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

 - Class of 1968

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1968 volume:

I • - -vasmsitt ■ ' " k O x aWWot 1968 La CumbrG UNIVERSITY CENTENNIAL 1868-1968 UNIVERSITY of CALIFORNIA SANTA BARBARA VOLUME 48 La Cumbre Published by the Associated Students University of California, Santa Barbara JOHN ZAIMT, Editor KAREN GERNHARDT, Assistant Editor CONNIE PORTER, Copy Editor TINA JILLSON, Layout Editor GARY PEARSON, Photoqraphy Editor JOE T KOVACH, Director of Publications - ■ ' i f ■r.,. ' ■ .■y f T ■ A i- ' - Jfi ' FOREWORD California-a land of richly varied features and vast natural wealth. The discovery of these resources brought to the land thousands of people, hoping to secure for themselves a fruitful existence, more prosperous than mere subsistence. To this end the settlers joined the unique assets of their know- ledge with the natural resources of the earth. California assumed a new, more dynamic character. It became a place for the enrich- ment of humanity. This enrichment depended upon man ' s culture, which was becoming increasingly corruptible in California as its population swelled. To preserve the excellence of this precious human commodity, men of vision established a vital institution. The University of California, creator, corrector and protector of civilized culture, was chartered in 1868. 1968 • Davis Berkeley an Francisco Santa Cruz SANTA BARBARA _ --• • i II ' - Sl- " " ---- HH P Los Angeles . . • Riverside Irvine San Diego 1868-1968 UNIVERSITY CENTENNIAL 1 CONTENTS FOREWORD 2 DEDICATION 8 ENRICHMENT 10 CAMPUS EVENTS 26 SPORTS 90 UNIVERSITY 162 ACADEMICS 230 SENIORS 266 HONORS 308 HOUSING 326 INDEPENDENTS 328 ISLA VISTA LEAGUE 342 GREEKS , 388 RHA 438 UCSB SALUTE 487 INDEX 491 IN MEMORIAM 510 CLOSING 512 DEDICATION: Thomas M. StorkG Thomas More Storke has spent the entire 91 years of his life in California. It is by no mere chance that his growth, the development of the University of California and the flourishing .of a vibrant state culture have coincided. A descendant of Gold- Rush pioneers, Mr Storke was imbued with the Old- West tradition in which, as he once put it, " men were men. " In his lifetime as a journalist and a leader, the native Santa Barbaran has helped preserve and enhance the integrity of man in his noblest sense. Tom Storke has realized that the vitality of his life-long ideals depends upon progress. The most tangible manifesta- tions of this awareness are found in his investments in edu- cation, especially at the Santa Barbara campus of the University of California. His influence encouraged the UC Board of Regents, of which he was a member, to acquire the spacious 600-acre promontory where the campus has stood since 1954. As the University entered its recent crucial decade of growth, Mr. Storke complemented generous public financing as an eminent private supporter of UCSB. His donation was a major source of revenue for the University Center, completed in 1966. Overlooking the lagoon, this hub of student activity was a milestone in the transformation of the land from a drab military base to an inviting campus. Ground was broken this year for the product of his latest contribution, a Student Communications Building. Its 176- foot tower will be the premier campus landmark. More important than these monuments is the spirit that Storke has shared with the University. He devoted his 60 years as active editor and publisher of the Santa Barbara News-Press to taking an honest stand on all issues. For one such stand, exposing in 1961 the slanderous tactics of the John Birch Society, he won a Pulitzer Prize. By unceasingly search ing for tru th and supplying kn o wiedge, for 100 years the University has prepared men to make sound commitments in life and to perform such services for the state. Because he has exemplified and supported so thoroughly this fundamental exercise of the University of California, we dedicate the 1968 La Cumbre to Thomas M. Storke. ENRICHMENT Enriching California chiefly through the medium of academic sub- jects, the University endows the people with vital perspectives of life-artistic, scientific and philosophical-both old and new. It stabilizes and augments the state ' s essential pool of knowledge or culture. Yet the University also cultivates the population by establish- ing warm relationships between individuals in their common search for understanding. In one of its most dramatic forms, this enrichment reaches underprivileged people in California through the conscious action of students. At UCSB, this activity is performed by the students ' Commun- ity Aid Board. By such projects as individual tutoring, it has pro- vided hundreds of disadvantaged children with needed compan- ionship and enlightenment. UC students consider the establishment of human rapport at least as vital as academic progress; for it is a starting point for the enrichment provided by academic knowledge. V mif 4 At Santa Barbara, and all of its other campuses, the Univer- sity provides California v ith a fertile environment for the expression of significant ideas on life. Art fulfills the idealistic rather than the practical aspects of culture. Drama, a dynamic art form, is firmly established on the University scene. Sponsoring nine major theatrical productions a year, UCSB transmits several meaningful historical and contem- porary insights to the people. During the 1967-68 season, they ranged in setting and mood from Euripides ' THE BACCHAE ' to Luigi Pirandello ' s HENRY IV (right), to Joan Littlewood ' s OH, WHA T A LOVEL Y WAR. For the enrichment of Call fomia ' s culture, the allegiance of the University is to the theatre as a pure art form, untainted by the commercialism that accompanies the entertainment offered by " the tube. " 13 Without cultural significance, the impulse to play sometimes dwindles into an empty feeling. In the name of sports, the Univer- sity identifies play with some of the most fundamental attitudes upon which the civilized culture of California rests. Dedication, courage, sacrifice, spirit -all are enhanced by the spectacle of college athletics. 15 Every area of expression within the University not only enriches the individual student but it is also promoted in return by the student who gains some mastery of it. Art appreciation eventually evolves into the imaginative, original creation of visual art And perhaps a vital conception of form, even in the commonplace, will be captured for posterity. In the same way do music and chemistry, and all of the other arts and sciences, advance by the accumulation of different expressions and new knowledge. Likewise is the society that supports the free inquiry into these disciplines continually enriched and invigorated. 16 : « »fri - 1 , I iv. • • ' ' ll •»• ' •■-■-■ .1 - ( 3 ' i: ' 1. . Av, •4 • ; ,. t-pij, .. Because of its continual quest to invigorate tfie fiuman experience, tfie University endows the individual with an enthusiastic outlook: that is greatly conducive to the spiritual enrichment of life. Instilled in him by his education, the student ' s commit- ments in life are of such a quality as to closely parallel the true spirit of the stated goals of our cultural religions. Many students express their convictions by actively participating in organized religions, while others gain strength through private faith. Due to their inescapable awareness of reality, members of the University community demand the genuine realization of spiritual ideals. Students gather to practice love and brotherhood in its purest sense. They abhor man ' s distortions of religious concepts portrayed in past chronicles and in present events. Vol. XVL— No. 787.] NEW YORK, SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1872. Eplcrea ncoonllng to Act ol Cm)t!i -9-s In the Year ISTa. by Harper Si Srolhcre, In the omco of the Ubrarlan of Congmw. tt Wanhlngton, f WITH A SUPPLEMEMT. L PRICE TEN OEHTS. THE KU-KLUX. W ' t give on till.-, yage an illiisinuion, engnived from a j)lnjliij, ' ni| Ii In.in lile. showing three racrabcnt " itn h.iiii| uf SU - - i i n Kti-Kliix, who ni - now uniier indictroiMit in that State foi ' rhe ntlcmpicd miinl ' T of u ftiiiiily by the mime of HfMriTT, T)te»e men were eiipiiii-e ' i hist Seji- icmher in Ti hiiraiiigo Cuiinly, Miit iiuuppi, by G. V. Wfci.iA I ' niled States Attorney fur th ' a Northern Dislriot of that State, n- ' si ted by ruiicd States Marshal J. II. I ' ikkc ntid his Uepuiy, John M ' Coy. The illiistrattoii is dou- bly interesting us shoiving the ilitguises uciually wom by these rai:iorcniits. They are not, how- cvV, aiwftvs 9o elahi r;ilc in (heir briganj toilet. A white lihinket or »lieel thrown over the liend, with hol t for thv eye , is uxially suflkicnt. It is gnmfvtnj; to know thai the govenimjut [lUtlinK forth elticicul oxeriions to brini; to jiKtivi the c iuiM-rcuiii in every part of the Siiith Ironbled Ity ihcir (ire- enie. While there i . evidence that the bener jiortion of the Sonth- iTii i eople disoouiitcnani-e the outrages commit- ted hy the Kii-Klii Uinds, it i no le i evident that nmhing -lion of the most energetic and siimm.irj- ratjsure-i on the fan of ihe general governmciil can bring ihein to an etid, and gi e pruieeiion to ) eucefal i:in.:eiis, hhu ' lc and white. The ontnige cummitled in Kentucky, Mi isMp- jtt. and the Caroliiias by these brigaoib are loo iiotorioa. " f ir denial. In the recent IriaU at Coliiinhra. Ni-iitli I ' arolina, one of the counsel fur the |inNi nei-. ihe ilon. K vlrdy Juhmson, felt ciiiit| elli-d hy the oviiience to use thin e. - tranitlirniry laii. iia toward hi«i own clients ; " Neither my distinguished friend Mr. Stav- ■t . iv n ir myself are here to defend, or jnsiifv, ■ r |i.d)iate any mitragea that may have been [ici- )tc:nitftl in your Suite by the association of Kti- Kttix. Aiirc Usltturd tcllk horror to some ■• ' th, tmHiHvHif which Aim itern hrouyht hefort yun. rUr outr-fiat pfvred hni ' t heen skotk ' mq to hn- •■inily : they lulmit ntilhrr i f JHal fi ' ation nor ■ r ii.ti " ; Mcy n ' v tte i ' fi oh)ii}ntivii whifk I ' lw •tHtl n-ttHn iiHp ' ntf iiftun mm. These men a| ' )K-.ir t ti.ivc k-on alike in-en-ihlc to the obligations of hiimanily and religion : but the day will come, however, if it boii not already arrived, when they will decjtly Ument it. K e» " if justice idiould do: overtake them, there i . another tribunal from which tlier is no escape. It in their own con- science, that tribunal wliii-h sitn in the breoKt of every living man, that i«iill smaH voice that thrilU tlivough the heart, and uh it nytenka gives happi- ness or torture— the oi(c of coubcience — ihw voice of dod. " Had thiH lanpinge come fi-om the li|w of a " Federal jtidgc " or a ' •military satiup, " it might have W-cn cliaracteritcd as exaggerated, or buspccled of violent partisanship ; but forced by irresiblible evidence from the lips of the pris- oners ' own coun. ' cl, it must he ucce|itcd ai. con- clusive testimony lo the truth of the charge against ihe.%c laulciiK dislnrl ers of the South. Kecent inlelligencc fioni Kentucky aho«ia that the government can not be too jfrompt and en- ergetic in its measures of pi-oteciion. On the night of the I ' d inst. a band of twenty Ku-Klux made a raid upon some negroes near Frankfort, in that State, whipping one of them and order- ing the others to leave the neighborhood on paio of deiitJi. One farmer was warned to employ none but white loUrerb. It is the declared pur- pose of these oiith.«s lo drive the negroes from the county. But the day is past when such iRrcats can be carried ont. These outUws will speedily be taught that the government will pro- tect peaceable citizens in tlie full enjoyment of iheir rights, life, and properly, if it takes the « hole military power of the nation to do it. .MISSISSIPPI Kl-KLIX IN THE DISGUISE IN WHICH TllEV WtlKE tArTri{i;[i wood-selij:rs in Richmond. Mil. Shei-i ' abd ' s characteristic sketche in the Kichmond markets will leraind the traveled reader of almost sin.ilar scenes in European cities, c petiully those of Italy, where the smaller in- dustries have not yet U-en 8ii| nt©ded bv organ- ized capiiul. There is something quaint and primitive in these figures. They give Nonheni eye- a glimpse of .juite a ditlcrcnl life from the bustling, busy existence which we are accus 19 Vibrant and healthy , a new member of our culture sounds off. His physical vitality is essential to his development as a learning and productive being. The progress of man ' s entire culture rests upon the maintenance of his ability to adapt as a biological organism. At the University of California extensive re- search in all sciences continually offers new opportunities for man to enrich his understanding and control of his environment The Santa Barbara campus takes advantage of its seaside location to explore the biological possibilities inherent in the thriving organisms of the sea. The ocean challenges the living world with many demanding environmental conditions. Stu- dent and faculty researchers at UCSB have been studying the responses of various organisms to the changing habitat of the sea. Along this line, students have examined the gas content of the swim bladders of fish in order to compare the effects of varying ocean pressures on their morphologies. The habits of different fish are also studied, either in the system of tanks at the Marine Laboratory or on offshore field trips. Such research carries many implications concerning the adaptability of man in his unique ventures into the exotic realms from the deep sea to outer space. WIS ONLY -4s the nerve center of the academic community, the University library houses the literary symbols of our culture ' s quality. The value of books lies in the use which the intelli- gent mind makes of them. Through education one learns to discriminate between valid, constructive literature and worth- less pulp. Once this distinction is made, however, the intellect becomes engrossed in the significance of that which it can draw from the minds of others in the formation of thoughts and knowledge. Exclusive of classroom learning, the most accomplished students at the University spend over 20 hours per week studying during the normal course of a quarter Much of this time is spent in the studious library atmosphere, utilizing some of the 445,000 volumes, the records, pamphlets, periodicals, and often just the quiet study booths. The time taken yields unlimited rewards in the enrichment of our culture. m 23 For one hundred years now the University of California has pursued its search for truth. Cultural enrichment, growing through progress and change, has long been its heritage to the people of its home state. Yet during this extended accumulation of human achieve- ments in California some basic human enjoyments have remained constant. The natural splendor of the land that has attracted multitudes over the past century inspires intense appreciation in scholars, workers, artists and students alike, in spite of their commitment to relentless progress. UC Santa Barbara is a focal point of this confrontation between progress and permanence. Here, among all of the uncertainties which surround the complex life devoted to inquiry, simple pleasures and beauty still satisfy the aesthetic nature. Intellectual progress may also heighten the scholar ' s appre- ciation of the natural rhythms of life and his desire to preserve them. The purpose of the University is to seek out and teach the best expressions of the human existence in the context of past, present and future. CAMPUS EVENTS Whether a homecoming bonfire, a lecture on sex, ore political rally, campus events at Santa Barbara brought a gleam to the eye of many 1968 students. Tradition, from Frosh Camp to final exams, kindled even more than before a fervent pride and height- ened dedication to the University. Challenging projec ts brough t studen ts unique avenues of individual expression which opened new vistas of consciousness. Repeatedly, these happenings supplied the opportunity for inquiring minds to question political, moral, spiritual, and academic attitudes and facades. The ability to recognize and understand the whys and hows of opposing beliefs and cultures is an unparalleled advancement made by the Univer- sity ' s aspiring scholars toward a richer and more satisfying adulthood. 1868-1968 " t RSITY CENTENNIAL After a brief summer session, UCSB was vacant of tfie very reason for its existence-tile students. Vital construction continued during tfie lull; it was made possible by previous UC budgets. Still, the facilities were to be hard pressed in September by a record enroll- ment The exuberance with which the campus eventually throbbed back to life when the students arrived left one thing for certain: whatever the future of the University in material terms its spirit would not subside. Unwonted turmoil caused by the threat to UC was contrasted by the summertime calmness next to the campus. Anxiety, Doubt Introduce Academic Year of UCSB SUMMER 1967 Tremendous tension between uncertainty and hope pervaded the atmosphere of the University of Cali- fornia as it entered its one-hundredth year. The pursuit of freedom of inquiry and student recognition was met by a critical society, reluctant to lend its full support. Uncertainty about the public ' s recognition of Uni- versity goals arose with budget cuts by the state govern- ment and anticipated student fee increases by the UC Regents. These actions threatened to lower the Uni- versity ' s high standards both of quality in facilities and of opportunity for deserving scholars. UCSB gained a vote of confidence, however, with the donation of 6,000 acres of mountain land by Francis Minturn Sedgwick. The Regents also affirmed their trust in the potential of this campus by purchasing 22 1 .5 acres of Devereux property for further expansion. SEPT. 22 On September 22nd some of the doubt about the Uni- versity ' s future was resolved by the election of Charles Hitch as president. Recognizing the limitations of on e individual, the students of UC Santa Barbara became involved with the challenge of making the University more meaningful to themselves and to society. The Student Leadership Conference, viewed by Vice- Chancellor Stephen Goodspccd as the " most exciting ever, " began the day Hitch was elected. Held in Ojai, the conference was concerned primarily with academic re- form and the future development of the University. While exchanging significant ideas on education, the leaders also began planning the year ' s social program, intended to balance the burdensome academic and po- litical issues facing the students of today. The stage was set for a rich year of campus history. 29 lyiilHlliiT FALL EVENTS Eleven thousand students converge on the campus. . .Green freshmen, with matching beanies, attain initial know- ledge: Do not fold, spindle or muti- late. . .Leg Council opens the door for economically disadvantaged stu- dents. . .ROTC program under fire, as political activism dominated by anti- war feelings. . . Weekend dances fulfill desires for friendship. . .The Doors freak out in Rob. Gym, while Campbell Hall echoes the mellow tones of Glenn Yarbrough. . .Bonfire blazes in new Homecoming tradition. . .Spirited week climaxed by victory. . .Hundreds gather to hear Drew Pearson, Stuart Udall and Steve Allen. . .Peace crusa- ders stumble in headstrong attempt to counteract Dow. . .Study breaks fill the UCen during Dead Week. . .Fatigue and relief signal the quarter ' s end. . . To some, the end of a college career. . . To others, a new interest and a fresh beginning. 31 Some of the less enthusiastic campers were content to observe three-man tag from the sidelines. -«k fi ' 1 Green-beanied freshmen respond enthusiastically to the antics of the UCSB spirit leaders during the opening rally at Frosh Camp. Frosh Campers Challenge Disappearing Individuality SEP. 21 -SEP. 23 a.jjk Fourteen hundred early arrivals overran UCSB for three days preceding fall registration week. They could be found in every corner of the campus, from the stadium, where they were welcomed by Chancellor Cheadle and A.S. Presi- dent Greg Stamos; to Campbell Hall, where they sat through many indoctrination assemblies; to the top of the new library building, where they were afforded a view of the entire campus. As well as participating in volleyball, thumper, three- man tag, and wading in the ocean, the freshmen had the opportunity to become deeply engrossed in discussions re- lating to their lack of identity in the massive society of stu- dents among whom they were now included. The camp was not only a rewarding experience for the campers, but the counselors also gained new insight into many of the problems which were brought up in the facul- ty-student discussion groups. Due to the able planning of camp director Bob Turner and his staff. I-Vosh Camp was enjoyed by all. Skill in handling water-filled balloons was put to a rigorous test on the beach as boys and girls lined up opposite one another to toss the balloons. At left, two dedicated campers are concentrating on keeping the unstable balloon in one piece. 