Stapel, Susie Peters, Gup Nelson, Smash Humphreys, Linda Boeltl. Second row: Cornelia Colangelo, Sally Jennings, Sue Nied, Sandi Livingston, Di- an-a Barrett. Third row: jean Sobetzer, Tate Davie, Judy Mann, Julie Amick, Pam Quesenberry, Constance Ring- ness. Bottom ww Naomi Lacks, Betty Rubin, Linda Merrick, Pat BHSY GWYH, Barbara Borden. Arm Hedene. T bird row Nancy Wilson Janie Ranallo, Katie Farrow, Kathy Frank. Second row: Fishel, Patti' G0dWiH, Liillfa Hibbefdr Janet Smith, Cheryl Heffel' Sherre Senior Vicki Koch, Linda Jean Webster, Patty Wells, HBH, Cafhleell PiCfCC, Leanne 5f0Ckf?bf21l1d- Mesa Verde Composed of fifty-two energetic women, Mesa Verde Hall lost no time in pursuing a rewarding and varied activities calendar. The first event of the year included a beach joint with the men of San Miguel Hall, featuring roasted hotdogs and dancing till midnight. High point of the social season was a Halloween pumpkin-carving at which a four-foot wide, orange "Alfred Hitchcock" was proclaimed grand finalist. ,In the athletics division Mesa Verde women earned first place in girls' intramural volleyball and honors in basketball. Bottom raw An ela Soli a 1 g , Brenda Wong, Donna Long, Ellen Sudman, Sheri Sobin, Patricia Weber. Second row: Sandy McGregor, Martha Bar- rall, Virginia Cabias, Sandi Frederiksen, Joan DiVito, Nana Black. Third row: Janet Mills, Cheryl Hanna, Kathy Soltwedell, Edwina Harding, Ann Beal, Sue Hedberg. f'- nm v" Nancy Fishel Resident Assistant 2 Botfom row: Barbara Schneiders, Carol Fuller, Marsha Fraser, Nadya Penoff, Amelia Floyd, Marguerite Burr. Third row: Candy Carraher, Carla Brooks, Nadine Bunn. Second 1-ow: Sandy Penny Dewing, Robyn Adamina, Chere Carlucci, Judy Dunn, Leishman, Karen Edrnan, Denise Bielamowicz, Connie Sanders, Sue Hubbs, Julie Hinz, Barbara Bushman. Rainier Seventh floor Rainier girls opened the year with their extravaganza, "El Casino Ranier," scene of their Hrst open house. The afternoon featured Lola, the girl who "pealed." Other notorious activities included a homecoming float entitled "In Living Color," various joints and participation in girls' intramural volleyball. Standouts on the Hoor were Pam Den Otter, who played on the intercollegiate volleyball teamg Barbara Schneiders, a La Cumbre stafferg and Robin Adamina of Colonel's Coeds fame. Dr. Oglesby of the history department acted as faculty adviser to the Rainier Hall members. , Vt 1? '. Bottom raw: Nicola Watt, Kathy Tischler, Anita Eddy Joan Kun- Gurino, Third row: Ruth Harrison, Pam Barnes, Kris Wargo, Wendy berger, Hilary Baker, Ginny Rerike. Second row: Pam Den Otter, Wilson, Marilyn Dorsk, Susan DiNubila, Sus-an Frank. jan Chittenden, Pixie Feo, Carol- Bonnette, Margaret Muench, Lyn A ' Bottom raw: Gwyn Steen, Susan Barbour, Nancy Bauernschmidt, Barbara MacKirdy. Third row: Cathy Mulkern, Nancy Middleton, Shelley Wong, Sharon Molinari, Carol Gibson, Vickie Papac, Jane Schneider, Shingai. Second row: Shar Greenwald, Pam Baker, Margaret Capetan, Grace Shimabuku. jean Coffey, Susie Huntoon, Pat Hubbard, Susan Saratoga Saratogans on the go-go created a new dimension in pandemonium as they followed energetic RA Barbara Hone through a year of desk duty sit-ins, barefeet walk-ins and large telephone bill pay-ins. The fourth floor "dormies" were notorious for their wild joints with other floors of San Nicolas Hall. Among their notable residents was a hetero- geneous blend of Color1el's Coed's, Green Hornets, Honeybears, AWS representatives, cheerleaders and a myriad of Road Runner Review talent. Barbara Hone Resident Assistant Barlow row: Erika Brand, Joanie Miller, Linda Racz, Kathy Stulla, Susan Zieger, Cindy Poindexter. Seroud row: Karen Kasenber, Deidra Kramer, Jane Fox, Susan Cresto, Karen Saad, Christine Mad- den, Leslie Sharp. Third row: Nancy Stoneman, Susan Rich, Bar- l bara Hone, Susan Cifranic, Lynn N Williams, Terri Newlee, Charlotte l Oates. 1 4 Bollam row: Maryl Balch, Leslie Kheel, Cosette Wright, Kay Cox, Margo Levy. Sec- ond row: Lynn Lipani, Kath- ryn Rea, Carolyn Phillips, Debbie Becklund, Polly Fielder, Cathy Brightman. Third row: Pat Loomis, Carol Griffith, Jeanie Friedman, Christy Albon, Nancy Wacht- ler, Kathy Burke, Lisa Fahs. Dimoree Nelson Resident Assistant Shenandoah This year Shenandoah Hall has had both social and cultural activities. A pizza party, with fac- ulty advisor, Dr. jon Wheatley, of the philoso- phy department, was the height of the cultural activities of the year. Social activities included a pajama-joint, a San Nicholas resident Karen Saad pauses to purchase a study-break snack from the "Candyshop." football game and a potty party. Group efforts during homecoming weekend, when twelve Shenandoah girls went to Pershing Park to put the finishing touches on their float, helped to make this year an exciting and memorable one for the entire hall. Bottom row: Janice Pegram, Susan Bates, Stephanie Gilmont, Barbara Strickland, Linda Brown, Sharon Stanford, Patty Pilgram. Second row: Dimoree Nelson, Pam Schoff, Nancy Coffman, Linda Schwartz, Melinda Thompson, Barbara Fast, Judy Foster, Corie Smith. Third row: Viki Roberts, Midge Lazenby, Barbara Ernst, Susie Boltinhouse, Teri Tangren, Marilyn Straclc, Linda Conti, Phyllis Johnson. if T? Shiloh Despite the handicap of being situated on the bottom floor of San Nicolas Hall, Shiloh girls soared to unprecedented heights under the inspiring wit and leadership of RA Bobbi Rapoport. Activities for the year included an early Sunday morning pajama joint with Shasta-Pluma at the din- ing commons and an over-night trek through muddy Pershing Park. An unsuccessful homecoming parade entry was discouragingly dubbed "Float". Shiloh Hall also came to the fore in the athletics department as its volleyball team went into the finals of the WIA tournament. Roberta Rapoport Resident Assistant Bottom row: Babette McElderry, Mary Ger- Behl, Dama Hanks. Third row: Margaret l hart, Kathryn ospnai, Phyllis Patrick, Patty l Dockery, Susan Holmquist, Carol Wiebelt. Second raw: Marian Woodward, Susan Kralick, Karin Dakan, Diana Behl, jackie Katz, Deborah Snavely, Ardean Wood, Susan Schorr, Ronini Klitsner, Joan Kleinman, Les-' lie Lindsey. Bottom row: Monica Peach, Rebecca Hammond, Patri- Howell, Irene Rokaw, Jenifer Onstott, Dorothy Lyone. cia Martin, Sally Weller, Donna Thompson, Rikke Third row: Nora Kavner, Merilou Holden, Chari La- Hansen, Robin Bingham, Paula johnston. Second row: rue, Pat RC1'lk, Jackie SCl'lmiClf, Dinah O1'm5bY, ESfl1C1' Barbara Silken, Deborah Kean-, julie Chamberlin, Diane Poulsen, Nancy Frieden. 7 i Lf. Q 6 -. .4-...,.....,..,......-,,.-M... L:r..LrLeu: , .W 5. V ..- vga: 1, 2 ' -- Q '- Bottom row: Irene Hodson, Vivian Appel, Kay Fugit, Patti Snodgrass, Susanne Anderson. Sermzd mul: Joanne Margarit, Nancy Helm, Phyllis Graham, Ruth Hearron, -Ian Little, Mar- ilyn Wright. Third row:Yo- landa Godfrey, Anna Ross, Kristine Olsen, Laurie Levin, Pam Long, Gayle Frye. Yosemite Woinen of Yosemite Hall introduced themselves early in the year by appearing in shocking orange tee-shirts inscribed "Yosemite Rocks." They carried out their motto with a full schedule of dinner and Nigga volleyball joints, and a Halloween extravaganza fea- turing the "Great Pinata." Their contribution to the homecoming parade was a Hoat aptly entitled "Sym- bols of Entertainment." Academic affairs were also a part of Yosemite activities as members engaged in a wide range of informal debates and discussions. Under the able leadership of faculty associate Dr. Webb, topics in- Nancy Schilling Assistant Resident cluded everything from validity of the quarter system to the state of world 'affairs Botlom raw: Cathy Isgrig, Vicki Baldwin, Kathy McWalt- Thomas. Third row: Mimi Sheridan,. Judy Roolcstoogl, ers, Kris Kuhl, Carol Mead, Marcia Weiss, Ellen Glennon. Heather Fleming, Adele Wilken, Kathi Turner, Victoria Secozzzz' row: Della Myers, Lynne Rush, Nancy Schilling, Kittilsley, Cathy Smith, Paula Wood. Donna Foster, joan Campbell, Nancy Lowman, Georgia 4.1 X xv "fJ.e3',t Q:-an 'Q ii 1 ' get an-1. Nlfii Mrs. Alex Redman Alana Brown U Bobbie jg Schlesg Head' Resident Assistant Head Resident president COMPOSITE HALL OFFICERS-Barbara Med-zian, social vice-presidentg Pat Nerison, judicial board chairmang janya Nalisnik, treasurerg Helen Cooksey, educational vice-presidentg Ann Olsen, publicity chairmang Sherryl Ernst, sec- retatyg Bobbie jo Schless, president. Santa Cruz This year Santa Cruz Dorm has been more active than ever. With an outstanding group of oiiicers, judicials, RA's and hall members, they have striven to get the open study lounges closed, are working to attain paid receptionists and contributed 55100 to restore the Hooded art of Florence. Full of the Christmas spirit in spite of quarter finals, the dorm organized many caroling excursions and each hall had a part in decorating the Santa Cruz tree. The girls continued to work toward creating the happiest dorm in RHA. FALL HALL PRESIDENTS-Boztom row: Rorie Rutt, Gail Templar, Judy Tibbetts, Kathy Wolfe. Second row: jean Weaver, Pauline Brooks. SPRING HALL PRESIDENTS-Bolmm raw: Carla Wuklau, Mari- anna Stapel, Donna Brock. Second row: Stephie Glikbarg, Ian Davis, Ellen Guethlein, Nancy Nordyke. . A i 5 wr I ' il ,J l ll , i ,i 1 4 ,I ' 1 .fi f.: y Hi' .lI' gl ln, ,.. I , - iz . l i H ri , .5. -ul' H w 1 s fm Fly 77 I, .0 Batlom row: Gretchen Gingg, Sus-an Stiltz, Sandra Third raw: Lindsey Stewart, Barbara Thomas, Linda Fuller, Priscilla Flynn. Serond row: Pat Parker, Barbara Lenker, Jan Davis, Loreen Pearce, Josephine Yudkin, Mimi Schecter Vezzani, Pam Hinrichs, Ann Duncan, Linda Misner. Nan Breidenstein. Resident Assistant rbolado President Rorie Rutt and RA Mimi Schecter lead the Arbolado Adorables into a swinging fall quarter. Rorie led her group in more ways than one, having the first case of appendicitis and the ha1l's first candlelight of the year. Also in the news was ador- able jan Davis, chosen business manager of Spectrum. Studying was somehow handled along with dinner joints, a gala Christmas party and frequent midnights of popcorn popping. There were long study breaks over several cups of coffee and more breaks for a coke, and some more for a candy bar . . . A+-J' ff?" T7 Bottom row: Alana Brown, jane Davey, Pat Russel, Marilyn Durfee, Anita Sel- deen, Lynn Hardison. Serorzd raw: Barbara Medzian, Rorie Rutt, Marilyn Mereer, Linda Bates, jan Biella, Alison Mowbray, jan Thompson. Tbird row: Carol Williams, Eileen O'Hare, Leslie Hanna, Carolyn Daniels, Stephanie Glikbarg, Helen Robinson, Claudia Hart, Mimi Shecter. Bottom row: Maureen Connolly, Susan Grandhelcl, Lois Clevenger, Harriet Harris. Second row: Alana Brown, Judy Rhode, Kathie Cran- dell, Carol Ottonello, Catherine Knapp, Darlene johnson. Tbird row: Carolyn King, Linda Latimer, Susan Dunn, Arleen Hacker, Geri LeVine, Ann Wfinship, Martha Frankel. Dime deficiency dictates drip drying. 7 5 I I . an Consuelo Putrid pumpkins, bejeweled belly dancers, pop- corn parties and high-volume stereothons launched the Consuelo Shrewbs into their first hilarious novelty dinner joint with the men of Tesoro Hall. Despite dew down the periscope and mud into the portholes, their "Yellow Submarine" sailed proudly down State Street on schedule for the home- coming parade. A beach bash, a Hell's Angels' holiday, and the usual "Secret Santa" stunts wound up the flrst quarter's social events. Shrewbs all the while remained above "C" level. Faculty associate Dr. Hansen stimulated the hall's intellectual pursuits. 5-" Rosemary Hart Resident Assistant Bottom row: Jacquie Rieder, Pamela Grobecker, Terry Biaf lecki, Kathy Kirkby, Cindy Wallace. Serond row: Rose- mary Hart, Janet Coulter, Jackie Weber, Linda Golbuff. Third row: Kristen Heca- thorn, Anna Braden, Pat Sibley, Marilyn Wilson, Paul- ine Brooks, Mary Turner, Nancy Nikirk. 79 8 Corriente Witli a motto of "no talent but a lot of show" the Corriente Cluffs pulled off a year of amazing spectacles. A gained them third place in RI-IA's homecoming float competition and a royalty blessed the hall with the crowning of Queen Kathy Skinner at the RHA formal. Hall spirit was heightened by innumerable RF's and by a number of unbelievable joints. However, the big spectacle of the year was the toga party with Mariposa-Napa halls, which included a "genuine," Greek-speaking, grape-eating Roman orator! With his happy grin radiating, Corri- ente, Maricopa, Yuma and Primavera Halls' entry captured the hearts of all onlookers. L HX- I., . . Bozmm row: Peggy Bush, Kati Beetz, Karen Miller, Cia Adams. Serond row: Alana Brown, Gail Valpreda, Lynda Hedden, Paula jane Albaugh, Nancy Rear. Third row: Yvonne Lewald, Marilyn Roth, Beth Coston, Sigma Stanger, Sharon Page, Janie Stone. joy Grisanti Rowie Jackie Miller, Marilyn kano. Seocnd row: I Noser, Gay Gazurian, Carricaburu, Gayle Gail Maddock Debb Dasovic Bottom raw: Donne , n i Y - Third row: Carol Bristow, Judy Anderson, Karen Lode, Kathy Wolfe, Tariya Nalisnik, Donna Follmer. Enramada Enramada's initial endeavors concerned that all too familiar struggle with crepe paper trappings which adorned the homecoming float they sponsored with Ute, Navajo and Risuena halls. Their efforts were generously rewarded as "Dreaming of the Ice Capades" captured the hrst place RHA award. One quiet evening RA Leslie Burner's room was transformed into a bicycle pawn shop. Other "con- structive" hours were spent in clothes exchange joints and midnight swims. Enramada foreign students were indoctrinated with typical UCSB zeal on the rudi- ments of Halloween scares, turkey feasts and Yule tide cheer. Victoria Wier Leslie Burner Resident Assistant Resident Assistant Corriente Enramada C' Barlow raw. Patricia Kim, Mary Kay Amos, Jeani McAuley, Carol Srole, Nancy Sand'all. Second raw: Susan Wallace, -Iullie Kasle, Nanlcy Shaw, Judy Lazzare, Gail Potts, Geraldine Johnson. Third row: Kathy Webber, Claudia Ming, Shirley Hull, Phyllis O'Donnell, Ann Busath, Claudia Graham. Bottom row: Nancy Aschen- brener, Carolyn Arabian, Bev Jones, Donnis Galvan, Judy Harris, Marianna Stapel. Se:- ond row: Alana Brown, Kathy Rosso, Linda English, Phyllis Dunning, Leslie Burner, Gigi Tincher, Sheila Cummings, jill Reed. Third raw: Toni Escher- ich, Norma Miller, Pat Calis- tro, Suzanne Phillips, Beverly Larson, Debby Kay, Susan Shaw. v,-v T Estrella Led by their president, Gail Templar, Estrella Hall started the year with a dinner joint with Modoc. This ended with a splash, and a 25 dollar fine, as creampuffs flew across the room. The residents com- bined muscle with beauty by sending Diane Peterson and Gail Butler to the RHA queen finals and Gracie Crocker to Glamour's best dressed college 'girl finals. The "noisiest hall" featured incidents like Sally King's sprung bed. Her roommate and the hall treasurer had a full time job paying the fines. De- spite all these trials, RA Cathy Moffet was still the greatest. It all ended romantically with the first candlelight, when Linda Bettencourt exchanged high school rings with Doug Lipton. Cathy Moffett Resident Assistant Botlom row: Pat Benton, Pam Harth, Teddie Lawrence, Cathy Moffet. Second row: Alana Brown, Sonya Varea, Lynn Steward, Linda Betten- court, Elise Jacobsen, Kim Crain, Nan Dalton. Third row: Randi Stutzrnan, Sidney Jorgensen, Susan Winkler, Susan Hirsch, Janet Bronell, Alicia Kelley. Bottom row: Leslie Kugel, Sue Jolicoeur, Gail Templar, Ann Helmkamp, Susarr Mac- Cuish, Barbara Port. Second row: Gail Butler, Lynn Rig- ney, Elise Ernst, Carole Dische, Barbara Cornell, Alice Kennedy, Ginger Moreno, Betty Erickson. Third row: Shirley Hostetter, Marcia Hamilton, Sally Jean King, Linda Steinberg, Mary Bland, Ellen Prell, Mary jane Reed. Liz Bennett Resident Assistant Oceano Residents in Oceano participated in UCSB's homecoming by sponsoring a float with four other RHA units, "In Living Color." Professor Billing- meire, associate director of the Education Abroad Program, was asked to be the faculty adviser Oceano sponsored dinners and a tireside chat in the spring. Their officers were jean Weaxfer, presi- dent, Carolyn Dusenburg, educational vice-president, Eleanor Lodge, social vice-president and Cheryl Kenny, treasurer-secretary. Bollom row: Sue Popik, Karol Runing, Nancy Jones, Carolyn Yee, Shirley Melnick, Judy Flynn. Sec- ond row: Barbara Phillips, Anjali Bhalla, Ann Parks, Cheryl Hard- ing, Barb Long, Sue Hostetter, Barb Hanford, Chris Sherman. Third 1-ow: Dottie Hayden, Billie Amis, Joan Hubert, Julie Leseman, Liz Bennett, Venita McPherson, Candace Cartwright, Gail Cook. Alana Brown, Sherry Rolls Vicki Adams, Cheryl Kenny Theresa Chad, Diane Renter Chris Gerrity, Eleanor Lodge Third raw: Sue Serveson Alice Fadenrecht, Terri Colpo Linda Schuster. Bailom raw: Marie Bates, jean Weaver, Marion Cook, Sharon Wallis. Second row: Q Ellen Guethlein, Penny Yea: den, Jan Cooper, Sally Swift, 'T"T 38 Prlmavera Inside those brilliant orange T-shirts seen mov- ing about the commons are the Primavera "Lovelies." Mystery lurked in Primavera in the form of the forest which grows in room 2320, the "Super-Apple" caper and "Secret Sisters." Drought struck the Primavera showers on two occasions, but spirits weren't dampened for the "Primitive Hawaiian" joint. The talents of Prima- vera were pooled with three other halls to capture third place in the RHA division of the homecoming r,,..e" Laurel Strother Resident Assistant parade. Bartow row: Judy Tibbetts, Marilyn Means, Terri Scharf, Bobbie jo Schless, Sherryl Ernst. Third Rosenlbleet, Carla Wulkau, Sue Marshall, Deborah row: Sue Ashworth, Donna Coler, Carol Porter. Weariier. Serwzd row: Christy Meyer, Kathy Dahl, Iudi Allday, Helen Cooksey, Marsha Ley, Chris- Nancy Moore, Joan Meyer, Susie Work, Carol tine Moran, Sunne Wright. Columns of frosh campers troop down the beach road from the Santa Cruz dormitory area. lift-"""'l l f a 1 lf 5 u N: n .1 1 ....- -.9.!.. ..4 Botlom row: Lynda Chapman, Mollie McCreary, Tina Bryant, Candliss, Carol Remley-. Third row: janet Ahlgrenv, Scarlett Reed, Joan Heinke, Dianne Wood, Janice Wyant, Chris Almany, Chris Debbie Lind, Pat Nerison, Ann Olsen, Phoebe Gunn, Lois Martin, Oliver. Second raw: Alana Brown, Becky Sessions, Ronnie Abby Whitney. Sevland, Barbara Beaney, Becky McKee, Sandy Dahl, Robin Mc- ,-N - W 5' .V 1. 73 W I u n 4- 1. Bottom row: Nancy Newsome, Karen Krakow, Lani Perry, Debby Tanaka, Connie Sweeney, Nancy Nordyke. Second raw: Alana Brown, Pat Francis, Alice Myers, I i - f i l Bridget Conway, Lyn Barrett, Judi Barron, Jo Hynes, Debbie Haisten Resident Assistant Risueiia "Laughing and smiling," Risuei'1a's translation from Spanish, could well characterize the hall all year long. Sometimes, however, the "Ravers" never knew what to expect: a winter wonderland of toilet paper or a riot in the hall! Led by their mascot, Tiger, Risuena included in its activities "Secret Sisters," meetings with their faculty associate Dr. Nash and for the third time in a row, a first place RHA homecoming float with Ute, Navajo and Enramada halls. Risuef1a's fearless leaders included the energetic president, Anne Kling- elhofer, and the rambunctious RA, Debbie Haisten. Botlom raw Jean Barthrop, Ana Carnesoltas, Nancy drews, janet Rownd, Lorna Huang. Third row: Marian Nagase Joyce Young Kate Rothrock, Clare Berryman, Melemed, Laura Hicks, Kristan Manson, Anne Kling- Rhoda Basil Second row: Samela Garvin, Nancy Klein, elhofer, Carol Forester, Lucy Dodge, jane Brashear, Marne Mee Sharon Duffy, Janet Wilder, Susan An- Mary Jo Booker. Ann Goett. Third row: Debbie Haisten Marrlynn Van Dam, Gloria Ewig, Melissa Guy Lana Hameister Patty Brown, Barbara Boegler, Patti Sherwood favs 'isa-P' Mrs. Lilyan Warner Head Resident Robert Bayer Santa Rosa Santa Rosa Dorm has broken old traditions this year by becoming co-ed. This change has created a casual, warm and friendly atmosphere among the hall members, especially shown in the extensive use of lounge facilities. The continued tradition of coffee hours has brought many off-campus speakers, including Bishop Pike, for lively discussions with interested students. A memorable experience for most was working on the hall's homecoming float, "Santa Rosa Queen," which took second place, RHA. Topping off the year was an in person appearance of the "Great Pumpkin" on Halloween. FALL HALL PRESIDENTS-Bottom row: Judy Keinberg, Darlene McPhee, Dawn Bradley, Cindy Kress. Second raw: Marc Rachmuth, Bruce Bell, Peter Meyerhoff. Assistant Head Resident Santa Rosa President Fall . t L. , tx x W ' .sf Ruth Flower Michael Hengel 'Santa Rosa President Spring EXECUTIVE BOARD-Michael Hengel, president, Magdalene I-Iuwe, secretary, Barry Posner, vice-president: Barbara Smith, women's social vice-presidentg Ronald Lewis, men's social vice-president, Kathy Effertz, treasurer. SPRING HALL PRESIDENTS-Bottom row: Ellen Rhrer, Mary Carrier, Cindy Kress, Judy Kleinberg. Second row: Marc Rachmuth, Bob Ricci, Hal Stein- berg, Peter Meyerholf. 6 ,H , ,1 5 iv- I 'I SWK s. Botlom row: Pat Covo, Louise Armstrong, Sandy DiLeo, Laurie Caryl 10 Win.jum, Zelda Bronstein, Nancy Vickman, Lana Wide Bissell. Second row: Judy Aberman, Judy Budnik, Gail Nutter, ner, Keri Bayles, Cindy Kress, Susan Phillips. Dixie Pine, Betty Jacoby, Susan Mack. Tbird row: Missy Jones, Bahia The Bunnies of Bahia, distinguished by their blue bunny T-shirts, filled their year with pranks, papers and popcorn. Through the work of an outstanding group of officers, commanded by President Chris LeI-Iay, Bahia began the fall quarter with a beach joint, a skit in GGR and cheers for the dubious skills of their volleyball team. When iinals clouded the social scene, the op- timistic Bunnies looked forward to future activities such as pushcarts, Spring Sing and more joints to complete a year of fun, friendship and frantic cramming. Barbara Bartolomeo Bottom row: Bette Sturt, Jayne Mazikowski, Diana David- Bonnie Gilman. Third row: Barbara Bartolomeo, Bonnie Resident AS'5i5fHflf son Antonia Fleck. Second row: Ruth Flower, Magdalene Cummings, Sandy Haas, Robin Andrews, Linda Jarvis, Huwe, Julie Swisher, Christopher Lei-Iay, Carla Degener, Susan Harmon, Donna Dare. ,v D- aff! 14' if Stanley Loar Resident Assistant A diligent RHA worker puts muscle A into completing his float. M ' 3l'lSCO For the Hrst time in its history, Marisco took on the sports activities, and a winter quarter jaunt to a masculine character as one of the male dormitories College Cabin dominated the social events. in Santa Rosa's new co-educational organization. Assisting the president in administrative duties President Mike Zoradi and men helped to Con- were Vice-Presidents Winky Glennon and Chris Van struct the "Showboat" homecoming float. Football der Kar. and soccer coached by RA Stanley Loar highlighted Bottom row: Doug Dexter, Wayne Morgan, Michael DeArm0nd, Robin. Third row: Mark Gilbert, Robert Skilling, Donald Car- Stan Loar, Robert Mizuno, Winky Glennon. Second row: Marc son, jim Gregory, Chris Van der Kar, Bret Schreiber, Don Rachmuth, Michael Zoradi, john Rethorst, David Howard, Gardner, Chuck Finney, Todd Warner. Thomas Halbert, james Chadbourn, Alan Scharlach, Robert Boltom row: Janet' Bruman, Mary Carrier, Patricia janet Becker, Eunice Shepherd, Elaine Morry. Third Kamb, Frm Hutfhmsorl- Sfwfw' ww: Jfmlce Hall, ww: Kathy Effertz, Judy Aiken, Kathleen Fulton, Ruth Kathy Roberts, Dawn Bradley, PHY H6Cke1Sml11C1', Ingraham, Lynda Gick, Patricia Prouse, Barbara Smith. Ribera Sixty-five rather exceptional Ribera women boasted that the Santa Rosa vice-president and treasurer, three judicial board members and a regent scholar lived within the confines of their hall. Under the able direction of President Dawn Bottom row: Helen Villa, Janis jones, Barbara Garrison, Chris Towne, Renee Berges, Amy Le- pon, Aprille Clow, Carolyn Baca. Second row: Kris Krueger, Anne Sn-yder, Petty Caton, Melinda Rasmussen, Ambika Bhalla, Marilyn Davenport, Bradley and Vice-president Kathy Roberts, the girls of Ribera hosted a formal dessert with Ana- capa and splurged on a beach party. Talents and energies were exhausted as they helped to build Santa Rosa's homecoming float and organized the UCSB Florence Day. Laurel Roberts, Shelley Gebert, Cheryl Brown, Judi Naas. Third row: Elaine Bouska, Cathy Kachun, Linda Bishop, Leslie Gerson, Ruth Niel- son, Alice Shelton, Margaret Fink, Shirley Ells- worth, jeanne Johnson, Marilynn Schenk. Laurel Roberts Resident Assistant 9 90 Bottom row: Peter Meyerhoff, james Matthews, jeffrey Schein, Paul Tibbetts, Geoff Graybill, Second row: Dan Boyle, Don Nelson, Bruce Owashi, Bob Siever, Fred Lang, Les Kleinberg, Jeff Diner. Third row: jim Reiner, P a t r i c k Holkenbrink, Ron Lewis, Gary Johnson, Randy Scheel, Pete Soule, Bill Weiss, Bill Snowdon. Carl johnson Resident Assistant Tesoro Tesoro Hall was distinguished as being the larg- est in RHA. It boasted over sixty "gentlemen and scholars," each of whom added his touch of varied background and character to the hall. The activities of Tesoro, engineered by officers Dan Boyle, pres- ident, Bob Siever, social vice president, Pete Soule, executive vice presidentg and Steve White, secretary- treasurer, were as numerous and diversihed as its members. Teroso participated in several exchange joints and the creation of a trophy-winning homecoming float, "Santa Rosa Queen." The men chose Dr. Robert Michaelsen as their faculty associate. Bozlom raw: George Dyer, Marc Winthrop, jim Delman, Jerry Bolas, Howard Alpert, Terry Plette. Second row: Paul Roseniield, Bob Bush, Mike Glassman, john Crabb, 'Steve White, George Guetz- laff, Abbe Kingston. Third row: Bill Shepner, Barry Pos- ner, Peter Laven, David Walker, Arthur Battson, Rich- ard Howell, Neil Baker, Peter Sherman. if ini. Susan Perley Resident Assistant Coralina Bottom row: Gail Fernbach, Greta Sasse, Dani Egli, Karen Costa, Linda Berla, Terri-jo Cotton, Sally Burleigh, Irina Levy, Linda Skidmore. Sec- ond row: Nancy Griggs, Gayle Hayashi, Dineen Rosso, Susan Vinograd, Helen Regnery, Kris Pe- derson, Peggy Kirihara, Sheila Kahn, Carolyn Heijn. Third raw: Sally Nesmith, Carol Bowman, Mary Weeks, Jeanette Bertling, Carol Logan, Marianna Bond, Sue Williams, Ellen Rohrer, Donna Pollard, Marilyn Shumway, Marsha Pfeiiie, Roberta Roberts, Donna Fobert. Fourlla row: Dale Wilder, Ingrid Ault, Joanne Stevens, Darlene McPhee, Cynthia Price, Bonnie Brinkman, Barbara Smith, Lois Lindermann, Debbie Adams, Susan Diablo Perley. Led by President Darlene McPhee, Cora1ina's res- idents developed an infectious team spirit through living, studying and laughing together. Social Vice President Carol Bowman livened the atmosphere by organizing frequent joints. The active educational vice president for the year was Ingrid Ault. Candlelights, a wedding shower and secret Santas sparked up the fun with romance and originality. Unscheduled happenings like popcorn fights, quarter system crack-ups and hair color calamities were mo- mentous occasions, too. Handling Coralina's book work were Secretary Sue Williams and Treasurers Terri-jo Cotton and Cynthia Price. After electing Ted Macy as president, the mem- bers of Neblina decided the first order of business was to change the name of the hall. Out of the re- sulting 44 names, Diablo was chosen by an over- whelming majority. Caught up in the spirit of ref- ormation, several hall members suggested some changes in Santa Rosa's open house policy. With Bob Lewis as social vice president, the Diablo men caroused through a social calendar that included several riotous joints. Bryan Nelson as ath- letic chaizmzm and Treasurer Bill Singleton also joined tin- i1:1ll's administrative ranks. Boziom row: Glenn Hatfield, Chuck Richardson, Dan Macey, Davis. Tlaird row: Bob Lewis, Bob Scott, Ted Macy, Ken Carl Yoshioka, james Greenwood. Second row: Bryan Nelson, Cruze, Bill Thomas, David Morin-,Jay Bishop. Bob Ricci, Steve Rose, Bill Barker, john Duty, Blake Curtis, Don 9 SIRENA-Bottom raw: Sandra Palmieri, Regina Paull, Kathleen Hemenway, Ellen Turner, Corinne Creager, Barbara Travers, Jayne Thomas, Irene Valos. Second row: Janice Harmon, Patricia Black, Mary Reynolds, Sandy Etnire, Jean Utterback, Susan Strohbehn, Elaine Sirena Coletti, Tammy Lorenz, Jan Hawes, Janis Martin, Holly Heflin, Suzanne Torgan, Third row: Marion San-gster, Judy Kleinberg, Nancy Cook, Bev Austin, Noreen Lowry, Linda Peck, Liz Thompson, Bev Worth- ington, 'Debbie Petersen. illa Marina R Simi Marian Sangster Resident Assistant A sedate hall of sophisticated sophomores, Sirena opened the year with a rollicking beach joint. The organization of social vice- president Ellen Turner yielded dinner joints, visits to the College Cabin and occasional studying. While president Judy Kleinberg related news about all campus and Sirena events with signs and standing room only hall meetings, songstress Sandy Palmieri kept the girls in tune and in stitches. Secretary Janie Martin recorded the hilarity and Bev Austen, treas- urer, kept the hall free of financial difficulties. VILLA MARINA--Bottom row: Duane Anderson, Larry Mandel, Bob Dewitt, Don Cerbracht, Charles Thorington. Second raw: Jeffrey Levine, Jim Nan- ninga, Charles McGregor, Robert Webb, Roger Pon, Dan Weismant, David Ambill, Larry Hendricks. Third Led by RA Bruce Cary, Villa Marina residents placed second in intramural football, winning seven and losing one with only 25 points scored. The entire intramural program was directed by Tom Drew, athletic chairman. Villa Marina's contribution to homecoming netted a second place in RHA. A steak fry function at College Cabin was an amaz- ing success due to the planning of social chairman Steve Miller. The pajama joint and football game with Shenandoah Hall and a Sunday afternoon function at Tucker's Grove with Saratoga Hall completed the social roster. Pease, Mike Hofmann, Thomas Trumpy, Rick Mokler, John Boland, Dennis Patrick, Steve Gleitman. Fourth row: Bruce Bell, Jeb Burgess, David Amme, Frederick Morse, Steve Miller, Gary Benson, Roy Slein Jr., Tom Drew, Harold Steinberg, Michael Hengel. row: Peter Bemko, Geoffrey Boehm, Ken Lopez, Bob Bruce Cary Resident Assistant ,., . 1 W 'im 1 xf 'Q' we -'47 Dean Jensen bravely samp Napa bakeoff entrants. les the culinary efforts of Wfith various specimens of an eventful year surrounding them, Mariposa residents gather to relive the unusual past. . M. Seated high above band member Rich Simpson, hostess go-go girl Nancy Mulkern graces the piano of the RHA Bonus Band at the Napa Hall bakeoff contest. 9 uw 4,. ILL' .4 M A' , am, ' 'A W-lil, ww, it nn, . x X I-X: Q1 Y I V1 , sg. 'f t w V X' w -4 J 1 v r M625 iff? WI s' 'F '-. sn NXN 1 f i ,A H ,V Ml A Q 253569: 3 l gskhfimu 1 " 1' , 13,15 4 , A' wh A1 , R! ii V -,Y I A 3 I 7 3 ! N V f' ,,,,. - ...v-v ,f ..,.. V 1 le W- , kin af. " is -fi 1 ,T .. is - af J' P2 F7 3 94 X .-...As fn um-an , . i w .Q Isla Vista To meet the needs of our rapidly enlarging campus, developers con- tinue to build new off-campus resi- dences in Isla Vista. This year the university approved housing in I.V. supplied over 8,200 university stu- dents with congenial apartment or supervised accommodations. Bordered on two sides by the university campus and the Isla Vista beach, the unincorporated town provides living facilities for mar- ried, greek and independent stu- dents. Isla Vista League served as the government core for the off- carnpus supervised housing units. Populated almost exclusively by uni- versity students, the student city of Isla Vista is unique among college campuses. ,. ,.. ...., Q-. c t .s t 1- - . tt, ta- t I w as - ., 1 M . , ,, V ,,. - . -1-,, - f, rf?-?.' .4'.3,,al6. , - V -- aa, , f- , - .....,, - ,., , ,,,V , V ,mix '7 : 1- V " 21:2-3i-2:21. ' ' E L rf- fr?-2 . ,F , V M, ,M 1 'F' I ' ,ff--L' I 'N I ,..-ne-sf ,rg , fig-igj-L11-525155535-:'n. . v. , ' -,.. 1 M- - , -elf ,g,j.:..-, , , -.-,W . , -r' ,... W1 .-1 ,mg .- -,-,- 5 H -A 1 .',,j -- ' wh, ,. rw-Hgsafs' -- :L I: r- . g A 1. - .- N .asf- ' """F1 ,"' 'T' '1L..4Z,'f.'f,,w i .- Q ,f i ar , Iwi- , , . I E' 1 , .-- .s ?p.n..:,.,-51.15,-r' J H K, ,,,,f5,-gv43g.5.,5ih' L, . Q ,,.... if d.g..,, ' ' ' "li -1- ':t:f'??' --1-l1t"f ' 1 ' ' A i f L '-JF" ' ' V ' - Q -rv-2-7 'Q' ' ' ITS-Ffftfffil . 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' '. . .:..gf,f6,.-'1-A-1 -w-' ---.ge -if-"" ' .,.:':..f,z ' . 4 .cf , ' -'- .-'M - ---- ter:-, 5 ,.,...f1:T.. 4 -2-' - Q- 7'- 'T-,,51"'1A .1 ,--A , -fr- -,, -,-',.E:1- -. 71, it -fy- H l . ,1:el:...ai ,Y v,-,gy H14 ' AN o A ERIC V's Restless Moods Contrast Its Vitalit 96 in n .4 A warm Saturday afternoon finds beach-clad Ruben Dario men practicing to capture the intramural basketball pennant. The synthesis of the "hang-loose" ethic instills in the university student an appreciation for the Maintaining 3. POPUl3.I' P85tlITlC at 3. pool El'ltl'lL'lSl3.Sf Classics as Well 3,5 for the gontempofafyl at the House of Lords prepares to cue the ball. Familiar morning haze slowly lifts from the well-traveled eucalyptus-lined road from campus to Isla Vista. 7 . . League Guides Isla Vista Residents Isla Vista League, an off-campus Residence Hall Association, functions mainly in planning educa- tional, social and recreational activities. The League's traditional program featured a lecture series, student- faculty programs, intramurals, I.V. League Week, and the Spring Formal. I.V. League, now in its second year with a mem- bership of approximately 2,200 residents, consists of nine residence halls including one semi-supervised women's residence and one co-educational residence hall. Throughout the year, the League undertakes special projects. This year's plans included the first stage development with the University of the multi- purpose recreation and coffee house entertainment at the Francisco Torres Tower Room. Movies, street dances, and sports tournaments completed the roster of activities. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN-Bollam raw: Barbara Gadut, Pat Levers, Katy Sweet, LeAnn Green. Serozzrl row: Steve Bunch, Gary Artoux, Bill Fanning. LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS--Bottom was George Kieffer, Kraft, Eileen Lorimore, Linda Butt, Julie De Gracie, Wendy Fee, Leu Miss joan Mortell. jan Musicer, Jan Nutter, Alice Rosen, Elly Gendel, Don Koll, Fran I-SVIUC, ChfI5 Van GIESOH, D302 CHFIYOI1- Weintraub. Second row: Paul Sweet, Mike Clarkson, Sue Gaskill, Arlene ' 'ig 'Q ' U I l iii lf L lil., Ii E I lifn ,' 1' N l ' l l I I I l Y l 3 I , I Ql l ?l ls ll Business is conducted from the executive table, but the "exec" gladly listens to suggestions from the council. President of I. V. League, Jan Nutter, is responsible for conducting both executive and legislative councils. I. V. EXECUTIVE CABINET Boztom row: Chris Van Gieson, Jan Nutter, jan Musicer, Miss joan Mortell. Second row: George Kieffer, Alice Rosen, Elly Gendel, Don Weintraub. Committee chairmen add to the business of the day as members assemble for a weekly meeting in Wfestgate formal lounge. . I I I I ' .V ll ,,. I I it ' l l l v l I . 1 l VJ ga-.v MG 99 l Ralph Westfall Head Resident Barrow row: Hap DeSimone, vice-presidentg Mike Conte, composite social agentg john Jacobs, Isla Vista recreation representative. Second row: Dana Carlton, Caruga hall president and composite hall presidentg Tim McNally, composite hall treasurerg Gary Artoux, legal counselorg Rob Barker, Cordoba hall presidentg joe Hirt, Island Vista jucllicial representative. Dos Pueblos Despite confusion and the difficulties brought on by the quarter system, the men of Dos Pueblos fared well both aca- demically and socially. The hall claimed success in the held of sports by boasting top football, basketball and soccer teams. One of the more outstanding social successes was the fall dance that featured "The Raik's Progress," from Hollywood and the "Children" from San Francisco. This was equalled Momentarily deserted, the spacious suncleck of Dos Pueblos' awaits the daily onslought of beach-clad sun-worshippers. i . 1 - 1 .,' .Ln ..-N.:--waist? in the winter quarter by a joint with Somerset. In the area of leadership, the hall held its own, claiming several Isla Vista League committee chairmen. Dos Pueblos was noted for several novelties such as fine food, loud stereo systems, bearded wonders, holes in the doors of the rooms, superior weight lifters and cool RA,s, led by the head resi- dent, Ralph Westfall. Dana Carlton Pete Strand Head Resident Assistant President 'IP-" 400 x jorgen Nielsen Resident Assistant Bozlam mul: Miklos Toth, john Jacobs, Tom Gamboa, Larry Cave, Dan W'iIson. Second row: Loren Working, Joe Hirt, Gary Artoux, jim White, Dana Carlton. Cayuga Cayuga Hall had an impressive list of accomplishments including the highest GPA of all the male halls in Dos Pueblos. In addition, the hall claimed two of the loudest stereo sound systems in the supervised housing area. They were also noted for superior social activities such as beach parties, dances and, in particular, a joint with El Dorado where the men exchanged flowers for a home-cooked Sunday dinner. Cayuga men enjoyed a rewarding year both socially and academically due to the inspiration from their resident assist- ant, Jorgen Nielsen. Cordoba Cordoba Hall included in its distinguished ranks some outstanding men who participated in the intramural sports program. The team effort on the held was also applied in the hall to produce a combination ot' spirit, good fellowship and regard for one's neighbor. Included among Cordoba's activities were such outstanding social successes as impromptu beach parties, several excep- tional joints and a thoroughly enjoyable weekend at College Cabin. otlom raw: Kahlile Mehr, , utch King, Pat Shrouds, Bob l rouse, David Van Peursem, i ob Barker, Mike Conte, Bob ruman. Second row: H. eorge Pace, Dale White, ary Vaucher, Pete Strand, 5 reg Shanahan, Rich Ran- olph, john Goebel. 402 tl Ruben Dario-Bottom muf: Ron Egan, David Norton, William McCarey. Serond mzw: Roger Allcrott, Tim Barringer, William Newell, Bob McCoy, Greg Knell, Tom Gifford, Tim Carlyle. Third row: Mark Flor, Wfayne Rodgers, Robert Presley, james Gordon, Dale Beckmann, Chuck Moshontz, Bob Cummings. Dale Beckmann Resident Assistant Ruben Dario , lil-1 I. if NL David' Wilson Resident Assistant El Cordobes Ruben Dario Forsaking their poetic heritage, the men of Ruben Dario have thrown themselves into various activities, reaping most success from their hoop competition. In the five-man basketball opener, Ruben Dario squashed the opposition by a record-setting, 108-9. This put them into position for the league champion- ship. In two-man basketball, the Dario men ad- vanced as far as the championship semi-finals. In the social realm, this hall has held one joint beach party with Tropicana and participated in two composite hall events. El Cordobes To produce a better showing in the intramural sports activities, the men of El Cordobes combined with Ruben Dario in both football and basketball seasons. They finished third in their football effort and ran the entire basketball season with only one loss. Social events included a joint with the girls of Somerset in addition to the annual Spring exodus to the College Cabin. El Cordobes-Baltom row: Dennis Chao, Steven Dunn, Bob Masik, Cal Abe, Marc Bowen, Nick Scog- gin. Second row: Charles Mitchell, Ralph Gustavson, john Meiers, Michael Roesch, George Cofer, Rich Enos. Bottom row: Craig McLaughlin, jim Hartman, Tim McNally, Allan West, Walter Werner, John Brown. Second row: Chris Jensen, Mark Dion, Wayne Burton, Michael Led- yard, Peter Griffith, David Welch, Richard Murphy. Roger Schlesinger Resident Assistant Pipes provide pointers for petty politics. Disirade Disirade Hall did exceptionally well in the field of sports, Playing under the name of Los Biaceros, they took first place in their football league. They also participated in basketball and soccer. One of the outstanding social events of the year was a party at the College Cabin. Quite a few of the men spent their spare time at the beach doing serious biological studies. Witlu officers Pete Griffith, Rich Murphy, Mark Dion and Chuck Knutson, Disirade enjoyed a year of interest and excitement for each member. gn! 40 404 -4 If Eldorado East Granada Change was the key word in Granada this year. RA Debbie Walsh graduated the first quarter and decided to work her way to Spain. Granada gave Debbie a farewell party and invited all of the girls in Eldorado. With the beginning of the second quarter, Granada welcomed its new RA, Gay Haskell. An active hall with varied interests, Granada had live composite hall officers to its credit. Although Granada's emphasis was participation in composite hall activities, the hall held many of its own events including birthday parties and a secret sister program. Linda Butt President Emma Leefeldt Head Resident Botlom row: Terry Reinhard, Lorine Tanimoto, Caroline Pentecost, Patty Ward, Linda Parker, Margaret Zettel. Second row: Elaine Greynald, Mary Beaver, Stephanie Dalke, Cindy Evans, Ardrs McGovney, Rita Heyn, Kitty jones, Margaret Cornelius. Third row: Gay Haskell, Kathy Lemaster, Pat Harkins, Valerie Feuer, Linda Butt, Maggie johns, Joan' Mitchell, Chris Bagley, Sandi Fuhriman. HALL OFFICERS Bottom row: Anita Micklus, Magdalena Hall presidentg Terry Reinhard, social chairmang Susan Johnson, secretaryg Ginger Englert, publicity chairman, Rita Heyn, Gramada Hall presi- dent. Second row: Joanna Moore, Mallarca Hall presidentg Maggie Hohns, education committee chair- mang Carol Oltman, treasurerg Linda Butt, composite hal-I presi- dent, Bunny Marshall, AWS repre- sentative. Relaxing moments in an impromptu sing- along are found in the rec' room at Eldorado East. Cf! f ll . . .vtlgf F5 .rr ' ' , ""'-"'--1-lz:4.1,gf Boliom row: Anne Garret, Marsha Iverson, Kathy Alli- son, Laura Green, Janice Newell, Joyce Friesen, Patricia Silvas, Sharon Wood. Second row: Karen: Bensmiller, Rita Wood, Nancy Hartmann, Su- san Hartwell, Jo Gard, Debbie Hill, Carol Oltman, Barbara Bennett, Sandy Quadraccia. TT Boflom row: Joan Klein- henz, Adrienne Medalie, Eileen Bosaki, Dawna Dawson, Jean. Rhodes, Ellen Hamilt Anita Micklus. Second row: Cela Mackey, JoAnn Robbs, Paula Gentile, Carol Ulc, Lynette Schultz, Pam Ellis, Lynn Rodner, Elissa Ecksteinu Magdalena Hall was a constant participant in the social activities of Eldorado East. They took part in the all-hall secret sister program, in joints with the House of Lords and in the Christmas potluck dinner. One of the more rewarding experiences was the hall's donation of a Thanksgiving gift of cheer to a deserving family in Santa Barbara. October fea- tured a "snatch" breakfast sponsored by the hall ofiicers. February activities included a progressive dinner and a composite birthday party for everyone in the hall. pi! ' "v Gay Haskell Barbara Bennett Resident Assistant Resident Assistant - - lu 40 Bottom row: Gina Paulson, Jana Etchison, Maria Gutier- rez, Kathy Wood, Peggie Hodgson, Joanna Moore, Lin- da George, Dickie Bierly. Sec- ond rou-: Mandy Vento, Patty Kausen, Cathy Coffey, Mary Marusich, J o a n -Dresman, Marilyn Clayton, Susan John- son, Marlene Paganini. allorca A combination of spirit and hearty appetite was the key to Mallorca Hall's success in making the most fattening sundae at the Ice Cream Social. The activity was accentuated by dragging some "sleeping beauties" to their kidnap breakfast. Halloween saw a wide array of hysterical costumes and Mallorca the winner of the "Funniest Pumpkin Contest." Secret Sister gifts were exchanged at the festive Christmas dinner and the spring beach party brought the usual combination of food, sand and frolic. Bollom row: Pat Johnson, Lynn Olson, Joanne Wid- Tannehill, Deborah Fitzerald, Connie Schardt, Patsy ney, Beverly Charpentier, Ginger Englert, Susan Buhl. Fenerine, Bunny Marshall. Second raw: Sandy Leckie, Ronnie Clark, Christine 406 Maria Gutierrez Resident Assistant HALL OFFICERS-Carole Baekey, secretaryg Wendy Fee, presidentg Janet visorg janet Noel, vice-presidentg Barbara Lehman, WIA representativeg Callister, social chairmang Susan Peregoy, publicityg Barbara Flint, RA ad- Denise Ginotti, treasurerg julie Cormack, sunshine chairman. he H Eldorado West Guadalajara To hurl themselves into an eventful social year, the girls of Guadalajara Hall held a joint party and football game with the House of Lords. The hall innovated the get-acquainted study break in addition to their large "Unbirthday Party" where all birthdays are celebrated in one party. As a prelude to the holiday season Guadalajara held a dinner joint with their sisters in Malagucha Hall. Surplus funds were donated to the March of Dimes. Mrs. LaVerne Bower Wendy Fee Head Resident Hall President Bottom row: Wendy Fee, Cayley White, Maria Ramos, Terry Pimen- Cox, Mary McCartor, Elaine Sumrow, Alice Bigham. Third row' tal, Cathy McCall, Fannie Louie, Nancy Milbrandt. Secrmd row: San- Beth Chatterton, Marian Niblack, Claudia Elferdink, Heidi Hornberg- dra Takai, Jeanne Tashima, Debbi Hancock, Maureen Woods, Marilyn er, Barbara Lampenfeld, Dorothy Neilson, Linda King. i I j rv l 1 i Q K T ' I A l I I . fl i ,LV---c-z,,,, -.::-.,--...JL - 1 '-.."u""'w-4 ,g..:,.::--'w- 14 P 'V'6 'f-ulgilg-g gg-,I - in A .4 -.'::-.J-,...."..::' L 407 Rs..- 40 l l Bottom row: Dorothy Long, Melody Locke, Kerry McBride, Arlene Friedmann, Linda Yost, Marsha Gilpin, Sandra Kuge, Helen Lockwood. Second row: Mary Yaholkovsky, Sally Stephens, Pat Turpen, Linda Masheter, Jeanne Linsdell, Linda Eggers, Ina Shero, Viki Rivera. 3 Malagueiia ' 1 Scholarship and friendliness were the goals of Malagueia Hall. The unit organized two study- break deserts, an exchange dinner and a secret sister program which took place a week before Christmas N' A vacation. It also participated in an all-hall tree-decorating and Christmas party, a dance joint with the House of Lords, and a mass RF that consisted of a four a.m. bedcheck at which donuts and coffee were served. As a result of the interest and response of the girls, Malagueia Hall has proven to be the most active and scholastically outstanding unit, 1, Eldorado West coeds spend another exhausting day under intense academic stress. Bottom row: Carole Baekey, Susan Peregoy, Helen Neu, Maurine Second row: Viki Rivera, Barbara Loebach, Frances Wallace, Bun- Focht, Amy Iwata, Stephanie Harris, 'Susan Ritter, Vicki Nugent. ny Robinson, Linda Hartley, Evelyn Browning, Linda Schulman. I -a.. J Behind- the forbidding sign on Tropicana's door a subdued atmos- phere pervades in the all-female patio area. 534 Victoria Rivera Resident Assistant Bottom row: Patricia Burns, Susie Gross, Susie Greendale, Denise Ginotti, Donna Charn- berlain, Maria Bennett. Ser- ond raw: Alexa Gary, janet Udell, Lilli Puente, Don-na Martin, julie Cormack, Anita Watson, Andie Phelps, Joetta Tenison. Third row: Ann Howenstein, Wendy Harring- ton, Barbara Mann, julie Hoff, Sue Trostel, Lesley- Rex, Sandy Loperenxa, Judy Burns, janet Noel, Debbie Burton. Fourzls row: Corisa Moses, Pat Peterson, Janice Walker, Beth Kraft, Karla Melrose, Melinda Mathisen, Barbara Lehman, Barbara Flint, Lu- anne Jacks. uetzalcoatl The incoming freshmen of Quetzalcoatl Hall were presented with the task of finding a name for their sector of the newly supervised Eldorado West. Since that first important meeting where they chose to name themselves after the Aztec sun god, the girls have come to know each other better. One of the year's more memorable social activities was the dinner joint, where the hall cooked for a unit of Dos Pueblos men. With the spirit of the new hall, the organized unit of girls finished a year of fun and interest with a full roster of social functions. Fontainebleu Consisting of 250 energetic young women stu- dents, the new semi-supervised residence hall, Fon- tainebleu, enjoyed an eventful year. A good part of 'the year's activities were coordinated with campus activities. The hall nominated Dr. Alan Krass for Great Gaucho Professor and sponsored Diane Pine who was selected Homecoming Princess, In December, Fontainebleu held a joint dance with the House of Lords. A "Christmas-Hanukkah Party" was held with Santa Claus there to brighten the festivities. The arrival of spring brought more dances, open houses and dinner parties. Among these parties was the memorable "sit-down" dinner where the girls and their dates enjoyed a meal by candlelight accentuated by the music of strolling violinists. This first year was essentially one of experimen- tation and formulation of ideas and activities in the hopes of establishing unique traditions for Fontaine- bleu's future. r , C-T. HALL OFFICERS-Bapzom row: Cee Cee Bassett, secre- taryg Susan Baillie, AWS rep- resentativeg Fran Levine, pres- identg Joan Knapp, vice-presi- dentg Karen Sudd, social chairman. Second row: Theora Barnes, WIA representativeg Nancy Henderson, treasurerg Linda Schuster, AWS repre- i sentativeg jane Tracey, food y committeeg Susan Marcus, publicity chairman. v S r if 5 I HALL A-Bollom row: Janis Barnett, Cheryl Hatter, Lynda Wil- liams, Randie Smith, Nancy Laceheld, Linda Brady, Susan Iacob- son, Linda Keyser, Janis Inman, Doreen- Calahan. Second row: Carol Peterson, Nancy Henderson, Marsha Anderson, Beth Res- naclc,' Katy Powell, Suzy Carter, Carole Evens, Laura Janus, Gail Bernstein, Star Spaulding, janet Brazeal, Stacy Slater. Third row: Barbara Reading, Mary Ann- Munn, Theora Barnes, Sheri Cooper, Q ,, ' ' ' 1 ,, . 1 l 1' W ta ll 1' I 1,3512 J I I Susie Sherman, Dorothy Ekerling, Diane Pine, Susan Marcus, Claudia Haydon, Suzanne Little, Barbi Sherman, Suzanne Rich- ards, Carol Loclwick, Chris Fonfilio, Bobbi Kockos. Fourth row: Jeanne Feldmeier, Marcia Montgomery, Marion Gallagher, Mary Macari, Kathie Kienzle, Barbara Day, Kathy Fountain, Elaine Weir, Tozienka Rose. HALL B-Boilom raw: Hilarie Wolford. Jan Kaufman, Kathy Wheeler, Rosemary Galancla, Lynne York, Lana Hall, Laurie Harper, Suzanne Dodge. Second row: Eileen Lauterbach, Han Holsten. Nan Shirar, Marjorie Reynolds, Liana Latka, Pat Martin, Janine Kucher, Michelle Smith, Karen Sudd, Delie Bradford. Third row: Ellen Rosas, Donna Boccalero, Sharon Anderson, ilLfTii.7i1'Z,, Vi-5' i , - Sheri May, Sherry Campbell, Lauren Doliva, Pam Holt. Sharon Weber, Suzanne Knauf, Karen Rodman, jan Falkner, Donna Howard. Fourth row: Margaret Palmer, Sandy Lelich, Cynthia Knight, Cathy Vernon, Cathy Larsen, Pam Thompson, Patty Sheldon, Margie Flippen, Kathleen Smith. ,exif fl' WI 17 litem. S , ig, . J Carol Mattingly Resident Assistant HALL C-Bottom row: Jane Tracey, Kathleen Jones, Sandi Hattenbach, Heidi Lyle, Linda Cashbaugh, Jackie Senter, Nora Sbranti. Second row: Joan Davies, Peggy Lant, Kristin Demeules, Toni Hill. Patsy Carley, Jeanne Iacon-0, Cathy Carpenter, Careu Olsen, Susan Martin, Carol Mattingly. Third row: Mary McAnulty, Sue Smith, Leslie Lewis, Christy Lee, Donna Pagliaro, Paula Shipley, Barbara Hall, Mardi Ring, Nancy Meyer, Suzanne Needham. Fourib row: Helen Avey, Sharon Cole, Anne Miltimore, Kathy Pierce, Diane Weber, Cheryl Hendrix, Kitty Anderson, Ann McQuade, Janice Fillip, Gabrielle Silverman. HALL D-Bottom row: Susie Mosier, Leslie Atwater, Helen Strange, Vicki Schermer, Charla Fenley, Sharon Reed, Meredith Hill, Karen Longpre, Valerie Henderson. Second raw: Diane Messner, Cathy Doubleday, Linda Moore, Samme Payne, Carole Rosen, Ricki Podsiacllo. Anne Mclnn-is, Georgia Rodseth, Connie Norris, Ann Greening, Julie Carlisle, Vicki Ludwick. Third row: Karen Waite, Pam Brown, Jeanne Oliveira, Gail Peacock, Vicki Gonzales, Nita Norris, Becky Liles, Mary Crook, Sue Weeks. 