33 ,-. V WT • I Sit-ins, now an integral part of campus life, even replaced the past enthusiasm demonstrated at dances. Light shows, dimming the interest in dancing, left would-be dancers frustrated and those wish- ing to relax content At right, a member of Dry Paint creates an enveloping spectacle for the tun- ed-in crowd in Robertson Gym. Disadvantoged Students Assisted by AS Funds SEPT. 28 In (he hectic first week of the quarter, members of the AS Legislative Council got off to a fast start. They voted into the Educational Opportunities Pro- gram $3,000 of student funds, which grew to $30,- 000 with matching contributions from the Regents and the federal government. Helping to finance the education of disadvan- taged students, the program assures a more diverse student population at UCSB. Dean of Students Lyle G. Reynolds commended the Council for its action, " a milestone in student government. " The vote was just one move in the long battle for quality and equality in the face of unprecedented expansion, which was evident the first week in the numbers of students that crowded the Welcome Dance and Open Registration. Beginning a series of micl-weel study break movies, " Tfie Gunfigfiter " provided a pastime for procrastinating students, as well as those seek- ing an outlet from their studies. ■ - ' % 13 - ' i Increasing lines characterize the ever-expanding University system. Above, the book-store employees work overtime to accommodate the students ' demands, which are evident during open registration (below). 35 OCT. 18 Controversy over War Sparks Campus Politics As the Vietnam War and draft quotas continued to escalate, anti-war groups gained momentum on col- lege campuses, generating healthy controversy. The Student Peace Committee spearheaded local activity against ROTC, recruitment on campus, and the draft. Their first efforts were aimed at removing academic credit from the ROTC program, initiating a campus- wide dialogue on the question of academic criteria. Taking the matter to Leg Council, Rep.-at-large Hu- bert Jessup and Vice-Presidents Paul Bellin and John Caverhill co-sponsored a bill recommending that the Academic Senate remove ROTC ' s unit credit. Follow- ing a lengthy and well-attended debate, the motion passed, 8-3. OCT. 16 October 16 marked the start of national anti-draft week, and with it came a surge of activity in the Uni- versity. An anti-draft teach-in at Berkeley, outlawed by a local court, was supported in principle by UCSB Vice-Chancellor Goodspeed, who affirmed that " The operation of the university is dependent on the carry- ing on of open discussions, in class or out. " UCSB draft resistance began the same week, as 18 students turned in their draft cards in Santa Barbara. The students were supported by ten professors in a statement declaring that the draft compelled young men to commit illegal and immoral acts. The entire statement was read by Dr. Arnold Paul at the Oct. 20 draft rally, which was terminated by Dean Evans. OCT. 30 Voting on the Vietnam issue, with a 20% turnout on campus, revealed a peace sentiment (45%) favoring negotiation and cessation of bombing. While 27% voted for immediate withdrawal, 11% supported an es- calation policy. The remaining 17% felt the U.S. should continue its present policy. NOV. 15 Spurred by the tumultuous demonstrations against na- palm-producing Dow Chemical at several campuses, the Peace Committee asked that recruiters be required to engage in dialogue with the students when visiting UCSB. The proposal was rejected by Leg Council. The tables which line the front of South Hall (above) general ly include a peace table as well as one spon- sored by the Students for Victory in Vietnam. At right. Dr. Charles Hubbell and several students observe an hour of silent meditation for peace in Vietnam as part of a weekly Wednesday afternoon vigil. Initiated at UCSB, the demonstration has spread to two hundred campuses across the nation. Fred Munch, above, leads a peace procession from the adminis- tration building to the free speech area, where speakers favored immediate peace In Vietnam and Alexander ' s Timeless Blooz- band performed. Below, a group of protestors march with the ROTC color guard on maneuvers. ROTC cadets, the subjects of endless controversy, stand at attention eyes right, for inspection by their commanding officer. . ■ mfm 37 NOV. 27 NOV. 29 DEC. 4- DEC. 5 Activist Segment Stirred By Draft, Dow Recruiting In the face of mounting pressure from selective service, the nation ' s first student-sponsored draft counselling office went into effect at UCSB. It was approved bv Council and directed by Hubert Jessup. Passing by a 9-4 vote Tony Shih ' s resolution in favor of " immediate and unilateral American de-escalation and gradual withdrawal, " Legislative Council official- ly expressed its opposition to U.S. involvement in Viet Nam. " This is definitely a student issue, " affirmed A.S. President Greg Stamos. The wave of anti-Dow demonstrations sweeping col- leges in 1967 hit UCSB in a relatively peaceful man- ner. Although no violence occurred, recruiters were met with two days of sit-ins outside the placement office and several students marching through the ad- ministration building in support of the demonstrations. Leg Council had voted not to bar the recruiters, who offered many non-war opportunities, so the dem- onstrators acted on their own initiative. Their crowd- ing of the building was later found to be illegal. Hearings by A.S. and faculty judicial boards re- sulted in disciplinary measures being charged to the sit-in participants, including six censures, three warn- ings and one severe warning. Scattered protests were heard against the rigor of the administration ' s actions. At the quarter ' s end, campus political activism, like the war that incited it, was surrounded by dispute; but the students ' desire for peace was doubtless. Evaluating the campus political situation, an El Gaucho cartoon by Dick Hyland above portrays the ineffectiveness of the protest to Dow recruitment. Below, Dean Evans and V ice-Chancellor Goodspeed show concern for the perplexing peace issues. Expressing her desire to be free from societal pressures, Alison ' s (Dea Flippen) frustra- tions explode in the presence of her young and idealistic husband, Jimmy (Michael Richardson) and friends Cliff (Dan Dorse) and Helena (l Vana Dowell). OCT. 17 Ploys Stress Primacy Of Human Relation Presented by UCSB Drama students, John Os- borne ' s Look Back In Anger, directed by Stanley Glenn, portrayed an emotionally and psychologic- ally significant story of retreat into the world of make-believe. Michael Richardson executed the difficult role of an outwardly tender man who harbors a churning anger within, which occasion- ally explodes into physical and verbal violence. Eugene O ' Neill ' s Long Day ' s Journey Into Night, produced by the American Conservatory Theater, revealed the conflicts arising between members of a family which is afflicted with physical and men- tal ailments. Robert Goldsby directed the players through their " day " of attacks and defenses of one another, to the last scene, in which all have be- come a unit, bound by antagonistic love and the instinct for self-preservation. Josephine Nichols, a major actress in the American Conservatory Theater, has written and directed many plays, as well as founded the Reader ' s Theater in New York. OCT. 18 39 ■y 4 Tug-o-war, a major event among the activities of Sandpiper weel end, provided entertainment and fun for those watching as well as those participating in the contest. With the teams evenly matched, stalemate was a common occurrence (above). Below, the stalemate is broken as Diablo Hall ' s entrant and his teammates slip into the waiting water. An envious competitor watches Rory Veal complete his first-place sand castle, during the castle-building contest on Saturday. ; iy- - Sun and Surf Summon Cliff-dwelling Sandpipers OCT. 20 Hundreds of UCSB cliff-dwellers crawled seaward for three days during the annual Sandpiper Weekend, sponsored by the Recreation Department. The traditional battle of the sexes was forgotten as Gaucho men and women joined forces in such rig- orous activities as kite flying and sand castle building. In both individual and group events Eldorado, Sara- toga, Estrella, Arbolado and Navajo were trophy win- ners. Hostilities were aired in football and pushball while one of the highlights of the weekend was the tug-of-war contest, girls included! Pooling their vivid imaginations, Recreation Com- missioner Mike Treman and his events chairmen pre- sented to the enthusiastic participants a unique and well-organized week-end of festivities. « S The activities included in Sandpiper Weekend varied from surfing contests (left), wtiicfi tested tfie skill of the entrants, to volleyball on the beach (top, right). Above, several participants in the week- end ' s events attempt to push the huge ball, used to publicize Sandpiper Weekend, beyond the breakers. 41 Chancellor Cheadle visits with the late Francis MInturn Sedgwick on his Santa Ynez Ranch, part of which has been donated to the University. Patrons Help Pattern Growth of University UCSB has been gifted by many benefactors, but perhaps none so historically notable as Mr. Thomas M. Storke and the late Francis Minturn Sedgwick. OCT. 24 ]VIr. Sedgwick recently donated 6,000 acres of land in the Santa Ynez Mountains for University re- search purposes. One of his major interests outside of the University was art, and his work is displayed in a special gallery on campus. Chancellor Cheadle, upon learning of Mr. Sedg- wick ' s death, expressed personal sorrow and the sentiments of the entire University when he stated that, " No other private citizen has contributed so greatly to the community enrichment of this cam- pus . . . The spirit of his devotion to the principles of higher education will be unceasing. " OCT. 27 Thomas Storke, whose bust, sculptured by Mr. Sedgwick, graces the UCen lobby, has long been a friend of UCSB, and has recently concentrated efforts toward procuring a publications building for it. His interest in student publications was recog- nized at the October National Council of College Publications Advisors Convention in Chicago. George Obern, Public Information Director, Thomas Storke, and Robert Lorden, AS Executive Director, converse after the presentation of the National Council of College Publications Advisers Award to Mr Storke. Pearson, Udoll Capture Fascination of Listeners OCT. 27 Among the distinguished speakers to visit UCSB during the school year was the noted columnist, Drew Pearson. Choosing a suhject with which he has long been intimately acquainted, " Behind the Scenes: Washington, Moscow, and Peking, " he spoke on a number of controversial issues before a captivated audience in Campbell Hall. Throughout his career, Pearson has been known to criticize and challenge government and business whenever he felt they were not acting in the public interest. Displaying the courage of his convictions has made him one of the nation ' s foremost Wash- ington correspondents. NOV. 17 " I appreciate this outdoor tradition, " was Secretary of the Interior Stewart Lee Udall ' s reaction to the setting of his Third Annual Convocation Lecture, held at Campus Field. A lover of the outdoors, Udall spoke on the " Quest for Quality in American Life. " Stressing the need for public recognition of problems existing in our nation ' s cities, and the danger that the country ' s open lands are facing today from the advance of " growth " in progress, he was able to further his campaign for a " new conservation which would deal with the problems of the total environment. " Perplexed by an ambiguous question, Washington ' s foremost syndicated columnist. Drew Pearson, revamps his thoughts before attempting to answer. Secretary of the Interior, Stewart Udall, gives a convincing delivery of his speech following a brief, but trying mix-up in preliminary details shown at left. 43 UCSB Students Shore Varied Extracurricular Activities OCT. 28 Prospective college students and their parents once again had the opportunity to become familiar with the UCSB campus as the 1967 University Day saw its doors open to all visitors. Student guides conducted extensive tours and many departments provided spe- cial orientations. Professors and students alike were on hand to answer all questions, and to maintain the school ' s famous reputation for a friendly atmosphere. The aura of the university was considerably more lively that same evening as Robertson ' s Gym hosted The Doors in a four-hour dance concert. Alexander ' s Timeless Bloozband and The Lyrics were featured with Jim Morrison and his group. The mood created through the music was enhanced by the psychedelic light show and the colorful appearance of the perform- ers themselves. NOV. 3 In a more serious, but just as enthusiastic mood, UCSB students and staff made a success of the sixth annual Larry Adams Blood Drive by raising 34 pints of blood above the 108 pints required for Mr. Adams ' hemo- philiac condition. The extra donations are used to stock an emergency bloodbank for the students and faculty of UCSB. ROTC cadets (above) and volunteer UCSB students (right) offered their services to visitors unfamiliar with the campus on University Day, by acquainting them first hand with the school. Medical personnel as well as students were out in full force for the Larry Adams Blood Drive. Blood was collected in a temporary clinic set up in Robertson ' s Gym. Members of the Doors, Jim Morrison and Robby Krieger, a former UCSB student, entertain the audience with their opening hit, " When the Music ' s Over. " Below, the mind-shattering music provides students with an opportunity to groove on a different level. Debbie, the mascot for the annual Beer Bowl game between Publications Board and Leg Coun- cil extends a friendly paw to spectators at the game in which Pub Board topped Council. 45 Yorbrough, Henry IV Earn Worm Reception NOV. 1 Performing in the fastest sell-out concert in UCSB history, the mellow voice and relaxed style of Glenn Yarbrough once again delighted a capacity crowd in Campbell Hall this year. Mr. Yarbrough ' s ballads, folk songs, and love songs, enhanced by his own personal charm, generated warmth which helped him to establish an immediate rapport with his audience. The Fred Murio Quartet opened the concert with three current tunes in their own style, and accompanied Mr. Yarbrough on all of his numbers. Between sets the witty and musically gifted duo of Maffit and Davies entertained to round out a thor- oughly unique and enjoyable evening. NOV. 13 Three days later, in conjunction with Luigi Piran- dello ' s anniversary year, the UCSB Drama Depart- ment presented his provoking play, Henry IV; the theme of which proclaims that there is no set defi- nition of reality, but that each man must discover his own. At the outset of the play, Henry is thought to be insane, but it is eventually learned that he is simply living in his own mode of reality. The play ' s producer, Georgi Paro, a visiting professor from Yugoslavia, effectively utilized stag- ing, lighting, and costumes to illuminate contrasts between reality as seen by Henry and others. Dana Craig Jovially straightens James Caron ' s tie backstage before their appearance in Pirandello ' s Henry IV. Above, Michael Douglas, playing the title role, touches up his make-up before the opening curtain. l lr. Yarbrough listens with delight as the audience encourages him to continue after singing his famed ballad, " Time to Move On " in his Nov. 10 concert. J - w UCSB coed Carolyn Arabian {top} aims tier rifle in the direction of ' he largest turkey, as Cadet Bill Martin gives her a few pointers. Mean- vhile, outside the building. Colonels ' Coeds were busy selling kisses. Spirit leaders created chaos on campus as they attempted to gener- ate spirit to all students in their path while publicizing the bonfire and other homecoming activities. Turkeys, Kisses, Spirit Usher in Homecoming NOV. 13 Thanksgiving came early this year for the turkeys at Santa Barbara. Scabbard and Blade, an honorary com- posed of juniors and seniors from the ranks of ROTC, sponsored its annual Turkey Shoot to raise funds for a scholarship given by the group. In conjunction with the Cadets, Colonels ' Coeds continued an old tradition in a new way, by selling kisses to the young men of UCSB for 25c each. Meanwhile, the spirit leaders, led by Rex Emme- neger, helped sow the seed of homecoming spirit into the students with such subtle reminders as parading over the campus with the pep band, invading the busy UCen and the hallowed halls of the library. The cul- mination of all this pre-homecoming activity was a giant bonfire, set at 7 o ' clock Friday night on the lawn of the UCen. 47 Homecoming Happenings: Many and Multi-facefed NOV. 13 Spirit keynoted this year ' s numerous Homecoming activities during the week of November 13th. Spe- cial events, never before included in the Home- coming festivities, played a major role in creat- ing enthusiasm for the upcoming football game against Santa Clara. The spirit leaders and band headed the antics during the week, while the chimes played the school fight song. Excited anticipation reached a height which in past years has been lacking at UCSB when a huge bonfire was ignited, and the school prepared to face the Broncos. The traditional Galloping Gaucho Revue enter- tained capacity audiences in Campbell Hall Wednesday, Thursday and Friday nights, high- lighted by the crowning of the 1967 Homecoming Queen, Dianne De Shazo and her princesses. Fri- day night ' s show concluded with the awarding of the first-place trophy to Kappa Sigma for their version of " Joe Pyne. " Thursday and Friday nights many students in- dustriously constructed and punched their floats for the Homecoming Parade the following morning. Capacity crowds, filling Campbell Hall, listened to the melodious voices of Marilyn Randolph and Kally McMurray (above) as well as being entertained by the Phi Delta Thetaskitin Galloping Gaucho Revue (right). 48 Members of Enramada, Ute, Canalino and Risuena halls work diligently to complete the Sweepstakes float (right). Great Gaucho Prof, Donn Bernstein, hams it up with encourage- ment from both the spectators and the UCSB spirit leaders. 49 SANDY Beauty Rules Over Events Queen DIANE DESHAZO Princesses SANDY WIDOSH ANITA NORRIS LYNN RASEY 7 a jealously guarded exhibi- tion of exclusively male suf- frage, the masculine contingent on campus cast their not-so- secret ballots for the ladles of their choice. The lovely recip- ients of this enthusiastic dis- play of taste are pictured here. DIANE LYNN 50 m f i " ' il " ■ .• dl V) The Centennial Homecoming Parade was higtilighted by the traditional Queen ' s float, a luxuriant carpet of crepe paper constructed by the Freshman Class. Parade, Sandpipers Amplify Homecoming Spirit NOV. 18 Saturday was a momentous day for the Gaucho Student Body. The annual parade included several marching units and bands, including UCSB ' s own, in addition to the many floats which carried out the theme of " Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow. " Enramada, Ute, Canalino and Risuena Halls com- bined to garner the sweepstakes trophy. The tremendous spirit which had built during the week reaped its reward at the football game against Santa Clara. Card stunts, the halftime show, and the general support of the student body spurred the Gauchos to a 34 to 7 victory. The Homecoming concert held in Robertson ' s Gym featured the Sandpipers, whose medley from West Side Story brought them a well-deserved standing ovation. Following the main attraction, the " Soul Pui-posc " put a final rhythmic touch on an outstanding UCSB Hoinecoming Week. J ' I, . hi The Homecoming Concert, featuring the Sandpipers captured the enthusiasmofthecrowdwithawiderangeof songs from the well-known " Guantanamera " to a polished medley of songs from West Side Story. Lambda Chi Alpha and Delta Gamma spark the interest of the on- looking crowdswith their imaginative portrayal of " Greeks Forever. " 51 First Quarter Concludes In Burst of Enthusiasm In a " last hurrah " before the onslaught of finals, the students of UCSB packed a score of activities into the concluding week and a half of classes. DEC. 1 December found a contrast of performances on campus. The Patricia Sparrow Dance Company, in the production of a new dramatic work, " All the Eves, " performed before an appreciative audience in Campbell Hall. The concert featured premieres of three choreographic works by Miss Sparrow, introducing novel dance designs. In Robertson Gym a light show combined with the San Francisco sounds of Big Brother and the Holding Company and Country Joe and the Fish, as well as the local sound of Alexander ' s Timeless Bloozband, leaving the listeners ' ears ringing. DEC. 4 Reflecting the mood created by their music, in con unction with the light show. Country Joe and the Fish (top) vibrate to the instrumental solo, " The Masked Marauder " Featured with Country Joe and the Fish, were Big Brother and the Holding Company and Alexanders ' Timeless Bloozband. Directly above, a member of the latter is caught up in the magnetism of the music he is creating. The Drama Department entered into the end-of- the quarter activity with the presentation of Piran- dello ' s " Liola, " directed by Donald Winton, and an experiment in dramatic reading, " Savanarola and His Friends, " sponsored by Mask and Scroll. Having filed for winter classes, students had only finals to look forward to, after a concerted effort to push them off the calendar. 