4 Lou Koll Hall President HALL OFFICERS-Botlam row: Carol Thomas, adviserg Karen Bramer, social chair- mang Denise Nicco, education chairmang Pat Ashmore, judi- cial board chairmang Julie Craig, adviser. Second raw: Diane Licciardi, treasurerg Lou Koll, president. omen's Tower After its opening for the first time in the fall, Francisco Torres had many get-acquainted joints and parties on the floor level. Such activities as kidnap breakfasts and secret angels took place. From the women's tower, four floors placed first and second in the Isla Vista division of the homecoming parade. RA's and individual students contributed to a Christ- mas Party and talent show in December. The highlights of the second quarter were joints with other halls and a dinner-dance joint with Van- denberg Air Force Base. Continuing through both the second and third quarters Hungry IV and hre- sides were held in the Tower Room, with students and professors. With the efforts of individual stu- dents, a creative paper and art show were also pro- duced. In the spring, the Towers held swimming and tennis tournaments, and the Saddie Hawkins Day Dance wound up the year. A HALL OFFICERS Bottom raw: Kath-leen Leonetti, Tarragona president. Second row: Su Greening, Ali- Palencia president, Brook Hedge, Zaragoza presidentg cante president, Carolyn DeFever, Alicante president Penny McCay, Pontevedra presidentg Judvy Epstein, Hirst quarterj. Mrs. Sheila jackson Head Resident Robbie Eckert Assistant Head Resident ae j - . 1 Q K ,. j,. -, 6 QS. as j K , A -of H Xl 413 Boztom row: Mary Henry, Sheila Lorey, Jonica Manek, Ina Thomas, Ann Penfield, Jeanne Hurick. Second row: Pat Ashmore, Carolyn De- Fever, Carol Gay, Narrcy Car- ter, Laura Thorburn, Krista Kelly, Julie Wichman, Su Greening. Alicante It was the best party all year. Snoopy was there on his skateboard homecoming float surrounded by Eileen Crowley and her championship volleyball team. The guys from Navajo Hall, Anacapa, came over in October. The party moved down to the beach in November with the sixth floor men's Tower dwellers and a swinging campfire with hot dogs and marshmallows. Bottom row: Julie Stern, Janet Lamb, Pam Deming, Annie Whitaker, Nela Fry, Pam Brown, Susan Odencrantz, Nancy Hawkins. Second row: Ruth Randall, Phyllis Of course there's a joker in every crowd, and in this crowd there's more than one. The "super-terrific" RA, Annie Whitaker, was RF more than once. One topic of the party conversation was the fact that Alicane Hall had more cinch noices than any other hall. Nancy's nightingale caused a lot of talk, but the climax of the entertainment program was a sensa- tional burlesque act by Alexis Besecker. solitude of the Francisco Torres patio. Grandt, Julie Campbell, Gailie Horton, Debby Zurier, Janie Wheat, Sue Edelstein, Mary Citrano. 414 11 ' YQ ' w 1 'LP 4.9 W x eg A sunbathing coed exacts pen and ink drawings in the OX A i . JoAnn Gouveia. Bottom row: Wfilla Goodman, Sandy Smithberg, Cindy Speed. Serofzd row: Stephanie Bianco, Pamela Hulse, Margo Sloalies, Felinda Mottino, Linda Dwor- s a . Cadiz Cadiz Hall initiated the year with a kidnap breakfast at Bray's 101. In order to maintain a high level of activity, there were decorations and theme parties for all the major holidays. The hall's entry in the UCSB 1966 Homecoming Parade was "Snoopy's Sopwith Skateboard" in which the flying ace work pink baggies while aboard a giant yellow skateboard. Throughout the scholastic year, birthday parties supple- mented Francisco Torres' epicurean delights, and in the spring, Cadiz sponsored a scavenger hunt and beach party. rs K., -.Ji ig 4 Jw T 'arb lrfri' Annie Whitaker Cheryl Edds Resident Assistant Resident Assistant Alicante Cadiz Bottom 1-ow: Patricia Roberts Barbara Beach, Deborah Giles, Kathy Davis. Semmi row: Judy Caton, Shawn McWaide, Rolene Down, Ginny Coull, l 415 -I 'H 'S J' b M 1:1 The study breaks at Francisco Torres are a unique combina- tion of food, friends and a very cold floor. Bottom row: Kathleen Leonetti, Linda Riggs, Tena Walter, Peggy Mott, Barbara Voorhies, Carol Urinstein. Second row: Marva Dickson, Genny Holmes, Susan Klinclc, Cristie Hawks, Marti Van- drulf, Barbara Dorfman, jane Bailey. Botzom row: Mary Gerasimou, 'Susie jones, Cathy Wise, Linda Egnatchek, Ora Feitchans, Sue Scheirer. Second row: Suzanne Badal, Denise Nicco, Marcia Nabers, Martha Gill, Linda Keen, Joanna Burcham, Arlene Gutier- rez. Palencia Smallest of the Tower's halls, Palencia made up for its size with spirit and enthusiasm. The homecoming float that they helped to build, "Saturday Night at the Palace," won second place in the Isla Vista division. The hall held a Halloween joint that was deemed a great success, and the Christmas season saw visits from the "Secret Angels," who sneaked around doing nice things for others. The Christmas party added the note of cheer to finals week. Study breaks were complete with games and refreshments, making '66-'67 an eventful year. 1- ,"' .., -,' ",'," , ".::-- s ig e '- 'lg c t E ' ' k""!. , 6 or :M of tgp, p- 45. Mary Gerasirnou Carol Thomas Resident Assistant Resident Assistant Botlom row: Carole Lebow, Mary Austin, Linda Nelson, Martha Gu- denrath, ,lanice Schember, Bonnie Gill, Shelley Scott, Bonnie Bald- win. Second row: Penny McCay, Hilary Sunderland, Knistan Man- son-, Carol Thomas, Katy Sweet, Nancy Hopp, Adele Morse, Aimee Youmans. la 4610 l 9' Barlow row: Patricia Bresch, Rosa- lind Goldstein, 'Sue Pierson, Susan Wood, Veronica Sweeney, Mary Carmichael. Sefond1'o1o: .loye Suth- erland, Suzanne Judd, Joan lrelan, Naomi Cutner, Laura MacArthur, Sharon Sandelin, Linda Wallini. Pontevedra Pontevedra Hall's first year was both socially active and academically rewarding. The hall's homecoming float won second place in the Isla Vista League, with the theme of "Saturday Night at the Palace." In addition to the float build- ing, the hall sponsored several beach parties and dinner joints. To go along with the heavy studies of the quarter system, Pontevedra took collections of coat hangers and tin cans for an "inspired" study break. 5 417 a Tarragona IQ stdin' 1 x - 4v'!'4,l Julie Craig Resident Assistant Tarragona started its first year by decorating the hall with a Pop-Op Art Contest in which "Blister From Walking to Campus" proved a hit. Homecoming found Tarragona making papier- mache horse's heads and stuffing crepe paper for "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow" the float which won first prize in IV League. Study breaks and parties Iilled the Hrst quarter and featured a "Make Your Own Sundae Sun- day" and a Christmas tree decorating party. Volleyball was a successful diversion, as Tarra- gona captured first place in its division. Easter was celebrated with "Secret Easter Bunniesh and an egg-coloring party. When hot, weather set in, Tarragona gladly tabled the texts' for a barbecue at the beach and a picnic at Lake Cachuma. 4 Boffom row: Mary Moody, Patty Mize, Nancy Newsham, Ellen Kurihara. Second row: Dorothy Tjossom, Kay Hartzell, Charyn Scriver, Judy Epstein, Kathy Kenyon, Bonnie Faddis, Nancy Spickler. Third row: Sylvia Chappell, Judy Moyer, Barbara Young, Beth Blumenstock, Robin Orban, Diane McPhee, Mary Moliter. 'r ,, 1 Leisurely eating in the comfortable phere of the Towers' spacious makes meals a welcome break in the Bottom row: julie Craig, Sharon Siedorf, Mary Gibbons, Lana Harris. Second row: Karen Bramer, Frances Concannon, jane Wheatley, Debbie Mount, Cathy Braymer, Rosalie Golub, Sharon Hoffman. Third row: Patsy Hickey, Anne Biller, Judith Wolfe, Toni Dellamonica, Susan Brooks, Pat Uzelac, Blythe Sherman. Botlom row: Mary LaPointe, Janis Speas, Penny Toothman, Julie Flem- ing, Mei Laan jue, Lou Kall, Cassie Lalfoon, Bergit Smedberg, Kris Pol- lock. Second row: Darla Long, Donna Thomas, Connie Helper, Betsy Hillman, Peggy Kawal, jan Nutter, Broog Hedge, Peggy Doo- ley, Ginger johnson. :g,,.k:,-- . A54 i r my ::::.f--.r::"'-' " , . ,.....,.. ' . - ,.f,,-. . - .,-..,.,,,,, . ,-, .--, L"""'1.:.r,..":' -fd., if. fl- ::.,, -vig. N, ,- ' 1' 3 i.,.e,r-:-ff" 1-gs-' ' 1 "- ., .-A Zaragoza Zaragoza Hall began the year by naming their floor after the bull-fighting capitol of Spain. They then designed and displayed the hall symbol, a bull with a rose between its jaws. Homecoming brought about the production of "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow," the Hoat that took first place in the IV League division. In addition to this, pushcarts and Spring Sing saw more of the hall's enthusiasm. Hall members also took anonymous roles as "secret angels," rallied to the call of a kidnap breakfast and par- ticipated in intramural volleyball and basketball. Bottom row: Caroline Rindone, Florence Coulson, Kathi Evers, Karen DeLong, Betty Brusch, Chris Van Geison, Kathy Hallissy. Sec- ond row: Judy Krow, Sally Helm, Carla Stebbins, Joyce Melend-y, Car- olyn Reid, Linda Downey, Sue Var- don, Ann Tollefsen. "" rigid FM is-f w- i ,l1"ii'xUi.' E il iv" '. x 'Ii' Patricia DiNubila Resident Assistant qi . ,,... . 419 420 'i F43 v ' f HALL OFFICERS Bottom row: Bill Walker, Cam- strative vice-presidentg Tim- Fisher, president, Loren Alfred Svanoe panile presidentg Lee Kriegsfeld, Martello presidentg Caplin, executive vice-presidentg Tim Hayes, secretary. Head Resident Philip Metzinger. Second row: Mac Robertson, admini- The "Big Three" executive ofiicers, Bill Walker, Mac Robertson and Tim Fisher outline progress on the men's Tower publication, ON THE INSIDE LOOKING OUT. -1 YA V. ...Jn , ,,. 1 ' i 1 Mike Brown Fall Quarter President Tim Men's Tower During the first year of Francisco Torres' operation, the men's tower experienced varied social events under the lead- ership of two presidents, Mike Brown and Tim Fisher. Com- posite funds were utilized to provide a successful academic and social year. The composite men's tower sponsored several all-campus dances throughout the year as well as their well-received art show. Another important project, a student literary publi- cation, was initiated by men's Francisco Torres. The publica- tion, On the Imide Looking Out, proved to be a successful endeavor. The composite leadership was also responsible for providing the impetus in obtaining the greatly needed basket- ball courts. To complete a roster of such large events, it was decided that an even bigger activity was needed to close the year. The government decided to undertake the sponsoring of a sports car rally in the spring quarter. Fisher frightj explains his ambitious activity plans to hall presidents Philip Metzinger, Lee Kriegsfeld and Bill Walker. Botlom row: Raymond' Steuben, Steven Alpert, Peter Bandurraga, Tsian-g, Eric Gourley. Third row: George Magida, Bruce Buchan, John Vaucher, Peter Goldberger, Stephen McNally, Roger Hirsh. Bob Brady, jon Lee, Chris Erickson, Tom Gross, Kim Patak, Second row: Mike Blair, Michael Bell, Mac Robertson, Rick Bob Metcalf. Hewitt, Cliff Wes't, David Lenhardt, David Dolson, Eugene London Interests of the men of London Hall covered a broad area. The grade point averages in the hall were among the highest at Francisco Torres. Athletically, the hall intramural teams consistently ranked well. One member was an outstanding track-man on the UCSB team, and several men are accomplished basketaball players. Two of the men won the Isla Vista two-man volleyball championships. Above all, the men are most proud of the revolting and ingenious pranks perpetrated upon their Resi- dent Assistant, Charlie Tubbs. Giralda Giralda I-lall, the third floor of Francisco Torres, was very active in sports and social affairs in the traditional college spirit. On the sports roster, the hall proved itself in both foot- ball and basketball, Social activities were mostly confined to dates, with the exception of a tremendously successful hall party in Schoheld Park. Scholastically, the hall pulled through with a 2.25 overall, with a 4.0 achievement by Bob Prigo. Led by Resident Assistant, Natik Sekouti, a foreign ex- change student, the men of Giralda hall experienced a suc- cessful year in social and academic endeavors. ijt Charlie Tubbs Resident Assistant Botlam row: Tom Frank, 'Scott MacKinnon, Gart Ward, Brent Susman, jeff Smith, Keith Leber, Jack McGee, William Lofft. Second row: William Crews, Robert Orr, James Minkel, Ralph Rodgers, Ike Smith, David Hollingsworth, Roger Himovitz, Tim Tar-ter. 422 "-Q Bollom row: John Eden, Randy Haapan-en, Dennis Murphy, Bob Becham, john Hellyer. Second row: David Dogan, Bill Walker, Carlyle Stout, Steven Sellrnan, Gilbert Garcia. Wiz., ,. 1 - -7 I 'sr'-, au" Campamle All IV shook this year with the antics of Campanile Hall men. Starting out the year with a spectacular performance in all intramurals, championship card tournaments and five TG's in the first four weeks of school, it was obvious that big things were yet to come. Highlighting the year was the "Seaside Sham," which rocked past lockout. Runner up event was capturing first place in IV League with a superior homecoming float. No one could ever hope to equal such a year. . E . K -, .f .-I' 2, fzzv Te: "' fa l john Gunther Resident Assistant Campanile 'Q 'Zi' jeff Berman Resident Assistant Minaret l r i Bolton: row: Bob Reed, Neil Burns, john Gunther, Van Auburn, Ronnie Uota. Second row: Dave Murray, Terry Armstrong, James Cravens, Howard Wickstrom, David Miller. quickly built a reputation as winners. The hall's intramural football team had the best defense in the school and the third best offense, which was well- illustrated by their winning the Isla Vista Champion- ship. In two-man basketball, the hall tied for first in the league. This placed them eighth in all-school points after the fall quarter-the best among the residence halls. Their homecoming float took the second place award in the Isla Vista League. the most memorable GPA's in the university! .',4'f.-r" - ft v- "2 i'f1EE5EL1TT 'Z' " 1 ?-15 , , - in . .ni'1'r'- , ig , ': ,L n' .ga -.- 5555 , 0, 1- rfb! "7fr'Q"r,' f,f,n:':l.",f, -, ,L i . A ff I ' T, 6 ,' A .' -T,L,'Z4f5'ff',Z?,f'?!iTQ .1g"'f'fl , " , '-uf .3 F duff,-'4. -' 'Q 1 gi' "f:,4"N.'g' ,D r' ,151 , 'ity -'.' V-fx., -,I 3 J ,' ifhgf . 4 ' j' gfbzx - fi if ,,' , '. in I 1' If IILQFQEII1 l 23 1' ',4 1' A 17 . - - V if 1' F ' ai." . ,Hy lj' I i- Hal' -'L I, at ', '-"' ",f',y, ' -" V lnaret . ' 2 A,--,.-,.,1.',I . r ff4.,r ,N ,V. , I t - , I -Il I I ffiliit ii I- bk . -. ,'. I - I I f -f ' viii!-' r I U . - ,1 - .I pt V' ' 'X 1' ' I ' ii -' Led by RA Jef? Berman, Berman s Vermin 5' pg, .ffugf 'I 'gr Q I wL., .fAA , 1 Lil ' Q.fTli'5' I-11-xfrkzgiti 'V ' i g . . - ' " ,Q ' " 31- 'g,'f,,i 'Wg 4-'V ' 7 ', 'YQ' il rl Lx 5 4 1: ' ' A 19 " i ' 1... V "if I X-.X ' I -f ttfi?-Z'H-'gn21g?.i5'QvftPjg,Y'2444, F. , J S 1 il- .6 EE -I s -xv 1 I Ju., I' Lai.: ,i,l'L:-i4.l:.,' .' If L1 W ',af?,'5f iii .- if H., . . 1 1 6 Y A. . ,r " .. ' Ile ' . M' '-O" WVU. . yllff-"':'+--',f.Y2f""s-Hf i . ,yi U ff .5-F i , ,walk I, 5 '13-ri ,,r',-4--UQ ' " 'E -ful I v.' Am " ' 1 . .W v 1 -" l 'L 'T' -- 3' " L1fi-. :':"-,'f4'- ' , .ing aa- p . .- - V -..,Jg.z- 3, T -1:--Q, . .1 lim 1 -..-L b mjgzmsbll - -LN? E : ,,--. Tw' 7-'W 'K' ...Ei V . .I .-- " Bff' .'1f-...4- Q 1 1 My n . ,:..,t, ll-an Y far- . - Academically speaking Minaret posted one of ,. .fd " '1 1 ff- Q , ' ' T" ' ' 'ee' He- A , 1 -4. ,,,g!...-. 1 sv. -. ' .- I . S ' .' 1 ff Q-1. 75.1 ,-v-- L... . . . W . ,. L --T. -M. A. - "" '-in .... ',, , L fr , 'lj B ,-u1"4,, m! " nf .I Q-'P Students often desert the dorms for "beach action," where they combine sun, sand and wheels. Bollom row: Bryan Doherty, Tim Hayes, Christian Peeples, William Timmermanni, Larry Lebovitz, Bruce Baker. Second foul: Arthur Thielen, john Henderson, Stephen Ritchie, Kenneth Hausman, Joe McKimmey, Gary Erickson, David Krome. Barlow row: Steve Milam, john Cumalat, Doug Beaubien, Paul Medoff, Hugh Stegman, Larry Johnson, Skip Gordon, Ken Nishi- mori. Second raw: Tom Alderson, Greg Martino, Mike Clarkson, Chuck Robinson, Philip Metzinger, Ross Godlis, Gundy Olafson. 423 424 Boitom row: Jonas Kristin- sson, Skip Lange, Mike Pow- ers, Marc Voorhees. Second 1-ow: Robert Wooten, Mark Sheppard, Rick Forster, Doug Urban, Erik Ritzau, Lee Kriegsfeld. Third row: Mike Becker, Bill Fanning, Wayne Wilkinson, Gary Odera, Rick Blake, Fritz Winkler, Loren Caplin, Ron Metzinger. . .ff . Lfift r - -3 P artello The spirit of this new hall in Francisco Torres is found in the name itself. The job of the new hall members was to establish traditions that would make Martello unique among the Tower men. Martello residents participated in intramurals, gaining incen- tive from their German resident assistant, Pete Kunoth. Martello acted as a unit in both sports activities and social functions. Hall get-togethers and study breaks served to unify members and build lasting friendships. Pete Kunoth Resident Assistant Bottom row: Tom Eckmann, Larry Cummings, Carl Farn- ham, Tim Fisher. Serond row: Vince Budrovich, Richard Corroone, Rick Sparks, Larry de Grassi, Dave Allaire, Paul Mondschein, Rick Harmon. Third row: John Simonich, Andrew Mills, Peter Clarke, Robert Craveiro, Kenneth Sil- va, Bill Boehlert, Robert Ram- saur. Gary Gray Resident Assistant K HALL OFFICERS-Batiom row: Craig Vernier, min- ister of financial affairsg Gary Gray, advisor to student governmentg Sandy Harlan, sweetheart of Lordsg Paul Sweet, prime ministerg Scott Sullender, Asst. head Res- ident. Second row: George Behlmer, minister of edu- cationg Dick Barnes, minister of recreation. Tloird row: Mike Simkins, minister of publicityg Neil Korostoff, minister of internal affairs. Edinburgh Pervading Edinburgh Hall, as well as all of the House of Lords, was an infectious spirit of camaraderie. Among the most exciting events in which the hall participated were homecoming float preparations, football season intramural ac- tivities and the winter mid-quarter festival. Edinburgh's football stars failed to show up on four separate occasions for games, and they dropped the other three gridiron classics to give the hall a perfect 0-7 record, the lowest in the league. Along with the other halls, Edinburgh worked for two nights on the shaky float that sagged down State Street in the homecoming parade. Thus the festival marked new lows of enthusi- asm. Needless to say, everyone plans to go inde- pendent next year. Bottom row: Ron Davidson, Stan- ley Hertz. Second row: Steve Pat- terson, Steve Cooley, Ted Amado, Michael Luros. Third row: Bruce Yaeger, Mike Karmelich, Randy jones, Niels Nyborg, David Vin- cent, Penn Butler. 425 426 Botlanz raw: Tony Welch, Bob Morton, jeff Kormos. Second raw: Frank Jimenez, Victor Wrobel, Steve Nonneman, Alan Katz. Third row: Craig Walker, Leon Vann, Larry Feeney, Ken Mike Dillon Resident Assistant Airola, jim Coleman, Paul Durtfee, Tom Nolte. Fourtls row: George Lorbeer, jim Hughell, Brad Schmidt, David Blemker, Don Sellars, Gary Dauristel, Mike Hastings. Falstaff Known for their spirit, athletic prowess and brute strength, the men of Falstalt won second place in intramural football, fielded the 170-pound intramural wrestling champion, and held the top spot in intra- mural for the House of Lords at the close of the fall quarter. The hall played an active part in joints, fund raising projects and outdoing all opposition in the dining commons. They aided Somerset with their homecoming float entry, "Beep-Beep, the Roadrun- ner." The hall was noted for its "intellectual bull sessions" with the RA. Because of their interest in group effort the hall rounded off a balanced slate of activities. Cambridge Cambridge Hall was unique among its companion halls in the House of Lords. It claimed active mem- bers in student government and intramural sports activities. Although their showing in sports was more of an "ego-booster" for other halls, the Cam- bridge men made up for their downfalls with a remarkable showing in composite hall government. Cambridge claimed the Prime Minister, Minister of Internal Affairs, Minister of Recreation and the Minister of Records, Along with the unit's govern- ment organization, the hall enjoyed a successful year at social activities. Boltam row: George Behlmer, Dennis Levitt, Tom Jim Unruh, Fourth row: jeffrey Abell, Bill Pax- Calkins. Second raw: Steve Bunch, Allan Brill, gon, David Bright, Stephen Thompson, Randy Michael Acker, Wayrle Landis, Neil Korostoff. Olson, Briar: Conley, Patrick Kennedy, Greg Third row: Brian Asamoto, Paul Sweet, Bill Andrews, Glenn Cramer, Larry Langston. Livingston, Richard Barnes, Brian Vandervoet, Greg Andrews Resident Assistant hs an 1-'W' i ll Bill Chapman l Resident Assistant Baltam raw: Greg Lowe, Richard Pancoast, Bill Chap- Simms, Mike Brinkman, John Jacoby. Third row: Craig man, Chuck Drinkworth, Bob Zinkow. Second ww: Farmer, Mark Henninger, Hugh Lorshbough, Greg 'Thom Bernsen, Tom Horowitz, Bill Futrell, Tom Davis, Ralph Boroff, Dave Scanlin, Ed Sauret. Regenifs Park Regents Park was known for its lush tropical surroundings and its swimming pool. Social activities included hailing out rooms during and after rains, marathon bridge games and sending drum messages to other halls. The -hall took part in several intramural sports, built a homecoming float with Falstalf and Somerset and held a joint with Tropicana. Regent's Park also claimed the novelty of several members with horse- less carriages. Westminster Piloted by Mike "The Hook" Treman, West- minster Hall paced the House of Lords. The gentle- men of Westminster, led by Tom Mitchel, stole first place in the Isla Vista homecoming float division with the "Legend of Sleepy Hollow." The scroungers, based in their handsomely furnished suites, excelled in academics with ten scholars pulling at least a 3.0. Guided by the Peth brothers, Westminster dis- tinguished itself in athletics. Several joints with Westgate and Eldorado West were engineered by Stan Loeb and Stan Garlington to round out a suc- cessful yearls social life. Boztom row: Ed Serros, Tom Reynolds, George Cabot, Peth, Dave Nakagawa, Pat Carter. Third row: Bill Co- Wayne Powell, jim Ito, Tom Mitchell, Stan Garlington. ker, Andy Thuney, Mike Hackney, Stan Loeb, jack Bazyk, Second raw: Michael Treman, Toshi Shimizu, Larry Peter Blaisdell, Ron Latour, Jack Peth, john Taylor. Reeves, Andy Carter, Rollin Nott, Drew Takahashi, Jim 427 42 Wellington Wellington Hall . . . Herbon's tastee-freeze meat table . . . plowed at the College Cabin . . . forty bucks in the hole . . . Phantom . . . overt weird Alice . . . skyrockets and waterfights . . . GPA? and then there was Cope . . . a pea-green pool . . . now where's Maury? . . . the midnight escapades of apartment 5150 . . . Mitch's bike collection . . . more "dear john letters" . . . the pool hustler . . , forfeit, forfeit, forfeit . . . Maurice Rainey ' ' Resident Assistant Maurys Marauders . . . sigh. Baitom row: Brandt Smith, Rick Rochelle, Lyle Owens, Troy Rampy. Second row: Thornton Dilcher, Frank Miller, jack Carter, Eric Nansen, Phil Rask, Terry Martin. Third row: Craig Vernier, James Benner, Randall Greenfield, Rich- ard Bohlander, james Willson, David Bowman, Brent Clark, Rich- ard Turner. Botlom row: Mark Peyrot, Dan Barry, Chuck Newman, Joe Mc- Cutchan, jim I-laden. Second row: Daniel Calabrese, Sandy Rhone, Tim Carpenter, Bill Steiner, Leo Schouest, Bruce Hoiem, Brent An- derson. Third row: Bruce Solari, Kirk Wilcox, Ed Vaniman, Bob Bishop, Steve Randolph, Mike Simkins, John Ernst, James Miller, Allen Wald. Meade The general and sports activities have made Meade Hall one of the best in the House of Lords. A- good start was made with the election of efiicient, if not unusual ofiicers. A "group effort" attitude was formulated and clearly indicated in the Snoopy homecom- ing float. The attitude was strengthened in other hall events, ranging from a hayride to and through enthusiastic competiton in all intra- mural sports. Qwfaf :X lr , ,F l' 'sa FE:-9' jim Richardson .' V .L ' President lsr' or 7 Boltam raw: William Schwab, Dale Luciano, Radley, David Popkin, Cathe Smeland' fcookj, Manabu Yoshimura, Bob Levy, Ramon de la john Minkler. Guardia. Second row: jim Richardson, Bill 0 l l Internatlonal Hall With the cry of "This International Hall needs a Work Party!" the twenty-odd members of the hall bravely faced bankruptcy and mayhem. It is essentially a co-operative living organization designed to elicit un- derstanding between the nations of the world through person-to-person interaction. jim "Draw the Line" Richardson brought energetic leadership to the residency, stirring International Hall from lapses of apathy, while Ramon de la Guardia capably struggled to balance the budget by chopping 10-lk from food expenditures. Outstanding in the memory of everyone at Interna- tional Hall are Joao "Soccer Player" Bragancag Paul "Homemade Haircut" Douglassg Dick "Follow Me, Boys!" Hylandg Dale "Artsy-Craftsy Editor" Lucianog and Shun "You, Reagan?" Yoshida. Highlights of the year included the installation of the dishwasher and garbage disposal, the hall sponsor- ship of "Bedtime for Bonzo" and the Christmas Party given for needy Santa Barbara children. SE?