52 Members of the Patricia Sparrow Dance Company, in rehearsal for " All the Eves, " experiment with personal interpretations of the dance, as well as with new methods nf choreography which Miss Sparrow has created for the group. Anxiousstudentscrowdtheentrance to the Administration build- ing in an effort to have their winter quarter pre-enrollment cards processed in the first deluge, beginning at seven a. m. Rick Davis, now studying in Europe, enacts his part in the dramatic reading, " Savanarola and His Friends " with finesse. 53 ioSTWCHK , FACE THE FACTS WINTER EVENTS Shortened quarter causes students to settle down and sober up. . .Nine reprimanded for Dow Sit-In during fall quarter . .war satirized in dra- matic production. . .Black History Week sees rise of black conscious- ness. . .McCarthy tops El Gaucho Presidential Poll. . .Creative Studies college opens, offers new ideas in learning. . .Lou Rawls attracts mu- sic lovers, while Jimi Hendrix ca- ters to crowd with big beat in mind. . .Greg Stamos delivers " State of Students " address. . .UCSB cel- ebrates first anniversary of the march to Sacramento by re-eval- uation of its effectiveness. . .spe- cial election held to determine re- apportionment of Leg. council. . . Dow protestors contend with anti- anti-Dow pickets. . .warm and sun- ny weather ushers in finals week and coming of Spring. 55 1868 1878 1888 1898 1908 1918 1928 1938 1948 1958 1869 1879 1889 1899 1909 1919 1929 1939 1949 1959 1870 1880 1890 1900 1910 1920 1930 1940 1950 1960 1871 1881 1891 1901 1911 1921 1931 1941 1951 1961 1872 1882 1892 1902 1912 1922 1932 1942 1952 1962 1873 1883 1893 1903 1913 1923 1933 1943 1953 1963 1874 1884 1894 1904 1914 1924 1934 1944 1954 1964 1875 1885 1895 1905 1915 1925 1935 1945 1955 1965 1876 1886 1896 1906 1916 1926 1936 1946 1956 1966 1877 1887 1897 1907 1917 1927 1937 1947 1957 1967 J6 1968 Plus change, plus c ' est la meme chose. UC Enters Second Century Looking back over one hundred years, one realizes how agonizingly slow human progress is; not only in the evolu- tion of man, but in the evolution of ideas. The University has played a vital part in promoting freedom of ideas, and will become even more important as it embarks upon its second century, for it has become the main stimulus to movement and progress in the world today. 57 During rehearsal of Oh What A Lovely War, above, Tim Hayes (left) a member of the Serbo-Croatian Police Force is being questioned about the death of the archduke by Mark Thompson (right), as the beer vender, Ted Levatter, officiates. Below, Co-director, Tim Lyons, coaches his wife Judy in their number, " I ' ll Make a Man of You. " Unorthodox Production Underscored in Dromo JAN. 23 Joan Littlewood ' s Oh What A Lovely War, pre- sented in the UCSB Studio theater, handled the subject of war on several levels of technique from farcical comedy to violence. Unique effects were made possible through such additions to the audio-visual facilities as slide pro- jection, as well as the technology of play produc- tion and the style of the play itself, comprised of a series of seemingly unrelated incidents tied to- gether by the narrator, John Harrop. These flash- es covered aspects of the war ' s influences on the soldiers and the population. The way in which the play was presented allowed the spectators only a negative conclusion about the nature of war. Incorporating the audience into the play, the actors began doing acrobatics half an hour before the opening curtain. Co-director Tim Lyons ex- plained this innovation as a way " to get them (the audience) ready to have fun. " The actors conversed with those entering the theater and in- vited them to participate in the activities. JAN. 27 Pop and Blues Reach Reconciliation in Rawls A " rock and soul singer " with a philosphical note to his songs, Lou Rawls refers to himself as the " blues counterpart of Dylan. " After hearing his concert in Robertson ' s Gym one would be likely to agree that this young entertainer is definitely a blues artist with a touch of popular soul. Entering the entertainment field at Pandora ' s Box In Los Angeles, he began to interject mono- logue into his act, because, according to Lou, he found the audiences noisy, and used the devise to " shut people up. " Since then it has highlighted his performances, although he called the UCSB campus the warmest and most enthusiastic of any on his tour, and more than attentive. Appearing with Rawls was Miss Patience Val- entine, also know as Little Miss Fever. Discovered by Lou in Los Angeles, where she was singing with Billy Whales ' band, she more than met his expectations and was very warmly received here. Performing in Robertson ' s Gym on January 27, Lou Rawls, left, sharing his hit " Windy City " with the crowd, and Miss Patience Valentine, above, combined to provide UCSB students with a soulful experience in humor as well as in music. 59 ' Love ' Theme Unites Array of RRR Skits JAN. 31 With the universally time-tested theme of " Love " providing the background material for each of the fifteen musical skits, 1 968 ' s Roadrunner Revue wel- comed capacity audiences in Campbell Hall for an unprecedented four performances. Under the able direction of veteran Roadrunner Wayne Smith, the show tapped the talents of fifty students and en- listed the aid of the full university orchestra. Ranging in scope from satiric flashbacks to intri- cate dance numbers created by choreographer Susan Hughes, RRR offered infinite variety. A glimpse into Dorothy Latour ' s sarong saga, " Goona, Goona, " a parody of Mother Abscess in " The Sound of Mus . . . ecch!, " and a contemporary look at com- puter dating in " Matchmaker, Matchmaker " were among the many hilarious contributions. Tradition kept pace with innovation as program director Smith made his fourth and final appear- ance as Captain WBS Wombat in this 36-year-old Santa Barbara custom. Roadrunner ' s director, Wayne Smith mal es his final ap- pearance as Cpt. W.B.S. Wombat. Contrasting the mood created by Wayne are Patty Pilgrim and Kathy Stulla. who anticipate their computer-matched dates in " Matchmaker, Matchmaker. " Confronted with a standing ovation, the entire cast of students reacts warmly to the audience ' s appreciation of their performances. The jovial mood inherent in the Roadrunner performances began back- stage, where the antics of the cast superseded the inevitable stagef right. At the right, Sharon Rasmussen as Mother Abscess, attempts a takeoff in the warmly received " Sound of Mus. . .ecch! " Kathleen Huber reflects the grandeur of the number, " Take- Off the Mask, " which was the most expensive and lushly costumed phase of the total performance. 61 During a rehearsal Jim Weil, acting the part of a tough newspaper reporter, explains to Renee Clendenning, another reporter, the role she is to play when they have to tell JB and his wife of the death of two of their children. Unusual JB Explodes In Search for Meaning FEB. 15 Breaking through the mid-winter academic dol- drums, the Reader ' s Theatre production of Archi- bald MacLeisch ' s " JB " lent a 20th century per- spective to the bibhcal dramatic theme of Job ' s trials. During the portrayal of what director Dale Luciano calls " the story of man ' s suffering and his asking why he suffers; what is the meaning of his suffering ... his esijstence ... his death, " theater goers found themselves simultaneously experienc- ing discomfort and exhilaration. Difficulties compounded by the verse text of the play and the physical limitations of the theatre fo- cused attention on the direction and acting. Al- though there was virtually no staging and no scen- ery, unusual audio effects and spot-lighting served to enhance the impact of the performance. Capa- city crowds marked the reception awarded novel trends in dramatic art today. Nickles as Satan, played by William Harris, and Mr. Zuss as God, played by Joel Eis, bicker in the background for control of JB, played by Mike Richardson, in a reading of the circus tent scene. 2 FEB. 7 FEB. 11 Sybil Shearer, Hendrix Touch Separate Moods Welcome relief from the pressures of academia came through the media of music and dance, as the Gauchos took time out to enjoy the widely varied talents of Jimi Hendrix and Sybil Shearer. The culturally minded students on campus enjoyed the unusual interpretation of music provided by the Sybil Shearer Dance Concert. Miss Shearer ' s reper- toire of dances concerned a variety of subjects: trees, people, growth, animals, love, clouds, death, play, and fantasy. Combining forces with the local teeny-bopper con- tingent, fans filled Robertson ' s Gym to experience the Jimi Hendrix Experience. Pulsating to the mind- bending guitar rhythm and vocal renderings of " Purple Haze " and " Castles Made of Sand, " the audience maintained rapport with Hendrix. The performance turned out to be one of the calmest in the history of the group, since not one guitar or am- plifier was blown up. 1 Miss Sybil Shearer (above) fascinates the audience with her inter- pretation of the music to which she is dancing, l-lere she portrays a tree, soaring to the sl y. Jimi Hendrix (right) also has his hand reaching for the sl y to emphasize the beat of his music. 63 In a nationwide contest sponsored by Glamour Magazine, Kris Hecathorn was chosen as this year ' s Best-Dressed Girl at UCSB. Kris will compete with girls throughout the country this summer. 64 JAN. 16 Winter Ideals Range From Altruism to Zen " Zen, Meditation, and Consciousness Expansion " commenced the Winter Lecture Series, sponsored by the committee on Arts and Lectures. Speaker Alan Watts, considered one of the most stimulating and unconventional philosophers of our time, con- centrated on the challenging interpretation of East- ern thought to the West. Also highlighted in the series was Shibayama Roshi, an ordained Zen monk since 1908, who spoke on the various facets of Zen with the help of his trans- lator, Miss Sumiko Kude. An outstanding lecture was given by Joseph Katz on " What ' s Wrong With Higher Education?, " in which he attacked the superficial relationships among college students, and offered a solution which is already being attempted at Stanford. It involves the arrangement of living groups on the basis of extra-curricular activities, rather than ran- dom placement in the dorms. FEB. 19 Camp Conestoga Week again included the Ugly Man Contest, as well as the sale of Chipmunk but- tons and the annual auction to raise money for the underprivileged children in Santa Barbara. The money earned was equally matched by the Regents and generously supplemented by the Santa Barbara Recreation Department. JAN. 26 FEB. 27 Vladimir Ussaciievsl y, (above) featured among tfie speal ers of tfie Winter Quarter Lecture Series, captivates fiis audience witti a demonstration of fiis studies in electronic music. Below, Joseph Katz evaluates the state ' s system of higher education. 1 h 1 1 65 56 " Burn, baby, burn, " Randy Stew- art shouted as flames shot up from the campus— during the homecoming bonfire rally. At that time, riots were far re- moved from the concerns of UCSB, whose few black stu- dents played traditional roles, such as cheerleader. In 1968, however, the blacks jolted the sleepy campus. Uniting under leaders like Maurice Rainey, far right, they brought the pain- ful problems of society into sharper focus at UCSB. Rise of Block Consciousness Shotters Complocency Lashing out severely against white America ' s " ma- teriahstic " society, black students early in 1968 called into play the university ' s most vital functions of criticism and freedom of expression. Though not initially well-oriented to the racial issues that exploded this year, UCSB had not been devoid of racial progress. Largely through the re- cruiting of the Educational Opportunity Program, its enrollment had grown to 78 blacks from only 12 in 1965. JAN. 21 Confrontation between white and black students on campus was first organized by HOP student Bill James. In his inaugural meeting of the Workshop for Racial and Ethnic Understanding, the grand idealism of many whites was tempered by the ghet- to reality known by the blacks. JAN. 31 Leg Council made a gesture against racial prejudice by recommending to the Administration that no company practicing discriminatory employment policies be allowed to use campus facilities. Yet such sanctions could not cure the soul of a racist — this problem incensed the blacks. Convinced that whites had no real desire to regard PEB. 15 blacks as human beings, members of the Black Ac- tion Group went into the Workshop to claim that the discussions accomplished nothing. Setting the ground rules immediately ( " We ' re here to talk about whites ... we blacks are perfect — Jesuses " ), the group took complete control of the meeting and blasted white society. Many of their criticisms hit home. James Patter- son said, " Why do many of you cop out on drugs? If you see a reason to escape reality, there must be something wrong with reality. " Maurice Rainey, president of the UCSB black brotherhood, Harambee, observed that " what you have to do to get messed up is play white man. " Leaving whites no apparent way to cooperate short of parricide, the B.A.G. made it clear that they were determined to work out their own destinies ac- cepting no token help from whites. Hoping and praying that is was not too late, white students in the following weeks clamored as never before for true human love and equality. The black leaders had heated up a campus that Rainey had called " the coldest place in the world. " " You are theguilty ones " was the unequivocal ver- dict pronounced against all white students by Col. AndrewJacksonattheFeb. ISworkshop. Comingfrom Alabama, Jackson " knows moreabout racism thanany white person here. " His feeling for his brothers in the ghettos was evident in the intensity of his diatribes against whites, upon whom he blamed all the evils in today ' s soc- iety. Sharing Jackson ' s bold new tactics to instill pride in the blacks are Ernest Cambrel I, a fellow grad student, and Workshop organizer Bill James. They stirred up unprecedented white concern on campus. b7 The brothers of Harambee, which means " let ' s pull together, " are attired in African shirts as Andrew Jackson delivers a speech on " Self-Actualization " at the start of Black History Week. Seated is Chris Gilbert, who spoke on " Black Power and Urban Unrest. " ' Block History Week ' Emphosizes Unity, Power, Action FEB. 19- Highlighting the emergence of black consciousness on cam- pus was Black History Week, designed to communicate the crisis and culture of the black community to UCSB through speakers and entertainment. Organized by Harambee, the project attempted to point out the urgency and the depth of the struggle of oppressed peoples around the world as well as American blacks. Wednesday ' s program featured the theme of worldwide solidarity of colored people, as Anselmo Tijerina, Gary Albers, and Said Abdi warned of eventual revolution against white rulers. Focusing on the black man ' s struggle in Thursday ' s speeches were James Forman, Ron Karenga and Harry Ed- wards. Veteran SNCC leader Forman called on whites to work in their own communities to eradicate racism. He lashed out at white complacency, warning that increasingly harsh government repression has turned the civil rights movement into a life-and-death struggle. Karenga, Los Angeles-based leader of US, told black peo- ple that they must begin implementing the basic tenets of black power; self-determination, self-respect, and self-de- fense. " Organize your community on every level, " Karenga emphasized. " Feel the need to be black and beautiful. We can make it because we ' re natural winners. " , Most dynamic of the speakers was San Jose State ' s Ed- wards, leader of the Olympic boycott movement. Express- ing confidence in the effectiveness of the boycott, Edwards explained: " We ' re getting sick of seeing the black man take first place in his meet and last place in his own society. " Moving from athletics to the wider struggle, Edwards left no doubt that the crisis was immediate: " We ' re catching so much hell on the frontlash that we don ' t have time to worry about the backlash. " He expressed hope that, " youth might lead the way in the future, because young people have not yet be en co-opted into a racist system. " Administrator of thie Ed- ucational Opportunity Pro- gram, Dean of Students Lyie Reynolds established close communication with the black students; many of them were recruited by his office. " I am an incur- able optimist, " the dean said of the nation ' s racial crisis which was powerfully exhib- ited at UCSB. Holding that the blacks ' best opportunity for advancement is through education, Reynolds urges whites to be tolerant, under- standing and sincere while the blacks strive for identity and self-respect He has faith that the younger generation can guarantee these values without bias. Two students keep their cool in the midst of racial tensions. The Black Action Group stunned coed Elaine Anderson when they described her work in the Head Start Program as " a perpetuation of racism. " They viewed such limited projects only as devices for placation, designed to keep the " liberal " whites in power. 69 Soaring 5th Dimension Snags Grammy Award FEB. 23 Soaring to new heights with their milHon-seller hit, " Up, Up and Away, " the Fifth Dimension touched ground long enough to present a highly pohshed concert to " soul " enthusiasts. The popu- larity of the group ' s individual interpretation of the Detroit sound prevailed as they recaptured the style that won them this year ' s Grammy Award for the best single recording. Audience involvement reached high intensity as the group delved into dance and comedy, adding a unique touch to such current hits as " Monday, Monday " and " It ' s Not Unusual. " Acting out the heart-rending tale of " An Ode to Billy Jo, " brought new insight into the ballad of Choctaw Ridge. Ron Townson, Florence LaRue, Billy Davis, Marilyn McCoo, and Laraonte McLemore were definitely five dimensions in music with an accent on acting to enliven the arrangement. Featured be- low is Florence LaRue, who reflected the " soul " of the entire group. 