-'. Students of varied races and nationalities share opinions in after dinner get-togethers. r , I1 vf Bottom row: Peter Tan- nernbaum, Rufus Holmes, Mitch Plaza, Chung Han Shan, Joao Pedro de Mello Braganca. Second row: Larry Fisher, Keith Iga, Maruti Achanta, Shunichiro Yoshida. 4 Mrs. Kella Cooper Ann Tavis Head Resident President HALL OFFICERS-Boltom row: Diane Hilbert, Denbligh Hall chairmang Linda Lan- ducci, Coventry Hall chairman, Linda Nease, AWS representativeg Connie Sternadel, WIA representativeg Karyl Linden, social committee chairman, Lynn Traviss, social committee chairmang Vicki Hessel, publicity chairman. Second row: Jule DeGracie, composite vice- president, Nancy Seagliater, Piccadilly Hall, chairman, Ann Tavis, composite presidentg Cathy Edwards, educational affairs chairmang Cacey Calderhead, judicial chairmang Sue Schumann, composite secretary, Lori Holt, composite treasurer. Somerset With the aid of Falstafi and Regents Park of the House of Lords, Somerset entered the float, "Beep, Beep, the Roadrunner," in the homecoming parade. The girls of Somerset also held many open houses and invited their favorite fellows. Dead Week and Hnals featured 10 o'clock study breaks and snacks after the girls marched through the halls beating pots and pans. Dead Weeks also saw a well-received fire drill at six a.m., followed shortly by refreshments. Before vacation, the hall spon- sored a Christmas party with a helpful House of Lords student acting as Santa Claus. Plans were made during the second quarter for the new social calendar to include a joint party, dinner and dance. In addition, the girls scheduled a return speaking engagement by Father Donoghue of the St. Mark's University Parish. A reception for the Los Angeles Dodgers Farm Club, the Santa Barbara Dodgers, was also planned. With these events Somerset rounded out its second year as a supervised hall. COVENTRY-Bollom row: Mari- lee Krause, Vicki Hessel, Leslie Abraham, Emi Yoshihara, Marti Brown, Shirley Carnahan. Second row: Karyl VanderLinden, Linda Landucci, Marilyn Monks, Betsy Higgins, Diana Weibel, Darla Walters, Suzi Lott, Mary Martin. Third row: Linda Nease, Linda Smith, Joyce Lehr, Susan Meacham, Sue Powell, Susan Karpfen, Pat Jameson, jaye Barton, Ginny Shields, Maryanne Brynn, Candace Heisler, Wendy Davee. Fourth row: Cacey Calderhead, Ann Ta- vis, Cathy Smith, Cathy Edwards, Cheryl Gressett, Laura Bothman, Margaret Stone, Sheri Riley, Nola Bennett. DENBLIGH-Bollom row: Judy Newcomb, Susan Clifner, Sue Law, Melissa Brown, Diana Hil- bert, Diane Martin, Kathy Carri- ker. Second row: Missy Fuhr, Con- nie Sternadel, Carolyn Summers, Lynn Traviss, Judy Barrett, Deryl Pratt, Dianne Anderson, Browning Best, Maryellen Russell, j.B. john- son. Third row: Ann Getz, Anita Goos, Trinka Burdick, Kathleen Kjelland, jane Endacott, Sue Ho- vey, Patty Overland, Barbara 'Ste- phenson, Barbara Potter, Susanne Chenault. , I , L... Fw Susan Jacobsen Resident Assistant Lynne Wolven Resident Assistant Gail Barrett Resident Assistant f HJ N 'Y:""!V .1 PICADILLY-Bottom row: Gale Blunden, Ellen Estrin, julie Clark, Judy Sheff, Lorraine Tilley. Semmz' raw: Carol Hicks, Pat Rice, Judy Naimo, Laurie Bentson, Anne Runk, Pam Schneider. Third row: Sue Loewen, Carol Fickenscher, Nancy Seagliotti, Lynn Carpenter, Sue Schumann, Sue St.Vincent, jane Scott, Alexis Upton, Jule De- Gracie. Tropicana Under the leadership of President Arlene Kraft, the 444 women of Tropicana Gardens experienced a rewarding social and academic year. In addition to the large composite government, the nine resident assistants combined forces to co-ordinate the year's social calendar. The first large function of the fall quarter was the colorful all-hall Christmas party, but frequent Saturday open houses and "Secret Sister" stunts were equally memorable. Winter quarter sparkled with events such as Tropican's unique champagne dinner for the resi- dents and their dates, but- perhaps the most out- standing festivity of the year was the formal held at the Biltmore Hotel. The spring quarter saw several smaller events, but the most challenging project was the large fash- ion show put on by the girls during Isla Vista Week. This event proved to be a big success. Because of the leadership and the willingness of the girls to help with organization, Tropicana Gardens completed an- other year with memories of their enterprising events. "Trop's" modern lounge is a comfortable place for hall meetings, fi. Mrs. Bernie Wood Arlene Kraft Head Resident Hall President HALL OFFICERS-Bommz row: Jan Roberts, Sakurag jan Vela, Terug Arlene Kraft, hall president: Judy Smith, social chairmang Linda Doerfiinger, Kusarag Second row: Chryssa McCutcheon, Te Moanag Nita Leaderman, Laitig Bonnie McNutt hall, secretary, Kris Allbaugh, publicity chairmang Pat Thompson, Kalog Sydelle Foreman, AWS representativeg Carol Myers, judicial board chairman.. Tlnzrri row: Alison Singer, Leilanig Susan Halls, educational chair- men, Vivian Dickerson, hall vice-president, Cindy Cooper, hall treasurerg Susan Stone, Te Matani. get-togethers, parties or just studying, 432 .gl Bottom row: Alice Moyer, Carolyn Chernow, Wendy Pedlow, Susan Weil, Nita Lederman, Besslyn Hochman. Second row: Bernie Pike, Teena Kaczmarek, Lee Fin- kle, Gayle Eipper, Gayle Mulvey, Candy Greene, Jane Blair, Linda Albright. Third row: Alice War- rick, Karen Craner, Claudette Da- vis, Gail Franklin, Vicki Sedlak, Barbara Ferguson, Sharon Stenen, Pat Anderson, janet Hanson-. Laltl During the past year, the girls of Laiti Hall par- ticipated in homecoming preparations, the Valentines Day formal and Spring Sing. In addition, the hall sponsored a dance in the fall, a kidnap breakfast and a Sunday night dinner in the winter quarter and a picnic beach party in the spring. To culminate the year's activities, the girls re- vealed the secret sisters who had exchanged gifts and cheerful words throughout the year. Judy Freitas Resident Assistant Susan Brother Resident Assistant Lellanl Leilani Hall started things going at a great pace by waking everyone at five in the morning for a fall kidnap breakfast. As the year progressed, beach joints, exchange dinners and pizza parties brought the girls together at more decent hours. Leilani stood out among the other halls of Trop- icana for having the most composite hall oflicers. In addition, they helped to construct the homecoming float plan, the Valentines formal and contribute to the Spring Sing entertainment. Boltom row: Brooke Eagleson, jill Hartstone, Shari bree, Kathy Tuttle, Heidi Troup, Judy Fontana, Edna French, Pam Stegen, Jan Aho, Gloria Knox, Arlene Cleave, Linda Maley, Cheryl Bemis, Lynne Morton, Kraft. Serofzd row: Kathy Dennison, Lee Meisenheirn- Maria Klopfer, Cindy Cooper, Celia Rowen, Laurie . J IN xxx! er, Judi Sherman, Judy Smith, Laura Rich, Chris Bene- Lindenauer. Fourlln row: Stephanie Brown, Cindi Sage, detti, Sue Friedman, Sydelle Foreman, Cathy Kazner, jane Coogan, IoEden Ziemke, Kathy McNamara, Susie Elaine Abrams, Trudy Ward. Third row: Carol Em- Merry, Vicki Adam, Alison Singer, Barb Thelander. 433 4 . . . xl R I 'Q YN-7 "-qt" 434 Danielle David Resident Assistant Botlom raw: jane Nibley, Karen Kerr, Gayle Green, Kathy Dirkes. Third row: jill Skoog, Anne Perry, Evelyn Dubois, Susan Sears, LeAnn Green. Second Joyce Alman, Mary Cowett, Debby Ford, janet Kerr, row: Rae Anne Becker, jane Feston, Karen Thompson, jill Haughey, Kathy Ireland, Linda Doerllinger. Fran Weems, Evi Shaffer, Freddie Jenkins, Margo Hill, Kusara A joint dinner at the beach with San Miguel men started the year with a bang for the girls of Kusara Hall. Diligent studies and hours of sleep took over until the resident assistant and president kidnapped the unsuspecting girls at 5:00 A.M. the day before Thanksgiving vacation to go to breakfast. After vacation began the novelty of secret sisters, which was soon followed by a Christmas party full of surprises, gifts, and food. The rest of the year was filled with more of the same entertainment and of course, studying. Bottom row: Linda Wells, Colleen Lamb, Tari Rice Tern For Teru Hall, 1966-67 was a year of happen- ings, planned or otherwise, which included such di- versions as awakening to the sounds of the trashmen at 7:00, receiving nothing from Secret Sisters, and jumping at the sound of fire and "sneaking-in" alarms that went off for no reason. Sunday night dinner smuggling and noise-filled freakouts during finals time quiet hours also contrib- uted to the bedlam. There was also a dinner joint with Dos Pueblos and a jolly, much-appreciated kid- nap breakfast. cock, Suzy Tarbett, Nancy Wolven. Third row: Cristy Suzi Goss, Vicki Doi, Kathy O'Connor, Wickie Vin: Earl, Sally Moore, Ann Meredith, Arlene Marin, Teri goe. Second row: Debbi Delachter, Margo Weaver, Theiler, Pam BCSI. SDC T1'6ClC, Leslie M6SS6ng6r, Linda Cozadd, Cathy Carlson, jan- Vela, Judy Han- Sherri Smith. Sylvia Inman Resident Assistant .v - ' A , Kalo Kalo Hall activities were kicked otf in October with a party on Sig Ep beach with the men from San Miguel Hall. In November the men of Regent's Park Hall in the House of Lords joined Kalo Hall for an Ice Cream Social. The winter quarter began with Kalo girls contributing time and effort at Solvang and in Spring Sing and GGR skits. Each girl had the added duty of looking after her "Secret Sister" with unannounced gifts and surprise messages. Boltom row: Kandi Korth, Leota Duarte, Sherese Walker, Janice Kazata. Second row: Annette Cowan, Terry Sim- merman, Ioan Lindsay, Nancy Wells, Tommie Gilder, Pat Boztom raw: Marcia Schneider, Sandra Quetnick, Diane Lash, Nan- cy Todd, Don-na Bova, Cindy Wfin- kles, Karen Yorke. Second row: Cheryl Clark, Charlotte Wenke, Kathony Rogina, Elina Blumbergs, Carol Feige, Carmen Baxter, Ruth 'Simans. Third row: Deborah Ray, Patricia Cooper, Linda Martin, Carol Cornelius, Susan Halls, Can- dy Olson, Anne Bailey, Betsy Hud- dle, Alexis MacDonald. 15, Q f Stefanie Bargman Resident Assistant Thompson, Marion. Hinze. Third raw: Sue Thorpe, Bonnie Simmons, Sally Sprowls, Linda Schulze, Donna Grunden, Beverly Chapman, Sue Trickett, Lynn Kess, Susan Schroeder. Qw. -rf Ill i.....-A it 437 y i 1 1 it , . . T i lil l 3 , - . Wi 1 ' ' it l 1 i l l i V my X 'fx ls ' I I H T T' I Y 'I ! U y 4 X . r . . , ' if I HALL OFFICERS - Boilom row: Tina Benton, Judy Lin- go, Barbara Cavanah, Eileen Lorimore, Kathleen Hall, Jan- et Silva. Second row: Floren- tia Scott, Dorothy Miniskey, Jane McGrew, Carol Chris- ten, Deanna Waters, Patricia Carroll. Westgate Distinguished as the first off-campus supervised living unit, Westgate has a proud tradition based on a full round of yearly activities. During Dead Week a buffet dinner is held to lighten some of the drudgery of pre-finals cramming, and each year the hall enters a vocal group in Spring Sing. Special guest speakers are often invited, and many joint activities are planned with other halls. This year Westgate, along with two floors of the Towers I f..1A...:l in and Westminster Hall of the House of Lords, took first place in the Isla Vista League division of homecoming float compe- tition. The winter quarter featured a faculty-student tea which acquainted more of the girls with faculty members. RA's Bonnie Myhre and Barb Miner worked hard to co- ordinate the social events and still maintain academic stand- ards which have given Westgate Hall its zine reputation. rr 1 "1 1, at ll H ll ililfllllql 43 LAGUNA-Bottom row: Trudi Fasten- ow, janet Harper, Judy Lingo, Gail Ir- vine, Sallie Howe. Second row: Helene Hurford, Debbie MOf:flf, Tina Benton, Eileen Lorimore, Judy Goodwin, Patt Carroll. Third row: Sandra Verhulst, Yolanda Garcia, Dorothy Miniskey, Su- k san Baumgart, Deanna Waters, Susan Simons, Barbara Alzmann. XI- ' i 1, v ' 9 f: 2, fx it '13, Mrs. Helen Chostner Barbara Miner Bonnie Myhre Eileen Lorimore Head Resident Resident Assistant Resident Assistant Hall President Hermosa HERMOSA-Ballom raw: Kath- leen Hall, Deborah Glaister, Mary Gage, Vidda Quon. Serorzd row: Connie Porter, Jane Anne Sooy, Dianna Petris, Vicki Castle, An- drea Waldman, Sandra Ogata. Third row: Mary LaBoskey, Susan Flagler, Susan Gaskill, Charlotte Wilson, Sue Papen, Kathy Reid, .lanet Silva. ax: y . ' il l i l l. K li , f - , lf Balboa and , l X I 1 , ff N' , 1 t y 4 y - , 2 y El ,f La Jolla .y x BALBOA AND LA JOLLA-Bottom raw: Cinidi Weber, Kitty Bednar, Joanne Mc- George. Serum! row: Judy Nation, Ann Henry, Florentia Scott, Jean Matranga, Kathryn Ichelson, Barbara Cavanah. Third row: Bernice Kalani, Yvonne Zieiner, Kath- leen Holloway, jane McGrew, Shelby Dix, Denise Sweetman, Sylvia Merschel, Carol Christen. ll, L il lil 3 11 - 5 ,,,,,,, . 9 Wu 1' 122151 Lg. J n-,V,.,T :za ds . Vfi. " U 5 ,rx w W. -K . I A fam. mn .QeW3-LLT.- .. .ig was VN :gg In .J, N Q4 443 1: M Fi Students Combine arriage, Studies Married students comprise a small but important living group in Isla Vista. One of the notable fea- tures that makes this group unique is their combi- nation of homemaking, raising a family and meeting the demands of an academic schedule at the univer- sity. In spite of these often conflicting interests, students find this area conducive to meeting their range of responsibilities. Many graduate students and faculty members find their homes in this area. The housing is situated between Devereux and University Village and pro- vides facilities to accommodate either couples or families. Residents of the married housing section now number over 550 and they truly represent the diver- sity that distinguishes off-campus living groups. A future UCSB student enjoys life free from study and examinations. vamrnriqq -1-Y .--- -:lv - ' - -V'-V-'f WA- E 4: ' ' it ...vw was in i.. i , ,, ll, W l t i it av at is "'a :ass we 1 as New ideas that seem to be gr Married students often Find it of transportation. l 1 , ' :vii Eiiinzm ' 1 X eat at first may eventually wear off. necessary to employ economical means X, Y 441 Isla Vista Provides Diverse Entertainment The unincorporated student city of Isla Vista supplies off- campus residents with congenial dorm and apartment living. Isla Vista is undergoing rapid growth and change to meet the needs of incoming students. Within these ever increasing boundaries the student finds small businesses, beach recrea- tional areas and entertainment facilities. Supervised living groups provide essential social functions while the Greeks help in organization and add to the spirit and unity common to these off-campus living groups. The Towers" stand guard over the western boundary of Isla Vista and represent the newest additions to olf- campus housing. Taco Bell, a new addition to Isla Vista business, offers off-campus residents a change from dorm cafeteria food. ,D 1--i . 'H x 'f zur-, 1' . - 5 ' - 3-in.. If 3,4 . '.. L 4A-kg, . .6 . ,. AA -s 1.-4. . - - - . , - - - as ' 1- .1 -ai. - f-A -f -3- - 1. Q .' .Hg 115- 1. -1 ,.,-I, .::,,-'.:a.1i--- " 1: ' 'V' 4- f ' .Qf'1-'14 'f' ' ,- ., .. , i Q ,. .. . I .g , . 1. 3 ' - -1 -.N 7, " - -I ,- .sa L-'ff-2 . . V inim- . ,XJ yn, -...,i 1 if in - 7- ' ' -,41,-'-INS-fmii. 217- .:s:g,?g' ' I I QQ 'v v- '.w-.gli A , ' i"':. 'r f ' F'-Q. -2-.521 .- U -- - lf' we , 1-w A - v'4 TQ if -. "1" ""' ,,.r--1" wk' '.-' ., - --UQ.- Af-:ff-Q -.vb .h - "" -. 1' ,, N -x.. -. '- J -. -ins,-is N., i --+V-11-h . ,,- --.,-,,-an ,- -v W- -'vu . , . .X ,. 9 F, , -.' '4 L 5, .- !9i - ., ui5'b',."'S.e .?' - ' :incase - Studying, relaxing and catching the rays are all a part of weekend life. Drs. J. Thomas Ungerleider and Duke Fisher answer questions on LSD during IV Lecture series. . 1. g fi N 4, N if in Ji ix iii v! n xy D X T . x"':Ii 1, i X ,f 443 41 'Q 444 1 w Z, X we H4 " wife: X iw x Eiiff 31 in H331 w-:gf :wgsg - :ff :asf W x sc xv. x x M , , 7 .- 'r , M . , , ,,, ,Q - w X, I x f..'- '1 53" ' gf., -- , ' Pr.. 4 : ,, 'gi' , - ' ' x .1- 9 sp. O1 1- - 'f --w 1-if .fk.. K - .. .IOX 'a ' in lla , 3. ,- J , : -- -1- . nn, .- 4.12.22 '.- r".' f "- J xx -. X 1 ax 445 446 General Index A Acadia-369 Activities Photo Calendar- 191 Alpha Chi Omega-306,307 Alpha Delta Phi-328,329 Alpha Delta Phi Coronation -329 Alpha Delta Phi Rush Queen-35 Alpha Phi-310,311 Anacapa Government-350 Anthropology-230 Apache-351 Arbolado-378 Art-23 1 Arts Commission-173 Asia-175 Asian Studies-232 Associated Students Symposium-188 Associated Vfomen Students -209 AWS Outstanding Senior WOIIICU-78 Awards Committee-174 B Bahia-387 Baseball-136,157,138 Basketball-118,119,120, 121,122,123 Beaver Bowl-155 Best Dressed Girl-35 Bioiogy-235,254,235 Blue Key-77 Board Chairmen-172 Board of Regents-158,159 Bowling Club-154 Brass Choir-273 Building Committee-174 C Cadets-264 Cal Club-76 Calavera-360 Californians-267 Camp Conestoga-62,63 Camp Conestoga Board-1-75 Campus Development Committee-175 Canalino-352 Chamber Singers-269 Chancellor-162 Charities Committee-175 Charter Day-61 Chemistry-236 Chimes-80 Chi Omega-312,313 Classics-237 Circle K-207 Colonel's Coeds-202 203 Colusa-360 Combined Social Sciences- 290 Concerts Committee-176 Constitution and By-laws- 176 Consuelo-379 Coralina-391 Corriente-380 Crew and Shell and Oar- 1 50 Cross Country-11 2 CSDI-176 Cycling Club-152 D Dances-36,37 Deans-164,165,166,167 Delta Delta Gamma-314, 315 Zeta-3 16, 3 1 7 Derby Day-303 Derby Day Queen-34 Dos Pueblos-401,402,403 Dos Pueblos Government- 400 Drama-238,239 Drama Productions-44,-15, 46,47 E Easter Relays Queen-34 Economics-240,241,242 Education Abroad-210,211, 212,213,2l4,215,216, 2 1 7, 2 18,2 19 Education, Graduate Program-243 Eldorado-361 Eldorado East-404,405, 406 Eldorado West-407,408, 409 Elections Committee-177 El Gaucho-196,197.198, 199 Engineering, Chemical-244 Engineering, Electrical-245 Engineering, Mechanical- 246 English-247, 248, 249 Enramada-381 Estrella-382 F Faculty Evaluation Guide- 190 Finals-66,67 Finance Committee-177 Football-98,99,100,101, lO2,105,104,105,106,107, 108,109 Foreign Language-250,251 Fountainbleu-410,411,412 Francisco Torres, hfen-420,421.422,423, 424 XXfo111en-413,414,411 416,417,418,419 Freshmen Class-221 Frosh Baseball-139 Frosh Frosh F rosh Frosh Basketball-124 Camp-18,19 Football-110,111 Swimming-129 Frosh Tennis-141 Frosh Track-135 G Galloping Gaucho Review- 22,23 Gaucho Band-94,95 Gaucho Guide-191 Geography-252,253 Geology-254,255 Golf-142 Greek Week-300,301 Guest Performances-38,39, 40,41,42,43 Gymnastics-125 H Harp Ensemble-272 History-256,257,2 58,259, 260 Homecoming-24,25,26,27, 28,29 Homecoming Royalty-30,31 Home Economics-261 Honey Bears-204,205 Honor Copy-70,71 Honor Key-74 Honors at Entrance-86,87 House of Lords-425,426, 427,428 Humboldt-362 Hustlers' Handbook-191 I Incidental Fees Committee- 178 Intercollegiate Athletic Commission-179 Interfaith Council-208 Interfraternity Council- 224,225 International Hall-429 International Relations-220 Intramurals-146,147 Isla Vista League-396.397 IV Study Group-179 I Judicial Committee-180 Judo Club-152 junior Class-223 K Kappa Alpha Theta-318, 319 Kappa Sigma-330,331 KCSB-200,201 Kennesaw-3 70 L La Cumbre-192,193,194 195 Lambda Chi Alpha-332,333 Lassen-362 Lectures-54,55,56,57 Lectures Committee-180 Legislative Council-170, 171 Library Committee-181 Lower Division Awards-75 M M a d era-3 6 1 Maricopa-355 Mariposa-364 Marisco-388 Mathematics-262,265 Men's Glee-266 Men's Intramurals, Merced-263 Mesa Verde-371 Military Ball Queen- Military Science- Modern Chorale-271 Modoc-354 Mortar Board-79 11111516-274 Music Commission-181 N Napa-364 Navaio-355 Neblina-391 O Oceano-383 Opera Wo1'ksl1op-48,49 Orientation Committee-182 Outstanding Man Student- 73 Outstanding Won1an Student-72 Outstanding Greek Man- 502 Outstanding Greek Woinan -502 P Panhellenic-304,305 Personnel-Administration -168,169 Personnel-Associated Students-168,169 Personnel Committee-182 Phi Delta Theta-334 Phi Kappa Psi-336,537 Philosophy-275 Phi Sigma Kappa-335 Photo Club-153 Phraeteres-206 Physical Activities-277 Physical Education-276 Physics-279 Pi Beta Phi-320,321 Pima-256 Plumas-356 Political Issues-50,51,52,53 Political Science-280,281, 282,285 President-Associated Students-170 PresiClent's Scholars-86,87 Primavera-384 Project Pakistan-84,85 Psychology-284,285 Publications Board-183 R Rainier-372 Rally Committee-183 Recreation Committee-183 Reg Week-20,21 Regents' Lectures and Professors-58,59 Regents' Scholars-86.87 Religious Studies-286 RHA Formal King and Queen-32 RHA Government-548,349 Ribera-389 Rifle Club-153 Risueno-285 Roadrunner Revue-84.85 Rush-298,299 S Sailing Club-151 San Miguel Government- 359 San Nicolas Government- 368 Santa Barbarans-269 Santa Cruz Government- 248 Santa Rosa Government- 386 Saratoga-375 Scabbard and Blade-265 Schubertians-266 Secretary-Associated Students-171 Senior Class-228,229 Shasta-365 Shenandoah-574 Shiloh-375 Sierra-366 Sigma Alpha Epsilon-338, 339 Sigma Chi-340,341 Sigma Kappa-322,325 Sigma Phi Epsilon-342,345 Sigma Phi Sigma-278 Sigma Pi-544.545 Sirena-392 Ski Club-151 Soccer-113 Social Committee-185 Sociology-287,288,289 Solano-366 Somerset-430,431 Song Girls-92,93 Sophomore Class-222 Spanish-291 Speakers Bureau-184 Special Events Committee- 186 Spectrum-190 Speech-292 Speech Commission-186 Spurs-81 Squires-82 Stanislaus-367 String Ensemble-273 Student Academic Council- 187 Student Affairs Committee- 184 Student Travel Bureau-187 Swimming-128,129 T Tennis-140 Tesora-390 Track-132,133,134 Tropicana-452.433.454, 43 5,436,437 Tuolumne-367 Tutorial-293 Tutoring Committee-188 U Ucen House Committee- 189 University Day-60 University Day Committee- 189 University Chorus-268,270 University Symphony-271 Ute-357 V Vice Chancellors-163 Vice-President-Associated Students-171 Villa Marina-392 Volleyball-145 W Water Polo-114,115 Westgzlte-438,439 Won1en's Glee-238 Wo111en's Sports-148,149 Wrestling-126,127 Y Yell Leaders-9 2,9 5 Yosemite-376 Yuma-558 Andrae, Louise 256 J Allen, Susan 256 Student Index Aas, Susan 202,204,209, 276,320 Abbate, Joseph 336 Abbey, Mary 221 Abbott, Barbara 231 Abbott, Daniel 233,338 Abbott, Richard 207,356 Abbott, Robert 245,340 Abdi, Said 220 Abe, Calvin 142,336,402 Abel, Dena 220 Abell, Jeffrey 424 Abercrombie, Gail 271 Aberman, Judith 387 Abraham, Leslie 430 Abraamson, Laurence 366 Abrams, Elaine 433 Achanta, Maruti 47,429 Achee, Richard 132,133, 135 Acheson, Janet 193.287 Acker, Michael 424 Adam, Victoria 433 Adamina, Robyn 202,372 Adams, Alice 183,194,300, 522,328 Adams, Anne 231 Adams, Cynthia 380 Adams, Deborah 271,391 Howard 335 Adams, Adams, Judith 287 Adams, Kathleen 280 Adams, Pamela 81.308 Adams, Thomas 183,200, 201 Adams, Victoria 382 Addington, Linda 318 Adinolfi, Frederick 354 Ahler, Henry 92,324,342 Ahlgren, Janet 206 Aho, Janet 433 Aiello, Patricia 316 Aiken, Judy 389 Aiken, Patricia 271 Aina, Charleen 280 Albaugh, Paula 380 Albertson, Sue 256 Albon, Christy 374 Albrecht, James 115,129 Albright, Linda 433 Alden, Karen 322 Alderson, Thomas 423 Aldridge, Anne 151 Aldworth, Michael 365 Alexander, Frances 205, 290,318 Alexander, Jeffrey 108 Alexander, John 324,347 Alexander, Karen 256,308 Alexander, Patricia 318 Alford, Edwin 330 Alison, Thomas 240,330 Allaire, David 424 Allbaugh, Kristine 208, 432,435 Allcroft, Roger 139.402 Allday, Judith 80,209,384 Allen, Andrea 178 Allen, Bruce 77,180,182, 256,265,324,340 Allen, David 123,334 Allen, Elizabeth 320 Allen, Judith 322 Allen , Karen 180 Allen, Merrill 112,132,133, 233 Allgood. Susan 81 Allison, Kathleen 218,404 Allison, Rhonda 209 Allison, Susan 202,302,342 Allyn, Burton 330 Alm, Kenton 324,332 Alm, Linda 308,323 Alman, Joyce 86,434 Almany, Christene 384 Almond, Burt 106,108 Alpert, Howard 82,590 Alpert, Steven 421 Altman, Jeffrey 350,357 Altree, Alan 111,141 Alva1'ado, Cynthia 306 Alvarez, Nancy 312 Alvidrez, Richard 352 Alzmann, Barbara 438 Amado, Theodore 424 Amberg, Henry 233 Amberg, Jyl 247 Ambill, David 87,392 Ament, Williarii 358 Ames, Michael 240 Ames, Muriel 320 Amick, Julie 306,370 Amidon, David 331 Amme, David 392 Amos, Mary 381 Amundson, Judith 209 Anderegg, Sharon 256 Andersen, Jon 271 Andersen, Lee 357 Anderson Amy 271 Anderson, Anne 271 Anderson, Brent 428 Anderson Dennis 87 Anderson Diane 189,287, 431 Anderson Duane 292 Anderson Harriet 205,320 Anderson James 366 Anderson, Janet 247,270 Anderson, John 328 Anderson Judith 173,380 Anderson Kathleen A. 412 Anderson, Kathleen M, 80, 306 Anderson, Linda 189 Anderson Lynn 81 Anderson Marsha 411 Anderson, Michael 278 Anderson, Patricia G. 433 Anderson, Patricia M. 188 Anderson, Ronald 284 Anderson, Scott 174.324, 538 Anderson, Sharon 47 Anderson, Steven 344 Anderson, Susanne 349 Anderson, Timothy 344 Anderson, Virginia 247 Anderson Williaxii 143 Andrews, Gregory 256,424 Andrews, Robin 387 Aney, Vlfilliam 336 Angaran, Jack 147,335 Angaran, James 335 Ansorge, Anne 306 Antilla, Melinda 247 Arabian, Carolyn 86,381 Archer, Robert 276 Armstrong, James 336 Armstrong, Louise 387 Rain-soaked walkways Gaucho during the fall Auchenpaugh, Gwendolyn 256 Augustson, Susan 287 Ault, Ingrid 391 Ausen, Norma 287 Austin, Beverly 392,417 Austin, ,Mary 233 Austin, Anton, Sandra 247 Graeme 353 Avey, Helen 412 Ayres, Robert 188,340 Babbage, Elizabeth 