70 71 Block Dance Company Salutes Own Heritage FEB. 24 Near the end of Black History Week, UCSB pre- sented the Alvin Ailey American Dance Theatre, an all-black modern dance company. Mr. Ailey describes his theatre of eleven black dancers in these proud terms: " The cultural heri- tage of the American Negro is one of America ' s richest treasures. We bring you the exhuberance of his jazz, the ecstacy of his spirituals, and the rap- ture of the blues. " Alley ' s concert reflected the origins of popular music today, from its beginnings in the Deep South and expansion outward to the nation. Traditions in rfiytlim and music can be traced tfirougti tiie Ame- rican Negro ' s tieritage, as ttie Alvin Ailey dancers portray. Cyrus Godfrey (above) struggles with his costume backstage before the opening perfor- mance of " The Wise Woman. " Below, Nora Delaney and Darryll Rudy take a break dur- mg intermission to discuss the effect of their play ' s first act on the audience. Dromatic Workmanship Gets Standing Ovations FEB. 28 Making its " world premiere " performance, Rich- ard Benner ' s play, " Last of the Order, " drew stand- ing ovations throughout its week-long run. Rework- ing of scenes continued until the final rehearsal hours of this student-produced drama. Experimen- tation with visual effects heightened the impact. Superb performances by Nora Delaney, Richard Eisley, and Darryll Rudy infused a momentum and spirit into the activities of a rather unorthodox priest, his housekeeper, and the young bullfighter- turned altar boy. In their fight to perpetuate the dying " Order of the Blessed Hands, " these char- acters took blatant liberties with the very institu- tions that they were fighting to save, as when Miss Delaney turned the parish church into a nightclub with a rousing performance of " One of These Days. " MAR. 1 " The Wise Woman, " directed by Dr. Carl Zytow- ski, is Carl Orff ' s World War II opera attacking the Nazi Regime. Zytowski ' s interpretation of the opera is one of great symbolic meaning through the use of exaggeration. Zytowski describes the work as a " morality opera about the establishment and the credibility gap. " 73 Three members of the all-student cast of modern dancers move expressively to the rhythms they find in the music. Cultural Range Widens Both Here and Abroad MAR. 1 On a tour of eight foreign nations, the Chamber Singers sang a repertoire of Renaissance, Baroque, and Old Spanish vocal literature, which is seldom heard by contemporary audiences. The tour took the singers through Indonesia, Japan, Taiwan, Laos, Thailand, Hong Kong, Aus- tralia and New Zealand. The excursion was spon- sored by the Cultural Exchange Program, which is part of the United States State Department ' s Cul- tural Exchange Program. The department sends representative examples of the best American per- forming arts in all fields. Directed by Dorothy Westra, who herself per- formed in concerts all over Europe, the Chamber Singers have also given concerts throughout the state of California. MAR. 1 Guided by Miss Patricia Sparrow, the University Dance Group presented an original performance in Campbell Hall. With the exception of one num- ber, the works were composed by faculty members and advanced dance students, and the music ranged from numbers by Handel to Aaron Copland to Louis Andriessen ' s compositions. Miss Dorothy Westra directs the 1968 Chamber Singers: Bottom row: Judith Roeser, Susan Fink, Alis Clausen, Rolene Down, Jarre! Belcher, Jill Herring, Lana Sue Widener, Jan Payne, Katherine Newton. Top row: Tim Aarset, Richard Compton, Michael Pitts, Steve Wilson, Lee Gladden, Craig Farnham, Gary Brumm, Chris Priolo. Student Voters Challenge Council, Reveal Drug Use JAN. 15 Criticized for its foreign policy involvement, Legis- lative Council started the winter close to home. After special sessions its members reached an agree- ment with the Isia Vista realtors on the 1968 hous- ing contracts. The new contracts gave students the option of paying their rent in nine or ten monthly installments. It also relaxed the rules of forfeiture. Mike Goldberg of the Isla Vista Study Group worked for students on the contract. Elected to replace winter graduate Mary Jo Guia as sorority representative, Leslie Wheatley (left) listens as Hubert Jessup, one of the most active Council members, explains a proposal to the informally-dressed group. ELECTION RESULTS Constitutional Amendment (Replace I.V. League Reps with Indep. Reps.): 1848-yes 405-no Initiative Against establishment of Peace Institute): 1548-yes 846-no Referendum (To repeal Council ' s Vietnam resolution): 1494-yes 884-no -Did not pass (insufficient turnout) Opinion Poll Choice ' 68 Smoked Marijuana? 916-yes 1456-no McCarthy-454 Legalize Marijuana? 1509-yes 828-no Rockfeller-433 Taken LSD? 239-yes 2130-no Nixon-361 JAN. 17 Complete with plans for a journal, an A.S. Insti- tute on War and Peace was established by the vote of Council. Conceived by Hubert Jessup, the Insti- tute was intended to stimulate dialogue and to dis- tribute ideas concerning war and peace. JAN. 24 Council approved six recommendations arising from the Student Affairs Committee to be passed on to the Academic Senate. They called for a true dead week, and grading and exam reforms. Spearheaded by Richard Rashman, an attempt to shoot down the Institute on War and Peace and the Vietnam resolution of Nov. 29 received strong support in an election, but not enough votes were cast (25 per cent of the students) to make the re- peals official. Other issues on the ballot were the presidential race, use of drugs, and recruitment by discriminating companies. FEB. 28 Kennedy-314 Johnson-147 Lindsay-125 Whether to learn, to offer suggestions or to doze, students packed Council chambers on exciting nights. Meanwhile, in Sacramento In 1968 the state wide administration of UC prom- ised to have a significant effect on the destinies of the students. The administration was marked by a tension between the Board of Regents and Gover- nor Ronald Reagan, which made life very unpre- dictable for both the individual campuses of UC and the students. JAN. 10 A Regents committee recommended a $156 fee raise. FEB. 4 The Governor proposed a UC budget of $280 mil- lion, far short of the $311 million requested by the Regents. Strong protests were heard even from more conservative Regents. Reagan accused them of be- ing " too attached to the University. " FEB. 19 Reacting to the budget, the Board delayed the fee vote that the Governor wanted until late April. MAR. 17 Some campuses put a hold on admissions, waiting to see whether Reagan would come around or the University would have to suffer. 75 Peaceful Santa Barbara faculty members broke any stereotype of campus demonstrators. Profs Join Dow Protest; Opponents in Counter-Morch FEB. 29 Recruiters for napalm-producing Dow Chemical were again the target for student and facuhy demonstrations in UCSB ' s largest poHtical picket to date. About 150 students protested Dow ' s position in the war effort with signs, marching, and songs. They were counterpicketed by 25 members of Stu- dents for Victory in Vietnam, with no clashes occurring. Faculty members of the University Committee on War and Peace marched in front of the Extension Building where Dow was holding interviews. The co-chairmen, professors Shirk, Graham, and Mer- riell, explained that the purpose of the demonstration was " to draw attention to Dow ' s deep complicity in the war and its policies in South Africa, and thus to encourage any stu- dent who might be considering employment with Dow to have second thoughts. " Although refusing to let demonstrators enter the build- ing, Dow representatives did talk to students outside. THE EXPERTS CALL IT AS THEY SEE IT (A SATIRE) Sensationalists: Thousands of sex-crazed student agi- tators held an uninhibited love orgy on the lawn by Campbell Hall yesterday, before 200 of our hungry photographers. Miniskirts abounded and marijuana smoke filled t he air as the young hedonists flocked to the scene by the millions. All classes were canceled, and the vice squad made 355 arrests. Reason for the picketing was unavailable at press time. Conservatives: The Communist Conspiracy came to our fair shores yesterday, as 200,000 hard-core Marxists stormed the Administration Building in a show of sup- port for Ho Chi Minh and Mao. Youth ' s total moral decadence was evident, as mobs of fuzzy-thinking left- wing dupes threw stones and bricks at Dow Chemical Representatives. " Kill the fascist bastards! " screamed the frenzied crowd, bringing back visions of the Russian Revolution 50 years ago. The communist takeover of the world can not be long in coming now, if the irresponsible, brainwashed, and fanatically violent socialist dogs of the Santa Barbara campus are any example. Radicals: The fascist pigs of Dow Chemical and their racist University administration cohorts were the sub- jects of a beautiful and touching demonstration by the youth of today, backed by a few enlightened faculty converts, at the Santa Barbara campus of the Univer- sity (sic) of California. With unignited napalm oozing from their nands, Dow ' s fat industrial pigs wallowed in the mire of im- perialist murder-planning under the Goleta sun. Coun- terpicketing the brave young soldiers of peace were a gang of Nazi slobs from SBCC, who showed bloodthirsty support of Johnson, Hitler and other war criminals. A small band of Students for Victory in Vietnam emerged to challenge the peaceniks. WBB Nobody Protests Queens GEORGIA THOMAS Easter Relays Queen O.J. SIMPSON Football-Track God ARLENE COLE Princess JUDI MATALAS Princess Selected by judges from the university and the San- ta Barbara Jaycees, the fin- alists in the competition for queen of the thirtieth annual Easter Relays were voted upon by all the stu- den ts. The court presen ted trophies to some of the world ' s greatest athletes at the relays on March 23. TRACY RUGGLES Playboy Queen Chosen by the men attend- ing the annual Lambda Chi Alpha Playboy Dance on February 24, Tracy Ruggles reigned as queen over the event, supported by prin- cesses Judy Warnecke and Mary Bowler. 77 Qo Anaefe] ■ out CC «OnDav MO«NtM0. ami; WONT ACCEPT RENOMII De-Escalation of War Ordered by Johnson eM»» K Ho Tki Ui«k ». B» ...4 B..;t:».l. 78 EL GUANO 114 » GtS ION-JOHNSON 1 Unexpected Revelation Capj De-Escalation Announcement ■r miiriiT i nosows WA iTSCFTOS — r »t.: h i J.-hrunn itM ■ Amfoundld MUon 9un liy nicht I rfMtl no i« ric »M I w ti net ur«f»t tht lUBlMtidB of my CHEADLE KID NAPPED Dean Follows Leary ' s Bag, Chancellor RetumS: Drops Out of Administration 36.Hour lihllUCtion JWHMCW.nlWinMW.1 m TENNIAL Y CALIFORNfA - 1968 SPRING EVENTS Spring quarter opens with promise of warm, summer weatiier. . .National pol- itics concern students as elections draw near. . .Annual RHAsponsored pushcarts include powderpuff race for Leap Year. . .John Kenneth Galbraith attacks " out-dated " Asian foreign policy . . .Students mourn death of Martin Luther King. . .New energy springs into racial progress. . .Ground broken for newpublicationsbuilding. . .Spring Sing presented to record crowd in Campus Field. . .Charter Day hosts UC President Charles Hitch as official Centennial lec- turer. . .Activities during Centennial Week range from art exhibit to musical and dramatic performances. . .Assoc- iation perform before sell-out crowd . . .Award banquets round out academic quarter. . .Activities once more pushed aside for last battery of finals. . . Graduation claims Class of ' 68. 79 Powderpuff Push In Vogue for ' 68 The female contingent on campus had a chance to show their prowess in pushing carts this year, as the annual Pushcart ' s Race included both men and women ' s e- vents. For many of the young ladies, their only experience prior to the race had been maneuvering a shopping cart through the aisles of supermarkets. Above is the men ' s course: a challenging and rewarding drive, particularly for the winner: ffl—the start and finish line, 2— change zone, 3— change zone, 4— DEAD MAN ' S CUR VE, where 42 carts overturned last year; and 5— last change zone. 30 Dr. Raghavan Iyer acts a mod- erator for Donald McDonald, Edward Casey, Jeanette Nishi- mori and Don Rubenstein as they discuss " The Responsibil- ity of Man: Old and New Con- cepts. " The panel was part of a lecture series on " Man In the Age of Revolutionary Change. " It was planned with the coopera- tion of the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions. As part of the Centennial Sym- posium on " The FutureofHope " Johannes Metz, Emil Fakenheim, Thomas O ' Dea and Harvey Cox discuss " Religion in the Year 2000. " Students from all de- partments of the University in- dicated their interest in the subject matter by their atten- dance. However, the Religious Studies Department, which or- ganized and operated the sym- posium had the largest num- ber of representatives. Change, Future of Hope Among Vital New Ideas APR. 1-3 Enlightenment, evaluation, and forward thought shaped the Centennial Year ' s program. One avenue of exploration was the " Future of Hope " Symposium planned by the Religious Studies Department. Dr. Harvey Cox, Professor at Harvard University, developed his feeling that " the coming of the secular city is a historical process which removes adolescent il- lusions. " Visiting from the University of Tubingen, Dr. Jur- gen Moltmann grappled, in his lecture, with the future of religion. He contrasted men as recipients of religious traditions with their modern role as " trailblazers of the future. " He concluded that " The church lives on memo- ries, the world on hope. " APR. 1 " Man in the Age of Revolutionary Change " included MAY 12 seven lectures on facets of the inner struggles of man ' s new responsibility to the world. Members of the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions joined profes- sors and students in an exploration of the changing con- science of man. Bishop James Pike and Dr. Richard Comstock evalu- ated " Religion and the Age of Revolution. " Joined by graduate students Philip Hansen and Reginald Gooden, panelists speculated whether non-believers and believers could jointly contribute to programs of social action. As UCSB was caught up in the Centennial spirit, tragedy found its way onto the teletype machine and struck the campus with a stunning blow late on the afternoon of April 4, 1968. 81 Revision of Asian Policy Emphasized by Galbraith APR. 4 11 A.M. " A More Modern Foreign Policy " was the timely topic of famed economist John Kenneth Galbraith ' s Centennial Convocation Lecture. Lashing out at recent American diplomacy in general and our ac- tions in Vietnam in particular, Galbraith called for the U.S. to turn away from the " world of the cold war mystique " and seek new directions. Galbraith told 6,000 students at Campus Sta- dium that the United States is still fighting a mono- lithic world communism, which no longer exists, and that we have failed to adapt to recent political changes. " We have a foreign policy which is not related to the circumstances which call it into be- ing. The former ambassador to India and present chairman of Americans for Democratic Action saved his most critical comments for our Vietnam Policy, claiming that the United States is support- ing a government " which has no support in the countryside and is not even safe in the cities. " Gal- braith scoffed at the American pacification program and said that " the Viet Cong have gone farther to capture the ethos of the communities than the as- sorted rascals which we support. " With Washington-Hanoi negotiations a distinct possibility. Professor Galbraith hoped that the gov- ernment would realize that " We are detaching our- selves from an error. We have found our position getting weaker, not stronger. " Galbraith concluded by explaining that the American " bargain " in negotiations must be to in- sure the safety of the people in Vietnam. " Once we have made that bargain, like all other people who have made intrusions in Asia our only course is to remove ourselves completely. " This remark drew the strongest applause of the morning. He emphasized the necessity of a major revision in structure, attitude, and policy in American for- eign affairs, so that future debacles like that of Viet- nam might be avoided. Martin Lufher King Slain APR. 4 5 P.M. Dr. Martin Luther King, 39, non-violent leader of his black people and recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize, was gunned down in Memphis, Tennessee. The senseless murder ignited destructive and deadly riots throughout the East and Midwest. At UCSB, already unsettled in the wake of black power ' s sudden emergence on the campus, emotions rang high. Black leaders felt increased assertive- ness. Whites experienced deep guilt and apprehen- sion. Chancellor Cheadle agreed to cancel all classes Friday after 1 1 a.m., when a Martin Luther King memorial convocation was to occur. For many, lecturer Galbraith brought the Vietnam issue to an intellectual climax; but actual resolution was still lacking. 32 After advising 200 students to think outtheirown personal commitments. Bob Purvin outlines the concrete projects of the Bellamy Society. At the convocation, left. Bill James ' emotional outburst of mili- tant philosophy brought about a confrontation with a steadfast non-violent leader. Dr. Charles Hubbell. " Lefty " Louis Bryant, above right, gave hope to members of the Bellamy Society who feared a violent summer. " Hell, I don ' t want to bite you, " he said, " I prefer dark meat. . .but you have to drop your bourgeoise bag and get off your do-nothing stools. " Crisis Generates Action APR. 5 Dr. Raghaven Iyer had barely finished the last in an impressive series of eulogies to Rev. King — " he was too good to live among us " — when black spokesman Ernest Gambrell took the podium in Storke Plaza. He thoroughly denounced the " ugli- ness " of the white society that allowed King ' s mur- der to happen. As he reaffirmed the militant phi- losophy he now considered necessary, the aliena- tion between whites and blacks never seemed greater. APR. 8 Out of the chaos of emotions arising from the King tragedy, however, the most constructive actions in UCSB ' s year of racial awakening suddenly began to develop. Students attending an open forum vol- unteered for NAACP work, and built up interest in two important new organizations on campus. APR. 10 The Martin Luther King Committee, set up to real- ize " King ' s vision of a new America, " received the support of Leg Council. Hubert Jessup sponsored a proposal to support scholarships and other programs by transferring funds from athletics. It was defeat- ed, but Council then voted to put a $3.00 fee raise on the ballot for racial funds. APR. " Pressuring and educating the white population to break down its racial prejudice were among the unique goals of the Edward Bellamy Society. At its first meeting scores of white students signed up for immediate action in precincts. Although split by many deep feelings, UCSB was a scene of organic unity at the Martin Luther King Memorial Convocation. 83 New University! California University Established Now A Reality GLORIOUS DAY FOR CALIFORNIA The Lniversity Bill a Law This bill havlnt; passed both Houses, the he.irty approval of the same by the Governor may be as- sumed, since he is a well known friend of the best systems of public educa- tion. We t;ave a pretty full synopsis of the bill some days ago; since which time one or two amendments have been made n " t affeitini; the main fea- tures of the cn.ictment. We have now a University on paper a noble in- ti- tution in theory The hrst step having been wisely taken, we look hopefully to the next. Indeed, if a careful ac- count is taken of resources, we ha ' e something more than a paper founda- tion, [he value of the donation made by the College of California, has been put down by g od judges, at $1 0,- (){)0. The grant of aLTicultural lands (150.000 acres) can hardly fail of realizing Sin.OOO or more. Then there is the Seminary grant of 46. ODD acres, and the grant for Public Build ' ings of 6.400 ;ur -s; the lands under the former of these have been sold and the pp. iced-., .ibout $75,000. standiii- ti ' the iredit of ihe f ' .dui .)- tionnl I ' lind will be transferred to the Lniversity Fund, f 5 u t reducing the whr le of tliese estimates materiallv-. it is re.ison.ibly i le.ir that the new University is based on the soiirl foun- dation of a quarter of a million of dollars. .And all this has been pro- iflcfl without flr.iwing a dollar from the ordinary resources of the State. The i reater part of these resources are not now available in money: .tn l were they all reduced to cash in hand only a step would have been taken in the great work of endowment. It is fitting that the University should be witliin si ' _ ' ht of the great commercial city of the i icific coast, and yet sep- arated fr om lis noise and tumult, its br ad acres slope toward the Golden Gate, through which ships go and come to and from the oldest F.mpires of the world. Living streams come down from (he hills to make this gath- ering place of youth perennial, as if to symbolize the freshness and im- mortality of the knowledge there to be sought. The city half veiled in smokes and mists, is enough revealed to remind these younij men of the Governor Haight hand-to-hand struggle that lies before them. The new institution is founded under the most favorable auspices. Let the State be just towards it. The first dona- tion was the aggregate result of many private offerings, made often from straitened resources, but as an earnest that men were looking with hope and faith towards the future. There is need- ed additional means to erect buildings and put in operation some of the edu- cational niachinery of the University. A part of this money, the proceeds of the " .Semin.iry Grant. ' is already in the treasury, and this, of course, will be tr.inslerred %vilhout the color of a do " nation. I ' remisinL- that $100,000 may be needed to pnit up the buildings wanted for immediate use. the State miL ' ht acK anc e what is lacking and repay it-.eit ..ut ol the .Agricultural Cji.inl. whii h It mmht hold as security. It is a Lieal iHty that these lands had not long ago been segregated and sold. During the past year some of the best lands in the . ' state have been taken up by virtue of .Agricultural ( i.lUge scrip, brouu ' fit fr 5m some of the Western .States. But when the State shall have made some just and indispensable provision for building, etc . we shall look for more munifu enl gifts Irom private Hl ' l.M.lM.ds A gilt ..f s,,y $. 5,000 will ■ih] " v .1 t li.ur ot instrut.tion in my department of .scieiu r or letters, and would insure free tuition on that foun- dation for all time, .md would perpet- uate the name of the donor more cer- tainly ihciM .in nionuiiiint of marble. The w.i - will soon tje open for siu h foundations, free from any possible objection which reasonable men might have urged at any former time. When the State has done the best thing in the way of encouragement, this insti- tution will still be so much the child of the people as to need their constant watchfulness and support. San Francisco Daily Evening Bulletin March 24. 1868 Post, Present Converge In UCs Hundredth Yeor Although the University of California ranked high nationally in total voluntary support, a report from the office of the president noted its lower average contribution per alumnus. The report stated, " The alumni of the University have not become suf- ficiently aware of the expanding requirements for the support of their institution. " In addition to this dilemma, UC had to fight general public distrust, arising from the aversion of many to the exhibition of volatile sex, war and racial tensions on campus. President Hitch ex- plained that the University is not shielded, but it mirrors society, magnifying " the problems that beset us all, " so that it may fearlessly seek solutions to them, and map our future. Issues such as racism were laid open to exam- ination at UCSB in 1968. Initiating campus-wide dialogue and suggesting solutions, scholars at- tempted to fulfill UCs " time-honored role, " in the words of Robert Hutchins, " as an autonomous thinking community of free men. " UC President Charles Hitch was featured as the main speaker at this year ' s Charter Day ceremonies. ♦■v. ,. THE CREAM R " 1 r-r— «ii B SH V ' - THE ASSOCIATION Experiments in Sound Well-Received by Fans APR. 21 A.S. Concerts Committee continued their successful Robertson Gym pillow concert series with the As- sociation, the Los Angeles-based folk rock group. Creators of " Along Comes Mary, " " Cherish, " and other hit singles, the Association was enthusias- tically received by their UCSB followers. MAY 24 Jhe finest products available from the world of blues and rock performed before an ecstatic crowd in Robertson Gym in the person of the Electric Flag and Cream. Highlighting the show were the bril- liant guitar work of the Flag ' s Mike Bloomfield, the Bob Hayes of the guitar, and Cream ' s swiftpicking bluesman Eric Clapton. Bloomfield, previously the lead guitarist in the Butterfield Blues Band, where he turned in incred- ible performances on numbers such as " East-West, " showed that he is still the finest blues guitarist around. The Flag also featured inspired drum and vocal work by Buddy Miles. Cream showed why they are England ' s top rock musicians with Clapton ' s hard-driving guitar work, Jack Bruce ' s brilliant bass and harmonica playing, and the mind-shattering drumming of Ginger Baker. Seldom has UCSB seen such electrifying en- tertainment. 85 « ■» ' - . Thr rn-iident of Ihf Uni J Arc hvr by ordered for induction mtu the Arrtifd F ' orcc i r thi.- I ' riilcd SUitet, knd tO rcport ffir f.irw «n1ing lo an Armed ForcvR Induction Station, ■AjM.- " - . " - IMPORTANT IK YfV HAVE HAD PREVIOUS MIllTAT : (ILAlin ( K A RK.«KKVK COMPflVENT OK Tl VR«R r.l ASSKS. HRIVO THRM IK MAKKIK I ' llV ICAl. (JK HKNTAl. TONIHTION WHiril. THt: AKMKII KOKCKS, BRING A PHVSHIAi AIRKAl ' V KUKNISHEIiTO YOUR LOCAL BO. f„H,) MFUni R OF THi: VATIONAL t iKM ' r mfii hs- BRiNt; KVihENrr with vol IF vof V, tntisr. f ItcOl I ' K VOUk MARKIAGK, IK YOC havk anv IX Vul 11 . I ' IMUN. MAY IIIKQL ' ALIKY VOV fO« SKRVICE IX IS CERTIPICATE DK.SCKIHISC THAT COS ' IHTinS, IP SOT RD « tor quu-tri: Vitlld doeumcnU at nquirtd in ub l nllal drprndent) ' elaimi n erdfr to recrlvr haa •t.-.n .,1.1 th. f " llo«in« wilh you «htn r i«ninr In Ihr Induct-on Mation. ThKlotumril. .„, roll I.AWrUL WIPE or legitimate child INllER Jl YEARS OK AGK-origmal, ««.««! copy or ohoi ui «f i «n llrd ropy at mttmaco nrliAcaU. child ' , birth MnlAcate. or a jwWif or church r,«onl " f inamacc otMri ov.r th ik naiur. ana Mai of Ih cualodlan of Ih chureh nt public rrcurdi. (61 FOR LEGALLY ADOPTED rHII.I - ctrtiOi-dnuri i.rJ.r ..f d(.{.l " n; (c) FOR CHILO OK DIVORCED SEH HCE MEMBER (ChiW in cu.wdy »t porwr. olh r U «» cUin. anl) Ml i niftrd or pho(o taUc -(.pl» of rr ipt. from cu.iodian or child s.id.nfiiu MrvlrHTvan ' o rAMrSbMllona for .up fi-m. «B(i d) DivoPf dftnt. court luppon ort«r or atparaiion enter; (d| FOR UEl ' KNPEKT I ' ARKMT— •ffldav.ui Mlabliihirji that rirpandtncx. ' la I .S Rnn( -I ' . ' xjvh r n cIviKh far 3 r plac4 nt rfpionin mbcr Card. If you do nol hait oii». apiily d rviand Social Soeurlly Adminii Idf rnuujfh mi n»y Hi ImI 1 moolf foi pcruoal puichauji Thii I.e al Hoard will fumlah traniporUdon, and mraU and lodfflnK whvn nvcnuary. the induction ilaiion v)i rc you ■i ll bt »»amln»d, Ir rounil quallHtd. you will t» InducU found nol ualiAtd. nlurn tranaportadon and mralt and lodiinc whon nKvaaary. will b fun Vnu may t toar-A not ijualiAnl for induction Krvp ihii m o ahip If ynu ar» nol indudad If •mploi ' t " !, inform (nur employ Id mniinur T ur n iiloytnini if you an nol indurt»d To prntrcl your right to r lurri lo yniir jnh if ynu ar« nol induelwl, •rark at Ihc brfinninf of your ml r»»Miarly « i«lul»d wnrkinn perimt afl« anum your i rwrnploynv-fll nxhla if V Willful failure to r | of Iht day n Ihli Ord»r aubjccta thi violator lo An i imnwdialdy lo any lA Holls Return to Desolation as Seniors Face the Future The Regents of the University of California ON THE NOMINATION OF THE FACULTY AT SANTA BARBARA HAVE CONFERRED UPON Wai BBT ly ff T TTl T fi Ttm ' MFYflt THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN POLITICAL SCIENCE WITH ALL THE RIGHTS AND PRIVILEGES THERETO PERTAINING GIVEN AT SANTA BARBARA THIS SEVENTEENTH DAY OF DECEMBER IN THE YEAR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SLX.TY-SIX PRES1DE .T OF THE I. MVERSITV t L Jj u. " PRIoiniM c h UN RIOINT CHANtLLlOR AT SA 1A BaKOABA MODERN I ' I{. M Y 7), ' ROMANTIC DRESSES J OR YOUNG HKIDES HONEYMOON r COLORFUL SCHEMES FOR YOUNG ROOMS GREEN CARPET® Escorted Tour 1968 87 Events Leave Students with Optimism and Concern Events at the Santa Barbara cam- pus preserved the University ' s heritage of broadening the out- lool of its students. From their rich experiences, young men and women obtained both a confi- dence in their abilities to lead productive lives and a serious aptitude to question the actions of themselves and their fellows. 4 { 58 ..-l • • f 9 n r «fff ' 1: « d ' « Groping his way througti a vast and confusing array of issues and answers, ttie student perceives lis ultimate goals only gradually throughout his under- graduate years at the University. Sports is one area of college life in which a student can take a definite stand and exercise spirited convictions during his entire college career. Fourteen intercollegiate teams, thirty recreational clubs, and countless intramural squads at UCSB offer ample opportunities for all students to release their competitive emotions. Individually, athletes learn to recognize their own limitations and capabilities. On their teams, and in confrontation with opponents, they are enriched by the spirit of cooperation and understanding. SPORTS 1868-1968 UNIVERSITY CENTENNIAL m :3 p Wa ' r f ' T- ' 1 Enthusiastic members of the ever-growing throng of UCSB sports fans cheer a goal-line stand by the Green Weenies. Assistant Athletic Director and varsity line coach Andy Everest begins another long hour of watching game films. Tuning in on helpful comments from Assistant Coach Rod Sears, Cactus Jack Curtice nervously paces the sidelines during Gaucho grid action. Cactus Jack and Aides Continue UCSB Athletic Growth and Improvement Coming to Santa Barbara by way of Texas Western, Utah, and Stanford, Athletic Director Jack Curtice has brought intercollegiate sports to a new peak. On the gridiron, as head football coach, Cactus Jack ' s accomplishments have been numerous. He was named national small college Coach of the Year for his brilliant 8-1 season in 1965. He is largely respon- sible for the advent of grid action to the campus premises with the construction of the Campus Field. There appears to be no lessening of efforts on his part in the future. Coach Curtice has strong intentions of making UCSB a big-time football school as is evi- denced by the scheduling of national powers such as Tennessee in the not-too-distant future. However, the achievements of Mr. Curtice ' s depart- ment have not been limited to football. The years since his arrival have seen the admission of UCSB to the West Coast Athletic Conference in baseball, and the rise of several sports to the intercollegiate level of competition, including volleyball, gymnastics, and soc- cer. Also, under the direction of members of the Ath- letic Department rugby and fencing have been added to the list of recreational clubs. Like every leader, Curtice cannot " go it alone " and is blessed with a capable and diligent staff. Assistant Athletic Director Andy Everest, Business Manager Tom Morgan, Sports Information Director Donn Bern- stein, and Trajner Harry Callihan are just a few of the vital members of the Athletic Department. Sports Information Director Donn Bernstein, always on the scene at athletic events lauds the scoring combination of Hitchman (no. 18) to Priest for another touchdown. ' Trainer Harry Callihan (left), a vital man in every sport, helps his assistant, John Gunther. escort the injured Art Quadraccia to the sidelines. 93 Sfe -. :: , «» f4.A- C ' - ' H- - ' ) .eo ' K c wm major John Walker, the 80-member Gaucho band marches down Main Street in Disneyland while delighting spectators with their musical exploits. Enthusiastic cheers complemented the band ' s musical support for the Gaucho gridders, as its members worked extra hard to double school spirit. Here they help cheer the football team to an overwhelming 34-7 victory over Nevada. Marching Bond Sparkles Before Capacity Crowds Registration week saw the beginning of a long and busy season for the UCSB band. Pre-school activities included a three-day chnic session which introduced newcomers to the intricacies of marching style and re- freshed veterans after their lengthy summer layoff. Director Hal Brendle ' s crew initiated the new school year at the Nevada game with a modest precision drill which featured a salute to the students. Half-time per- formances became more demanding with each game of the season as the band ' s experience progressed. At the Long Beach State encounter the 80-member unit played tunes from recent Hollywood and Broad- way hit shows, including selections from the movie " Born Free, " and the musical " Man of La Mancha. " The following week the Gaucho band hit the road. Their first junket was to the Cal Poly (Pomona) cam- pus to support the gridders in their night-time clash with the Broncos. The next day UCSB ' s marching mu- sicians arrived in Anahiem for their premiere appear- ance at Disneyland. Drum major John Walker led a parade down Main Street, culminating in a stage show which attracted in excess of 1500 onlookers. Homecoming was the final event on their heavy schedule. The band proved its versatility by heading the caravan down State Street, playing at GGR, pro- viding music at the rallies, and concluding their week of perpetual motion with a fine half-time show at Saturday ' s game. Sousaphone player Jeff Babcock does his part to en tertain UCSB fans, punctuating the band ' s tunes with the deep blasts of his instrument. Forming an outline of the state, the band plays its rendition of the classic tune of the Mamas and Papas, " California Dreamin. " Conductor Hal Brendle leads his band ' s performance of the movie theme " Born Free " during the Valley State half-time interlude. 95 Originality dominated all facets of the spirit program of Randy Stewart and his lively crew. This was best typified by their human spellout of " Gaucho. " Nan Carter (upper photo) and Bev Charpentier join in the victorious notes of the Alma Mater after the Nevada win. With grace and glee Susie Heller executes one of the numerous songleader routines during a lull in the UCSB-Long Beach action. 96 Rare Controversy Instills Interest in School Spirit UCSB ' s 1967-68 spirit corps, headed by Randy Stew- art and Nan Carter, initiated a varied and imaginative program to arouse Gaucho rooters. As a sign of the times, the cheerleaders sparked con- troversy as well as spirit. Some spectators were offend- ed by their more colorful chants. The yell leaders dis- carded the cheers in question from their repertoire, but they had succeeded in arousing interest in spirit. Their creativity was best illustrated by the novel activities of Homecoming Week. The five days prior to the Santa Clara encounter featured the first bon- fire rally in the school ' s history. The conflagration was witnessed by 2000 UCSB students in what Great Gau- cho Prof. Donn Bernstein termed " the greatest turn- out I ' ve seen in my four years here. " During the week other notable events included the demolition of a 1953 Chevrolet, representative of the Santa Clara Broncos, by sledge hammers wielded by Rex Emenegger, Susie Heller, et al.; a bicycle caravan of cheerleaders and songleaders around campus to en- courage participation in homecoming festivities; and a parade through the UCen coffee shop with the accom- paniment of the band. Homecoming was not the only occasion on which the yell leaders ' originality was on display. Throughout the season each member of the 12-man Gaucho pep squad worked diligently and enthusiastically to rally the university community in support of its teams. Randy Stewart brings " soul rhythm " to the tune of " The Lonely Bull. ' In a characteristic action pose are the dozen members of the 1967-68 spirit corps. Bottom row: Collette de Medeiros, Tim Fisher, Rex Emenegger, Randy Stewart, Bob Nugent, Patty Davies. Top row: Bev Charpentier, Sandy Horswill, Nan Carter ' Susie Heller, Sally Stephens, and Michele Smith. 97 FALL SPORTS Gridders post 5-5 mark. . .Upset over UOP, 34-7 trouncing of Santa Clara highlight season. . .Broadhead gains re- cord 212yardsvs.CalPoly (Pomona). . . Barrett, Weitzenberg, and Broadhead make 1st team Little All Coast . . VallergavotedMVP. . .Hitchman cracks career total offense standard. . .Swartz ' frosh wind up 3-1-1. . .give UCLA hard tussle before losing 13-0. . .Safety Paul Lee, tackle Vic Larson, halfback Steve Huntsinger take home freshman awards. . .Zant brothers pace Commu- nications ' conquest of Leg Council. . . Packers re-visit UCSB campus to tune up for Rams. . .Cross Country squad wins All-Cal. . .places fourth in NCAA Regionals. . .Jeff Rawlings paces har- riers, given Most Valuable Runner hon- ors. . . Varsity soccermen upset USC, 4-2. . .CarlosOrtiz,Dave Hollingsworth named on All- League teams. . .JV ' sgo unbeaten, 6-0. . .Poloists rated seventh in nation. . .Dave Gray leads scorers with 41 goals. . .Steckel saves 20 against San Jose to set school mark. . .Ben Gage Most Valuable, Jeff Morris Cap- tain for frosh , i J -z — __m BOai ' J ||_Bj --_J % . r ' - T . 7- m " fWSt ir: - ' ' .- ' ' «(»»Ss |iHfcHBii « 1 nf, ■ Ik ■ ' " ' ' " ■ " ■ 99 Footballers Inconsistent: Fast Start, Slow Finish Gaucho football in 1967 can best be described as erratic. The season record of five wins and five losses featured hard- fought, satisfying victories as well as disappointing defeats which denied UCSB ' s readiness for a big-time schedule. Opening the year with three triumphs in the first four games, UCSB moved into 15th place in the national small college rankings. This pinnacle of success was short-lived, as Coach Jack Curtice ' s squad managed to win only two of its last six games, one of these wins being a stunning upset over Santa Clara in the homecoming game. Football season began two weeks before school started, as the locals traveled to El Paso for their big-time opening game with the University of Texas at El Paso. By half-time the Gauchos had been hard hit and were on the short end of a 28-0 score. In the second half, UCSB outgained the Miners 230 yards to 150 yards, and scored two touchdowns. Despite this offensive revival, the defense was never able to shut off the Texans and the final score of 50-14 started the year on a dismal note. In their next outing, Santa Barbara faced the University of the Pacific in Stockton. The underdog Gauchos added some fine defensive plays to an explosive offense and emerged with a 24-20 victory. Hitchman hit Priest with a 66-yard scoring bomb as the Gauchos took a 17-7 half time lead. This was valiantly protected by the defense throughout the second half with the help of key interceptions by Vallerga and Permenter. Hitchman rolls out with Tigers from U.O.P. waiting for him. SCOREBOARD UCSB 14 50 Texas at El Paso UCSB 24 20 Pacific UCSB 34 7 Nevada UCSB 21 Whittier UCSB 24 34 Long Beach State UCSB 31 14 Cal Poly (Pomona) UCSB 27 28 Valley State UCSB 7 15 Hawaii UCSB 34 7 Santa Clara UCSB 14 30 Cal Poly (SLO) Leaping high In the air to make a catch In the Nevada game, split end Jim Priest shows the form that made him a fine receiver. Reserve quarterback Jim Curtice sits on the bench while awaiting his chance. He started the second half and scored what proved to be the winning touchdown in the U.O.P. game on a 14-yard run. 00 The Gaucho defense played a fine game against the Nevada Wolfpaci . Below, Dick Permenter fights off a straight arm to bring down a Nevada back. Paul Vallerga makes a spectacular attempt to grab a T.D. pass. Wolfpack Humbled 34-7 To the delight of the partisan crowd, the Gauchos made their home opener a day of revenge as they tamed the Uni- versity of Nevada Wolfpack by the impressive margin of 34-7. Only a year ago UCSB was upset by Nevada and knocked from the No. six position in the national ratings. After a scoreless first quarter, Jim Priest snagged a 46- yard touchdown pass from Mike Hitchman to put Santa Barbara on the scoreboard. This was quickly followed by Dave Chappie ' s field goals of 35 and 24 yards to give the Gauchos a 13-0 halftime lead. While UCSB scored three more touchdowns in the sec- ond half, the stingy Gaucho defcn.sc, known as the Green Weenies, stifled the Wolfpack at every opportunity. A seven - yard pass play, against the second string defense in the fourth quarter, gave Nevada its only score in the hard- hitting contest. 