306 Babcock, Ann 291 Babcock, Jeffrey 266,349, 359,364 Babko, John 266 Baca, Carolyn 233,389 Bach, Richard 110,111 Bales, Rebecca 214 558 338 Balkin, David Ball, Edward Ballard, Larry 352 Balthis, Frank 336 Bandel, Margaret 180,202, 287,308 Bandurraga, Peter 421 Banker, Thomas 330 Banks, Sandra 310 Banning, Susanne 233 Bannister, Ray 340 Baptist, Lorraine 302,320 Barbaro, Lorraine 290 Barbarus, Doni 213 Barber, David 142 Barbour, Susan 373 Bargman, Stephanie 256 Barker, Douglas 108,334 Armstrong, Terry 422 Arnold, Stephen 113 Arntsen, Mary 369 Arterburn, Janice 81,209 Artoux, Gary 396,400,401 Asamoto, Brian 424 Asarian, John 184,233 Aschenbrener, Nancy 349, 381 Ashbrook, Kathleen 74,76, 84,287 Ashlock, James 175 Ashmore, Patricia 413,414 Ashworth, Sharon 92 Ashworth, Sue 81,348,384 Atwater, Leslie 306,412 Bacon, Bruce 256 Badal, Suzanne 416 Badeau, Bruce 133,134 Bader, Mitchell 358 Bader, Spencer 240 Badler, Norman 86,87,363 Baekey, Carole 407,408 Baer, Theodore 342 Bagley, Christine 404 Bailey, Janice 416 Bailey, Margaret 437 Bailey, Stephen 190 Baillie, Susan 150,209,405 Bainer, John 328 Baird, Cynthia 187,256 Baird, Jean 205,310 Baker, Benjamin 336 Baker, Bruce 423 Baker, Gayle 320 Baker, Hilary 372 Baker, Neil 110,111,389 Baker, Pamela 373 Baker, Steven 240 Bakura, Nancy 256 Balch, Maryl 374 Baldwin, Bonnie 269,417 Baldwin, Elizabeth 1,99 Barker, Robert 114,115, 400,401 Barker, Barnes, Barnes, Williaiii 391 Pamela 372 Richard 424 Barnes, Stephen 275 Barnes, Theora 223.410, 41 1 Barnett, Janis 411 Barney, Ella 252 Barr, Kenneth 233 Barrall, Martha 148,171 Barrett, Corky 104,108 Barrett, Diana 370 Barrett, Gail 431 and muddy slush greeted many a shivering and winter quarter deluge. Barton, Jaye 450 Barton, Mark 338 Basil, Rhoda 385 Bassett, Cecelia 410 Bates, Linda 378 Bates, Marie 382 Bates, Susan 86,205,374 Battson, Arthur 389 Bauernschmidt, Susan 373 Baum, Karen 149,312 Baumann, Bruce 330 Baumeister, Jan 149 Baumel, David 240 Bawden, Richard 112,135 Baxter, Barbara 291,410 Baxter, Carmen 437 Bayer, Robert 240,386 Bayles, Keri 387 Bazyk, John 427 Beach, Barbara 415 Beach, Marian 148,223,306 Beal, Ann 206,371 Beaman, Arthur 263 Beaney, Barbara 384 Beard, Dianne 369 Beatty, Margaret 31 Beaubien, Douglas 423 Beaver, Mary 404 Beaver, Richard 84,85,328 Beck, Lawrence 344 Beck, Robert 122 Barrett, James 1 1 1,364 Barrett, Judith 431 Barrett, Lynn 385 Barrington, Robert 86.342, 351 Barron, Judi 86,385 Becker, Barbara 287 Becker, Janet 389 Becker, Linda 247,269 Becker, Marilyn 213 Becker, Michael 142,424 Becker, Rae 434 Becker, Richard 108 Beckett, James 76,77,223, 324,525,351 Barry, Dan 428 Barthrop,Jean 385 Bartolome, James 233 Bartolomeo, Barbara 387, 256,269 Barton, David 87,181,272 Beckham, Robert 384 Becklund, Deborah 374 Beckman, Barbara 206 Beckman, Barton 121,340 Beckmann, Dale 402 Beckord, Mary 312 447 Becker, Janet 389 Becker, Linda 247,269 Becker, Marilyn 213 Becker, Michael 142,424 Becker, Rae 434 Becker, Richard 108 Beckett, James 76,77,223, 324,325,531 Beckham, Robert 384 Beckman, Barbara 206 Beckman, Barton 121,340 Bisson, Becklund, Deborah 374 Beckmann, Dale 402 Beckord, Mary 312 Bednar, Catherine 439 Beer, Gerald 263 Beeton, Robert 223 Behl, Diana 375 Behl, Jacquelyn 375 Behlmer, George 1'15,207, 424 Beihl,Eric 256,356 Beimford, Patricia 306 Belcher, Jarrel 268 Bell, Bruce 386,392 Bell,Jon 324,335 Bell, Katherine 306,435 Bell, Kathleen 86 Bell Bell Bell Michael 112,133,421 Stephanie 256,320 Stephen 182 256,338 Bellin, Edward 353 Bellin, Paul 171,179 Bello, Douglas 353 Belsey, Tarry 320 Bemis, Cheryl 433 Bemko, Peter 200,392 Benak, Gwendolyn 250 Bender, William 330 Bendt, Durward 361 Benedetti, Christine 433 Benham, Harry 364 Benjamin, Mark 351 Benner, James 428 Bennett Bennett Alan 121 Bennett, , Barbara 81,405 , Elizabeth 383 Bennett, Frederick 240,265 Bennett, Kathleen 79,256, 287 Bennett Marcia 409 Bennettl Nola 430 Bennett, Terrence 367 Bensmiller, Karen 405 Benson, Gary 392 Benton, Christina 438 Benton, Patricia 382 Bentson, Kristine 320 Bentson, Laurie 431 Berger, Michael 122 Berges, Renee 389 Bergman, Francine 320 Bergstrom, Peter 354 Berkowitz, Barry 287,342 Berla, Linda 391 Berletti, Charles 360 Berman, Jeffrey 422,423 Berman, Richard 82,325, 338 Bernhardt, Paul 2 56,261, 344 Bernsen, Thomas 427 Bernstein, Gail 411 Bernstein, Theodore 113 Berryman, Clare 385 Berta, Pamela 274 Bertling, Jeanette 391 Bertossa, Karen 247 Besich, Thomas 245 Best, Barbara 431 Best, Sandra 213 Bettencourt, Linda 382 Bettinger, James 87 Betts, Donald 154 Betts, Henry 233 Betts, Nancy 312 Beu, Gayla 176,222,316 Beyerchen, Alan 87,251, 265 Bhalla, Ambika 389 Bhalla, Anjali 383 Bia1ecki,Terese 150,379 Bianchi, Richard 292,342 Bianchini, Gary 108,124, 125,338 Bianco, Stephanie 415 Bidart, Patsy 183,209,320 Bielamowicz, Denise 372 Biella, Jan 378 Bierly, Karen 406 Biggs, Jan 139,342 Bigham, Alice 407 Biles, Paula 202,209,261, 320 Packer backiield mates Elizah Pitts, Bart Starr, Jim Superbowl practice session held at the UCSB stadium. ,L ir' -ur 4 XX: 448 Biller, Anne 418 Bingham, Robin 179,375 Birnbaum, Ellen 271 Bishop, Gay 287 Bishop, James 254 Bishop, Jay 391 Bishop Linda 389 Bishop, Paul 87,356 Bishop, Robert 352,428 Bishop, Ronald 256 Bishop, Tom 110,111 Biskay, Mary 287 Bissell, Laurie 387 Peter 233,356 Bitterlich, Shirleen 322,435 Black, Bruce 132,133 Black, Constance 202,205, 218 Black, John 114,115 Black, Nanette 371 Black, Patricia 392 Blackwell, Jane 268 Blaikie, Peter 349 Blair, Jane 433 Blair, Michael 421 Blair, Victoria 310 Blaisdell, Peter 427 Blake, Joseph 338 Blake, Richard C. 356 Blake, Richard D. 424 Blanchard, Susan 231 Bland, Mary 382 Blanton, Susan 306 Blaschke, Donald 233,361 Bledsoe, Tod 338 Bledstein, Irwin 146,240 Blemker, David 424 Bliss, Nina 312 Block, Gordon 123 Bloom, Michael 200,201 Blower, Michael 99,108, 109,133 Blumberg, David 219 Blumberg, Louis 113,271 Blumberg, Reina 188 Blumbergs, Elina 430 Blumenstock, Beth 418 Blunden, Christopher 199, 362 Blunden, Gale 431 Boccalero, Donna 411 Bodine, Barbara 318 Taylor take a break from their Bodley, David 357 Boegler, Barbara 385 Boehlert, William 424 Boehm, Geoffrey 392 Boeltl, Linda 370 Boggs, Catherine 193,322 Bogomaz, Elizabeth 81 Boland, John 392 Bolas, Gerald 390 Boltinhouse, Susan 374 Bond, Marianna 268,391 Bonhlio, Christine 411 Bonnette, Carol 372 Booker, Mary 385 Boomer, Ralph 336 Booth, Thomas 292 Boothe, Bradlee 136,335 Borden, Barbara 371 Borotf, Ralph 427 Borst, Ruth 268 Borzini. Ronald 363 Bosacki, Eileen 405 Bose, Madelon 271 Bosl, Phillip 152 Bossard, Emmett 240 Bostwick, Ralph 330 Bothman, Lorrie 430 Botke, John 278 Bouska, Elaine 389 Bova, Donna 437 Bow, Janet 369 Bowen, George 221,338 Bowen, Marc 402 Bowen, Sherry 240 Bowler, Mary 320 Bowman, Carol 391 Bowman, David 428 Boyd, Mark 136 Boyle, Daniel 332,389 Boyle, James 223 ames A 223 Boyle, J . Boyle, James P. 111 Bozarth, Thomas 140,141 367 Brabant, Steven 3 5 3 Brace, Janet 203,218 Braden, Anna 379 Bradford, Adelia 312,411 Bradford, Robert 279 Bradley, Dawn 349,386, 389 Bradshaw, Linda 205,213 Bradway, William 133,328 Brady, Linda 411 Brady, Robert 4 2 1 Braganca, Joao 1 13 Bragg, Stephen 349 Bragg, William 340 Bralver, Daniel 360 Bramer, Karen 413,417 Brand, Josephine 373 Brandenberg, Judith 287 Brandt, Barbara 202,312 Brashear, Jane 385 Braun, Virginia 268 Braymer, Catherine 4 1 8 Brazeal, Janet 148,41 1 Brazelton, Susan 276,306 Breaux, Richard 179,324, 3 2 5 , 3 3 8 Breen, Thomas 1 2 3 Brehm, Edmund 200 Breidenstein, Nan 378 Breig, George 3 1 6 Brennan, Kathleen 74,171, 182,209,229 Brereton, Elisabeth 308 Bresch, Patricia 412 Breschini, Gary 335 Bridge, Phillip 233 Bridges, William 366 Brigham, John 325,328 Bright, David 424 Brightman, Cathy 374 Brill, Allan 424 Brinkman, Bonita 391 Brinkman, Michael 427 Briskin, Lawrence 142 Bristow, Carol 380 Broadbent, Lee 228,229 Brock, Donna 349,377,380 Brockbank, Joseph 340 Brodie, Linda 370 Bronell, Janet 382 Bronson, John 357 Bronstein, Zelda 75,186, 188,387 Brooks, Carla 372 Brooks, Duwayne 176,222, 266 Brooks, John 240 Brooks, Pauline 148,349, 377,379 Brooks, Susan 418 Brookshire, Judy 435 Brother, Susan 433 Browell, Diane 188,247 Brown, Alana 377,378,379, 38O,381,382,383,384 Brown, Betty J. 172,241, y 306 Brown, Betty S. 148 Brown, Brigit 150 Brown, Charlotte 271 Brown, Cheryl 251,387 Brown, Coy 149,265 Brown, Gregory 86 Brown, John 403 Brown, Kent 48,239 Brown, Lawrence 241 Brown Linda 374 Brown Martha 430 Brown Brown x v Melissa 431 Pamela A. 412 Brown, Pamela S. 414 Brown Patricia 385 Brown, Ralph 332 Brown, Stephanie 312,433 Brown Victoria 370 Browning, Evelyn 408 Brubaker, Janet 247 Bruce, Peter 560 Brucker, John 271,273 Bruman, Janet 389 Brumm, Gary 272 Brunke, James 363 Brusch, Betty 419 Brush, Stephen 338 Bryan, Carl 87,141,356 Bryan, Wayne 140 Bryant, Christina 202,320, 383 Bryant, Mary 256 Brynn, Maryanne 430 Bryson, Eileen 79,247 Buchan, Peter 421 Buck, Randall 279,330 Buckey, Charles 246 Buckle, Cheryl 287 Buckley, Timothy 256,335 Budnik, Judith 387 Budrovich, Vincent 424 Budzinski, Nancy 369 Buford, Thomas 358 Buhl, Susan 86,406 Bukowski, James 220 Bulens, Diane 247 Bulmer, Kathleen 149,276 Bunch, Steven 396,424 Bunkelman, James 366 Bunn, Nadine 372 Burcham, Joanna 416 Burdick, Katherine 431 Burgess, James 312,392 Burghardt, Nancy 268 Burk, Kathryn 205 Burke, Craig 349,359,360 Burke, Patricia 268 Burke, Thomas 351 Burkhartsmeier, David 256 Burleigh, Sarah 391 Burner, Leslie 148,231,381 Burnes, Richard 328 Burnett, Johnny 100 Burnett, William 276 Burnette, Beverly 320 Burnley, Cathryn 181 Burns, Judith 409 Burns, Judith 194,310 Burns, Michael 365 Burns, Patricia 86,409 Burns, Patrick 362 Burr, Marguerite 349,368, 372 Burreson, Burton 340 Burrill, Richard 104,106, 107,108 Burroughs, Bruce 363 Burstein, Harriet 308 Burton, Deborah 409 Burton, Wayne 82,403 Burtt, John 183 Busath, Ann 87,381 Buschmann, Robert 340 Buser, Douglas 152 Bush, Mary 380 Buih, Robert 390 Bushman, Barbara 372 Bushman, Lynn 320 Bussie, Robert 338 Butchart, Terrence 362 Butler, Linda 382 Butler, Nan 247,271 Butler, Penn 424 Butt, Linda 396,404 Buttery, John 256 Byer, Michael 344 Byrd, John 351 Bystrom, Eric 77,256,338 Cabias, Virginia 266,371 Cabot, George 427 Cabral, Stephany 205,310 Cady, Steven 77 Caire, Jay 328 Cairns, Jeanne 271 Calabrese, Daniel 428 Calderheacl, Carol 430 Caldwell, Carolyn 93,303, 318 Caldwell, Linda 256 Calfas, Sappho 290 Calistro, Patricia 381 Calkins, Thomas 424 Callahan, Daniel 338 Callister, Janet 407 Camp, Roger 248,350 Campbell, Alice 291 Campbell, Bartley 322 Campbell, Bonnie 435 Campbell, Candace 222,269 Campbell, Catherine 79, 292,312 Campbell, Diane 310 Campbell, Julie 414 Campbell, Kathryn 436 Campbell, Sherry 411 Canepa, William 256,324, 328 Cangemi, Louis 366 Canham, Deborah 369 Cannicott, Carmen 270,329 Canon, Harrell 342 Cantrell, Joseph 133,135 Capetan, Margaret 86,368, 373 Caplan, Robert 358 Caplin, Loren 420,424 Carbonara, Sonsie 200 Carey, Robert 332 Carey, Steven 219 Caris, Albert 263 Carl, Judith 287 Carl, Timothy 344 Carley, Patricia l50,312, 412 Carlin, Bruce 152 Carlisle, Julie 412 Carlson, Cathy 434 Carlson, Linda 205,320 Carlton, Dana 396,400,401 Carlucci, Sharon 372 Carlyle, Timothy 340,402 Carmichael, Mary 417 Carnahan, Shirley 430 Carner, Nancy 312 Carnes, Thomas 257 Carnes, Wendy 175,308 Carnesoltas, Ana 385 Carolan, Chrisann 435 Carpenter, Cathy 412 Carpenter, Diana 274 Carpenter, Lynn 310,431 Carpenter, Tim 428 Carraher, Candace 372 Carricaburu, Dale 380 Carrier, Mary 349,386,389 Carriker, Kathleen 430 Clark, Gail 280 Clark, Gretchen 322 Clark, Julie 431 Clark, Laurelle 306 Clark ciafkl Clark, Clark Clark: Clarke Richard 233 Robert 115,358,428 Susan 312 Veronica 322,406 Virginia 209,257 Diane 257 Clarke: Peter 421 Clarke, Robert 392 Clarke, Robin 435 Carroll, Patricia 438 Carson, Donald 308 Carter, Andrew 427 Carter, Cynthia 268,369 Carter, Nancy 414 Carter, Patrick 427 Carter, Ronald 334 Carter, Susan 81,196,198, 411 Cartter, Candace 205,310 Cartwright, Candace 383 Cartwright, Deanna 233 Cary, Bruce 392 Casa rande Dennis 336 Clarkson, Michael 396,423 Clatworthy, Pamela 261, 318 Claypool, Della 250 Clayton, Marilyn 406 Cleave, Edna 433 Clemmer, Richard 230 Clevenger, Lois 379 Clime, Charles 122,336 Clopper, Robert 332 Close, Patricia 231 Clough, Harriet 261 Clow, Aprille 309 Coale, Penelope 320,257, 186 8 , Casebeer, Christopher 143, 344 Cashbaugh, Linda 308,411 Cassarino, Anita 206 Cassell, Karen 257 Cassell, Susan 257 Castelli, Lawrence 278 Castle, Victoria 439 Caswell, David 63 Catino, Michael 360 Caton, Judith 268,271,415 Caton, Margaret 389 Cavanah, Barbara 438,439 Cave, Larry 401 Caverhill, John 171,187, 266 Cavette, Peter 229,249 Cederwall, Sandraline 261, 312 Cerrina, Susan 318 Chad. Theresa 383 Chadbourn, James 388 Chakan, Ronald 136,138 Chamberlain, Donna 409 Cobb, Charles H. 278 Cobb, Charles 108,338 Cocchia, Robert 354,139 Cochran, Robert 207,328 Coder, David 336,360 Coe, James 114 Cofer, George 115,402 Coffey, Cathleen 406 Coffey, Douglas 351 Coffey, Jean 86,373 Coffman, Nancy 374 Cohee, James 247 Coker, Linda 247 Coker, William 427 Colangelo, Cornelia 370 Cole, Arlene 436 Cole, James 266 Cole, Michael 229 Cole, Sharon 412 Cole, Steven 338 Coleman, Frank 353 Coleman, James 424 Coletti, Elaine 392 Collin, David 287 Escort Jim Beckett and Chris Fairbairn exhibit differing responses as the suspense breaks and she is named 1966 Homecoming Queen. Chamberlin, Julie 375 Chambers, Ronald 342 Chan, Gaston 82 Chan, Jacqueline 79,250 Chandler, Charlotte 206 Chandler, Marilyn 149 Chapman, Beverly 270,437 Chapman Carole 436 Chapman Lynda 383 Cha man, William A. 560 p . Chapman William N. 427 Chappell, Sylvia 81,418 Chapple, David 101,108, 109,133 Chapple, Gordon 360 Charpentier, Beverly 308, 406 Chatterton, Virginia 407 Chelsey, Clark 132,133 Chen Su, Freddy 353 Chenault, Suzanne 173,431 Chenery, Teresa 196 Cheney, Constance 280 Chernow, Carolyn 433 Chicoine, Robert 342 Collins, Carol 287 Colpo, Janice 247 Colpo, Teresa 86,383 Compton, Tamara 239 Concannon, Frances 418 Concepcion, Lolita 202,310 Conley, Brian 336,424 Conn, Harold 270 Connolly, Maureen 379 Connors, Patricia 436 Conte, Michael 133,400, 401 Conti, Linda 312,374 Conway, Bridget 385 Coogan, Jane 433 Coogan, Mark 280 Cook, Barbara 205,287,308 Christianson, Robert 332, 353 Chung, Milton 154 Churchill, Robert 265 Cifranic, Susan 373 Citrano, Mary 414 Claeyssens, Paul 353 Claitor, James 356 Cooper, Pamela 312 Cooper Patricia 437 Cooper, Ronald 340 Cooper, Sherry 411 Corlett, William 108,106 Cormack, Julie 86,407,409 Childs, Russell 334 Chip, Buffalo 332 Chiri, Richard 287 Chisum, Ronald 340 Chittenden, Georganne 372 Chitwood, Linda 369 Chocholak. Barbara 322 Chostner, Diane 79,287, 368 Christen, Carol 438,439 Christensen, Sheila 329 Christiansen, Arne 266 Christiansen, Kim 32 Clark, Barbara 280 Clark, Bruce 108 Clark, Cheryl 437 Cook, Gail 383 Cook, Marion 383 Cook, Nancy 392,206 Cook, Suzanne 318 Cooksey, Helen 377,384 Cooksey, Sarah 205,320 Cooley, Steven 424 Coombs, Gary 86 Cooper, Cindy 432,433 Cooper, Janet 149,383 Cormany,Kimberlin 318 Cornelius, Carol 404,437 Cornell, Barbara 86,268, 382 Cornell, Rodger 115 Cornett, James 338 Corrigan, Barbara 263 Corroone, Richard 424 Cory, Gregory 152 Cosman, Deborah 308 Costa, Karen 391 Coston, Elizabeth 380 Cota, Jeffery 122 Cottdn, Terri-Jo 391 Coughanour, John 335 Coull, Virginia 308,415 Coulson, Florence 419 Coulter, Janet 379 Court, David 199 Coutchie, Pamela 86,271 Coventry, Padgett 269,369 Covington, Maie 250,308 Covo, Patricia 387 Cowan, Annette 437 Coward, William 124,360 Cowell, James 108 Cowen, Steven 364 Cowett, Mary 434 Cowger, Peter 342 Cowley, Patrick 278 Cowsert, Kathryn 86 Cox, Kathleen 81,312,374 Cox, Marilyn 407 Cox, Thomas 366 Cozadd, Linda 434 Crabb, John 390 Crabtree, Joan 261 Dana 46 Craig, Craig, Julia 280,413,417 Craig, Marcia 79,248 Crain, Daniel 275 Crain, Kim 269,382 Cramer, Cynthia 269 Cramer, Glenn 223,424 Crancer, Susan 322,323 Crandall, Carol 80 Crandell, Kathleen 379 Craner, Karen 433 Craveiro, Robert 340,424 Cravens, James 422 Crawshaw, Craig 82 Creager, Corinne 392 Cresto, Shsan 373 Crews, William 334,421 Crilly, Stephanie 257 Crimmel, Jeffrey 340 Crimmel, Randall 342 Crinklaw, Janet 312 Crinklaw, Warren 338,360 Crocker, Cheryl 312 Crocker, Nancy 231,202 Crog, Mary 435 Crook, Mary 412 Crosby, Jane 369 Cross, John 340 Cross, William 352 449 450 Crossley, Diane 310 Crouch, Marianne 310 Crouse, Robert 111 Crow, Michael 233 Crow, Todd 266,267,274 Crowder, Aletha 284 Crowder, Alvin 233 Crummey, Mary 320 Cruze, Kenneth 391 Crymes, Patrick 367 Cubit, John 151 Cullison, Bradford 359,365 Cumalat, John 423 Cummings, Bonnie 387 Cummings, Lawrence 424 Cummings, Robert John 111 Cummings, Robert Joseph 402 Cummings, Sheila 381 Curry, Linda 312 Curry, Mary 269 Curtice, James 110,111 Curtis, Blake 391 Cushman, Curtis 357 Cushman, Stephen 136,137 Cutler, Alice 316 Cutler, John 335 Cutner, Naomi 417 Cutting, Robert 358 Daggett, John 354 Dahl, Deborrah 435 Dahl, Kathryn 209,384 Dahl, Sandra 86,178,221, 384 Dahlen, Noel 349,359 Daily, James 270,334 Dakan, Karin 375 Dalbeck, Nancy 248 Daley, Michael 332 Dalke, Stephanie 404 Dalton, Nan 382 Damron, Mark 245 Danenhauer, Sally 257,312 Daniel, Bruce 355 Daniels, Carolyn 378 Daniels, Stephany 230,306 Daphne, Daphne 287 Dare, Donna 387 Darrow, William 82,349 Dasovic, Deborah 380 Dassance, Richard 263,342 Datson, Sidney 80,209 Daubenspeck, Kathie 287 Daudistel, Gary 424 Davee, Wendy 430 Davenport, Marilyn 389 Davey, Jane 378 David, Danielle 434 David, Richard Clyde 136, 137,146 David, Richard Conrad 324,325,332 David, Virginia 202,320 Davidson, Diana 387 Davidson, Ronald 424 Davie, Anne 231 Davie, Frances 370 Davis, Marilyn 306 Davis, Martha 219 Davis, Nancy 248,312 Davis, Richard 222,340 Davis, Zoanne 312 Davison, Roberta 308 Dawkins, Stephen 342,257 Dawson, Dawna 404 Dawson, Karen 79,287 Dawson, Marvin 115,354 Day, Barbara 411 Day, Yvette 287 Deacon, Clarence 330 Deacon, Scott 352 De Armond, Michael 388 De Bernardi, Don 108 De Caccia, Linda 291 Decker, Randall 231 Deeter, Paul 241 De Fever, Carolyn 413,414 Degani, Tim 338 Degener, Carla 387 Davies Davies Davies Davies ,Henry 349,366 ,Joan 412 Patricia 84 318 I Timothy 332 Davies, Victoria 287,318 Davis, Barbara 231 Davis, Carol 239 Davis, Claudette 433 Davis, Donald 391 Davis, Genevieve 238 Davis, Gregory 123 Davis, Janice 349,377,378 Davis, John 362 Davis, Kathleen 205,415 Davis, Lynnette 310 De Gennaro, Daniel 357 De Gracie, Jule 396,430, 431 De Grassi, Antonio 355 De Grassi, Lawrence 424 De La Mater, John 356 Delameter, William 355 Delaney, Nora 45,239 Del Duca, Judith 287 De Liema, Max 141,362 Dellamonica, Antonia 418 Delman, James 390 Delmarsh, Kit 140 De Long, Karen 419 De Martini, Willian1 82 Dember, Russell 114 De Medeiros, Elaine 248 Demeules, Kristin 257,412 Deming, Pamela 414 Demmelmaier, Howard 118,119,121 Denea, Russell 124 Dengler, Wolfgang 82 Denlinger, Cheryl 312 Dennis, John 356 Dennison, Kathleen 86,433 Den Otter, Pamella 372 Denton, Nancy 174,250, 305,322 Deppe, Stephen 154,184 Dequer, Wayne 349,357 De Remer, Diane 435 Derlachter, Deborah 434 Derrick, Ian 303 Desha, John 154 De Shazo, Diane 34,310 De Shazo, Lynn 269 De Silva, Lu 291 De Simone, David 400 Desmond, Gerald 111 Detrich, Jane 312 Devenish, Thor 140,141, 360 Dewey, Anne 257,322 Dewey, Susan 202 Dewing, Penny 372 De Witt, Robert 392 Dexter, Douglas 388 Dexter, Glenn 367 Dexter, Stephen 266 Dickerson, Vivian 432,435 Dickson, Marva 416 Dicksom, Marva Dawn 320 Dickston, Douglas 332 Diebolt, Leslie 308 Dierker, Larry 332 Dietrich, Stefan 241,340 Dilcher, Thornton 86,428 Dileo, Sandra 287,387 Dillon, Malcolm 361 Dillon, Michael 280,424 Dillon, Victoria 173 Dilworth, Thomas 367 Dimmitt, Thomas 100,108 Diner, Jeffrey 112,134,389 Dinsmore, William 338 De Nubila, Patricia 287, 419 De Nubila, Susan 372 Dion, Mark 403 Dirkes, Kathleen 434 Dirkes, Susan 241 Dische, Carole 382 Disharoon, David 250 Disher, Robert 252,273 Diskin, Eugene 241,330 Divine, Nora 310 Divito, Joan 371 Dix, Shelby 439 Dixon, Leslie 312 Dockery, Patricia 375 Dodds, Deborah 310,250 Dodge, Lucy 385 Dodge, Suzanne 410,411 Doehrman, Thomas 134 Doertlinger, Linda 432,434 Dogan, David 122,422 Doggett, Carolyn 261 Doheny, Patrick 3 Doherty, Bryan 423 Doherty, Jack 363 Doi, Victoria 434 Dokken, Forrest 241 Dolan, Dennis 353 Dolgin, Gary 356 Doling, Robert 367 Doliva, Lauren 222,318, 411 Dolson, David 421 Donahower, Deborah 149 Donaldson-Butler, Lynn 206 Donant, Franklyn 257,324, 336 Dondero, Barbara 34,302 Doniak,Dene 278,279 Donnan, Brian 129,359 Donnelly, Pamela 93, 183, 202,302 Donovan, Ronald 143,338 Donovan, Tim 178 Dooley,Mardine 318 Dooley, Nancy 213 Dooley, Peggy 419 Doran, Richard 241 D Orazio, Etter 330,331 Dorfman, Barbara 416 Dorman, Dennis' 356 Dorn,Deanne 230 Dorsk, Marilyn 372 Doty, Lucien 271,273 Doubleday, Catherine 412 Douglass, Michael 241,325, 330 Douglass, Paul 198 Doukas, James 181,185 Dowling, Gail 71,74,78, 171,207,300,302,305,312 Down, Robert 265 Down, Rolene 268,415 Downer, Bryan 340 Downey, Linda 419 Drake, Donald 257 Dreckman, Peggy 312 Dresman, Joan 406 Drew, Dale 330 Drew, Thomas 392 Drinkworth, Charles 328, 426 Driscoll, Mimi 370 Driver, Twila 270 Droese, Michael 241 Drury, Karen 248,322 Duarte, Leota 437 Du Bois, Evelyn 434 Du Bois, Gay 318 Dutheld, Joan 310 Duffield, Michael 284 Duffy, Sharon 385 Duggan, Sean 367 Du Hamel, James 340 Duke, Roger 349,362 Dukes, Dave 110,111 Dullam, Linda 257,322 Dunbar, Kathryn 320 Duncan, Ann 265,378 Duncan, Daniel 357 Dunderdale, Thomas 131 Dunfee, Paul 424 Duni, Bradley 257 Dunn, Deborah A. 78 Dunn, Deborah H. 280, 305,308 Dunn, Judy 372 Dunn, Susan 379 Dunning, Phyllis 381 Dunnington, Janice 93,148 Dunstan, Jeffrey 280 Durbin, Anne 257 Durfee, Jeremy 132,133, 284 Durfee, Marilyn 378 Durkee, Roberta 148,178, 312 Duty, John 391 Dusel, Cynthia 312 Dutton, Douglas 87 Duval, William 280,338 Dworshak, Linda 415 Dyer, George 390 Dyson, Jacqueline 248 Eager, Sherry 290 Eagleson, Brooke 433 Earl, Cristy 149 Eastin, Richard 241 Eastin, Sandra 288 Eaton, Linda 261 Eaton, Susan 179,435 Ebersole, Douglas 241 Ebersole, Ronald 365 Ebright, Peggy 369 Eckert, Roberta 413 Eckmann, Thomas 424 Eckstein, Elissa 405 Ecotf, Ann 436 Edds, Cheryl 80,415 Eddy, Anita 372 Edelstein, Susan 414 Eden, John 422 Edgar, Thomas 429 Edman, Karen 372 Edmonds, Spencer 140 Edmunds, Joan 84,248 Edson, Carita 306 Edwards, Catherine 186, 430 Edwards, James 334,360 Edwards, Lee 357 Edwards, Roger 126,335 Edziak, Michael 142 Effertz, Kathleen 389 Egan, Richard 108 Egan, Ronald 270,402 Eggers, Linda 408 Eggert, Dia 202,250 Egli, Danielle 391 Egnatchek, Linda 416 Eick, William 171,348,349 Eiden, Richard 280 Eipper, Gayle 433 Eis, Joel 45 Eisberg, James 367 Eisenhart, James 176,222 Eisenhut, John 324,335 Ekberg, Elaine 435 Ekerling, Dorothy 411 Elferdink, Claudia 407 Eliassen, John 342 Ellis, Eric 355 Ellis, Jeffrey 366 Ellis, Judith 257,308 Ellis, Pamela 405 Ellsworth, John 87 Ellsworth, Shirley 271,389 Elrod, Cecil 111 Emard, Richard 136 Emenegger, Rex 325,332 Emerick, Joan 257 Emery, George 266,273 Emery, Robert 112,338 Emrich, Donald 241,324, 332 Endacott, Jane 431 Engbretson, Cameron 292 Engbretson, Gerald 245 Engel, Arthur 325,344 Engelman, Myra 214 Engelstad, Robert 133 Englander, Susana 257 Engler, Michael 87 Englert, Ginger 404,406 Englert, Janice 292 Engquist, Christine 202, 318 Enloe, Barbara 78,79,281 Enos, Marybeth 348,349 Enos, Richard 402 Epperson, Randall 354 Epstein, Judy 86,413,418 Epstein, Sidney 284 Erbeck, Pamela 79,148,149 Erickson, Betty 382 Erickson, Christopher 111, 134,421 Erickson, Cynthia 86 Erickson, Gary 423 Looming like a mirage on Lake Cachuma, the IJCSB crew interrupts the stillness in their early morning practice session. fr -74 U! Erickson, Richard 328 Ericsson, Aina 312 Erne, Michael 143,281,338 Ernst, Barbara 374 Ernst, Elise 320,382 Ernst, John 421 Ernst, Sherryl 377,384 Ersholf, Harry 355 Ertola, Susan 369 Erwin, Lou 178 Escherich, Antonie 381 Esgate, Janice 257 Esterly, Elizabeth 287,306 Estes, Eileen 271 Estey, Russell 351 Estrada, Robert 291 Estrin, Ellen 43 1 Etchison, Joanna 406 Etnire, Sandra 392 Ettelson, Peggy 150 Eubank, Robert 273,354 Evans, Carole 81,411 Evans Evans, Cindy 404 Clifford 361 Evans, Kenneth 86,366 Evans, Michael 352 Evard, John 328 Evers, Kathryn 419 Evert, Judith 148,276 Evleth, Nancy 306 Ewig, Gloria 312,385 Ewing, Barbara 271 Fabusuyi, Felix 353 Faddis, Bonnie 418 Fadenrecht, Alice 383 Fafarman, Lawrence 352 Fahs, Lisa 268,178,180,374 Fairbaim, Christine 26,27, 30,155,202,312 Fajardo, James 193 Falkner, Janice 411 Falstrom, Gerald 111 Fanning, William 396,424 Faragher, Ann 241 Farley, Robert 358 Farmer, Craig 342,427 Farnham, Carl 338,424 Farnsworth, Vincent 353 Farr, Ralph 112,134 Farrar, Janice 261 Farrell, Bernadette 248 Farris, John 336 Farrow, Catherine 371 Farrow, Christopher 198 A Q O 54 Fisher, Lawrence 429 Fisher, Roger 340 Fast, Barbara 149,349,368, 374 Fast, Mary 205,228,261, 306 Fastenow,Trudi 438 Faysash, Gary 342,281 Featheringill, Ron 87,360 Fee, Wendy 396,407 Feeney, Lawrence 424 Feeney, William 340 Feige, Carol 86,437 Feist, Raymond 325,324, 334 Feitshans, Ora 416 Feldman, Kenneth 142,233 Feldmeier, Jeanne 308,411 Fender, Louise 320,223,202 Fenelon, Robert 208 Fenerin, Patricia 406 Fenley, Charla 312,412 Feo, Elizabeth 372 Ferguson, Barbara 433 Ferguson, Carol 287 Ferguson, Patricia 74,78, 182,287,304,305,310,340 Fernandes, Kathleen 284 Fernandez, Ronald 366 Fernbach, Gail 391 