10) Defense Sparkles as Gauchos Whip Whiffier Whittier, home of the Poets, was the scene of the Green Weenies finest hour. The UCSB defense was fired to a fever pitch as they held down the Poets and enabled the Gauchos to coast to their third straight triumph in a 21 -0 shutout. The defensive unit, coached by Pete Riehlman and Roy Anderson, held the weak Whittier War- riors to a modest gain of 129 yards throughout the game. Small thrusts of spirit were all the Poets could muster as they made only seven first downs all day and were forced to punt seven times. A UCSB record was set as the local griddcrs grabbed five Poet passes. Johnny Burnett made two interceptions while Vallerga, Muleady and l arclo accounted for the other three. These interceptions, along with two fumble recoveries, one by Dick Heinz in the end zone for a touchdown, completed the demoralization of the Whittier offense. Although the defense stole the show, the Santa Barbara offense pushed the ball across the goal line twice as Loren Shumer ran one in from the six- yard line and Tom Broadhead dove in from the one. ' -tyR Exemplifying ttie fierce rush applied by the Gauchos all day. Corky Barrett bats down a pass thrown by the Whittier quarterback. Head Coach Curtice advises his players before they storm onto the field. . UCSB Winning Streak Halted by 49 ' ers 34-24 After three consecutive victories had pushed them into the national rankings, the Gauchos were rude- ly knoclced from their 15lh spot by a powerful Long Beach State team. Seventy-two hundred confident UCSB rooters left the campus field disappointed after the 34-24 defeat. Santa Barbara opened the game by taking the kick-off and moving 73 yards lor a touchdown as Tom Broadhead rambled into the end zone from the 12. Before the Gauchos could chalk up another score, however, the 49 ' ers had struck paydirt four times. Two one-yard plunges and two passes, one of them covering 69 yards, accounted for the tallies. Curtice and Shumcr bulled in for touchdowns from one-yard out, and the defen.se scored a safety in the fourth quarter to finish Santa Barbara scor- ing for the day. Long Beach State got their final T.D. on a 71 -yard run by Phil Johnson which end- ed all Gaucho hopes for a win. Versatile halfback Tom Broadhead spears a pass against Long Beach State. Even a fine defensive effort by Vallerga and Permenter can ' t stop the 49 ' ers from completing a pass. 103 The Gauchos try desperately to block an extra point attempt by Valley State in the fourth quarter. Had they been successful, UCSB would have emerged with a tie. With no defenders near him, tight end Doug Barker makes an over the shoulder catch against the Matadors. Led by Dick Heinz and Steve Onstot, the defensive unit brings down a Valley State back. 04 Sacrificing themselves to school spirit, pom pom girls Patty Davies and Michele Smith collapse exhausted from cheering on their team. With Bill Corlett looking on, Jim Rodgers crosses the goal line for one of the three touchdowns he scored In the Valley State Game. Matador defenders converge on Tom Broadhead. Broadhead Outstanding Though Gridders Slide Bouncing back from their loss to Long Beach State, UCSB ran over Cal Poly Pomona 31-14. Santa Barbara gained over 350 yards rushing and added another 130 through the air, Most of the running was done by halfback Tom Broadhead as he carried the ball 27 times for 210 yards. Trailing 14-10 at halftime, the Gauchos found their scoring punch in the second half while the defense regained some of its lost composure. Broad- head ran 53 yards for a touchdown, Hitchman ran eight, and Bill Corlett caught a 34-yard scoring pass from Tim Walker. At the same time, inter- ceptions by Pareto and Vallerga helped corral the Broncos in the second half. Back at home the following week, the blue and gold suffered a disheartening one point loss to San Fernando Valley State, 28-27. The margin of de- feat was a missed extra point attempted by kicker Dave Chappie, playing in spite of an ankle injury. Tom Broadhead again led the Gauchos as he scored one touchdown and gained 133 yards in 17 carries. Halfback Jim Rodgers scored a UCSB rec- ord-tying three touchdowns on the ground al- though he gained only 14 yards for the game. Flying to the University of Hawaii after an open date, Santa Barbara succumbed to the Rain- bows 15-7. Coach Curtice made a surprise move by switching regular quarterback Mike Hitchman to halfback and placing Jim Curtice at quarter- back, but it was to no avail as the Rainbows broke a 7-7 tie in the fourth quarter and went on to win. When the final gun has sounded, the players swarm onto the field to congratulate their teammates. Among them, on crutches, is Mike Thomas. Priest catches one of the 23 completions thrown by Hitchman. After the game, the entire team gathers in front of the stands filled with cheering fans and watches the awarding of the game ball to injured senior fullback Mike Thomas. )6 AO. Dave Chappie converts the extra point in spite of the efforts to blocl it. Santa Clara Stunned By Rare Team Effort Combining an inspired defense with their best of- fensive show of the year, the Gauchos easily out- maneuvered the favored Santa Clara team 34-7. This upset of their nationally sixth ranked foes was especially satisfying to the near-capacity home- coming crowd of enthusiastic local fans. Led on offense by quarterback Mike Hitch- man, UCSB leaped forward in the third quarter with three touchdowns to shatter the halftime tie of 7-7. In keeping with his squad, Hitchman com- pleted 23 of 34 passes during the game for 238 yards, as well as averaging five yards per carry. On defense, Santa Barbara stifled the high scor- ing Broncos, limiting quarterback Ron Calcagno to a mere seven completions in 22 attempts. Dick Pennenter paced the defensive unit by picking off three errant aerials to set up a Gaucho touchdown and terminate further SCU drives. Linebacker l lil e Warren calls out the defensive signals. 107 Middle guard. Corky Barrett, meets this l lustang head on as the rest of the Gaucho defense moves in. Exfro-Gome Skirmishes Overshadow Tight Loss On an afternoon noted more for its extra-game activi- ties than for the game itself, the Gauchos closed out their season with a 30-14 loss to the Mustangs of Cal Poly (SLO). The letdown after the previous weeks ' s hard-fought upset victory over Santa Clara was evi- dent as UCSB merely went through the motions in a lackadaisical display of football. Setting the tone for an unusual afternoon, two referees failed to appear, and the start of the game was delayed while " volunteer " refs were comman- deered from the stands. Action was halted when the real officials arrived as a change-of-uniforms routine took place on the field to the amusement of the fans. The afternoon was also enlivened by three brawls and several minor skirmishes. At various times throughout the game, the players took out their frus- trations with fists instead of tackles and three of these fights emptied the benches as the Gauchos and Mus- tangs rushed to join their teammates. From an action standpoint, the game itself was anti- climactic. Santa Barbara held a 14-9 halftime lead as Hitchman scored from one-yard out and Broadhead caught a seven-yard pass for a touchdown. This lead quickly disappeared in the second half. Ron Stutzman, who gained 261 yards during the game, scored for the Mustangs from seven yards out giving them the im- petus which carried them on to victory. Much to the chagrin of his diving opponents, Dave Chappie converts another PA T. TOP INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHERS TCB NYG AVG LG Broadhead 154 824 5.3 53 Hitchman 94 280 3.0 33 Rodgers 46 162 3.5 28 PASSERS PA PC PCT YDS Hitchman 187 98 .524 1208 Curtice 49 27 .551 361 Wall er 23 7 .304 108 RECEIVERS REC YDS AVG LG Broadhead 38 388 10.2 33 Priest 24 329 13.7 65 Vallerga 20 254 12.7 23 SCORERS TD PAT(l) FG PTS Broadhead 9 54 Chappie 23 25 3 9 32 Hitchman 4 24 INTERCEPTIONS YDS AVG LG Permenter 7 59 8.4 38 Vallerga 6 91 15.2 33 Burnett 5 27 5.4 16 Despite the refs ' attempts to regain order, one of the melees during the game continues. VARSITY FOOTBALL — Front roW: Dick Burrill, Dave Zivich, Don De- Bernardi, Mike Warren, Mike Thomas, Corky Barrett, Bart Weitzenberg, Paul Vallerga, Mike Hitchman, Dick Permenter, Doug Hayes. Second row: Assistant Coach Roy Anderson, Neil Baker, Larry Deis, Dave Chappie, Mike Blower, Steve Young, Bill Bimat, Tim Walker, Steve Wages, Mike Cobb, Jim Rodgers, Johnny Burnett, Burt Almond, Head Coach Jack Cur- tice. Third row: Gene Dueber, John Grenfell, Bill Sexton, Tom Dimmitt, Doug Barker, Rich Becker, Rick Gagnes, Kevin Jensen, Dave Festerljng, Larry Smith, Loren Shumer, Head Trainer Harry Callihan. Fourth row: Assistant Coach Andy Everest, Jim Curtice, Bill Corlett, Tom Bishop, Stan Pareto, Art Quadraccia, Tom Broadhead, Jim Priest, Pat Muleady, Dick Kovalcheck, Larry Brandenburg, Assistant Coach Pete Riehlman. Fifth row: Assistant Coach Rod Sears, Assistant Coach Doug Holcomb, Frank Michaelson, Curt Speier, Greg Kezirian, Dick Heinz, Jim Shaffer, Craig Tims, Steve Onstot, Phil Martin, Jim Sweeney, Brock Arner, Assistant Coach Ed Swartz. w " " f k: m r mm Making a great unassisted tackle, defensive end Stan Pareto is t ie last Gaucho between this opponent and the goal line. The Beer Bowl Game, an attraction played on the open date in the football schedule, featured the Legislative Lechers vs. the Communi- cation Beer Bellies. Here, Jim Zant, swift halfback for Communications, scores a PAT as the Lechers look on with disgust. Communications won by the convincing score of 14-6. CommunicotorsWin Beer Bowl 10 Swarfz Garners Victory In Inaugural Campaign San Luis Obispo import Ed Swartz directed the UCSB frosh footballers to a hard-won 3-1-1 record in his initial sea- son at the Santa Barbara campus. Highlighting the season were the UCLA and Valley State games. Though the Gauchos were defeated by the Uclans by a 13-0 margin, the statistics proved the Santa Barbara frosh gridders capable of taking on big-time competition. The clash with San Fernando was a different story on the UCSB gridiron as the Gauchobabes crossed the goal line on six occasions to register a 40-0 rout. Individually, three players were especially outstanding. Most Valuable Player Paul Lee picked off five enemy aerials, returning one for a 91 -yard touchdown in addition to pacing the squad in scoring and kick returns. On offense, Steve Huntsinger, voted the Outstanding Back, gained over 300 yards rushing, including a 135-yard effort with a pair of TD ' s against Valley State. However, Huntsinger ' s statistics would have been far less impressive without the presence of tackle Vic Larson, the squad ' s Most Valuable Lineman. The hefty Larson also gave considerable assistance to the defensive effort. He was de- scribed by Coach Swartz as " by far the finest lineman on the field, on our team or theirs, in the UCLA game. " Four other freshmen were singled out as excellent varsity candidates. Linebacker Steve Boggs, offensive guard and tackle Steve Roop, split end Carey Williams, and fullback Randy Pereira have all been noticed by Cactus Jack. FROSH SCOREBOARD UCSB 6 6 Cal Lutheran JV UCSB 34 6 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 13 UCLA UCSB 34 12 Long Beach State UCSB 40 Valley State Leading Rusher; Steve Huntsinger, 305 yards Leading Scorer: Paul Lee, 24 points Eddie Gant leaps to haul in one of John Labate ' s aerials against Long Beach. The play went for 12 yards and a UCSB first down. Front row: Coach Doug Holcomb, Chuck Ozanian, Andy Braun, Bill Brady, John Puttock, John Labate, Mark Pettine, Paul Contreras, Jerald Chamberlain, Tom Tranbarger, Paul Dugan, David Oblander, Paul Lee, Joe Smith, Head Coach Ed Swartz. Second row: John Higgins Bruce Taylor, Phil Rightmer, Ed Gant, Bill Verran, Jim Urbina, Bill Matthews, Sam Pieh, Steve Boggs, Jim Beatty, Mike Oczkus, George Peters, Doug Stewart, Steve Huntsinger. Third row: Coach John Keever, Coach Rich Kezirian, Larry Thome, Roddy Clark, Stan Lee, Steve Roop, Rian Romoli, John Hines, John Stanridge, Carey Williams, Vic Larson, Gary D. Anderson, Gary S. Andersen, Wayne Smothers, Randy Pereira, Paul Weinberger, John Steidel, Coach Ron Moser ' Coach John Boyle. Tir Rowlings Leads the Way As Harriers Take All-Cal, Capture 4th in Regionals Facing the heaviest competition in UCSB cross country history, the Gauchos emerged from the 1967 season with an even .500 dual meet mark, five wins and five losses. Outside of the dual meet action, the harriers recorded amazing successes. At the All-Cal championships Coach Sam Adams ' squad, paced by team captain Jeff Rawlings ' first place finish, outdistanced all the other UC schools to capture the coveted meet honors. From there, it was on to the Santa Barbara-hosted NCAA Regionals. The Galloping Gauchos took fourth in this event, with two of the schools which finished ahead of UCSB going on to take 1 -2 in the Nationals. Once again Rawlings was the first UC Santa Barbaran to cross the line as he trailed the winner by a matter of a few steps, despite breaking the old course record with a clocking of twenty minutes, eight seconds. Rawlings was voted by his teammates as the Most Valuable Runner. Senior Rich Bawden took Most Improved honors. Aside from this pair, juniors Mike Bell and Barry Foose, along with senior Rick Schankel stood out in the weekly cross country endurance tests. CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOARD (Lower Total Wins) UCSB 26 30 Long Beach State UCSB 15 49 Valley State UCSB 31 26 UCLA UCSB 48 15 use UCSB 36 19 UC Berkeley UCSB 35 21 Westmont UCSB 35 19 Fresno State UCSB 24 37 Pepperdine UCSB 28 29 Santa Barbara AC UCSB 15 50 Cal Poly (SLO) 1st Place All-Cal Championships 4th Place NCAA Regionals Jeff Rawlings leaves both teammates and opponents far behind as he strides around the UCSB lagoon course to rack up another win. VARSITY TEAM — Front row: Jeff Rawlings, Rich Bawden, Bill Word, Steve Morjig, Cliff Rochlin. Second row: Paul Obregon, Mike Bell, Jeff Diner, Bob Grix, Rick Schankel, Barry Foose, Dale Severy, Coach Sam Adams. 112 VARSITY — Front row: Steve Sleeper, Mike Warren, Dave Hoi- lingsworth, Carlos Ortiz, Stan Woodward, Pete Tannenbaum, Bob Dickerson, David Escoffery. Second row: Coach Zoltan Von Somogyi, Tony Sinclair, Craig Farmer, Ken Pearson, Charles Tar- box, Bill Muir, Steve Frank, Joao Braganca, Ed Keeley, Brent Thompson, Dave Freeman, Coach Fox. Soccermen Struggle in SCISA—Two Nomed To All-Leogue Squads Zolton Von Somogyi ' s 1967 UCSB soccer team, mem- bers of the Southern California Intercollegiate Soccer Association, posted a 3-5 mark against some of the toughest competition in the country. On two occasions they were defeated by 1 -0 margins in the last minute of play. In the final analysis, two minutes of the season ' s action were the difference be- tween a fifth and a second place finish. Two players received all-league honors for the Santa Barbarans. Carlos Ortiz, whose leaping and diving saves were a main cog in the Gauchos ' stingy defense, was voted a first team spot at the goalie position. Center fullback Dave Hollingsworth, the leader of the UCSB defense, was given honorable mention. In addition to these two, left fullback Dave Freeman and right wing Joao Braganca turned in consistently fine performances throughout the year. Despite their 3-5 record the Gauchos are contenders in 1968, if the record of the junior varsity is any indica- tion. The predominantly freshman JV ' s streaked to six wins without a loss while piling up 35 goals and holding their opponents to a mere three. John Merrill, Steve Cole, Eric Knudsen, and Rick Mohlander were key men for the team. SOCCER SCOREBOARD UCSB UCSB UCSB UCSB 1. Cal Tech 1 Cal Poly (SLO) 2 use 2 Loyola UCSB 1. UCSB 2. UCLA Occidental UCSB 0...1 Westmont UCSB 2...0 Pacific Gauchos Sherman Herri ck (front) and Joao Braganca (rear) look on as Ken Pearson shields the ball from a Cal Poly player and sets up the UCSB attack. -. j K Rowland ' s Poloists Achieve Number 7 National Status Earning spot number seven in the final all-school national ranks, Rick Rowland ' s varsity water poloists completed a fine season, tallying 15 wins and seven losses. Tournament action produced nearly half of the Gauchos ' total victories, and some of their finest plays. The first place trophy in the Fresno State Tourney came to Santa Barbara by virtue of the team ' s three consecutive triumphs, featur- ing a 5-1 trouncing of UOP in the finals. A week later the Irvine Invitational saw the Santa Bar- barans take a disappointing fourth. The Gauchos, however, leading 8-7 with three seconds remaining, were tied by nationally second-rated USC, and finally bowed in the second overtime to lose third place. Later in the year ' s action. Coach Rowland ' s squad com- peted in the All Cal Championships and the West Coast Tourney, capturing third and second places, respectively. Captain Dave Gray paced the poloists in most of their games and was the leading scorer with 41 goals; Most Valu- able Player Jim Simpson was close behind with 40. Front-line goalie Bruce Montgomery led the netminders with 102 saves, to become Most Improved Player. His stand- in, John Steckel, broke the single game save mark, record- ing 20 against the San Jose State offense. On the frosh side of the ledger, Coach Gary ' s squad re- corded an 8-6 mark, with Ben Gage scoring 39 goals. Gaucho stalwart Chuck Spink stretches high in the air and with a grimacing swat manages to thwart a UCLA Bruin ' s pass attempt. Despite the efforts of UCSB ' s Jim Ranta (34) and John Steckel (22) UCLA All-American and former Olympian Stan Cole fires in a goal. VARSITY SCOREBOARD UCSB 14.. .. 6 San Diego State UCSB 7.. ..11 UC Irvine UCSB 17.. .. 2 Fresno State UCSB 7.. .. 5 Cal Poly (Pom.) UCSB 5.. .. 1 Pacific UCSB 4.. .. 7 USC UCSB 5.. .. San Diego State UCSB 13.. ..10 Fresno State UCSB 7.. .. 4 San Diego State UCSB 30.. .. 8 St. Mary ' s UCSB 5.. ..13 Long Beach St. UCSB 3.. .. 9 San Jose State UCSB 8.. ..12 USC UCSB 20.. .. 1 UC Riverside UCSB 15.. .. 4 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 6.. .. 2 Oregon UCSB 7.. ..19 UCLA UCSB 7.. .. 2 Cal State (Full.) UCSB 15.. .. 5 Cal State (LA) UCSB 6.. ..15 UC Irvine UCSB 10.. .. 3 UC Davis UCSB 12.. . 4 Alumni Captain Dave Gray outsprints the rest of his teammates to the ball and makes ready to encounter the opposing defenders. 14 Goalie Bruce Montgomery leaps out of the water and vainly tries to halt a USC tally. VARSITY TEAM — Front row: Head Coach Rick Rowland, Chuck Spink, Dave Laskey, Craig Hen- drickson, Capt. Dave Gray, Tom Honig, Jim Ranta, Greg Lauer, As- sistant Coach Bob Gary. Second row: Assistant Coach Lynn Rod- ney, Jim IVIcCleery, Joe Goldstein, Ken Shoor, Bruce Montgomery, John Steckel, Jim Simpson, Brent Clark, Dave Ugarkovich. FROSH TEAM — Front row: B. Gage, P. Cole, J. Morris, B. Hitchcock, P. Poul- son, P. Smith. Second row: G. Collatz, R. Rodd, B. Ziegler, P. Snowdon, J. Kauch- er. Third row: Assistant Coach Lynn Rodney, T. Norrell, S. Searcey, D. Henry, B. Wood, Coach Bob Gary. " C ' m 115 16 WINTER SPORTS Gauchos make television debut. . . Injury to star center LeRoy Jackson keeps him out of lineup for four- teen games. . .Steve Rippe leads scorers with 14 point average. . .Outside shooting of sophomore Bob Emery lends hope for ' 69 season. . .Led by center Doug Rex, Frosh fashion 14—7 record. . .Gymnasts have best year ever as Shook and Butters go to nationals. . . Gary Blanch ini wins every match for wrestlers. . .Matmen make fine showings at theAII-Cal Tournament and the Biola Invitational. . .Swimmers take first in both swimming and diving in Gold Coast Championships. . .NCAA nation- als cap off season for mermen. . . Dave Gray qualifies for Olympic trials in 200 yard freestyle. . .800 yard re- lay team places at both college and university levels. 117 Forward Steve Rippe lofts a hook hoopward over Santa Clara ' s defenders. Gouchos 1st TV Spot Manages to Highlight Dismal 9-17 Cage Year For the fourth consecutive season the UCSB varsity cagers failed to reach the .500 mark; this time falUng far short with nine wins and 17 losses for all games and an even more miserable 3-1 1 league record. Injuries were a great detriment to Ralph Barkey ' s squad in their quest for victory. Most notable of those disabled was center Leroy Jackson. A stomach ailment sidelined the junior for the last 14 games of the cam- paign after he had compiled a 20.3 scoring average dur- ing the first dozen contests. Despite the frequency of losses, the 1968 team did reach one milestone in UCSB cage annals — that of be- ing the first Santa Barbara team to play before a tele- vision audience. Two home games, Santa Clara and Loyola, were broadcast to the West Coast by Sports Network Incorporated. The televised games were two of the squad ' s finest performances, as they battled the conference ' s first and second place finishers right down to the closing min- utes before succumbing by narrow margins. Forward Steve Rippe was perhaps the outstanding player for the Gauchos after Jackson ' s injury. The high- leaping southpaw lead the team in scoring during WCAC competition with a 14.2 average and was third in rebounds. Also, the lanky junior always drew the opponents ' high scorers on defense and consistently held them below their usual output. Right behind Rippe in league scoring was sopho- more Bob Emery. With a 13.9 average and a very strong finish, Emery left no doubt that he would be one of the conference ' s top backcourt men in 1969. Razor-thin but formidable forward Breck MacLaren and guard Al Bennett often came off the bench to give the UCSB attack a much-needed lift. l Vith TV cameras zooming in on tfiem, the Gaucho defenders prepare to swing into action. SCOREBOARD UCSB 79 76 Oregon UCSB 74 84 Seattle UCSB 58 55 Fresno State UCSB 93 93 Valley State UCSB 75 87 Texas UCSB 81 85 Loyola (La.) UCSB 91 80 Westmont UCSB 82 76 Rhode Island UCSB 63 75 San Jose State UCSB 71 68 St. Mary ' s UCSB 62 69 UOP UCSB 83 88 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 74 85 Santa Clara UCSB 86 65 Redlands UCSB 64 86 use •UCSB 63 75 USF UCSB 72 85 Santa Clara UCSB 100 92 Pepperdlne UCSB 61 91 Loyola (Calif.) UCSB 72 78 San Jose State UCSB 83 78 UC Irvine UCSB 70 71 USF UCSB 94 90 Pepperdine UCSB 72 78 Loyola (Calif.) UCSB 80 114 UOP UCSB 74 86 St. Mary ' s Season ' s Record: 9 wins, 17 losses. League Record: 3 wins, 11 losses, •denotes WCAC game, ••denotes televised game. Byes go in all directions as Coach Ralph Barkey outlines his team ' s strategy during the clo- sing moments of the Gauchos ' 82-76 victory over visiting Rhode Island. USF ' s Art Wilmore is too late in his efforts to halt this bucket by Santa Barbara ' s Al Bennett. The Dons won in overtime 71—70. Guard Bob Em ery contorts his body in numerous directions in his attempt to bank this two-pointer through the rim over his taller Santa Clara Bronco adversaries. 