Fernbaugh, James 184 Ferro, Robert 335 Fesler, Donald 122 Fess, Kenneth 265 Feston, Winnifred 434 Fetherston, Diane 316 Feuer, Valerie 86,404 Fickenscher, Carol 431 Field, Charles 354 Fielder, Polly 374 Fielder, Sharon 290 Fillip, Janice 412 Finestone, Sylvan 335 Fingal, Anne 86,271 Fink, Margaret 389 Fink, Susan 221,268 Finkle, Harry 325,344 Finkle, Lee 312 Finnerty, James 358 Finney, Charles 308 Finster, Connie 197,268 Finster, Janet 268 Finucane, Terry 126 Firetag, Nancy 310,202 Fischer, Altree 335 Fischer, Kenneth 187 Fischer, Michael 142,330 Fish, Kathryn 272 Fishel, Nancy 74,78,229, 288,571 0 Fisher, Jeffrey 188 Fisher, Susan 257 Fisher, Susan 154,184 Fisher, Timothy 420,424 Fiske, Emmett 178,355 Fiske, Preston 246 Fite, Susan 320 Fitzgerald, Deborah 406 Fitzgerald, Patricia 310,363 Fitzwater, Robert 356 Flagler, Susan 439 Fleck, Antonia 387 Fleming, Julia 419 Fleming, Wade 360 Fletcher, Frances 369 Fletcher, Mary 20-2,288, 318,462 Fletcher, Suzanne 288,305, 318 l Flickinger, Thomas 332 Flint, Barbara 407,409 Flippen, Marjorie 411 Flocks, Franklin 362 Flor, Mark 102 Flower, Ruth 386,387 Floyd, Amelia 372 Floyd, Ronald 183 Flynn, Judith 383 Flynn, Priscilla 152,378 Foat, Mary 209,226,281, 322 Fobert, Donna 148,391 Focht, Maurine 408 Follmer, Donna 173,348, 380 Fontana, Judith 269,433 Ford, Deborah 434 Ford, George 108,332 Ford, Gordon 154,184 Ford, James 338 Ford ames 8 , J 2 Ford, Marsha 288,306 Ford Robert 257 338 Ford: Willian1 338 Fore: nan, Sydelle 209,432, 433 Forester, Carol 385 Forman, Judith 46,239 Forman, Karen 312 Forrer, Brian 115 Forrest, Jack 108 Forrest, William 357 Forsberg, Terry 340 Forschler, Carol 269 Forst, Mary 81,306 Fortenberry, Radon 241 Foster, Cynthia 80 Foster, Judith 374 Foster, Marshall 241,338 Foun tain, Katherine 411 Fowkes, Wendy 217 Fowler, William 362 Fox, Jane 373 Fox, Ronald 257 Fox, Ronald 366 Frailing, John 126,349,365 Francis, Eileen 257 Francis, Patricia 385 Franco, Russell 288 Frank, Katherine 371 Frank, Stephen C. 336 Frank, Steven J. 366 Frank, Steven M. 113 Frank, Susan 372 Frank, Thomas 421 Frankel, Martha 379 Franklin, Douglas 120,121 Franklin, Gail 433 Frase, Robert 114 Fraser, Gale 306 Fraser, Marsha 212,372 Frederiksen, Sandra 371 Freeman, David 338 Freeman, John 113 Freeman, Richard 340 Freeman, Vera 257 Freested, Karyn 86,87 Freitas, Judith 432 French, Donald 364 French, Sharon 433 Frese, Gale 250 Freter, Mark 349,350,356 Frick, Michael 342 Frick, Richard 87,356 Frick, Robert 265 Frieden, Nancy 375 Friedman, Jeanie 374 Friedman, Susan 433 Friedmann, Arlene 408 Friedrich, Ralph 332 Frier, Christopher 126 Friesen, Joyce 405 Frishman, Richard 111,134 Fritz, Pamela 306 Froom, Paul 266 Frost, Judith 74,172,287, 306 Frownfelter, Greg 360 Fry, Lawrence 363 Fry, Nela 414 Frye, Gayle 349,368 Fuhr, Melissa 431 Fuhriman, Sandra 404 Fuiinami, Richard 361 Fukumoto, Dennis 232,344 Fuller, Carol 372,193 Fuller, Sandra 378 Fuller, Thomas 257 Fulton, Kathleen 389 Funk, Sandra 284 Fuselier, Linda 312 Futrell, William 427 Gabbert, Janis 369 Gaclsby, Charles 257 Gadut, Barbara 396 Gage, Mary 439 Galanda, Rosemary 87,411 Galbraith, Virginia 257, 320 Gale, Marvin 233 Gallagher, Marion 411 Ginther, Gayle 3 10 Gire, Susan 81,312 Gallaher, Ruth 310 Gallagher, Patrick 354 Gallaudet, Anthony 332 Gallon, Steven 179, 324 Galvan, Donnis 381 Gamboa, Thomas 1 39,401 Ganahl, Kristine 310 Gannaway, Gary 2 1 4 Gans, Bernard 3 57 Garcia, Gilbert 42 2 Garcia, Yolanda 4 38 Garcken, Knute 87 405 Gard, Jo Gardner, Donald 388 Gardner, Robin 312 Garduno, Frank 342 Garlington, Stanley 427 Garner, Van 257 Garrahy, Marian 248 Garrett, Frances 405 Garrison, Barbara 206,388 Garvey, John 86,139,367 Garvin, Samela 385 Gary, Alexa 409 Gaskell, Michael 340 Gaskill, Susan 396,439 Gates, Linda 318 Gates, Mary 233 Gautschi, Christopher 171 325,342 Gauvin, Guy 358 Gay, Carol 414,269 Gaynor, Jeffrey 355 Gazeley, Kathleen 150 Geary, Welles 367 Gebert, Shelley 389 Gee, Kathryn 310 Geer, Marcia 369 Geier, Margaret 318 Geiser, Lewellyn 207 Geist, Anthony 291 Gendel, Ellen 396,397 Genser, Harriet 181,257, 268,316 Gentile, Paula 405 George, Claude 281,363 George, Gary 152,265 George, Linda 406 George, Peter 353 Gerasimou, Mary 257,417 Gerbracht, Don 392 Gerhardt, David 363 Gerhardt, Marlene 202 Gerhart, Mary 375 Gerlach, Craig 361 Gernhardt, Karen 193 Gerrity, Christine 383 Gerson, Leslie 389 Getz, Ann 431 Geyer, Barbara 306,370 Gibbons, Mary 418 Gibbs, Jessamine 209 Gibson, Carol 373 Gick, Lynda 309 Gifford, Thomas 402 Gilbert, Mark 308 Gilchrist, Elizabeth 87 Gilder, Elizabeth 205,310 Gilder, Tommie 205,320, 437 Giles, Deborah 415 Gill, Bonnie 417 Gill, Martha 416 Gillan, Jill 223 Gillespie, Philip 361 Gillette, Karen 290,318 Gillott, Karen 312 Gilman, Bonnie 253,387 Gilman, Richard 363 Gilmont, Stephanie 374 Gilpin, James 335 Gilpin, Marsha 86,408 Ginder, Bradford 87,340 Gingg, Gretchen 320,378 Ginotti, Denise 407,409 Girdner, Timothy 330 Girvin, Ruth 288 Giuliani, David 87 Gallanthine, Steven 207 Gallant, Stephen 334 Gladden, Lee 208,266 Glaeser, Douglas 281 Glaister, Deborah 439 Glass, Richard 363 Glassman, Michael 390 Gleitman, Steve 392 Glennon, William 308., Gleissman, Stephen 133 Glikbarg, Stephanie 349, 377,378 Globerson, Paul 349,360 Haskett, William 358 Heij n, Carolyn 39 1 45 'f Greene, Harold 332 Greene, Robert 365 Greene, Thomas 336 Greene, Timothy 35 1 Greenfield, Randall 428 Greening, Ann 412 Greening, Susan 413,414 Greenwald, Sharon 373 Greenwood, James 391 Gregor , ames 388 Hall, Lana 411 Hall, Lee 438,439 Halley, Mary 318,202 Hallissy, Kathleen 419 Halloran, Linda 316 Halls, Susan 269,432,437 Hamaguchi, Leslie 111,354 Hambright, John 76,342 Hambsch, Michael 332 Hameister, Lana 385 4. ., -. 1 ! 4.2.5. ,, f N-ffm, rf". ,aaa au-- 'VFA 28 fm., ,.f-if f- Dubious Chancellor Cheadle tests a tasty morsel at San Miguel's Bake-off. Glueck, Virginia 86 Glynn, Catherine 257,312 Godbe, Christine 205.312 Goddard, Lawrence 358 Goddard, Paul 288 Godlis, Ross 423 Godwin, Patricia 348,368, 371 Goebel, John 401 Goett, Ann 385 Golbuff, Linda 379 Goldberger, Peter 421 Goldblum, William 336 Golder, John 124 Goldman, James 351 Goldmann, Diane 288 Goldsmith, Jan 213 Goldstein, Joseph 114,349, 365 Goldstein, Rosalind 417 Gomes, Gregory 181,357 Gonsalves, Pamela 205,435 Gonzales, Lynette 322 Gonzales, Stephanie 213 Gonzales, Vicki 412 Goodfriend, Mary 257,322 Goodge, Gary 257 Goodman, Willa 415 Goodrich, Michael 176 Goodwin, Judith 430 Goodwin, Scott 229 Goos, Anita 431 Gordon, Eugene 423 Gordon, Karen 185,202, 223 Goss, Elizabeth 268 Goss, Susan 434 Graham, Kenneth 349,350, 353 Graham, Lassie 271 Graham, Nicholas 111 Graham, William 338 Gralla, Kenneth 152 Grandlield, Susan 379 Grandt, Phyllis 414 Granlund, Frederick 271 Granneman, Sandra 202, 306 Grant, David 263 Grant, Machelle 306,370 Grant, Patrick 118,236 Grantier, Barbara 81,268, 380 Graumann, Timothy 328 Graves, David 263 Graves, Robert 86,355 Gray, David 114,126 Gray, Gary 281,424 Gray, Susan 306 Gray, Suzanne 370 Graybill, Geoffrey 207,390 Grecian, Omer 186 Greco, Lawrence 356 Greelis, Michael 186,344, 358 Gottlieb, Phillip 353 Gourley, Eric 266,421 Gouveia, Jo 415 Graham, Donald 358 Graham, Jennifer 233 Graham, John 154 Green Arthur 284 Green: Charles 349 Green, Deborah 276 Green, Gail 434 Green, John 354 Green, Jonathan 108 Green, Joseph 342 Green, Laura 154,405 Green, Susan 257 Green, Virginia 396,434 Green, Greenb Greend William 336 erg, Brian 354 ale, Susan 409 Greene, Beverly 312 Greene, Candy 433 ' Y I Gregory, Melvin 241,330 Greve, Diana 288,312 Greynald, Elaine 306,401 Griffin, Douglas D. 357 Griffin, Douglas G. 361 Griffin, Peter 257,187 Griffith Carole 374 Griffith, Reese 257,403 Griggs, Nancy 391 Grim, Antoinette 72,74,76, 78,171,177,179,186.280 Grimes, Harvey 360 Grisanti, Joy 380 Grix, Arthur 77,263 Grix, Robert 112 Grobecker, Pamela 379 Groebli, Albert 357 Grogg, Wesley 342,325 Groom, Michael 257,342 Gross, Susan 409 Gross, Thomas 421 Grossman, Helen 435 Groth, Cheryl 306 Grundel, Janine 349,368, 369 Grunden, Donna 437 Guarino, Lyn 372 Guethlein, Ellen 87,349, 377,383 Guetzlaff, George 389 Guia, Mary 178,187,205. 304,310 Guild, Sharon 206 Guillermo, Robert 332 Gulley, James 278 Gunderson, James 269 Gunn, Phoebe 206,263 Gunner, Gregg 365 Gunther, Danna 269 Gunther, John 136,335,422 Gurwin, Steve 355 Gustafson, Nancy 435 Gustafson, Russell 337 Gustavson, Ralph 115,402 Gutierrez, Arline 416 Gutierrez, Maria 257,405 Gutterman, Ann 284 Guzman, Danilo 367 Gwyn, Dorothy 371 Haapanen, Randy 422 Haas, Sandra 387 Habzansky, John 152 Hachten, Richard 207,241 Hacker, Arleen 81.206,379 Hackney, Henry 354 Hackney, Michael 427 Haden, James 428 Hafer, Russell 178,273,340 Haffner, Alfred 273 Hagar, Marilyn 288 Hagerty, Patricia 202,205 Hagewood, Karen 281 Hagglund, Linda 284 Hahn, Barry 356 Haig, Kathleen 291,312 Haisten, Deborah 291,385 Haite Linda 177 Halbert, Thomas 388 Hale, George 252 Halgren, Elaine 206 Hall, Barbara 412 Hall, Candice 369 Hall, Carrie 258 Hall, Janice 389 Hamilton, Ellen 86,405 Hamilton, Jane 81 Hamilton, Lawrence 351 Hamilton, Marcia 209,382 Hamilton, Margaret 171, 348,349 Hamilton, Robert 124,365 Hammerstrom, Douglas 207 Hammond, Rebecca 375 Hampton, Patricia 177,178 Hanauer, Gary 196,355 Hancock, Debra 407 Hancock, Judith 148,434 Hancock, Susan 179,312 Hanford, Barbara 383 Hanks, Dama 375 Hanleigh, Stephen 330 Hann, Sharon 322 Hanna, Cheryl 371 Hanna, Margaret 378 Hannah, Susan 257,323 Hannah, John 113 Hanny, Virginia 231 Hanselmann, Roland 367 Hansen Hansen Hansen ,Annette 229 ,Rikke 375 Sonja 435 Hansen, Stephen 266 Hanson, Charles 367 Hanson, Janet 433 Hanson, Judy 213 Hanson, Reinhart 335 Happel, Nona 152,184,189 Harbold, George 266,278 Harding, Cheryl 383 Harding, Edwina 371,47 Harding, Robert 337,349, 365 Hardison, Lynn 81,310,378 Hardy, David 155,338 Hare, Melana 369 Hargis, John 179 Harker, Richard 332 Harkey, Ron 22 Harkins, Patricia 404 Harkness, Jane 369 Harman, Susan 387 Harmeling, Sherryl 190 Harmon, Janice 392 Harmon, Richard 328,424 Harpe, Larry 338 Harper, Janet 438 Harper, Lauri 411 Harper, Martin 266,349, 359,361 Harrah, Gregory 266 Harrington, James 172,230 Harrington, Peter 258,328 Harrington, Wendy 409 Harris, Carol 316 Harris, Harriet 379 Harris, James 339 Harris, Judith 381 Harris, Lana 418 Harris, Marjorie 86 Harris, Mary 308 Harris, Paul 139 Harris, Robert M. 123 Harris, Robert W. 82,245 337 Harris, Sandra 32,3 Harris, Stephanie 408 Harris Susan 288 Harrison, Christine 320 Harrison, Lien 339,258 Harrison, Ruth 372 Harrour, Linda 309 Harsey, Steven 363 Hart, Claudia 378 Hart, Rosemary 74,78,79, 209,281,379 Harth, Pamela 382 Hartley, Linda 408 Hartman, David 363 Hartman, James 403 Hartmann, Nancy 405 Hartstone, Jill 433 Hartwell, Susan 405 Hartzell, Kay 418 Harvey, Shirley 369 Haskell, Gay 291,312,404, 405 Haskins, Susan 312 Hassler, David 258 Hastings, Michael 424 Hatchett, Calvin 140 Hatfield, Glenn 391 Hattenbach, Sandra 412 Hatter, Cheryl 410,411 Haughey, Jill 434 Haupt, Mary 258,309 Hausman, Kenneth 423 Haver, George 337 Hawes, Jan 392 Hawke, Jacklynn 230 Hawkins, Nancy 414 Hawks, Christie 416 Hayashi, Gayle 291,391 79,229, Hayashi, Sharon 291 Hayden, Dorothy 223,383 Haydon, Claudia 411 Hayes, Douglas 108 Hayes, Katherine 258 Hayes, Timothy 420,422 Hazlett, Robert 281 Head, William 342 Hearron, Ruth 86 Heaton, Scott 339 Hebebrand, Larry 357 Hebert, Henry 202 Hecathorn, Kristen 150, 318,379 Heck, Roberta 182,258,312 ' Heckelsmiller, Patricia 389 Heckmann, Gary 263 Hedberg, Susan 371 Hedden, Linda 348,349,380 Hedene, Ann 371 I Hedge, Brook 413,419 Hedge-cock, Roger 177,185, 349,359,366 Hedrick, William 339 Heffernan, Cheryl 371 Heffin,Hollace 209,312,392 Heibel, Eleanor 148,149 Heidenreich, Erik 325.328, 241 Heimburger, Carolyn 263 Heinke, Joan 384 Heintz, Kenneth 356 Heinz, Richard 108 Heisler, Candace 430 Helbush, Terry 205,248,310 ' Helin, John 140,141 Hellen, Loretta 275 Heller, Phillip 82,207 Heller, Stuart 358,350 Heller,Susan 86,92,155,312 Hellyer, John 422 Helm, Sally 419 Helmbold, William 136,355 Helmkamp, Ann 382 1 Helms, Robert 356 Helper, Madeline 419 I Helwick, Robert 178,182 Hemenway, Kathleen 392 Hench, Sara 87,269 Henderson, Janice 218 Henderson, John 115,423 Henderson, Leslie 305,315 Henderson, Nancy 410,411 Henderson, Valerie 412 Hendrick, Susan 320 Hendricks, Laird 86,392 Hendrickson, Craig 114, Johnson, Susan W. 406 Holt, Ca Hanson, Reinhart 335 126 Hendrix, Cheryl 412 Henehan, James 363 Hengel, Michael 386,392 Henley, Nancy 202,288,320 Henley, Thomas 339 Henninger, Mark 328,427 Henriksen, Sue 320 Henriques, Leslie 199 Henry, Ann 439 Henry, Mary 414 Hensel, Andrew 266 Hensley, Curtis 74,76,77, 99,107,108,233 Herbon, Randy 342 Herlihy, Nelson 355 Herman, Jeffrey 176,222 Herman, Montgomery 233, 340 Herndon, Carolyn 248,369 Herrick, Sherman 113 Hersh, Brian 358 Hershberger, Leslie 148 Hershberger, Patty 248 Hertz, Ronald 424 Hess, Charles 76,121 Hesse, Margo 323 Hessel, Vicki 430 Hession, James 266 Hetu, Anne 248,306 Hewitt, Richard 421 Heyn, Rita 404 Hiatt, Jaydean 258 Hibberd, Laura 371 Hibbs, Philip 351 Hickey, Patricia 418 Hickok, John 87,358 Hicks, Carol 431 Hicks, Christy 323 Hicks, Laura 86,385 Hickson, James 355 Higgin, Martha 202,318 Higgins, Elizabeth 430 Higgins, Ethan 330 Higgins, Kathleen 312 Higgins, Pamela 258,323 Higgins, Sandra 148 Hilbert, Diane 430,431 Hiler, Suzanne 81.310 Hiles, John 121 Hill, Carol 176,222,312 Hill, Deborah 405 Hill, Margo 434 Hill, Meredith 222,270, 302,412 Hill, Patricia 288 Hill, Toni 412 Hillman, Elizabeth , 419 Hillyer, David 291 Himovitz, Roger 421 Hines, Leanne 258 Hinrichs, Joel 248 Hinrichs, Pamela 378 Hinz, Juliet 372 Hinze, Marion 65 Hipskind, Rose 86,436 Hirasuna, Diane 206 Hirasuna, Irene 263 Hirata, John 352 Hirsch, Susan 382 Hirsh, Roger 421 Hirt, Charles 400,401 Hitchcock, Bruce 108 Hitchman, Mike 98,99,101, 102,104,105,106,108,109 Hoag, Rich 64,65,266 Hoare, Alfred 337 Hochberg, Carol 323 Hochman,Besslyn 433 Hockmeyer, Mary 202,222 Hodge, Jim 241 Hodges, Leslie 288,328 Hodgson, Alfred 233 Hodgson, Peggie 406 Hoefer, Lynne 86,370 Hoefer, Virginia 258,306 Hoff, Julie 409 Hoff, Paul 325,340 Hoffman, Kristin 202,312, 369 Hoffmann, Sharon 150,418 Hoffman, Theodore 152, 233,340 Hotfpauir, Thomas 330 Hoffner, Susan 248 Hofmann, John 143.354 Hofmann, hlichael 335,392 Hoiem, Bruce 428 Holden, Merilou 375 Holkenbrink, Patrick 207, 389 Holland, Catherine 284 Hollenbach, Barbara 435 Hollingsworth, David 421 Hollis, Judith 81,320 Hollister, Diane 155,312 Hollombe, Anton 330 Holloway, Kathleen 439 Holloway, Thomas 211 Huber, Kathleen 239 Hubert, Joan 383 Huddle, Elizabeth 437 Huddleson, Margaret 309 Huey, Sherry 230 Hughell, James 421 Hughes, Dennis 333 Hughes Larry 278 Hughes, Michael 328 Hughes Susan 316,186 Hughes Terry 337 Holman, Cheryl 309 Holman, Janet 306 Holman, Mary 250 Holmer, Carl 340 Holmes, Christine 370 Holmes, Donald 152 Holmes, Genevieve 416 Holmquist, Susan 375 Holsten, Janice 81,306,411 rol 76,312 Holt, Joseph 114 Holt, Lorilyn 205,420 Holt, Pamela 411 Holzgrafe, James 273 Hom, Edwin 364 Hone, Barbara 373 Honegger, Steven 222 Honig, Michael 114 Honig, Thomas 115,366 Hoover, Muriel 304 Hopp, Nancy 417 Hopper, Nancy 31,155, 202,312 Horg, Gary 344 Hori, Bruce 124,125 Horine, Catherine 205,320 Horine, Virginia 248 Horn, Gary 171,177,258 Horn, Howard 125 Horn, Valerie 151 Hornberger, Heidi 407 Horner, Josephine 230 Horner, Linda 435 Horowitz, Tom 427 Horst, Michael 77,143,241 Horswill, Sandra 313 Horton, Edward 233,273 Horton, Gabriela 414 Horton, James 271 Horvath, Karen 79,281 Horwitz, Jack 281 Hostetter, Shirley 271,302 Hostetter, Suzanne 383 Houston, Michael 349, 359, 367 Houtchens, Marilyn 305, 310 Hovey, Suzanne 431 Howard, Cheryl 288,171 Howard, Cynthia 155,312 Howard, David 388 Howard, Dennis 112 Howard, Donna 248,411 Howe, James 207 Howe, Paul 344 Howe, Sara 4 38 Howell, Diane 269,375 Howell, Elaine 290,306 Howell, Janice 188,248 Howell, Richard 390 Howell, Todd 200 Howenstein, Ann 323,409 Howey, Darlene 177,223 Hoyle, Marsha 436 Hoyt, Marilyn 306 Huang, Lorna 385 Hubbard, Patricia 373 Hubbell, Nancy 312 Hubbs, Susan 148,372 Hukee, Carala 276 Hulland, Patricia 323 Hulse, Pamela 415 Hummel, Kathryn 205,268 Humphrey, John 281 Humphreys, Sarah 149 Hunt, Barry 349,359,363 Hunter, Richard 367 Huntington, Daniel 365 Huntington, Gregory 354 Huntley, Richard 364 Huntoon, Susan 'l76,205, 373 Huntsberger, John 325,342 Huntsman, Joan 175,226, 288,309 Huntsman,Julia 269 Hurford, Helene 438 Hurley, Kathleen 248 Hurst, Susan 318 Hurt, Pamela 205,250,309 Hutchins, John 360 Hutchinson, Frances 389 Huwe, Magdalene 387 Hyams, David 197,339 Hymer, Robert 190 Hynes, Jo 86,305 Iacono, Jeanne 412 Icardo, Therese 435 Ichelson, Kathryn 439 Idt, Barbara 288 Iga, Keith 220,429 Ihara, Toni 218 Iman, Fredric 354 Indvik, Signe 306 Ingham, David 278 Ingraham, Ruth 389 Inman, Janis 411 Inman, Sylvia 434 Iovino, Peter 281 Irby, Charles 87,279 Irelan, Joan 86 Ireland, Kathleen 434 Ironmonger, Diana 248 Irvin, Robert 340 Irvine, Gail 438 Irwin, Jo 248 Isaacs, Leslie 213 Israel, Mark 233,342 Ito, James 427 Ivaska, Peter 246 Iverson, Marsha 405 Iwata, Adrienne 86,436 Iwata, Amy 86,408 Izmirian, Richard 176 Jacks, Luanne 409 Jackson, Dan 86 Jackson, Debbe 150,153, 183 Jackson, Leroy 120 Jackson, Robyn 313 Jacobs, John 400,401 Jacobsen, Elise 382 Jacobsen, Susan 431 Jacobsmeyer, James 300, 340 Jacobson, Roberta 411 Jacoby, Betty 316,387 Jacoby, John 330,427 James, Gregory 339 James, Williain 340 Jameson, Patricia 430 Ja Mond, Paul 358 Jampol, Alan 357 Jang, Mark 354 Janus, Laura 411 Jaques, Beverly 261,306 Jarvis, Linda 387 Jayne, Frederick 355 Jetfcoat, Jay 62,70,75,76, 77,170,179,281,339 Jefferds, Keith 349,364 Jenkins, Fredricka 434 Jenkins, George 102,107, 108 Jenkins, Lynnea 323 Jenkins, Shirley 290 Jennings, Kathleen 248 Jennings, Sally 570 Jensen, Bruce 340 Jensen, Chris 115,403 Jensen, Jamie 202,205 Jensen, Janine 323 Jimenez, Francisco 424 Johns, Jerry 323 Johns, Margaret 404 Johns, R ichard 328 Johnson, Bruce 337,281 Johnson, Carl 241 Johnson, Curtis 365 Johnson, Daniel 339 Johnson, Darlene 194,379 Johnson, Donald 266 Johnson, Elizabeth 281 Johnson, Gary 390 Johnson, Gregory 185 Johnson,Jeanne 87,348,389 Johnson, Jennifer 223 Johnson, Karen 79,202, 248,320 Johnson, Kathryn 195,309 Johnson, Lani 270 Johnson, Larry 356,423 Johnson, Maureen 205,320 Johnson, Michael 335 Johnson, Patricia 406 Johnson, Peter 354 Johnson, Phyllis '374 Johnson, Stanley 278 Johnson, Susan R. 404 Johnston, Elizabeth 288 Johnston, Ronald 258 Johnston, Susan 75,78,79, 86,209,312 Johnston, Williain 324,344 Joiner, Susan 309 Jolicoeur, Susan 382 Jolly, Charles 265 Jolly, Elizabeth 258,313 Jones, Betsy 258 Jones, B ruce 114,273 Jones, Gregory 362 Jones, Janis 389 Jones, Katherine 404 Jones, Kathleen 412 Jones, Melissa 64,269,387 Jones, Randy 424 Jones, Susan A. 269 Jones, Susan L. 185 Jones Susan L. 416 Jordan, Susan 288,320 Jorgensen, Jeffrey 339 Jorgensen, Kirke 200,241 Jorgensen, Sidney 382 Jost, Barbara 284 Jostes, John 363 Judson, Douglas 339 Lynn Pennington assists Jay Jetfcoat in his back seat wrestling match with Debbie. 35 UCSB SIDENI AYJEFICOAT RIIARY .YNN PEN 453 454 Jue, Mei-Laan 419 Kaatz, Paula 186,261 Kachun, Cathy 389 Kaczmarek, Christina 433 Kadner, Susan 261 Kahn, Sheila 391 Kain, Michael 366 Kaleva, Robert 344 Kallam, Thomas 363 Kalman, Ildiko 271 Kamb, Patricia 389 Kamhi, Victor 360 Kammen, Glenn 362 Kanenloto, Barbara 369 Kantor, Jerold 258 Karlson, Sylvia 230 Karmelich,Michael 328,424 Karmiole, Kenneth 173,182 Karpfen, Susan 430 Karpinski, Carol 206,258 Karshmer, Barbara 221 Kasell, Kendra 58,76,170, 318 Keefe, Michael 258 Keeley, Edward 113,133 Keen, Linda 416 Keenan, Steven 111 Keethler, Robert 339,354 Keever, John 99,103,107, 108 Keith, David 354 Kell, John 113 Kelleher, Harry 248 Kelley, Alicia 382 Kelley, J-ohn 337' Kelley, heresa 268 Kelley, Thomas 328 Kelly, Krista 414 Kel'ly, Linda 148,149 Kelly, Lois 309 Kemprud, Edmund 48,226 Kendall, Richard 75,183, 200,201 Kenegos, Kenneth 367 Kennedy, Alice 382 Kennedy, James 231 Kennedy, Julie 310 Ma 209 370 Kennedy, ry , Kennedy, Patrick 4 26 Kennedy, Richard 212 Ken ny, Cheryl 38 3 Kenward, Tor 353 King, Lynda 407 King, Robert 344 King, Sally 382 Kingston, Abbe 390 Kinkead, Robert 231 Kinney, Catherine 313 Kiplagat, Danson 220 Kirihara, Margaret 391 Kirk, Chauncey 258 Kirkby, Kathryn 379 Kishiyama, Michi 205,228, 229,258,509 Kiskis, Ronald 333 Kitson, Lyall 86,366 Kitson, Robyn 202,318 Kielland, Kathleen 431 Kladnik, George 173 Kladnik, Sandra 280 Klein, Jean-Pierre 132,133 Klein, Jon 358 Klein, Mary 188 Klein, Robert 365 Kleinberg, Judith 349,366, 392 Kleinberg, Lester 31 Kleinhenz, Joan 105 Kleinhofer, Carol 318 Kleinhofer, Joanne 209, 258,310 Moonlighting in the UCEN coffee shop, Herb McWilliams improvises financial aid for his education. Kasenberg, Karen 373 Kaski, Donald 281 Kassebaum, Arthur 245,357 Kasson, Nancy 318 Katz, Elizabeth 80 Katz, Harvey 424 Katz, Margaret 375 Kats, Susan 263 Kaufman, Dixie 258 Kaufman, Jan 411 Kausen, Patricia 406 Kaven, Brian 324,337 Kavner, Nora 375 Kawal, Margaret 419 Kawecki, Charles 275 Kay, Deborah 381 Kay, Stephen 229,175 Kaye, Susan 219 Kazato, Janice 320,437 Kazner, Catherine 433 Kean, Deborah 375 Keast, Frederick 207,241, 265 Kerchner, Gary 363 Kerns, Camilla 248 Kerr, Janet 434 Kerr, Karen 312,434 Kerr, Patricia 191,258 Kerry, Kathleen 288 Ketron, Bruce 241 Keyes, Ann 202,306 Keyser, Linda 411 Kezirian, Gregory 110,111 Khalil, Suzanne 281 Kheel, Leslie 349,368,374 Khoury, Louis 366 Kieffer, George 171,396, 397 Kiehn, Warren 241,265 Kienzle, Katherine 411 Kimmel, Jacqueline 318 Kimmich, Mary 258 Kincaid, Brian 152 King, Andrew 115,361 King, Bryan 186 King, Carolyn 379 Kleinman, Joan 375 Klier, Susan 206 Klinck, Susan 416 Klitsner, Ronni 375 Klopfer, Maria 433 Knapp, Catherine 379 Knapp, Joan 410 Knauf, Suzanne 411 Kneeland, Nancy 310 Knell, Gregory 402 Knight, Cynthia 411 Knight, Janet 369 Knight, John 241,265 Knight, Roger 258 Knox, Gloria 433 Knudson, Linda 202 Koch, Victoria 371 Kockos, Barbara 150,318, 411 Koehler, Colleen 252 Koehler, Stephen 86 Kolberg, Richard 118,120 Koll, Loretta 207,413 I Koller, Marilyn 231 Koorn, Dirk 273 Kopper, Jeanette 369 Korber, Linda 318 Kormos, Jeffrey 424 Korn, Kathleen 80,309 Korostoff, Neil 424,426 Korth, Kandace 437 Koseki, Calvin 234 Koskela, Steven 340 Kouame, Kouame 113,220 Kouns, Herbert 82,126,351 Kovalcheck, Richard 108 Kraft, Arlene 432,433,496 Kraft, Bethann 409 Kralick, Susan 375 Kramer, Diedra 373 Kramer, Eric 337 Kramer, Ian 82,222 Krantz, Konstance 312 Kraus, Timothy 266 Krause, Carol 329 Krause, Marilee 430 Kreinbring, Jeffrey 241, 359,367 Kremser, Paul 265,281 Krend, Jeffrey 75,76,77, 190,281 Krend, William 349559, 362 Kress, Lucinda 349,386,387 Kress, Robert 366 Kreigh, Randall 335 Kreigsfeld, Lee 420,424 Kringlen, Jeanne 288 Kringlen, William 136,333 Kristinsson, Jonas 424 Kroeger, Richard 273 Kroeker, Dennis 152,181, 325,337 Krohn, Candace 261,318 Krome, David 423 Krow, Judith 419 Krueger, Kristin 205,312, 389 Kruger, David 181,273 Kruse, Carl 281 Kucher, Janine 411 Kuge, Sandra 86,637,408 Kugel, Leslie 382 Kunberger, Joan 372 Kunoth, Peter 284,424 Kurihara, Ellen 270 Kuroki, Kerry 81 Kuttler, Karl 77,241 Kuykendall, Phillip 333 La Boskey, Mary 439 La Brado, Edmund 265 Lacayo, Rudolph 344 Lacelielcl, Nancy 411 Lacy, Cheryl 310 Laffoon, Catharine 86,419 Laffoon, Judith 258 Laird, Victoria 231 La Lanne, Thomas 325,344 Lamb, Janet 414 Lamb, Ray 340 La Motte, Patricia 307 Lampenfeld, Barbara 407 Lancaster, Daniel 357 Lancaster, Kent 266.351 Landavazo, Ronald 340 Landis, Karen 230 Landis, Wayne 115,426 Landles, Robert 358 Landucci, Linda 430 Lane, Sandra 349,368,370 Laney, Linda 155,313 Lang, Donna 188,288 Lang, Frederick 152,281, 18 5,334 424 Langford, Kenneth 366 390 Lange, Frank Lange, Oscar Langston, Karen 288 Langston, Lanny 424 Lano, Nicholas 270,274 Lant, Jeffrey 72 Lant, Kathleen 412 Lantaff, Roger 114,258 La Plant, Susan 209,309 La Pointe, Mary 419 La Roche, Allan 107,108 Larr, William 367 Larrance, Patrick 324,340 Larsen, Cathryn 411 Larson, Beverly 269,381 Larson, John 325 Larue, Chari 375 Larvick, Jenny 219 Lash, Diane 437 Laponis, James 339 Laraway, Sara 310 Larkin, Edward 181,270, 357 Lasher, Mary 291,305,319 Laska, Mark 223,342 Laskey, David 114 Latimer, Linda 379 Latka, Liana 239,411 Latour, Ronald 427 Lauderbach, Sue 150 Lauer, Gregory 114 Lauermann, Dale 229,241 Laughlin, Margaret 258 Laughridge, Don 46 Laun, John 337 Laureano, Forrest 234,352 Lauterbach, Eileen 369,411 Lavell, Judith 313 Laven, Peter 390 Law, Susan 431 Lawrence, Marilee 307 Lawrence, Sherwood 191, 199,278 Lawrence, Theodora 382 Laws, Barbara 309 Lawson, Harry 330 Lax, Gary 362 Lazenby, Margaret 313 Lazzareschi, Craig 340 Lea, Sallye 435 Lean, Judith 319 Leber, Keith 421 Lebovitz, Larry 423 Lebow, Allan 417 Leckie, Sandra 406 Lederman, Nita 432,433 Ledyard, Michael 403 Lee, Betty 2 58 Lee, Christine 222,412 Lee, Jeffrey 142 Lee, Jonathan 143,421 Lee, Larry 288 Lee, Laura 4 3 5 Lee, Thomas 3 37 Leedom, David 245 Lefler, John 142,281 Leger, Patricia 234 Leghorn, Lesley 234 Le Hay, Marie-Christine 206,349,387 Lehman, Barbara 407,409 Lehn, Susan 251 Lehnert, Suellen 288 Lehr, Joyce 430 Leibovitz, Marc 324,330 Leishman, Sandra 372 Le-ister, Leslie 339 Leiter, Kenneth 330 Lekas, Catherine 150,319 Lelich, Sandra 411 Lemaster, Kathleen 404 Lemish, Peter 342 Lenhardt, David 266,421 Lenker, Linda 378 Lennon, William 124 Leon, Geoffrey 238,259 Leonard, Steven 134,366 Leonetti, Kathleen 413,416 Leonetti, Stephen 