119 I M m t ' tin ' { y 4 ' i L S4 : Front row: Towel Boy Norman Swain, Captain Jim Finnerty, A! Bennett, Larry Smith, Bob Emery, Doug Franklin, Larry Silvett. Back row: Manager Bob Devine, Steve Rippe, Breck MacLaren, Charlie Hess, Leroy Jackson, Ron Rouse, Gene Rodgers, Assistant Coach Ray Bosch, Head Coach Ralph Barkey. After grabbing the rebound of LeRoy Jackson ' s missed shot attempt, Steve Rippe adds another two to UCSB ' s winning total of 58 against Fresno State. FINAL STATISTICS PLAYER G FGA FGM % FTA FTM % Avg. Reb. Rippe 26 273 147 53.8 102 74 72.5 14.2 147 Emery 26 284 119 41,9 96 76 79.2 12.1 76 Jackson 12 166 93 56.0 81 58 71.6 20.3 117 MacLaren 26 209 84 40.2 64 47 73.4 8.3 138 Franklin 25 234 87 37.2 54 34 63.0 8.3 90 Bennett 25 167 67 40.1 58 42 72.4 7.0 40 Rouse 26 133 61 45.9 69 49 71.0 6.6 148 Rodgers 25 105 41 39.0 24 17 70.8 4.0 53 Finnerty 22 70 25 35.7 45 33 73.3 3.8 .30 Smith 20 37 20 54.1 18 7 38.9 2.4 29 Silvett 22 37 14 37.8 26 17 65.4 2.0 15 TOTALS 26 1,723 761 44.2 639 455 71.2 76.0 1,042 Vice -Chancellor Stephen Goodspeed, who doubles as head of the Intercollegiate Athletic Commission, answers a few inquiries made by Bud Foster, sportscaster for Sports Network, Inc. This interview was one of many for members of the UCSB administration during the sea- son as two games were televised to coast cage fans. 20 LeRoy Jackson, UCSB ' s early season scoring leader, fires in a jumper over Lucius Davis of Fresno State. Speedy guard Al Bennett, after a magnificent drive, gracefully executes a lay-up that results in two points on tlie UCSB side of the ledger. Surrounding defensive tactics by UCSB ' s Gene Rodgers (left) and Larry Smith make it difficult for this USF player to advance the ball upcourt. 121 Frosh Post 14-7 Mark To Top Varsity Record Dennis Berg ' s 1968 frosh cagers, one of the finest basketball squads in the school ' s short history, re- corded a fine 14-7 mark this season. High on the list of the team ' s accomplishments was their pre-season duel with the varsity, which saw them battle Barkey ' s quintet down to the wire before absorbing a 66-62 loss. The 6-8 center, Doug Rex, paced the Gaucho- babes in nearly every department. The lanky Northridge native poured 449 points through the nets to compile a 21.4 average, hi addition to his scoring. Rex hauled in a team high of 343 rebounds and hit over 50 per cent of his shots. Rex was not the whole story for the Santa Bar- barans, however. Forward Ron Wyden also con- nected on better than half of the shots from the floor on his way to a 16.7 average. In the backcourt, guards Cliff Lambert and Mike McGory displayed fine court leadership, and both frequently scored in double figures. Mark Licht, Mark French and Phil Gardiner pro- vided added scoring depth for the frosh five. To no avail, guard Rick Labare battles a player from San Diego US Naval Air Station for a loose ball. Frosh pivot man Doug Rex displays his form under the boards as he tosses in a two pointer over the outstretched arm of Gaucho alum Dick Kolberg. ' ' i _. Cliff Lambert, the f rash ' s number two man in the assist department, adds another one with a sparl ling pass to streal ing Phil Gardiner. FROSH SCOREBOARD UCSB 62.. 66 UCSB Varsity UCSB 67. . 73 use Frosh UCSB 114.. 75 Taft JC UCSB 72. .101 Hancock College UCSB 79.. 78 El Camino College UCSB 67. . 71 UC Irvine Frosh UCSB 85.. 76 Valley St. Fresh UCSB 74. . 65 Pepperdine Frosh UCSB 66.. 69 Hancock College UCSB 62. . 64 Loyola Frosh UCSB 80.. 75 Westmont JV UCSB 71. . 87 UCLA Frosh UCSB 82.. 77 Westmont JV UCSC 122. 72 US Naval Air Sta. UCSB 102.. 81 Vandenberg AFB UCSB 121. 91 UC Irvine Frosh UCSB 83.. 66 Cal Poly (SLO) Frosh UCSB 100. 95 City Leag. All-Stars UCSB 92.. 61 Intramural All-Stars UCSB 91. 70 Pepperdine Frosh UCSB 102.. 48 Redlands Frosh UCSB 74. 77 Loyola Frosh Season Record: -ourteen wins, seven osses. Leading Scorer: Doug Rex, 449 points. ' denotes exhibit on. Forward Phil Gardiner leaps high to lay the ball over the rim and tally a bucket for the Gauchobabes. Front row: Bob Hanson, Dan Howell, Fred Meitz, Mike McGory, Steve Fletcher, Cliff Lambert, Rick Labare. Second row: Coach Ford Joy, Mark Licht, Steve Ros- toker, Mark French, Doug Rex, Phil Gardiner, Ron Wy- den, Coach Dennis Berg. 123 Gymnasts Record Their Best Season in History The gymnastics team, described by Coach Art Aldritt as " the best ever at this school, " completed its dual meet season with an impressive 6-3 mark. They reached their peak with the final meet of the campaign, against San Diego State. There the squad rang up a score of 171.60 to surpass their previous high total by eleven points. Momentum from this performance carried over to their next competition, the State Championships at San Jose. UCSB placed fourth in this event, behind some of the top teams in the country. Senior Haven Silver was selected the most valuable performer for Coach Aldritt ' s men, as he participated in seven events and averaged a score of 8.0 or better in four of them. Such versatility enabled Silver, the Gaucho team captain, to earn honors as high point man for the year. Freshman Jim Rosen, a newcomer to the sport of gymnastics, was voted most improved gymnast. These two were not alone in their contributions to the Gaucho cause. Senior Bill Shook, termed by Aldritt as a " superb performer on the rings, " and side horse man Jim Butters traveled to Springfield, Mass., repre- senting UCSB in the NCAA College Championships. SCOREBOARD UCSB 150.20 138.57 Cal State (Fullerton) UCSB 150.30 54.50 UC Irvine UCSB 154.15 129.44 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 154.15 167.88 Valley State UCSB 160.60 126.55 Cal Poly (Pomona) UCSB 158.65 165.75 San Jose State UCSB 159.64 164.70 Long Beach State UCSB 153.75 151.88 Stanford UCSB 171.60 155.45 San Diego State Team captain Haven Silver arches his back to the utmost degree as he carries out his dismount following a high-scoring parallel bars performance. Front row: Rob Shumer, Bill Shook, Jeff Rosen, Ken Wagner. Second row: Jim Butters, Jeff Olson, Gordon Block, Bob Harris, Alex Peters. Third row: Coach Aldritt, Pete Grim, Dennis Miller, Bob Tribble, Bill Wenger, Haven Silver, Manager Marvin Duncan. M Junior letterman Gordon Block, a consistent point-producer for the G such OS all season, eases himself into the difficult iron cross. Alex Peters, with his face straining and hair flying, executes a routine in his specialty, the parallel bars. UCSB ' s all-around star. Haven Silver, leaps into action in the long horse vault, one of the seven events in which he participated. 125 Tim Yoshino wins two points witli a brilliant maneuver during one of his matciies. Gasping for breatfi after a fiard-fought, well-earned triumph, Russ Denea is congrat- ulated by Gary Bianchini and the rest of his teammates as he heads for the bench. 26 The bench displays varied reactions to the performance on the mat Front row: Tim Yoshino, Richard Long, Bruce McCampbell, Bill Lennon Mike Spensko. Second row: Larry Hebebrand, Gary Bianchini, Russ Denea, Dan Tlicmas. Third row: Jim Viellenave, Barry Libelt, Paul Roller, Bill Coward, Coach Bill Ham- mer. As the ref watches closely, Mike Spensko successfully avoids being pinned. Tourney Showings Belie Average Season Record Grappling their way through a long, arduous season on the mat, Santa Barbara ' s wrestling team managed a seven win, seven loss, one tie record. Leading the team in points were Bill Lennon, at 145 pounds with a 16-2-2 record, and Gary Bianchini, at 177 with a flawless 20-0 mark. The best showing by the matmen was the All-Cal Tournament at UC Davis where they were nosed out by one point and finished second. Bill Lennon, 145; Mike Spensko, 152; Gary Bianchini, 177; and Larry Hebebrand, 191 were all champions in their weight class to lead the Gauchos. They also competed in another tournament, the Biola Invitational, and managed a fine effort finishing fourth out of 18 schools. SCOREBOARD UCSB U 7 San Fernando Valley State UCSB 5 40 UC Berkeley UCSB 15 12 San Diego State UCSB 5 29 Long Beach State UCSB 20 9 UC Davis UCSB 15 19 Cal Lutheran UCSB 27 6 UC San Diego UCSB 5 27 U of New Mexico UCSB 14 14 Cal State LA. UCSB 29 8 Cal State Fullerton UCSB 1 Cal Poly Pomona (forfeit) UCSB 17 14 Cal State L.A. UCSB 14 17 San Jose State UCSB 12 20 UC Berkeley UCSB 21 12 Cal Lutheran Second Place in All-Cal Tournament. Fourth Place in Biola Invitational. 127 Grueling Schedule Tests Swimmers ' Capabilities For the second consecutive year, the Gaucho swim team, coached by Rick Rowland, capped off an illus- trious season with a fine performance at the NCAA nationals. The swimmers earned their right to enter this post-season competition with a remarkable 9-4 record against some of the best swim teams in the country. During the season, UCSB faced USC, Long Beach State, and Colorado State, all of which finished in the top ten at the University nationals. Also on the sched- ule were UC Irvine, which placed third, and San Diego State, which placed fifth, at the College Nationals. Winning both the swimming and diving divisions of the Golden Coast Championship in their best regular season performance, the local mermen outpointed both UC Irvine and San Diego State. Garnering firsts were Bill Pasquinelli, Ken Shoor, Jim Ranta, Chuck Spink, Dave Gray, and the 400-yard medley relay team. The Gauchos handed San Diego State their only dual meet loss of the season: the first time in history UCSB beat San Diego State in a dual meet. Jerry Woolf won both the 50 and 100 yard freestyle events as well as anchoring the winning 400-yard freestyle relay. Sopho- more Tom Honig also took a first with a win in the 200-yard freestyle. Led by Most Valuable Player Dave Gray, the swim- mers bettered twelve varsity school records throughout the course of the year. Leaping high off of the board. Herb Kouns executes a back dive. Front row: Jim Ranta, Tony Price, Herb Kouns, Gene Pillard, Dave Gray (co-capt.), Craig Hendrick- son (co-capt.), Frank Cercos, John Black, Ken Shoor, Tom Honig. Second row: Chuck Spink ' , Andy King, Ken Yegan, Jeff Smith, Roger Edwards, Greg Frownfelter, Bill Pasquinelli, Jerry Woolf. Third row: Dick Dunford, John McCoy, Pat Waddell, Bob Gary (Diving Coach), Head Coach Rick Rowland, Lynn Rodney (Asst. Coach), Don Galine, George Behlmer. 128 -- f. As the swimmers prepare for the nationals, they practice their racing starts. FROSH TEAM — Front row: Steve Williams, Paul Cole, Tom Foster, Ben Gage, Pat Poulson Dennis Fujii, Doug Johnson. Second row: Bruce Woolfe, Robert Rodd (capt.), Rich Canning Stan ' Searcv Tim Norrall, Bill Wood, Tom Henderson, Al Schwartz VARSITY SCOREBOARD UCSB 52 61 UC Irvine UCSB 88 25 UC Davis UCSB 74 28 Buena AAU Swim Club UCSB 35 76 use UCSB 46 67 Colorado State UCSB 41 56 Long Beach State UCSB 74 32 Los Angeles State UCSB 11 Lakewood AAU Aquatic UCSB 62 42 UCSB Frosh UCSB 80 33 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 86 26 Valley State UCSB 62 51 San Diego State UCSB 61 43 San Jose State Second place in All-Cal Tournament First place in Golden Coast Championships 129 Breaststroker Ben Gage does the butterfly during a break in his practice routine. Dave Gray grimaces as he realizes that, despite long days of hard practice and the best performance his team has ever made, the Gauchos cannot repeat as NCAA champions. 30 The powerful stroke of Dave Gray is all that is recognizable. Freshman A I Schwartz uncurls from an inward one-and-a-half. Gouchos Fourth in Nat ' ls; Gray to Olympic Trials Despite what Coach Rowland described as a " fantastic job, " UCSB ' s swimmers managed only a fourth place in the College division of the NCAA nationals held at Emory University in Atlanta. Although ten school rec- ords were broken and 13 of the 15 swimmers swam the best times of their lives, it was still not enough for the locals to win their second straight NCAA Champion- ship. Leading the Gauchos, Dave Gray won the 200-yard freestyle in the NCAA record time of 1:45.1 to qualify for the Olympic trials. He also took second in the 500- yard freestyle and third in the 1650-yard freestyle de- spite the fact that he broke his own NCAA records in both races. The 800-yard freestyle relay team of Spink, Yegan, Gray and Ranta took a second with a 7:08.9 time at the college level. They also traveled to the University Nationals, with Pillard substituting for Yegan, and managed a fifth place in the time of 7:07.8. Pasquinelli, Gage, Black, and Ranta took third in the 400-yard medley relay. Also winning points was the 400-yard freestyle relay team with a fifth place finish. Several individuals, besides Gray, achieved the dis- tinction and satisfaction of placing and winning points. Among these were Gene Pillard, Bill Pasquinelli, Jim Ranta, and Chuck Spink as well as freshmen Ben Gage, Stan Searcy, and John Black. A I Schwartz prepares to go into the pike position. 131 ...: S? »X!X«:!i 32 SPRING SPORTS Trackmen defeat NCAA champion Long Beach State, win Easter Re ays . . Jay Elbel, Bob Millar pace firsts In mile and two mile relays to as- sure victory at La PI ay a. . Joe Cantrell cracks school high jump standard. . .Baseballers upend USC, 3-0. . .loom tough in l VCAC. . .Dick David leads batsmen with plus-. 400 average. . .Bill Reuss, Steve Nonne- man also boast hot bats. . .Schroeder, Permenter head hurling corps. . .Don Neal graduates after second quarter to deplete tennis ranks. . .Golf team 2nd in All-Cals as Barber, Rhorer, Ritzau star. . . V -bailers All-Cal titlists. . .reg- ister runner-up finish in Santa Barbara Tourney. . .Hitter Jon Lee a tourna- ment all-star. . .Setter Bill Anderson just misses a berth. 133 Trackmen Await NCAA ' s After Easter Relays Win Runners-up in last year ' s NCAA College Division Championships, the 1968 UCSB track squad began training for the season with the goal of winning it all this year. Early season results indicated the Gauchos had an excellent chance of fulfilling their goal. After prepping with a crushing victory in a triangular meet with Valley State and Pepperdine, Coach Sam Adams ' squad hosted the 1967 College champs, Long Beach State in a dual affair. A 77-67 Gaucho win was the result as the Santa Barbarans demonstrated power and depth in both the running and field events. Their next action was the Easter Relays at La Playa Stadium. With a total of 43 points, UCSB outdistanced nearest rival Cal Poly (SLO) by 15, to garner the sec- ond meet title in the school ' s history. In the mile relay the quartet of Bill Millar, Bob Mil- lar, Dennis Chiniaeff, and Jay Elbel broke the tape in 3:12.1 for first place and a meet record. The two mile event saw Elbel and Bob Millar, this time joined by Rich Bawden and Steve Wright, streak to sub-l:52 half miles and a Gaucho victory to another meet-rec- ord-setting clocking, 7:37.4. Other outstanding performers for UCSB were Clark Chelsey, who won the discus at 169-2 and took a third in the shot; javelin thrower Bob Engelstad, winner of this event with a career high of 217-2. With this core of standouts complemented by de- fending NCAA triple jump titlist Gerry Wygant, 15- foot vaulter Dave Washburn, 6-7 high jumper Joe Cantrell, and distance ace Jeff Rawlings, depth was no problem for Coach Adams ' men. NCAA triple jump king Gerry Wygant closes his eyes and extends his arms in an attempt to push his leap past the 48-foot barrier. SCOREBOARD UCSB 116 48 Valley St. UCSB 116 16 Pepperdine UCSB 77 67 Long Beach St. Front row: Clark Chelsey, Linton Whaley, Rick Schenkel, Dave Washburn, Jeff Rawlings, Earl Stout, Bill Millar, Dan Huxley. Second row: Dave Moss, Jeb Burgess, Gerry Wygant, Bill Bimat, Bill Brad- way, Joe Cantrell, Bill Word, Rich Bawden, Dave Blemker, Paul Vallerga. Third row: Coach John Luccio, Dennis Twitchell, Bill Lyons, Bruce Black, Bob Engelstad, Doug Marshall, Steve Rose, Dennis Chiniaeff, Steve Wright, Tom Bruggere, Jay Elbel, Bob Millar, Coach Sam Adams. 34 Bunny Pope, 440 runner for the Santa Ynez Track Club; Jose Contreras, Mexico, distance runner; Bill Toomey, top decathlon star in the US, held world record in 1966; Janet MacFarlane, Pan American Games finalist in the 100, a freshman at UCSB; Mary Rand, Great Britain, won a gold medal for the long jump in the 1964 Tokyo Olympics, working on the pentathlon; Dave Thoreson, a member of America ' s decathlon elite; John Hemery, Great Bntam, working on the decathlon; Sam Adams, UCSB track coach former competitor in the decathlon; Fernanda Reyes, Mexico discus thrower; Roberto Carmona, Mexico, top decathlon performer in his coun- try, will light the torch to open the 1968 Olympics in Mexico City Guada- lupe Lartegue, Mexico, shot putter; Ernest Losa, Mexico, discus thrower Olympic Hopefuls Practice Locally Assorted decathlon stars, girls, and a delegation from Olympic host Mexico relax on the UCSB field. Bill Word and Tom Bruggere duel a Long Beach State runner in the mile. School record holder Dave Washburn nudges the bar at 15 feet. 135 Relays were the big point-getters for Coach Sam Adams ' men during the action at La Playa Stadium. Long-striding Bob Millar (left) completes the two mile relay with a 1:51.4 half to provide the team with a winning clocking of 7:37.4. Jay Elbel (right) breaks the tape at the end of a 46.6 quarter to assure victory at 3: 12. 1. Both times established new records. use football All- American O. J. Simpson, who is also a member of the Trojans ' world record 440 relay team, takes the handoff from Fred Kuller and be- gins the third leg of South- ern California ' s winning 39.7 quarter mile. 36 Jay Elbel hands the baton to teammate Steve Wright after a 1:51.5 half mile leg in the winning two mile relay at La Playa. Clark Chelsey, Easter Relays titlist in this event, uncorks a lengthy discus toss in the dual meet versus Long Beach State. 30th Easier Relays Bring World-Class Track Stars To Santa Barbara Cinders La Playa Stadium was the scene of the 30th Easter Relays, and numerous top-notch thinclads invaded the Santa Bar- bara track in an effort to better world records. Though no world marks were broken, fine performances were recorded in all events. High jumper Ed Caruthers of the Arizona Track Club was voted the meet ' s outstanding athlete for his leap of 7-2. Caruthers was not alone in his stardom. USC ' s Earl Mc- Cullough streaked to a 14.0 clocking in the 120 yard high hurdles; shotputter George Woods heaved the shot 62- ' 2; junior college high jumper Fred Jackson cracked the seven - foot barrier; and Southern California ' s 440 relay team broke the meet mark at 39.7. The world ' s top two pole vaulters, Paul Wilson and Bob Seagren, were also Easter Relays ' competitors with Seagren victorious in a somewhat disappointing height of 16-6. In team results, USC was the winner in the University Division while UCSB was the College Division winner. Horsehiders Defeat USC; Face Rugged Competition During Conference Action Dave Gorrie ' s baseballers, during their first year of diamond play in the WCAC, assumed one of the favorite roles, based on a strong early season showing. Highlighting the campaign ' s action was the 3-0 victory over perennial national power USC. Pitcher John Schroeder was largely responsible for the win, as he limited the Tro- jans to a scant three hits. Hitting was the Gauchos ' forte early in the year, with the team batting average close to the .300 mark. Wielding big bats for the horsehiders were firstbaseman Dick David, who was hitting well over .400 after 16 games, and leadoff man Bill Reuss, the club pacesetter in runs-batted-in. Outfielders Bob Bussie and Steve Nonneman as well as third baseman Rick Magnante, who was the only Santa Barbaran to be named to the All Pacific Coast Tourney team, also lent considerable support to the Gaucho attack. Senior John Schroeder showed every sign of regaining the touch that made him one of the finest pitchers on the coast during his sophomore year. Mark Boyd and fireman Dick Permenter were other key figures in the mound corps. The chuckers were aided greatly by the heady backstopping of senior John Gunther and his stand-in Bob Marshall. In the infield Coach Gorrie ' s squad was severely hamp- ered by the loss of first string shortstop Gary Nelson due to a knee injury. However, fill-ins Bill Kringlen and converted hot-corner man Magnante did a creditable job of holding down the slick-fielding Nelson ' s post. As the umpire looks on intently, the Occidental catcher uses strategy approaching a football tackle to intercept Gaucho outfielder Bob Bussie ' s path toward home plate and register an Oxy putout. Front row: Don Martin, Tom Simpson, George Davis, Rich Emard, Gary Nelson, Dick Per- menter. Second row: Rick Magnante, Bob Ridgway, Bill Reuss, Bill Kringlen, Bob Bussie, Tom Gamboa, Hank Ornelaz. Third row: Coach Rolf Scheel, Paul Harris, Steve Nonneman, John Gunther, Dave Alper, John Meiers, Jer- ry Meyer, Larry Sleep, Coach Dave Gorrie. Fourth row: Mike Powers, Bob Marshall, Mark Boyd, Craig Ritter, Craig Schell, Captain Dick David. 