328 Lepon, Amy 389 Leseman, Julie 383 Lessin, Robert 351 Leung, Hok 354 Levandowski, Stephen 357 Levers, Patricia 396 Levin, Lawrence 185 Levin, Leslie 513 Levine, Frances 596,410 Le Vine, Geri 579 Levine, Jeffrey 592 Levitan, Marc 325,555 Levitt, Dennis 426 Levy, Irena 591 Levy, Margo 574 Levy, Robert 429 Lewis Lewalcl, Yvonne 550 Lewis Barbara 369 Lewis Diane 202,281 Lewis, Lee 250 Lewis, Leslie 150,225,412 Lewis, Randy 258,339 Lewis, Richard 282 Robert 591 Lipson, Jay 115 Lisa, Rudolph 557 Lissy, Linda 148 Little, Suzanne 411 Littleiohn, Edward 108 Liu, Chelcie 278 Livingston, David 266,270 Livingston, Sandra 570 Livingston, Williani 426 Llewellyn, Richard 222,540 Lloyd, Raymond 47,238,248 Loar, Stanley 282,388 Lobrovich, Stephanie 570 Locke, Melody 149,408 Lockwood, Christine 320 Lockwood, Helen 408 Lockwood, Lynda 229,250, 512 Lode, Karen 380 Lodge, Eleanor 385 Lodwick, Carol 411 Martin Lewis? Ronald 82,590 Lewis, Susan 265 Lewon, Jean 507 Lex, William 349,359 Ley, Marsha 81,325 Leyden, John 365 Leyva, Jesse 562 L'Heureux, Constance 81, 512 L'Hommedieu, William 330 Libbon, Vincent 111 Licciardi, Diane 149,431 Lichtbach, Harry 152 Liebelt, Barry 124 Liebert, Bruce 184 Lietz, Nancy 312 Lifton, Michael 82,196, 259,264,266 Liles, Rebecca 412 Lilienthal, Marguerite 290 Lillep, Annemari 251 Lindemann, Lois 591 Lindenauer, Laurie 435 Lindgren, Russell 529 Lindsay, Joan 437 Lindsey, Leslie 375 Lingo, Judith 438 Link, Rand 524,525,557 Linley, Rupert 275 Linsdell, Jeanne 408 Lipa, Theresa 261 Lipani, Linda 374 Lipari, Michael 567 Loe, David 200,241 Loeb, Stanford 427 Loebach, Barbara 408 Loewen, Sue 431 Lofft, William 421 Logan, Carol 269,591 Logan, Larry 200 Logan, Lilla 369 Lombardi, Jo 261 Long, Long Long: Barbara 209 David 270 Donna 269,571,419 Long, Dorothy 408 Long, Richard 1 24,355 re Karen 206 412 Longp , , Lonon, Enness 249 Loomis, Patricia 374 Loop, Kathryn 81 Loos, Karl 141 Lopes, James 558 Lopez, Kenneth 392 Lorenz, Tamara 206,592 Lorenzini, Dennis 288,329 Lorey, Sheila 414 Lorimore, Eileen 193,396, 438,439 Lorshbough, Hugh 427 Lott, Susan 430 Lough, Linda 249 Louie, Fanny 407 Love, David 249,537 Love, Karen 214 Love, Russell 354 Lowe, Gregory 427 Lowenberg, Peter 329 Lowman, Nancy 86,202 Loyd, Terry 329 Lozon, Suzanne 369 Luce, Linda 258,548,549, 570 Luciano, Dale 197,429 Luckett, Robin 512 Lucks, Naomi 371 Ludwick, Vicki 268,412 Lukather, Suzanne 270 Lumbard, Bruce 122 Lundberg, Norman 147 Lundby, Roland 557 Luppi, Robert 258,529 Luros, Michael ' 271,424 Luskin, Richard 555 Lux, Charley 366 Lyle, Heidi 412 Lyles, John 152,184 Lynch, James 339 Lyon, William 359 Lyons, Arthur 282 Lyons, Dorothy 575 Maas, Philip 155,203,505 MacAaron, Kenneth 262 Macari, Mary 411 MacArthur, Laura 417 MacCluer, Scott 359 MacConaghy, Susan 512 MacCutcheon, Chryssa 269, 452,455 MacDonald, Budd 92,l83, 241,542 MacDonald, Lita 249 MacDonald, Mary 437 MacDonald, Shelley 258,311 Mace, Michael 366 MacEllven, Douglass 241, 555 Macey, Daniel 391 Mack, Susan 587 MacKenzie, Raymond 64, 266 Mackey, Cecelia 405 Mackie, Andrew 361 MacKinnon, Beverly 291 MacKinnon, Douglas 421 "A little hard work never hurt anyone," moan the struggling DG's in Derby Day competition. MacKinnon, Thomas 366 MacKirdy, Barbara 148,575 Manners, Gene 274 Mansheld, John 360 Manson, Kristan 312,417 Manson, Robert 562 Manuel, Roy 155,254,339 Marble, Rodney 559 Marcenaro, Laura 282 Marcus, Susan 410,411 Mariani, Andrew 282 Marich, Milutin 154 Marin, Arlene 454 Markolf, Martha 223 Marletto, Janet C. 348,349, 570 Marletto, Janet M, 250 Marsh, Donna 181,271 Marsh, James 214 Marshall, Cecilia 209,404, 406 Marshall, David 254 Marshall, Robert 122,559 Marshall, Susan 584 Marston, Dennis 557 Marteney, James 555 Masheter, Linda 86,408 Masik, Robert 159,402 Masters, ,Terry 560 Matalas, Judith 509 Mathews, Barbara 174 Mathews, John 542 Mathisen, Melinda 46,513 Matranga, Barbara 459 Matthews, James 590 Mattingly, Carol 412 Mattingly, Susan 258 Mattos, Weldon 557,566 Maxey, Barbara 284 Maxwell, Darold 82 Maxwell, Marcie 309 Maxwell, Roberta 311 May, Cheryl 155 May, Sheridan 411 Maybury, John 76,77,172, 185,191 Mayhugh, Karen 230 Mazikowski, Margaret 587 McAfee, Patricia 309 McAnulty McArthur ,Mary 412 ,Ralph 241 McArthur, Sally 203,313 Martin Martin Martin , Cheryl 173,316 , Diane 451 , Donald D. 156,159 Martin, Donald K. 333 Martin, Donna 409 Martin, Janice 79,148,276, 507,592 Martin, John 241 Martin, Linda 437 Martin, Lois 221,525,584 Martin , Mary 450 Martin, Mike 230 Martin, Pamela 309 Martin, Patricia A. 575 Martin, Patricia M. 411 Martin, Rachel 148 Martin Randee 92 Martini Robert 360 Martin, Roland 111 Spencer 560 MacKirdy, Virginia 512 MacLaren, William 315 MacMurray, John 152 Macy, Ted 349,591 Madden, Christine 573 Madden, Kathleen 258 Madden, Meredith 516 Maddock, Gail 380 Maddock, Marsha 309 Madigan, James 552 Maeder, Jacqueline 507 Magedman, Gregory 282 Magida, George 421 Maginnis, Pat 348 Magnante, Richard 159 Magnuson, Ingrid 309 Maher, Michael 108,258, 357,358 Maioewsky, Steven 355 Maley, Linda 455 Mallinckrodt, Robert 151 Mallory, Pamela 150,507 Mallow, Wallace 136 Malone, Dennis 258 Manak, Johanna 414 Mandel, Larry 392 Mandel, Richard 340 Mandella, Jeanette 435 Maneki, Theodore 99,100, 108 Manley, Gerald 265 Mann, Barbara 409 Mann, David 279 Mann, Judith 370 Mann, Ronald 173,544 Martin, Susan 412 Martin, Terence 428 Martin, William 265 Martino, Gregory 423 Martinus, Mary 55,319,435 Martson, Elwain 76,172, 177,529 Marusich, Mary 406 Mascagno, Steven 254,557 McArthur, Seonaid 185 McBirney, Ann 205 McBride, Kerry 408 McBroom, Linda 206 McCabe, Adelaide 276,516 McCabe, Barbara 307 McCaffery, Jill 309 McCaiTery, Kathleen 208 McCall, Catherine 407 McCandless, Linda 205, 258,305,511,340 McCandliss, Robin 221,384 McCarey, William 402 McCarthy, Martin 151 McCarthy, Sharon 87 McCartor, Mary 407 McCarty, Gregory 270 McCay, Susan 413,417 McChesney, Glenn 519 McClain, Frank 366 McCoin, Janis 231 McCollum, Donna 183,200, 201,248 McCoul, Vicky 370 McCowan, Jack 540 McCoy, Robert 273,402 McCreary, Douglas 234 McCreary, Mollie 584 McCuistion, Shirley 511 McCutchan, Joseph 428 McDanieIs, John 270 McDonald, Leslie 205,507 McDowell, Karen 80 McDufhe, Cathryn 282,307 McEachen, Richard 349, 550,355 McElderry, Babette 86,375 McElroy, Daniel 186,284 McEwen, Dorothy 270 McGaraghan, Kathleen 213 McGee, John 421 McGee, Teresa 148 McGeorge, Joanne 439 McGill, Geral 323 McGill, James 279 McGinnis, David 354 McGinnis, Molly 319,203 McGough 358 , Richard 86,349, McGovney,Ardis 404 McGowan, Phillip 115 McGowan McGowan McGowen , Susan 269 , Terrence 288 Susan 227,312 McGregor: Charles 392 McGregor, Sandra 371 McGrew, Dorothy 438,439 McGuire, Clifford 115,360 McGuire, Kim 114,342 McGuire, Terry ,362 McHenry, Michael 278 Mclnnis, Anne 307,412 McIntosh, Laura 312 McKay, Jeanne 205 Miller 397 Muto. John 86,87,356 45 McKee, Jon 291 McKee, Karen 320 McKee, Mary 80,312 McKee, Rebecca 384 McKee, Robert 357 McKee, Vlfendy 149,205, 320 McKell, Douglas 335 McKenna, Kevin 339 McKibbin, Cheryl 319,341 McKibbin, Lee 229,259 McKillop, Jill 259 McKimmey, Joseph 423 McKinley, Mark 354 McKinney, Nancy 313 McLaughlin, Michael C. 403 McLaughlin,MichaelF. 329 McMahan. Martha 209 McMichael, Karen 276 McMillin, John 45,184,238 McMurdo, Bryce 273 McMurray, Kally 268,307 McNabb, Laura 249 McNally, Steve 421 McNally. Timothy 334, 400,403 McNamara, Kathleen 321, 433 McNamara, Richard 136 McNaul, Willianw 245 McNeely, Maryanne 311, 205 McNulty, Shirley 291 McNutt, Bonnie 432 McPeak, Virginia 219 McPhee, Darlene 349386, 391 McPhee, Diane 418 McPherson, Barry 352 McPherson, Eric 361 McPherson, Iain 335 McPherson, Venita 259.383 McQuade. Ann 412 McXXfaide, Shawn 415 Mcvffilliams, Herbert 354 Meacham, Susan 430 Meacham, Tina 291 Mead, Carol 86,271 Meanley, Williarii 344 Means, Dorothy 312 Means, Marilyn 384 Medalie, Adrienne 86,404 Medoff, Paul 115,423 Medzian, Barbara 81,377, 378 Mee, Martha 312,269 Meeker, Robert 342 Mehr, Kahllie 401 Meiers, John 139,402 Meijer, Arend 329 Meik, Janet 178 Meirovitz, Kenneth 86,351 Meisenheimer, Judy 433 Melendy, Joyce 419 Melin, John 114 Melnick, Shirley 383 Melnik, Glen 357 Melrose, Karla 409 Mendelsberg, Carole 288 Mendenhall, Dennis 259 Menefee, Michael 216 Mercer, Daniel 363 Meredith, Patricia 434 Meredith, Diane 232 Merrick, Linda G. 371 Merrick, Linda J. 234 Merrick, Robert 234 Merrill, John 325 Merriman, James 344 Merritt, Douglas 282,333 Merry, Donna 433 Merschel, Sylvia 439 Meshnik, Rosalie 380 Messenger, Phyllis 86,434 Messmer, John 353 Messner, Diane 412 Metcalf, Michael 334 Metcalf, Robert 421 Metzinger, Philip 420,423 Metzinger, Ronald 422 Meyer, Christine 221,384 Meyer, Joan 86,304 Meyer, Nancy 412 Meyerhoff, Peter 349,386, 390 Meyers, Mary 80,171,178, 182,312 Mezoif, Richard 133 Michael, Michele 214 Michaelson, Franklyn 111 Michels, Pamela 323 Micklus, Anita 404,405 Middleton, Nancy 373 Milam, Stephen 111,423 Milano, Pietro 344 Milbrandt, Nancy 407 Milich, Thomas 136 Millar, Melanie 288 Millar, Robert 132,133, Moore, Moore Elizabeth 323 Gary 325,335 Moore, Gregory 329 Moore, James 342 Moore, Joanna 404,406 Moore, Linda 412 Moore, Loren 259 Moore, Maria 321 Moore, Marilyn 288 Moore, Michael 249 Moore Moore 1 Nancy 384 Richard 367 Moorel Sally 434 Moran, Christine 384 Moran Susan 205.321 Morgah, Daryl 86,351 Morgan, Kathryn 309 Morgan, Michael 358 Morgan Morgan , Suzanne 323 ,Wayne 388 134,135 Millenaar, Jean 436 Miller, David 422 Miller, Dennis 337 Miller, Frank 112,134,428 Miller, Homer 214 Miller, Jacqueline 380 Miller, Miller, Miller James 140,141 Joan 269 Joanne 176,373 hiilleri John 154 Miller, Karen 249,380 Lawrence 76,177, 183,191,263 Miller, Marcia 223,93,183, 203,321 Miller, Marilynn 209 Miller, Michael 334 Miller, Park 217 Miller, Robert 259 Miller, Ronald 348,352 Miller, Steven 348,392 Miller, Wendy 203,311 Mills, Janet 371 Milne, Susan 323 Milovina, Thomas 333 Miltimore, Anne 412 Milton, David 259.334 Mims, Sharon 205,223,312 Minech, Holly 173,229, 258,396 llfliniskey, Dorothy 438 Minkel,James 421 Minkler, John 429 Minney, Cynthia 313 Mino, Ann 311 Mintz, Marie 436 Misner, Linda 378 Mitchell, Anne 222 Mitchell, Charles 402 Mitchell, Hallie 313 Mitchell, Joan 404 Mitchell, Margaret 239 Mitchel Mitchel l, Paul 152.366 l, Thomas 427 Mitracos, Peter 367 Mize, Patricia 418 Mizuno, Robert 335,388 Moaveni, Sorayya 285 Modaresi, Heidar 365 Moe, Margery 203,319 Moffett, Catherine 230,382 Moffett, James 358 MoHfett, Victoria 312 Moffett, Wlilliam 98,108 Mohler, Linda 321 Moir, Thomas 342 Mokler, Richard 392 Molinari, Cathleen 373 Molitor, Mary 418 Mondschein, Paul 424 Mongar, Vicky 307,80 Monks, Marilyn 430 Mori, Kathleen 81 Morin, David 207,391 Mork, Michele 288,312 Morlan, Thomas 344 Morreale, John 335 Morrell, Stephen 340 Morrice, John 259.337 Morrison, Linda 288 Morry, Elaine 389 Morse, Adele 417 Morse, Frederick 392 Mortenson, John 114,126, 127 Morton, Bruce 136.333 Morton, Nancy 369 Morton, Robert 426 Moser, Ronald 107,108 Moses, Corisa 409 Moses. Ruth 285 Mosgoiian, Diana 149 Moshontz, Charles 402 Mosier, Mary 412 Moss, David 185,342 Motley, John 241,339 Mott, Margaret 416 Mottino, Felinda 413 Mount, Deborah 418 Mowbray, Alison 378 Moyer, Alice 433 Moyer, Judith 418 Moyle, Nancy 369 Muehlenbeck, Robert 344 Muench, Margaret 372 Mugele, Mary 231,305, 322,323 Muhonen, David 353 Muleady, Francis 108 Mulkern, Anne 205,373 Mullen, Priscilla 203,290 Mullison, Judy 436 Mulvey, Barbara 259,305, 307 Mulvey, Gayle 433 Munch, Frederic 364 Manger, Richard 86,152, 361 Munis, Mary 259 Munn, Mary 150,184,411 Murata, Stephen 362 Murdoch, Joanne 234 Muriot, Linda 183,313 Murphy, Dennis 422 Murphy, Joan 319 Murphy, Patrick 234 Murphy, Richard 403 Murphy, Robyn 312 Murphy, Wlilliam 249.331 Murray, David 422 Murray, Kenneth 259 Musicer, Janice 178,396, Nails, Judith 269,309,389 Nabers, Marcia 416 Nagase, Nancy 220 Nagel, Charles 282 Nagel, Scott 140,141 Naimo, Judith 431 Nair, Ralph 340 Nakagawa, David 427 Nakano, Marilynn 380 Nalisnik, Tanya 377,380 Namanny, Robert 266,282 Nance, Sharon 203,321 Nanninga, James 207,392 Nansen, Eric 428 Naqvi, Himayet 220 Nash, Craig 230 Nash, Michael 340 Nasitka, Dennis 348,350, 357 Nathan, Reo 112,132,133, 134,279 Nation, Judy 439 Neal, Donald 140,141 Nease, Linda 205,430 Neece, Gerald 112,134,363 Neece, Jack 335 Needham, Suzanne 149,412 Neilson, Dorothy 407 Nelligan,Margaret 188,259 Nelson, Bryan 391 Nelson, Carol 274 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Carolyn 291 Christopher 241 Diane 185,270 Dimoree 374 Nelson, Donald 390 Nelson, Gary 136,154 Nelson, Gerald 86 Nelson, Jane 311 Nelson, Jon 367 Nelson, Linda 417 Nelson, Roland 348,349, 357 Nelson, Susanne 316 Nelson, Tina 230 Montgomery, Marcia 411 Montgomery, Margo 203, 205,319 Montgomery, Robert 114 Moody, Alisa 418 Moore, Baker 337 Moore, Carlton 194 Moore, Cathleen 203,313 Mutten, Jack 331 Muus, Carol 259 Myers, Alice 221 Myers, Carol 432 Myers, Jeanne 311,203 Myerson, Steven 189 Myhre, Bonnie 259,438,439 Myncler se, Barent 344 Nerison, Patricia 377,384 Nesmith, Nancy 292,305, 316 Ne Smith, Sally 391 Neu, Helene 86,408 Neufeld, Diane 369 Neville, Robert 367 Nevin, Leda 291 Newcomb, Barbara 369 Newcomb, Judith 86,431 Newell, Janice 405 Newell, Vlfilliam 402 Newendorp, Peter 337 Newlee, Theresa 205.373 Newman, Charles 428 Newman, Michael 325,331 Newsom, Bernard 152,344 Niblack, Marian 407 Nicco, Denise 413,416 Nichols, Katherine 305,321 Nichols, Martha 291 Nichols, Susan 80,312 Nicholson, Christine 261 Nicholson, James 125 Nicholson, Martha 291,312 Nicholson, Nancy 321 Nickoloff, Michael 113 Niday, David 356 Nied, Susanna 370 Nielsen, Anita 219 Nielsen, Jorgen 282,341, 400 Nielson, Ruth 389 Niemela, Carol 238,239 Nieubuurt, Edward 366 Nieubuurt, Susan 80,307 Nii, Rosemary 213 Nikirk, Nancy 379 Nishimori, Jeanette 151 Nishimura, Melvyn 355 Nitta, Eugene 265 Noel, Janet 406,409 Noland, Nancy 259 Nolte, Thomas 223,426 Nonneman, Stephen 1 39, 426 Noonan, Carol 307 Noorda, Roy 249,333 Norberg, Ralph 234 Nordeck, Victoria 288,312 Nordin, Eric 288,333 Nordyke, Nancy 349,377 Noreiga, Claude 132 Norman, Jon 365 Norris, Anita 412 Norris, Constance 412 Northrop, Linda 271,274 Norton, Carolyn 288 Norton, David 402 Norup, Elizabeth 238 Noser, Kathleen 580 Nowitzki, Candice 436 Nucci, Victoria 288 Nuckols, Chester 344 Nugent, Bobby 342 Nugent, Victoria 408 Nunez, Robert 234,339 Nutter, Gail 387 Nutter, Janet 396,397 Nyborg, Niels 424 Oates, Charlotte 373 Oberc, Michael 111 O'Brand, Mike 63 O'Brien, Keith 341 O'Brien, Patricia 312 O'Connell, Susan 307 O'Connor, Anne 288 O'Connor, Bruce 254 O'Connor, Edna 349,368 O'Connor, Jeanne 288 O'Connor, Kathleen 434 Odell, Janet 189,288 Odencrantz, Susan 414 Odera, Gary 424 O'Dowd, Patrick 22,342 Oehlman, Robert 132,133, 341 Ogata, Sandra 209,439 O'Hare, Eileen 378 O'Leary, Dennis 231,342 Oleson, Georgia 307 Oleson, Terrence 234 Oliveira, Jeanne 412 Oliver, Christine 206,384 Oliver, Fallis 241,273,337 Olsen, Ann 377,384 Olsen, Caren 412 Olsen, Diane 205 Olson, Candace 203,437 Olson, Craig 364 Olson, Edward 344 Olson, Glen 365 Olson, James 82,86,108, 339 Olson, Lynn 323,406 Olsson, Andrew 345 Olsson, Richard 241 Oltman, Carolyn 404,405 Olwin, David 339 O'Neal, Bruce 218 O'Neil, Michael 241 O'Neill, Timothy 341,357 Onstott, Jenifer 375 Orena, Charles 271 Ormsby, Dinah 375 Ornelaz, Raymond 139 O'Rourke, Philip 152,337, l 285 Orr, Harold 122 Orr, Katherine 234 Orr, Robert 421 Orth, Anthony 331 Ortiz, Carlos 113 Osborne, Linda 282 Ospital, Kathryn 86,375 Ostrom, Christopher 126, 234 Ostrom, Gretchen 288 Poindexter, Cynthia 373 Polentz, Patricia 214 Pollard, Donna 391 Pollock, Kristina 91-,419 Pon, Roger 392 Popkin, David 429 Poppen, Norman 235,341 Ramsaur, Robert 331 Porter, Carol 193,384 Porter, Conley 439 Porter, Jack 219 Porter, Pamela 289,309 Porth, Nancy 209,317 Poseley, Patricia 249 Posey, Wfilliam 147 Posner, Potter, Potter, Barry 390 Barbara 43 1 Patricia 229,259, 505,509 Potts, Dennis 140,259 Poulsen, Esther 375 Powell, Kathryn 411 Powell, Neil 358 Powell, Susan 87,186,430 Powell, Wayne 427 Powers, Jeanne 271,317 Powers, John 1 11,139 Powers, Michael 424 Powers, William 337 The seclusion and quiet necessary for studying can be found amidst the foliage of the library patio. Otto, Patricia 178,205,321 Ottonello, Carol 378 Ottonello, Susan 307 Overland, Patricia 431 Owashi, Bruce 390 Owens, Lyle 428 Owens, Mackubin 124,333 Owens, Susan 268 Paaske, Larry 357 Pace, Harry 401 Packard, Nancy 150 Paech, Monica 87.375 Paganini, Marlene 406 Paget, James 82 Pagliaro, Donna 412 Paine, Billie 81 Palmer, James 345,361 Palmer, Linda 188,313 Palmer, Margaret 411 Palmer, Pamela 81,307 Palmieri, Sandra 392 Palonen, Craig 335 Pananides, Dean 293,342 Pancoast, Richard 427 Papac, Vickie 373 Papen, Suzanne 439 Paquette, David 278 Parker, Bettyann 239 Parker, Jany 288 Parker, Linda 319,404 Parker, Mary 291 Parker, Patricia 378 Parker, Steve 86.87.355 Parkhouse, Janet 311 Parkinson, Peter 339 Parks, Ann 383 Parks, Thomas 357 Parle, Nancy 86,269 Parsons, Susan 319 Partch, Wendy 269 Partridge, Dorothy 288 Pascoe, William 73,75,76, l72,180,228,229,282,302, 339 Patak, Kim 421 Paterson, Janet 319 Paterson, Susan 259 Patitucci, Michael 99,100 Patrick, Dennis 392 Patrick, Phyllis 375 Patterson, Ann 181,307 Patterson, Steven 424 Patton, Dennis 325 Paul, Michael 331 Peterson, Patricia 409 Popik, Susan 383 Paul, William 259 Pauley, Robert 333 Paull, Regina 392 Paulson, Robert 75,77,180, 182,243,265,325 Paulson, Virginia 406 Pavlov, Michael 331 Paxson, William 86 Payne, Donald 335 Payne, Robin 289 Payne, Samme 412 Peacock, Gail 412 Pearce, Kent 111,339 Pearce, Loreen 378 Pearson, Beverly 309 Pearson, Gary 82,153,154, 184 Pearson, Kenneth 113 Pease, Robert 392 Peck, Donna 148,307 Peck, Linda 392 Pederson, Kristin 391 Pedlow, Wendy 433 Peek, Sandra 209,205,321 Pegg, Carolyn 270 Pegram, Janice 205,374 Peirce, Kathleen 319 Pelican, Steven 142,259 Pena, Anthony 339 PenHeld, Ann 414 Pennypacker, Philip 348, 359,365 Penoff, Nadya 372 Pentecost, Carolyn 404 Pentz, Gale 250 Peregoy, Susan 86,209,406 407,408 Perkins, Fraser 112,362 Perkins, John 363 Perley, Susan 391,230,269 Perlstein, Ronald 289 Permenter, Richard 108, 136,339 Perry, Anne 434 Perry, Carole 289 Peters, Susan 370 Petersen, Deborah 206,392 Petersen, Larry 142 Peterson, Alice 270,289 Peterson, Carol A. 150 Peterson, Carol L. 411 Peterson Christine 230 Peterson, Donald 270,273 Peterson Michael 250 Peterson, Randall, Peterson Nancy 249 Diane 208.309 Ronald 76,282 Peth, James 427 Peth, John 427 Petrini, Joseph 223 Petris, Dianna 439 Petrosian, Larry 152 Petty, Gayle 203,311 Peyrot, Mark 428 Pfeifle, Marsha 81 Pfister, Peter 355 Phelps, Andrea 409 Philibosian, John 83,207 Phillips, Barbara 383 Phillips, Carolyn 374 Phillips, Jeffrey 364 Phillips, Karna 203,319 Phillips, Ralph 200 Phillips, Susan 387 Phillips, Suzanne 381 Phinney, Robert 345 Piantanida, Raymond 345 Pieper, Richard 334 Pierce, Cathleen 371 Pierce, Earl 357 Pierce, Kathleen 150,289, 311,412 Pietz, Susan 206 Pike, Bernie 433 Pilgram, Patricia 374 Pimental, Terry 407 Pimental, Gary 345 Pimentel, Jack 363 Pimental, John 353 Pinaglia, John 363 Pine, Diane 31,313,387, 411 Pinsky, Nina 197 Pirdy, James 349,350,354 Pitman, Gerald 325,331 Pitts, Michael 266 Piver, Dixie 173,181,268, 272,317 Place, Ethan 357 Plasman, Susan 321 Plato, Georjean 79,87,285 Plaxico, Robert 364 Plaza, Lance 429 Plette, Terrence 390 Plumley, Susan 259 Podsiadlo, Elaine 412 Prader, Randolph 235,239 Prater, Michael 363 Pratt, Deryl 431 Prelesnik, Janice 225,321 Prell, Ellen 382 Presley, Robert 402 Preston, Andrew 249 Prewett, Yvonne 349.368, 369 Price, Cynthia 391 Price, James 355 Price, Judith 307 Priest, James 100,101,105, 108,109 Prim, Charles 271,273 Privett, Allison 319,203 Proehl, Edmund 282,334 Prouse, Patricia 309 Prouty, Jack 341 Pryor, Charles 360 Pryor, Jean 239 Pucci, Robert 352 Puente, Lillian 409 Puller, Dick 349 Punt, Rodney 181,266 Purdon, Susan 23,149 Quadraccia, Sandra 405 Quandt, John 242,337 Quesenberry, Pamela 370 Quigley, Karen 307 Quinn, Jeanne 311 Quon, Vidda 205,209,439 Raaka, Robert 259,276 Rachmuth, Marc 349,386, 388 Racz, Linda 373 Radley, William 429 Raftery, Kay 317 Ragan, Randall 357 Rager, Terrence 342 Raggio, Karen 80,313 Raiguel, Mary 198 Raines, Richard l77,179, 334 Rainey,Maurice 75,132,276 Rairden, Anthony 76,282, 334 Ramberg, Donald 317 Ramm, Stephen 239 Ramos, Maria 407 Rampy, Troy 428 Ramsay, William 282 Ramsey, Susan 317 Ranallo Janie 371 Randall, James 242 Randall, Paul 242 Randall, Ruth 414 Randolph, Marilyn 203, 209,307 Randolph, Richard 207 Randolph, Stephen 428 Rank, Judith 79,209,229, 282 Rankin, David 259,339 Rankin, Patricia 313 Ransom, Cheryl 209,289, 312 Ranta, James 114,126,127 Rapaport, Susan 375 Rapoport, Roberta 259 Rapp, Bruce 242 Rasey, Lynn 205,321 Rash, Denni 245 Rashman, Richard 357 Rask, Philip 428 Rasmussen, Melinda 389 Rasmussen, Sharon 348, 349,370 Rauth, Thomas 342 Ravitz, Lon 354 Rawles, Robert 329 Rawlings, Jeffrey 112,132, 133 Ray, Carol 312 Ray, Deborah 437 Raybourn, Robert 341 Raymond, Roxanne 312 Rea, Kathryn 86,148,374 Reading, Barbara 150,411 Rech, Ronald 122 Rector, Ann 203,319 Reddick, Ernest 282 Reddick, Norman 77,235, 342 Reed, Carolyn 86 Reed, Gary 139,361 Reed, Mary 382 Reed, Michael 358 Reed, Richard 270 Reed, Robert 422 Reed, Scarlett 206,259,384 Reed, Sharon 412 Rees, Sarah 75,78,209,259, 312 Reese, Harry 342 Reese, Stephen 329 Reeves, Ford 358 Reeves, Larry 427 Regan, Craig 259,331 Reid, Carolyn 419 Reid, Kathleen 271 Reid, Scott 339 Reilley, Anne 434,439 Reilly, Dennis 108,102 Reilly, Sheila 203,205,311 Reinauer, Paul 350,357 Reiner, Donna 274 Reiner, James 152,390 Reiner, Ronald 358 Reinhard, Teresa 404 Remley, Carol 81,384 Renger, Robert 154 Renk, Patricia 375 Renke, Virginia 372 Resnack, Beth 411 Rethorst, John 198,308 Reuss, William 136,138, 365 Reuter, Diane 276 Reuter, Judith 271 Rex, Lesley 409 Reynolds, Craig 259 Reynolds, Joyce 206 Reynolds, Marjorie 411 Reynolds, Mary 392 Reynolds, Sally 319 Reynolds, Stephen 134,361 Reynolds, Thomas 427 Rhode, Judith 379 Rhodes, Jean 405 4 Rhone, Sandy 428 Rhorer, Stephen 142 Rhyne, Charles 337 Ricci, Robert 349,386,391 Roberts, Douglas 356 Rice, Arthur 367 Rice, Emmett 108 Rice, Patricia 311,431 Rice, Rodney 83,362 Rice, Theresa 434 Rich, Laura 86,433 Rich, Susan 368,373 Richards, Kathryn 31 Richards, Suzanne 411 Richardson, Carla 312 ..Richardson, Charles 391 Richardson, james 351,429 Richardson, William 349, 353 Richey, Winford 333 Rieder, Jacqueline 193,379 Rieder, Michael 235 Rife, Douglas 87,266,357, 350 Riggins, Susan 259,323 Riggs, Linda 416 Rigney, Lynn 301,205 Rigney, Williani 259 Riley, Sharon 430 Rindlaub, Katherine 270 Rindone, Carolyn 419 Rinek,John 333 Ring, Margaret 150,269, 412 Ringness, Constance 370 Riordan, Donna 203,319 Riordan, Eugene 360 Ritchie, Stephen 423 Rittenberg, Stephen 176,259 Ritter, Marshall 122 Ritter, Susan 408 Ritzau, Erik 424 Rivenburg, Janet 195,259 Rivera, Victoria 180,234, 408,409 Rivers, Suzanne 250 Roan, Raymond 353 Robbins, Donald 345 Robbs, Jo 405 Roberson, Lucy 321 Roberson, Tom 282 Roberts, Colleen 211 Roberts, Elaine 259,323 Roberts, Janice 432 Roberts, Kathleen 268,389 Roberts, Laurel 389 Roberts, Patricia 415 Roberts, Paul 355 Roberts, Susan 319 Roberts. Viki 374 Robertson, James 420,421 Robertson, Sally 219 Robin, Robert 141,388 Robinson Robinson , Charles 423 Cynthia 2 50 Robinsonl Helen 378,408 Robinson , John 291 Robinson, Karen 203 Robinson, Richard 329 Robinson Robison, Robison, Rochelle, Rodgers, Rodgers, Rodman, , William 235 Kenneth 354 Paul 341 Ricky 428 james 1 1 0,1 1 1. Wayne 402 Karen 41 1 Rodner, Lynn 86,405 Rodriguez. Lynn 206 Rodseth, Roe, Shir Georgia 412 ley 148 Roepke, Ronald 335 Roesch, Michael 139,402 Rohrer, Ellen 349,386 Rokaw, Irene 375 Rolls, Sherry 383 Romano, Michael 84,285 Roney, Linda 205,291,319 Rosas, Ellen 41 1 Rose, Ernest 111 Rose, Fredrick 242 Rose, Pamela B. 259 Rose, Pamela V. 259 Rose, Steven 391 Rose, Tozienka 411 Rosen, Alice 396,397 Rosen, Carole 412 Rosen, Kendra 22,321,342 Rosenbleet, Terri 384 Rosenfeld, Paul 390 Ross, Anthony 333 Ross, Cheryl 307 Ross, David 341 Ross,-Laurie 194,323 Ross, Mark 353,362 Ross, Stuart 242 Rosser, Randolph 111 Rossitter, Hugo 259 Rosso, Kathleen 381 Rosso, Mary 391 Roth, Donald 91 Roth, Wayne 235 Rott, Margaret 223 Rouse, Robin 175,205,309 Rouse, Ronald 355,122 Rousseau, Katherine 436 Rovetta, Susan 309,291 Rowe, Bobbie 205 Rowe, Timothy 151,290 Rowen, Celia 433 Rowland, Agnes 312 Rubenstein, Carol 259 Rubenstein, Craig 342 Rubin, Betty 371 Ruempler, Henry 221 Ruggles, Tracy 313 Ruiz, Charles 108 Rundstrom, Robert 259 Runing, Karol 383 Runk, Anne 431 Rupp, Horace 142 Rush, Daryl 242 Rusk, Alonzo 341,324,325 Russell, john 341 Russell, Kathleen 369 Russell, Patricia 378 Rutt, Rorie 349,377,378 Rutter, Suzanne 208 Ruuska, Patricia 149,261 Ryan, Timothy 339 Ryder, Thomas 333 Ryland, Clare 151,323 Artistic expression in the Art Gallery projects a mood of bewi lderment. Saad, Karen 373,374 Sachs, Glenda 260 Sack, Katharine 271 Sada, Robert 180,235 Sadacca, Harvey 355 Sadofsky, Phyllis 323 Sage, Cynthia 433 Sager, Carolyn 205,311 Salomone, joseph 366 Salzman, Stephen 289,329 Sammis, Robert 260,271 Sanborn, Raymond 289 Sanchez, David 282 Sandelin, Sharon 417 Sanders, Constance 86,372 Sandoval, Joe 351 Sanesi, Norman 142 Sanford, Thomas 260,341 Sangster, Marion 235,392 Sartain, Nancy 86 Sartor, David 357 Sasse, Greta 86,87 Sauer, jill 289 Saulsbury, Robert 111,358 Saunders, Stephen 352 Sauret, Edmond 427 Sawdey, Patricia 435 Sawyer, Candida 209,312 Saye, Stephen 266,270 Sbranti, Nora 412 Scanlin, David 427 Scanlon, Patrick 341 Scarberry, Janet 271 Scarich, Stephen 83,222 Schaefer, Marilyn 182,173 Schaefer, Susan 75,7S,25O, 312 Schaefer, Thomas 360 Schafer, Edward 151 Schankel, Richard 112 Schardt, Constance 406 Scharff, Carol 384 Scharlach, Alan 388 Schaw, William 351 Scheel, Georgia 44 Scheike, Linda 251 Schein, jeffrey 390 Scheirer, Susan 416 Schell, Craig 136,366,390 Schember, Janice 417 Schenck, Penelope 286 Schenk, Marilynn 389 Schepman, Dennis 337 Schermer, Victoria 412 Schick, Sandra 213 Schilling, Nancy 80 Schimke, Robert 235,329 Schlesinger, Roger 235,403 Schless, Barbara 348,377, 384 Schmandt, Susan 309 Schmickrath, Susan 436 Schmidt, Bruce 341 Schmidt, Jacqueline 349, 368,375 Schmidt, Ronald 335 Schmitt, John 426 Schmitz, Wendy 93,203, 270,289,315 Schneider, jane 373 Schneider, Schneider, Schneider, Marcia 437 Pamela 431 Ronald 213 Schneiders, Barbara 195,372 Schoff, Pamela 374 Schofield, Louis 242 Schorr, Susan 375 Schouest, Leo 428 Schram, Robert 260,333 Schreiber, Schroeder Bret 308 John 136 Schroeder, Mary 261 Schroeder, Stanley 266 Schroeder, Susan 437 Schulberg, Clare 213 Schulman, Linda 269,408 Schulte, Valerie 319 Schultz, Leslie 263 Schultz, Lynette 154,405 Schulze, Linda 437 Schumacher, Cheryl 151 Schumann, Susan 321,430, 431 Schuster, Linda K. 209,410 Schuster, Linda S. 64,383 Schuster, Susan 221 Schutz, Larry 361 Schwab, William 429 Schwartz, Alan 179 Schwartz, joseph 352,348 Schwartz, Linda 270,374 Schwartz, Lynn 321 Schwartz, Nancy 436 Scofield, Sally 260 Scoggin, Nicky 402 Scollay, Susan 214 Scolnik, julie 219 Scott, Bruce 230 Scott, Florentia 438,439 Scott, Gerald 205,337 Scott, Jane 321,431 Scott, jonathan 358 Scott, Robert 176 ' Scott, Shelley 417 Scott, Susan 260 Scott, Terry 339 Seager, William 86,354 Sears, Stephen 335 Sears, Susan 434 Sedano, Michael 186,249 Sedgwick, Robert 242 Sedlacek, Mark 147 Sedlak, Vicki 433 Seelenbinder, Frank 282 Seldeen, Anita 378 Selin, Roy 392 Sellars, Donald 426 Sellars, Susan 260 Sellers, George 237,290 Sellman, Steven 422 Senior, Sherre 371 Senter, Jacquelyn 150,309, 412 Serfass, Peter 173,142,345 Serros, Edward 427 Serveson, Susan Sesich, Michael Sessions, Becky 313 Setrakian, Philip 337 Settle, William 285 Severy, Dale 112,133 Sevland, Ronell 384 Sexauer, Benjamin 331 Seydewitz, julie 249 Seymour, Holland 133 Shafer, Estella 309 Shaffer, Evelyn 434 Shaffer, James 108 Shaffer, Richard 182,341 Shaffer, William 245 Shaffrath, Catherine 198 Shanahan, Paul 401 Shaner, Susan 261 Shangler, john 200 Shapiro, Miriam 283 Sharif, Ghulam 113,220 Sharon, Michael 333 Sharp, Leslie 373 Shaskey, Norman 222 Shattuck, Paul 260,337 Shaw, Ann 250 Shaw, Curt 114,343 Shaw, Susan, 239 Shayne, Tamara 81 Shecter, Marleen 289 Sheff, Judith 431 Sheldon, Anne 174,323 Sheldon, Patricia 411 Shelton, Alice 269,309 Shelton, Alice 269,389 Shenk, Robert 345 Shepherd, Eunice 389 Shepner, William 390 Sheppard, Elizabeth 260 Sheppard, Mark 424 Sherman, Barbara 411 Sherman, Blythe 418 Sherman, Christine 313,383 Sherman, Judith 433 Sherman, Peter 390 303 260 Sherman, Susan 411 Shero, Ina 408 Sherrel, Elliott 86 Sherwood, Margaret 155, 203,313 Shester, Alexander 235 Shields, Cathy 435 Shigyo, Tetsuo 152 Shiles, Eugene 278 Shilling, David 358 Shimabuku, Grace 86,373 Shimizu, Toshikazu 427 Shingai, Sharon 373 Shinners, Carla 270,274 Shipley, Paula 223,412,150 Shirar, Nannerl 81,209,411 Shmerling, Ronald 331 Shoemaker, Ronald 331 Shoji, David 143 Shook, Dennis 355 Shoop, Terry 309,268 Shoor, Kenneth 114,115 Shoor, Perry 113,235 Shore, Mari 275 Shotts, Wayne 279 Shreve, William 111 Shroyer, Thomas 83,87 Shubin, Andrew 100,102, 108 Shubin, Ardis 289 Shuler, Edward 352 Shumer, Robert 123,335 Shumway, Marilyn 148 Sibley, Ludwell 200 Sibley, Patricia 150,319,379 Sichi, Gordon 331 Sickler, Rebecca 86 Siemers, Steven 331 Siever, Jane 205,321 Siever, Robert 390 Sigler, Richard 178,293 Robert 142 Sigler, Silken, Barbara 375 Sill, Jeanette 230 Silva, Janet 438,439 Silva, Kenneth 424 Silvas, Patricia 405 Silver, Barry 345 Silver, Haven 125 Silver, Joanne 188 Lonnie 149 Silver. Silverberg, Warren 353 Silverman, Gabrielle 412 Silvett, Larry 122,355 Silvey, Michael 260 Simkins, Michael 424,428 Simmerman, Terry 180,437 Simmons, Barbara 437 Simmons, Charlotte 289 Simms, Thomas 427 Simonich, John 424 Simons, Susan 438 Simpson, James 114,343 Simpson, John 339 Simpson, Richard 348,349, 354,352,393 Simpson, Thomas 136 Sims, Jannis 319 Sims, Lois 307 Sinclair, Richard 345 Singer, Alison 432,433 Singer, Cheryl 311 Singer, Glenn 353 Singer, Thomas 266 Singleton, William 207 Sinton, John 329 Skelton, Nancy 289,323 Skilling, Robert 388 Skinner, Kathleen 32 Skogg, Jill 434 Skowrup, Andrew 351 Slater, Stacy 223,411 Slaughter, Peter 333 Slavik, Thomas 345 Sleep, Larry 136,137,138 Sleeper, Stephen 113 Small, Robert 362 Small, Susan 198 Smallenburg, Carol 370 Smedherg, Bergit 419 Smith, Andrew 246 Smith, Barbara 389 Smith, Brandt 428 Smith, Bruce 155,339 Smith, Carol 289 Smith, Caroline 217 Smith, Smith, Catherine K. 181 Catherine S. 369 Smith, Cindra 369 Smith, Connie 307 Smith, Coralie 312,368 Smith, Craig 115 Smith, David 365 Smith, Dian 321 Smith, Edward 362 Smith, Elizabeth 86,309 Smith, Eric 341 Smith, Gary B. 113 Smith, Gary W. 111,134, 353 Smith, Janet 86,349,368, 373 Smith, Jeffrey A. 421 Smith, Jelfrey W. 114 Smith, John 108,333 Smith, Judy 432,433 Smith, Karen L. 283 Smith, Karen P. 78 Smith, Kathleen A. 411 Smith, Kathleen L. 312 Smith, Lawrence 154 Smith, Lenny 339 Smith, Linda 430 Smith, Marilyn 203,319 Smith, Michele 203,321,411 Smith, Nebhut 242,337 Smith, Patricia 289 Smith, Philip 152,235,337 Smith, Ranclell 411 Smith, Raymond 142 Smith, Richard 285 Smith, Scott 335 Smith, Sherri 424 Smith, Sherryl 209,309 Smith, Stephen D. 111,360 Smith, Stephen W. 285 Smith, Susan G. 249 Smith, Susan K. 205,313, 412 Smith, Smith, Wfaymona 289 Smith, Wayne 85,266 Smithberg, Sandra 415 Smullin, Donald 334 Snapp, Mary 309 Snashall, Robert 365 Snavely, Deborah 375 Snell, Philip 366 Snipes, Thomas 367 Snow, Nancy 203,205,183, 321 Snowdon, William 83,390 Snyder, Anne C. 206,268 Snyder,AnneM. 213 Soares, Margaret 415 Sobetzer, Linda 370 Sobin, Sheryl 371 Soderquist, Donald 363 Sofas, Janet 209,305,313 Sofen, Ronald 366 Solari, Bruce 124,428 Soli, Angela 86,269,391 Solomon, Alan 352 Thomas 260, 343 Soltwedell, Kathleen 371 Somers, Robin 369 Sondregger, La Rae 260 Sooy, Jane 439 Sosa, Raul 111,357 Soule, Peter 390 Southcott, Gregory 360 Souther, Bennett 367 Sowders, Robert 260,365 Spade, Robert 211 Spalding, Susan 411 Sparks, Richard 424 Spatzier, Stefanie 319 Spaulding, Alan 265 Spaulding, Taylor 366 Speas, Janice 419 Speck, William 339 Speed, Cynthia 415 Speers, Francine 221,436 Speier, Kurt 111 Spencer, David 151 Spencer, Nicholas 329 Sperry, James 270 Spickler, Nancy 418 Spiegleman, Richard 83 Spink, Charles 114,126, 127,365 Sprague, Norman 175 Spritz, Kenneth 361 Sprowls, Sally 437 Spruell, Deborah 23,209, 312 Spurling, Dennis 110,111 Squire, James 128,242 Squire, Robert 238 Staats, James 368 Staley, Karen 213 Stamos, Gregory 76,77,177 343 Stampley, Patricia 203,205, 313 Standish, Miles 337 Stanford, Sharon 86,374 Stanley, Claudia 309 Stapel, Marianna 269.349, 377 Stapel, Naomi 370 Starcevic, Carol 307 Stark, Bruce 249 Stark, Marjorie 285 Starrett, Richard 260 Starrett, William 343 Stebbings, Gwen 213 Stebbins, Carla 419 Steckel, John 114,115 Steed, Carmela 232 Steele, Kathryn 313 Steele, Terri 86 Steen, Craig 363 Stegen, Pamela 307,433 Stegman, Hugh 423 Steiger, Diane 231 Steinberg, Harold 348.349, 386,392 Steinberg, Linda 382 Steiner, William 140,141, 428 Stem, Donald 242,265 Stenen, Sharon 433 Stephens, Sally 408 Stephenson, Barbara 431 Stephenson, Dianne 289 Sterling, Edward 355 Sterling, Joyce 289 Stern, Julieann 414 Sternadel, Constance 431 Stetler, Len 291,334 Steuben, Larry 273,421 Stevens, Clare 261 Stevens, Corinne 311 Stevens, Joseph 362 Stevenson, Nancy 276,317 Steventon, Marie 289,321 Steward, Lynn 382 Stewart, Charles 108,341 Stewart, Linda 209,312 Stewart, Lindsey 150,378 Stewart, Randall 86,87,92, 266 Stewart, Richard 235 Stickle, Kathryn 260 Stieg, Richard 324,325,335 Stiltz, Susan 378 Stobie, Virginia 319 Stockebrand, Leanne 371 Stocker, Randall 366 Stockett, Larry 151,186 Stoddard Juanita 289 Stoddardi Michael 367 smdaafd, Philip 263 Stoddard Richard 134,3 53 Stollberg: sue 268 Stollman Rita 369 Stone, Anne 86 Stone, Ann 205,260,312 Stone, Barbara 180 Stone, Carla 369 Stone, David 329 Stone, Dorothy 319 Stone, Margaret 430 Stone, Pamela 307 Stone, Susan 432 Stoneman, Nanty 373 Stoner, Susan 268 Stoops, Nancy 315,260 Stout, Carlyle 334,422 Stout, Earl 132,133,335 Stowe, Lyman 365 Strack, Marilyn 374 Strand, Peter 400,401 Strange, Helen 309,412 Stratmoen, Jon 230 Stratton,Jonna 184,193,315 Strauss, Harlan 217 Strelow, Pamela 317 Strickland, Barbara 374 Strohbehn, Susan 206,392 Stromberg, Margaret 509 Strong, Patricia 317 Strosser, Stanley 242 Strother, Charlene 319 Strother, Laurel 269,383 Stryker, James 341 Stubbs, Hollis 271,272 Stukaloff, Alan 86 Stulla, Kathryn 309,349, 368,373 Stuppi, Stuart 341 Sturr, Bette 206,387 Stuster, Jack 124 Stutzman, Randi 82,382 Sudd, Karen 410,411 Sudman, Ellen 371 Sugino, Wesley 352 Sullender, Robert 260.337, 424 Sullivan, Martha 309 Summers, Carolyn 431 Sumrow, Elaine 407 Sunada, Roy 152,184,232, 345 Sunderland, Hilary 417 Sunkel, William 331 Surdam, Reed 352 Surra, Philip 207,242 Susman, Brent 421 Sutch, Sarah 436 Sutherland, Joye 417 Sutlifie, Richard 242 Swain, Susan 311 Swanson, Jerry 242 Swanson, John 260 Swantner, David 354 Swarbrick, Lawrence 108, 276 Sweeney, Frank 366 Sweeney, James 108,339 Sweeney, Veronica 417 Sweet, Catherine 396,417 Sweet, Douglas 329 Sweet, Paul 207,424 Sweetman, Denise 439 Swift, Peter 360 Swift, Sally 222,383 Swinbank, Kathryn 242 Swisher, Julie 387 Swoboda, John 265 Szalay, Steven 283 Taggart, Brian 364 Tait, Thomas 331 Takahashi, Drew 427 Takai, Sandra 407 Takeda, Alan 366 Takei, Milton 271 Talbot, Gary 133 Talmage, Deborah 311 Tanchuk,' Ila 283 Tangren, Teresa 374 Tanimoto, Lorine 206,404 Tankersley, Janice 307 Tannehill, Jo 406 Tannenbaum, Peter 113,429 Tannenberg, John 364 Tanner, Barbara 312 Tanzey, Ellen 312 Tarbett, Susan 269,434 Targow, Richard 266 Tarter, Timothy 86,421 Tarvin, Carolyn 203 Tashima, Jeanne 407 Tatman, Robert 331 Tavis, Ann 430 Taylor, Byrl 124 Taylor, Christopher 341 Taylor, Finley 283 Taylor, John 427 Taylor, Linda 321 Taylor, Mavourneen 80, 209,223,270,319 Taylor, Patricia 250 Taylor, Robert 152 Taylor, Toby 339 Tazioli, Robert 250 Tempey, Craig 126,127 Templar, Gail 81,209,349, 377 Tendis, Laurence 554 Tenison, Joetta 409 Thackwell, Kathleen 231 Thall, Joan 209 Thayer, H. Dale 230 Thayer, Willialri 235 Theiler, Theresa 434 Thelander, Barbara 433 Thielen, Arthur 142,423 Thistlethwaite, Mark 365 Thoe, Robert 76,92,343 Thoits, Frederick 361 Thomas, Carol 413,417 Thomas Donna 419 Thomas? Georgia 203,312 Thomas, Ina 414 Thomas Jayne 307,392 Thomas: Melissa 268 Thomas Michael 99,104, 106,108,109 Thomas, Neva 263,369 Thomas, Wey 323 Thompson, Donna 375 Thompson, Elizabeth 392 Thompson, Gary 285 Thompson, Janice 378 Thompson, Jerylle 203,321 Thompson, John 235 Thompson, Lynne 203,205, 260,309 Thompson, Mary 260,312 Thompson, Melinda 374 Thompson, Michael 283, 325,333 Thompson, Pamela 411 Thompson, Patricia 432,437 Thompson, Phyllis 203,311 Thompson, Richard 143 Thompson, Stuart 324 Thomson, William 362 Thorburn, Laura 414 Thoresen, Carol 188 Thorington, Charles 392 Thormod, Kathleen 151 Thorpe, Susan 437 Thorsen, James 358 Thrasher, Rob 44 Threlkeld, Mary 260,312 Thuney, Andrew 142,427 Tibbetts, Gayle 239,377 Tibbetts, J udith 349,384 Tibbetts, Paul 390 Tiller, Adrienne 289 Tilley, David 242,354 Tilley, Lorraine 431 Timmermann, William 423 266, Tincher, Virginia 221,381 Tisehler, Kathleen 86,372 Tjossom, Dorothy 418 Tobias, Mary 261,312 Todd, George 140 Tolar, Diane. 205,311 Tonoff, Ivana 249 Toomay, Tad 111,357 459 West, Wages, Steve 108,109,339 Van Richard 428 Toone, David 249 Toothman, Penelope 419 Torgan, Suzanne 148,392 Torkelson, Lynda 80,311, 205 Tornquist, Lyle 111 Torre, Gayle 289 Toth, Miklos 401 Towne, Christine 389 Tracey, Jane 410,412 Traver, Robert 341 Travers, Barbara 392 Traviss, Lynn 430,431 Trede, Sue 434 Treffry, Nadya 149 Treman, Michael 124 Trens, Barbara 436 Trevithick, William 324, 331 Trickett, Suzanne 437 Tripp, Virginia 289 Trondsen, Norman 110,111 Trostel, Susan 409 Troup, Heidi 433 Trowbridge, John 151 Trowbridge, Penelope 289 Trude, Mary 250 Truman, Robert 401 Trumpy, Thomas 392 Tschumy, Jacqueline 250, 312 Tsoutsouvas, Samuel 47, 266,333 Tsubokura, Christine 289 Tubbs, Charles 421 Tuch, Lawrence 337 Tucker, Janice 214 Uota, Gayle 86,209,436 Uota, Ronald 422 Upright, Richard 365 Urban, Douglas 424 Utterback, Jean 206,392 Valentine, Edward 354 Vallerga,Paul 101,105,106, 108,109,133,134 Valos, Irene 392 Valpreda, Gail 312 Van Camp, Steven 133,135, 235 Vance Vance , Dale 203,319 , John 334 Vance, Raymond 283 Vanderburg, Clifford 343 Vanderford, Jan 273 Van Der Kar, John 388 Vanderlaan, Martin 115 Vander-Linden,Karyl 430 Vandervoet, Brian 245 Vanderwold, Claude 333 Van Dorn, Karen 435 Van Duser, Erin 289 Van Gieson, Christine 396 Vaniman, Edward 428 Van Loon, John 283 Van Loon, Susan 285 Van Ornum, Harry 337 Peursem, David 401 Tulloh, Charles 285 Tunstall, Cathy 329 Turcato, John 182,235 Turner, Ellen 174,392 Turner, Mary 379 Turner, Turner, Robert 177,178, 182 Turpen, Patricia 408 Tuttle, Kathleen 433 Tyrrell, Allison 289 Ule, Carol 405 Umland, Jacqueline 249 Unruh, James 200 Van Rozeboom, Russell 329 Van Vlear, Douglas 333 Vardon, Susan 419 Varea, Sonya 86,349,382 Vartan, Robert 331 Vaucher, Gary 115,337,401 Vaucher, John 421 Vaupel, Michael 339 Vela, Jan 86,432,434 Venge, Karen 261 Vennes, Roger 365 Vento, Madelynn 406 Verdun, Michael 283 Verhulst, Sandra 438 Vernier, Craig 112,424,428 Vernon, Catherine 411 Vertin, Susan 149 Vesy, Katherine 80,315 Vettel, Donald 260 Vezzani, Barbara 378 Vickery, Larry 235 Vickman, Lawrence 235,331 Vickman, Nancy 387 Vidali, Joseph 242,329 Vidor, Gary 285 Villa, Helen 205 Vincent, David 424 Vincent, Nancy 321 Vingoe, Helen 434 Voegele, Judy 260 Vogel, Mary 307 Vogt, Karol 242 Vogt, Lorraine 260 Voorhees, Marc 424 Vore, Patricia 178 Voye, Sally 203,321 Wagner, Kendall 123 Wagner, Mara 436 Wagner, Norman 265 Wagner, Viola 319 Wahl, William 324,329 Wainman, Diana 203 Waite, Karen 412 Wald, Allen 328,429 Walker, Craig 426 Walker, David 362,390 Walker, Donna 321 Walker, Janice 409 Walker, John 47,199,354 Walker, Nancy 370 XX'alker, Sherese 437 Walker, Stanley 345 Walker, Timothy 103,108, 339 Walker, William D. 422 Walker, William M. 420 Wallace, Cynthia 269,379 Wallace, Frances 408 Wallis, Bruce 260,343 Wallis, Patricia 206,321 Wallis, Sharon 86,383 Wallock, Rosalie 33 Walnum, Carol 289 Walsh, Jeffrey 263 Walstad, Karen 231 Walter, Linda 317 Walters, Darla 430 Walters, Laurie 45,239 Waltner, Douglas 180 Walton, Gene 334 Walton, Walter 350,357 Unique Sig Ep talent attracts prospective pledges during fall rush. 4 Walton, William 331 Waltuch, Joseph 353 Wankum, James 107,108 Ward, Gary 421 Ward, Michael 351,349,350 Ward, Patricia 404 Ward, Sandra 250 Ward, Sharon 283 Warden, Annette 217 Wargo, Kristin 372 Warhaftig, Gary 325 Warnecke, Judith 309 Warner, Stuart 388 Warren, James 178 Warren, Michael 107,109, 113,345 Warren, Robert 363 Warren, Wendy 323 Vfarrick, Alice 433 Warrick, Richard 331 Washburn, David 133,339 Wass, Michael 345 Watanabe, Adelaide 289 Waters, Charlotte 438 Waters, Robert 260 Watkinson, Robert 360 Watson, Anita 409 Watson, Gerald 354 Watt, Beverly 148,260 Watt, Donna 212 XXfatt, Gail 81,368,370 Watt, Nicola 372 Watten, Jane 86,312 Weamer, Deborah 384 Weatherford, James 86, 134,354 Weaver, Jean 349,377,383 Weaver, Margaret 434 Weaver, Mark 198 Webb, Cynthia 349 Webb, Donald 260,265 Webb, Robert 329,395 Webber, Nancy 319 Wertheimer, Keith 1 1 3, 22 1,3 55 Wesolowski, John 365 Wessman, Patricia 231 West, Allan 403 West, Clifford 421 West, David 208 West, Grandin 229 West, James 331 John B. 278,279 West, John T. 152,283 Westfahl, Donald 283 Westfall, Andrew 260,339 Weston, Arlone 149,260 Vlfeston, Robert 75,349,348 Wetzell, Otho 286 Whaley, Linton 134,360 Wharton, Marsha 178 Wheat, Jane 414 Wheatley, Jane 418 Wheeler, Antoinette 205, 260,305,321 Wheeler, Charles 365 Whipple, Anthony 345 Whitaker, Ann 231,414, 415,349 Whitaker, Stephen 359,362 White, Alison 187,289, 187,521 White, Bram 355 White, Dale 401 White, James 401 White, John 263 XX'hite, Judith 261 White, Nancy 31 White, Richard 278 White, Sabina 203,205,321 Weber, Cynthia 268,4 39 Weber, Diane 412 Weber, Jacquelyn 209,379 Weber, Patricia 371 Weber, Sharen 176,307,411 Webster, David 235,333 Webster, Linda 371 Webster, Virginia 81 Weeks, Susan 412 Weems, Frances 434 Wegeforth, Paula 311 Weibel, Diana 430 Weigel, Elizabeth 323 Weil, Susan 433 Weimer, Steven 181,357 Weinberg, Mikel 178,223 Weinberg, Richard 357 Weiner, Gregory 111 Weintraub, Donald 396,397 Weir, Elaine 411 Weis, Michael 339 Weisman, Daniel 221,392 Weiss, William 390 Weitzenberg, William 106, 107,108,109 Welch, Allan 260 Welch, Anthony 426 Welch, David 403 Welch, Patrick 324,331 Weller, Sally 349,375 Wells, Nancy 437 Wells, Patricia 371 Wells, Robert 345 Welsh, Barbara 285,312, 365 Welsh, Deborah 291 Welsh, Donna 312 Welsh, Gregory 235,343 Welty, Barbara 229 Welty, Michael 183.184 Wenger, William 64,123, 3 39 Wenke, Charlotte 437 Wenzlaff, Carla 231 Werner, Craig 86,354 Werner, Merrill 315 Werner, Walter 403 White, Steven 390 White, Thomas 341 Whiteley, Robert 250,265 Whitesides, Michael 358 Whitney, Abby 384 Whitney, Ann 274 Whitted, William 358 Whittington, David 367 Wichman, Julie 414 Wickstrom, Howard 422 Wictorin, Clifford 345 Widawski, Melvin 188 Widell, Deborah 203,321 Widener, Lana 209,274,384 Widney, Joanne 406 Widosh, Sandra 321 Wiebelt, Carol 375 Wiegel, Linelle 323 Wiese, Lynn 364 Wilcox, Kirk 428 Wilder, Constance 311 Wilk, Duane 355 Wilken, Richard 283 Wilkerson, Roderick 355 Wilkes, Pamela 319 Wilkinson, Wayne 333,424 Wilks, John 153 Willens, Ronald 140 Williams, Anne 229 Williams, Bruce 76,77,84, 85,143,345 Williams, Carol 176,378 Williams, Charles 363 Williams, Chester 349,352 Williams, Christine 369 Williams, Ethel 260 Williams, James 208 Williams, Jill 319 Williams, Joan 80,315 Williams, Joann 311 Williams, Keith 87,1 39,353 Williams, Lowell 356 Williams, Lynda 411 Williams, Lynn 148,349, 368,373 Williams, Marilyn 214,276 Williams, Meredith 290 Williams, Roger 136,260, 339 Williams, Sue 268 Williams, Thomas 108 Williamson, Ann 205,260, 305,307 Willis, Melvin 335 Willson, James 428 Wilson, Wilson Wilson Charlotte 439 David 23,402 Deborah 289 Wilson Donald D. 285, 333 Wilson Donald S. 401 Wilson, John 331 Wilsoim, Karen 269 Wilson Lynne 276 Wilson Wilson I Marilyn 379 Martha 260 Wilson, Patricia 371 Wilson Peter 354 Wilson Richard 351 Wilson, Robert 2 36 Wilson, Stephen 266 Wilson, Wendy 372 Wiltse, Harold 343 Win, Ina 189 Win, S. Zaw 220,283 Wfinchell, Robert 242,265 Winchester, Timothy 339 Windle, Mark 152.356 Windle, William 331 Winium, Caryl 242,287 Winkel, Steven 367 Winkler, Susan 217,317, 382 Wlinkles, Cynthia 437 Winship, Ann 379 Winter, Nancy 232 Wfinthrop, Marc 390 Winton, Daniel 222,341 Wittman, Stephen 339 Woelz, Sharon 323 Wolcott, Maren 323 Wolf, Donald 353 Wolfe, Judith 418 Wolfe, Kathryn 349,377, 380 Wolford, Hilarie 411 Wolven, Lynne 431 Wolven, Nancy 434 Wolverton, Carol 268 Wolverton, Judith 283 Wolz, James 153,265 Wong, Brenda 371 Wong, Margaret 220,261 Wfong, Shelley 373 Wong, Truman 367 Wood, Arclean 375 Wood, Daniel 136 Wood, Dianne 384 Wood , Janis 321 Wood, Katherine 406 Wood, Rita 405 Wood, Robert 337 Wood, Sharon 405 Word, William 134 Working, Loren 401 Woriiwington, Charles 278, 365 Worth, Sharon 260,317 Worthington, Beverly 209, 392 Wrench, Edwin 355 Woodhouse, George 343 Woodruff, Kathleen 271 Woodruff, Michael 260 Woods, Dorothie 436 Woods, Maureen 407 Woodward, Marian 375 Woodward, Stanley 331 Wrentmore, Robert 260, 341 Wooten, Robert 424 Photo Credits Jim Fajafdo-16, 26, 50, 51, 54, 55,9-4, 110, 226, 397 Sherwood Lawrence-20, 21, 22, 50, 52, 53, 102, 110,12O, 150 Dave Merk-27, 41, 93, 225 Tom Sneeringer CBrooks Institute of Photographyj-88, 96 Wally Stein QSanta Barbara News Press-SB Aviationj-109 J.D.Strahler-51, 111, 113, 114,115, 131,146,149 Rich Zeiger-29, 99, 100, 102, 104, 105, 119 Carl Zytowski-48 I 1 I Wright, Christie 317,229 Wright, Cosette 374 Wright, David 339 Wright, Dennis 334 Wrigl1t, John 356 Vlfright, Linda 309 Wright, Steven 133,135 Wright, Sunne 86,87,221, 384 Wulkau, Carla 349,377,384 Wyant, Janice 205,321,384 Wygant, Gerald 132,366 Wylie, Clifford 87,278 Wynn, Donald 358 Wynn, Marcia 206 Wynne, Jeffrey 290 Wyrens, Marilyn 213 Yaeckel, Glen 345 Yaeger, Bruce 424 Yaholkovsky, Mary 408 Yanow, Adam 355 Yarber, Irene 260 Yates, Robert 77,84,85, 260,34 1 Yegan, Kenneth 127, 3 3 3 114,126 Yeo, Helen 154,270 Yokoyama, Jane 209 York, Elizabeth 290 York, Lynne 411 Yorke, Karen 437 Yoshida, Ronald 324,329 Yoshida, Shunichiro 429 Yoshino, Timothy 124,125 Yost, Linda 408 Young, Barbara 418 Young, Hal 83,171,325,339 Young, Rodger 108 Young, Stephanie 86 Young, Yvonne 203 Yox, Timothy 353 Yudkin, Josephine 148, 271,378 Zamets, Stephen 354 Zant, John 195 Zeige, Judith 369 Zeiger, Richard 197 Zerga, David 364 Zerkle, Pamela Zettel, Margaret 309 404 Zieg, Julie 321,203 Zieger, Susan 86,87,323, 373 Ziemer, Yvonne 439 Zierer, Linda 268,291 Ziman, Ronald 86 Zimmer, James 341 Zimmerli, Elaine 250 Zinkow, Robert Zipp, Paul 341 427 Zivich, Dave 106,108 Zoradi, Michael 388 Zorich, Judith 307 Zubler, Judith 436 Zurier, Deborah 41,4 46 ...,-- ln -31 ,,- "' m.lJ.wf" 4.- -1 F' A .A 1-Ts U ,..,, new 11" at 'ffl ,,, Qirsn. 'A '. cw, f I YW, M ,mul-,WW X Y- 'JVM al-- V 4 l 5 1 I l l l l I l l r l l l 5 2 l I ia F i I I I 1 464 l Editoris Closing. . . 1'- l Ever since this giant project began I've wondered what my feeling would be like once the 464 pages were completed. I suppose I still haven't fully grasped its significance for my life. A yearbook lastsg it records pictorially and in brief written summaries the events and feelings of the year as it progresses. The part of my life wrapt up in the Ln Cll7I7f7l'6'ITlC8.Slll'CS nearly three years. I have always wanted the book to show the best efforts that we, the staff, could produce. Education, especially at the university level, is the most broadening facet of human life. Strongly inspired by my encounters with high-caliber educational institutions, I wanted to relay through the book this high respect I hold for the value of education. The key to this feeling can be attributed to my teachers at Francis Hammond High in Alexandria, Virginia . . . especially to Mrs. Moore, my senior government teacher. ' But thoughts need articulation, and the job is too large for me alone. Ken Wolfe's work on the opening section initiated the feelings I wished to convey. What can I say to adequately thank all those who contributed time and effort to put this book out? Grades faltered, social life virtually disappeared, ,nerves were frazzled, but a competent staff together displaying their best efforts. I want to thank Joe Kovach, Vig Hall and Larry Miller, the who aided me in the production of the Ln Cumbre 1966 until its completion. Their invaluable? multitude of purposes! has been paramount in the 'events recalled within these and attitudes circulating Hia-ofy or pages only begin in the atmosphere of swers have been found today's mold society to encorporate current ideas, always retaining some of the traditionalrold in the face of the challenging new. I Q ion. Once the anf' just as in the past, will I Alice Adams Editor 1967 La Cnmbre l l -.N Q in :fl-, 1. W I Q , Y H-Ma'. L, fr- " -I I 1 I 1 ,. . fmqf- , . ' Y, 1. 3' - . ."WPg,. . ' 5 .as .v 'R A. Q, 1 1 ' - we ,Q , K Hwt. -...-. JY -f ,H V 2 '-'S --. 41, : l"f P -,L no wird? I . ,ff X 'Y' u we Q, lu I 1 1 I + I I Y N A -21+ 1-mx x v . ' 3??'?sl. 1' 1?-s-wg! .H fm fx ,V l ,.f , '51, he 3.1 ,i'z1.:,, ' :Q if QF' . A 4. ' 'fs xv., - - . 1 ' M if if f sf 3 QS? 5 ' ws . W k -gi dl. r "1 ' , . li- fl V it ' 'HI . ig? I 4 o 'aw gh' ox , W, ' ' -1' I Q . 'WWE Q f f ... f 9 V55 1 r fzf'-..:f 1 . " 51 I 4 5.5 2-7. T I , ' xy . L- . U J, A 0 'W I ' f ' J' I M 44 E ,Q ., , an. I In Y Q-.fzggip i , AHQX1' ' 4, lt- -M KI I Qwi,.f K I "+iM'KQa1g,3 g , nn U Q21 , K- Hi 1 w Wf, 1 . ,., H :Y 1 i el K I 1 AN? 1 'F , 435-,, . z. N-Q. Q , QSYW' - . "img , ww .J "' -wo., N-m...,,, I M 'lu 3 ', was e N.. M, . ' 1 "fn, ' 'a, .Ar Q, xx mmf FDWN P. u P i 4 Y 1 wa 1 -'F w A .-- J B f- -al. I ' ' "' w -'T .4 4 ,, ft., N' gf Q P' T Va W' 1 --3-yr 4- 5' Al A"1 Gm 5 1 " 1 'iv O ' . .If k ,z , . ' V ' Li , 1. 4-' 'f' ' ff'--. - , ' ' , . - ' 41' . - 5 t . J' 1 - , . u 2 r A ,J'r.yS"" ,1 "1 , 7 ' , If ' ., ' S 1 3 , ,Q ,. ,- 3 j' jf,c1.er"?'f 759: ' ' .- ' +, rf ,qgu X U , ., " 5 'T ' ff f-.g'fx.-.LCS 1-"'.-qwlwr' , ' D. -"A '- - A .,-12" j - sf--2 f Q.,-1 ' ' ' ,.-- +"' -'- " ' ' 4 'P . 'f , 'aj' ' A 1' x - 0 V 1. ' i "J "1 vi. . .,- f1".f.,, I "- , fr N . W. Q "' 4-IQ ev - nd' 1- , i-':.,,, V ' "" hx ' 1 .Y,, '-'X ' .Y , 1-,- i """h'--"L P -- ' A Y .A 4 A' A' - -- V. . 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University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

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

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