38 : ' : ' Catcher John Gunther snags the relay peg from first baseman Dick David, but is too late to halt this Occidental score. Receiving congratulations from his teammates after swatting the squad ' s first homerun of the 1968 is centerfielder Bill Reuss, one of Coach Carrie ' s most consistent stick men. Mound ace John Schroeder fires another strike as he begins his nine-inning, three-hit shutout of USC ' s Trojans. 139 VARSITY SCOREBOARD UCSB 14 2 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 8 4 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 12 7 LA. State UCSB 7 4 Cal State Fullerton UCSB 4 1 Cal State Fullerton UCSB 2 4 Long Beach State UCSB 6 8 Occidental UCSB 3 use UCSB 20 2 Cal State Hayward UCSB 6 1 Oregon State UCSB 7 4 Westmont UCSB 3 5 Grambling UCSB 9 11 Wastilngton UCSB 4 9 Chapman UCSB 6 4 Valley State UCSB 4 3 UCLA UCSB 5 11 USF UCSB 4 1 San Jose State UCSB 2 3 San Jose State Second baseman Rich Emard shows the form that led the club in batting last year as he strokes a key base hit up the mid- dle against Cal Poly (SLO). Southpaw Craig Ritter, a regular starter early in the year, fires a hard one past this Occidental hitter into the glove of waiting catcher John Gunther. 40 With a headlong dive. Bill Reuss barely beats the pickoff attempt to the bag. Wood ' s First Freshman Club Wields Big Bats In his initial season of coaching, frosh mentor Dan Wood had some problems in ironing out the usual freshman kinks before getting the 1968 squad to round into top playing form. Since this was the first year that freshman ball- players could compete at the varsity level, Coach Wood ' s men faced the handicap of performing without the services of moundsmen Dave Alper, Jerry Meyer and Mark French. Despite the presence of these dilemmas, the base- ballers managed to keep above the .500 mark. Key wins for the Gauchobabes were a pair of triumphs over a powerful Moorpark nine by scores of 11-1 and 5-2 as well as a 12-5 spanking of the always- tough Occidental Frosh. As the scores indicate, big bats were the story for Santa Barbara in their successes. Outfielder Paul Lee was UCSB ' s most consistent sticker, though he was not alone in his prowess at the plate. Catcher Kent McClain, along with Steve Coleman and Stan Tankersley provided runs in bunches on numerous occasions. On the hill former Gaucho pitcher Wood em- ployed a variety of starters with the best efforts us- ually coming from amidst the trio of Tom Walsh, Jim Pope and lefty Don Drozd. Front row: Jack Krouscup, Al O ' Brien, Jim Gillou, Ray Lind- quist, Doug Taggart. Second row: Jim Pope, Stan Tankers- ley, Paul Contreras, Dennis Axelrod, Rod Matheson, Dave Davis, Steve Fletcher. Third row: Steve Coleman, Don Drozd, Marc Liebman, Bill Wells, Kent McLain, George Davis, Coach Dan Wood. 141 Netmen Gain Key Wins Over LB State, UCI Despite some very big wins, the record of the 1968 UCSB tennis team, headed by Coach Ed Doty, re- mained very close to a .500 won-lost mark. Important victories for the Gaucho netmen came in the matches with Long Beach State and UC Irvine. The Forty-Niners were considered a national power on the basis of their 1967 NCAA college championships. However, the upstart men of Doty, paced by the stand- out play of number one man Don Neal squeezed past the defending national titlists, S ' -S ' j. Match play against Irvine grew to resemble a mar- athon rather than tennis action. After five hours, UCSB nosed out a 5-4 triumph. Neal, who graduated after the 2nd quarter, was the top man for most of the year. After his departure, Wayne Bryan stepped into the No. 1 spot. Neal ' s absence weakened the netters considerably, but newcomer Rob Miller, along with vets Bill Steiner, Jerry Hatchett, Jamie Miller, and Norm Chryst did a creditable job of taking up the slack. SCOREBOARD UCSB 9 UC Riverside UCSB 6 3 Valley State UCSB 5 4 UC Irvine UCSB 9 UCLA UCSB 9 use UCSB 8 1 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 3 6 San Jose State UCSB 31 2 51 2 Stanford UCSB 9 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 51 2 31 2 Long Beach State UCSB 1 8 UC Berkeley UCSB 41 2 4V2 Long Beach State 3rd All-Cal. 3rd Arizona Invitational. 3rd Long Beach Classic. 5th Southern California Tourney. Powerful southpaw Don Neal, no. 1 man until his graduation at mid-season, blasts a serve over the net during a match with Cal Poly (SLO). Front row: Norm Ch ryst, Ted Campbell, Rob Miller, Jamie Miller, Wayne Bryan. Second row: Coach Ed Doty, Jerry Hatchett, Carl Bryan, Stu Heller, Scott Nagel. Not pictured: Don Neal, Thor Devenish, Bill Steiner. 42 Barber Heads Up Golfers As They Nab All-Cal 2nd Under the direction of Coach Newell Breyfogle, the golf team compiled an impressive early season record. At the All-Cal championships, the Gauchos finished sec- ond, a scant twelve strokes behind UCLA ' s Bruins. Dave Barber, who one week earlier had fired a 68 in the team ' s match win over the Uclans, also paced the linksters in this one with the second best medal score of all competitors en- tered. Later action, in the L.A. Invitational, saw several of Coach Breyfogle ' s men register standout performances. In the pairs ' best ball division, Eric Ritzau and Steve Rhorer teamed to capture second place, losing the title to Craig Harmond and former State Amateur Champ Bob Eastwood of San Jose State in a playoff. Once again Barber was the individual medalist with a 147 36-hole total, good for fourth place. Close behind were Rhorer at 150 and Mark Meade, who tallied a 151. In match play the golfers ran up a long list of early vic- tories. Losing only to USC, the Gauchos numbered among their conquests the likes of Valley State, Cal Poly (SLO), Cal State (Fullerton) and the aforementioned UCLA. Bar- ber was medalist in nearly every match as he averaged 74.7 through the first six contests. Steve Rhorer, UCSB ' s no. 2 golfer, pokes an iron pinward. Sophomore Andy Thuney hits behind the ball and lets the sand fly as he lofts a shot from the bunker during a practice round at University Village. 143 Volleybollers Anticipofe Nafionol Championships Dennis Berg, with eyes on a high place finish in the national championships, began his second season at the helm of the volleyball team. On the basis of pre-league action, the Gauchos showed every sign of realizing their coach ' s goals. Spring vacation began the action for UCSB, as they treked to UCLA ' s Pauley Pavilion for the All-Cal com- petition. During the round-robin action they won six and lost two to tie for first with UC Berkeley and UCLA, the defending national champs. In the playoffs for first place, the Gauchos defeated the Uclans 10-15, 15-8, 15-11 and then swept through Berkeley 17-15, 15-9 to take home the winners ' trophy. The following weekend Berg ' s men journeyed to Woodland Hills for the Pierce College " A " Tourna- ment. Here the Santa Barbara six captured third, plac- ing the highest of all university teams entered, outdis- tancing both UCLA ' s Bruins and USC. After the Pierce tourney, the UCSB squad returned home for the annual Santa Barbara Invitational Tournament. The Gauchos put on a fine show for the home fans, beating UCLA once again and Santa Mon- ica City College en route to a second place finish be- hind San Diego State, the nation ' s top collegiate team. With the end of the tournament circuit, UCSB be- gan league play in the rugged six-team Southern Cali- fornia Intercollegiate Volleyball Association. Setters Dave Shoji and Bill Anderson, 1967 ' s MVP, registered consistently outstanding performances. Hit- ters Jon Lee, Chris Casebeer, and Bruce Williams added the power to the V-ballers ' attack. Dave Shoji left-hands a spike over a Pierce blocl to racl up a Gaucho point. Front row: Chris Casebeer, Jon Lee, Chris Roberts, Fred Jayne, Dan Berry, Coach Berg. Second row: Bill Anderson, Steve Sterling, Dave Shoji, Bruce Williams, John Hofmann, Drew Skowrup, Jim Kilgore. 144 Chris Casebeer powers a spike past the block of Bruce Williams as the two prepare for a meeting with UCLA. During Santa Barbara Intercollegiate Tourney action, setter Dave Sho I (left) and ace spiker Chris Casebeer reach over the net in an effort to stuff this Pierce hitter and manage to deflect the ball, making easy digging work for backcourt men Bill " Minnie " Anderson and Steve Sterling. ' m » 4 I M 145 INTRAMURALS RECREATION 3000 men participate in intramurals, proving the success of Director Sandy Guess ' program. . .Dorm wins the basl etball championship. . . Sig Eps capture football crown. . . Cool Clutch Clan heads for second straight All-Sports Trophy. . .Vol- leyball is the most popular sport on the girl ' s intramurals schedule . . .Girls ' intercollegiate volleyball teams make Annual Southern Calif- ornia College ' s Volleyball Tourna- ment . .Team play leads female basketballers to fine season. . . Thirty foot racing boat given to the Sailing Club. . .Judoists go to the National Collegiate championships for the first time. . .Five day diving cruise off Coastal Islands makes the year for Scuba Club. . .Local fencers third- ranked in western NCAA conference. A7 Harry Reese leaps high to bat a pass away from Chuck Destro. Ball carrier Bruce Morton tries to evade the flag pulling of Pete Hall. Independents, Dorms Rise Having built up an almost insurmountable lead, the Cool Clutch Clan entered spring sports with the hope of winning their second consecutive intramural All-Sports Trophy. Despite the intense competition resulting from the incor- poration of fraternities and independents into mixed leagues, the CCC appeared to have it all sewn up. All-school championships in swimming, wrestling, and two-man vol- leyball provided the main impetus behind the Clan ' s un- precedented showing for an independent team. Forty per cent of UCSB men participated in the over 20 sports offered on the intramural program; and the heart of this program is the independents. Names of independent teams like Cleon ' s Clowns, Roto-Tooters, Goleta Beach Tar Babies, Rufus Jackson Social Club, Crab Darts, and Bra- ceros indicate the color and freewheeling spirit which is the backbone of intramurals. For the Greeks, SAE was the strongest contender with fine showings in all sports. Sig Chi, with a championship in soccer, and Sig Eps, with their third straight football crown, were also high in the rankings. The Phi Sigs garnered cham- pionships in archery and bowling while the Phi Psis won tennis singles. RHA had its finest hour in intramural history when Durango surprised the Sig Eps in the basketball finals to become the first dorm ever to capture a major sports title. However, atop the RHA standings was Ute, a team con- sistent throughout the year. Dick Kolberg puts a little extra into his serve. 48 Would-be Robin Hood Mike Brinkman takes aim. Fullback Skip McCowan kicks the soccer ball out from deep In his own territory. Stanley Lee, Kerry Day, and Jeff Cohen show off their form during the bowling tourney. 149 Eyeing their chance for glory, the swimmers lunge backwards from the wall as the gun sounds to start the race. Playing for Cleon ' s Clowns, a well known independent power, Terry Leveille keeps his eyes on the basket as he releases the ball. The intramural swimming meet brought out the Although it looks like a maypole celebration, the scene is an intramural basketball best of the independent divers. game and the struggle is for a rebound. Susie Heller makes a fine over-the-head return. Carolyn Caldwell of AD Pi leaps high to flip one over the net. V-ball Courts Favored As WIA Count Triples With almost three times as many participants as last year, the Women ' s Intramural Association, directed by Miss Geri Mund, became a well-known facet of the school ' s athletics. Many new team sports were incor- porated into the program and enthusiastic entries from sororities and I.V. League fought to win the coveted Participation Trophy. The most popular sport, not surprisingly on this sun- ny campus, was volleyball, which was held during the fall quarter along with tennis. Compe tition in basket- ball and archery came in the winter. Santa Barbara was one of the first west coast schools to organize Powder Puff football, and spring saw fe- male flag football players take to the turf with all the style and knowledge of real students of the game. Soft- ball, badminton, and two-man coed volleyball rounded out the program for the spring season and the year. 151 Sue Need ham reaches high to make a forecourt return. Success Hit in 4 Sports By Girls ' Intercollegiates Female athletes at UCSB this year participated in four sports on the intercollegiate level: volleyball, basketball, swimming, and tennis. All of their leagues were sanctioned by the Extramural Coordinating Council of Southern Cali- fornia College, which includes 19 schools. Both the varsity and J.V. volleyball teams, coached by Miss Nancy Norman, earned berths in the Annual Southern California Colleges Volleyball Tournament and finished fourth and third respectively. Gauchos Jan Baumeister and Linda Lissy received well deserved recognition by being se- lected for the all-tournament team. Under the tutelage of Miss M. E. Leach, the women ' s bas- ketball team achieved a fine season record and finished in a tie for second in their league. Barbara Mac Kirdy and Linda Lissy led the team in scoring. The swimmers, guided by Miss Kathy Barthels, practiced long and hard at the campus pool as they looked forward to their season, which was highlighted by the regional meet at San Fernando and the Stanford Invitational. Out on the tennis circuit, Mrs. Lois Largent ' s coeds trav- eled as far away as Arizona, where they reached the quarter finals in both singles and doubles. Pacing the team were Gigi Mosgofian in singles and the top doubles pair of Sue Needham and Dede Bethea. As De Ette Hunter looks on, Roy Pfeiffer hits the ball over the net VOLLEYBALL TEAM— Front row: Kathy Bulmer, Linda Lissy, Jan Baumeister, Dee Ette Hunter, Roy Pfeiffer, Terry Newlee. Second row: Tracy Bennett, Pam Den Otter, Candy Silva, Linda Griswold, IVlarty Ruby, Anita Tanke, Linda MacArthur. TENNIS TEAM— Front row: Janette Lee, Ruth Hussey, Lorraine Vall-Spinosa, Bar- bara MacKirdy, Dede Bethea, Wendy IVIcKee. Second row: Sue Needham, Mrs. Lar- gent (coach), Marge Braun, Diana Mosgofian, Liz Linder, Roberta Durkee, Helena Tanner. 152 BASKETBALL TEAM— Front row: Terry Newley, Ann Olsen, Leslie Burner (capt.), Linda Kelley, Betty Brown. Second row: Janet Bright, Pauline Brooks, Linda Lissy, Barbara MacKirdy. SWIMMING TEAM— Front row: Debby Moffitt, Connie Sandberg, Marilyn Chand- ler, Carol Windsor. Second row: Cathy Shields, Sally Humphreys, Jeanette Mul- holland, Julaine Sturdevant, Cathy Vernon, Linda Swan. This tangle of arms and hands Is testimony to the competitive spirit of the girls as they struggle for a rebound In a closely fought contest. Under the watchful eyes of the ref , Linda Kelley, star center forward, leaps high to control the tip in a game against USC. The perspective of Carol Windsor goes topsy turvy during her dive. 153 All-Southern California prop John Boyle stretches high above his Occidental counterpart to snare a throw-in and initiate an offensive effort. Lee Rice booms a kick upfield to advance his team ' s progress toward a try. ■mm Four Named All-Sfors As Ruggers Finish 3rd Under Cooch Rod Sears In only their third season of action, the UCSB rugby team, under the direction of assistant football coach Rod Sears, ran up a 12-7 overall record and ended up third in league competition, despite a schedule studded with national powers. The big wins of the year for the Gauchos was a come- from-behind, 14-9 conquest of San Diego State. This victory put the Santa Barbara squad in a position to tie for the conference title if they could defeat USC the following week. Coach Sears ' men gave it a real run, dropping a tight 12-8 decision to the eventual league champion Trojans. Tournament action supplied some of the ruggers ' finest performances. In seven-man tournaments UCSB finished second in the AU-Cal competition and third in the Southern California Tourney. With a regular fif- teen the Gauchos took a sixth in the Monterey Tourney, which annually draws the cream of the nation ' s crop. John Keever, the squad ' s 8-man, and second-row man John Boyle were the first team Southern California All-Stars. Scrum half and prop Bruce Dunlop made second team. Aside from these four, standoff Lee Rice, hooker Bob McKenna, and wing Steve Arnold played vital roles in all the UCSB wins. 54 Unloading the ball at the instant of a tackle is a necessary skill in rugby. Stan Pareto displays this tactic in classic form as he laterals to Jack Buttery. Surrounded by USC players and jarred by a bruising tackle, a befuddled Jimmy Rodgers stares helplessly at the ball as it flies from his grasp. SCOREBOARD UCSB 23 Cal Poly (SLO) UCSB 26 10 Valley State UCSB 23 7 Eagle Rock RC UCSB 9 25 UC Berkeley UCSB 3 22 Piedmont Gap UCSB 29 UC San Diego UCSB 17 8 Long Beach RC UCSB 26 10 Pomona College ' UCSB 16 11 Occidental UCSB 28 UCLA UCSB 14 9 San Diego St. UCSB 8 12 USC UCSB 27 3 Los Angeles RC •denotes Record: 12 wins, 7 losses. League Record: 3 wins, 2 losses. Art Buck picks the ball out of a loose scrum and prepares to move it down the offen- sive three line. 155 Soiling Offers Racing, Pleasure to Seafarers Most memorable of the Sailing Club activities for the year was the launching of a Shields 30 racing boat; it was a gift of the Cornelius Shields Founda- tion to the University. This thirty footer was raced in intercollegiate competition as well as local yacht races. The club supports a racing team which competes in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Association. Most of the boats used in these races were Lehman 10 dinghies. The club also has five 12-foot Hilo dinghies in which lessons for beginners were given at the har- bor. These Hilos were used by more experienced members for recreational day sailing. Many club members sail with owners of racing yachts of the Santa Barbara Yacht Club. The sailing club provides its members with the opportunity for some solitude. e % Two-man dinghies line up in preparation for the start of a race. Marcia Bennet and Susan Joeck put on an exhibition for a sports appreciation class while they are attached to an electronic machine which counts ' touches. ' High Ranked Fencers Slash Out 8-3 Record Dueling with such top schools as UCLA, Caltech, San Diego State, Long Beach State, UCL UCR, Cal Poly, and Valley State, the UCSB Fencing Club finished its season with an impressive 8 and 3 rec- ord. For the first time, sabre and epee teams were added to the traditional men ' s and women ' s foil teams. Coached by Zoltan Von Somogyi, the men ' s foil team took third place in the NCAA western fencing conference. The most rewarding performance of the year occurred at the UCLA Invitational where, for the men, club president Rob Renger took first in both foil and sabre, while for the women, Susan Joeck took first and Marcia Bennet third in the foil. This year, UCSB hosted the first All-Cal Fencing Tournament. Eight of the Cal campuses were rep- resented as over 80 fencers participated in this event which promises to become an annual tourney. 156 Cyclists get a good workout on the hilly roads surrounding the campus lagoon. Bike Enthusiosfs Hold 5th Annual Century Ride The Cycling Club ' s touring program was high- lighted by the fifth Annual Century Ride, held this year in commemoration of the University ' s Cen- tennial Anniversary. Riders from the greater Santa Barbara area as well as UCSB rode for the best time over the 100-mile grind, with top honors going to " Friendly Don " Smythe. In addition to the Cen- tury Ride, president Gordon Ford organized a se- ries of regular rides to local points, which contin- ued throughout the school year. The racing team, which consisted of Larry Smith, John Graham, Mike Knoll, and Glen Griffin, be- gan training in the late winter for the season of dual and tri meets held in spring. Each partici- pating school entered four men teams, in quarter mile sprints, 10-mile team time trial, and an in- dividual 25 -mile road race. Also on the club ' s agenda were several open ama- teur races of up to 1 00 miles over some of the rough- est terrain in the state. The highpoint of the sea- son was the sixth Annual Western Intercollegiate Championships, held at UC Davis, in which UCSB made a fine showing. The club ' s program of spring meets and year round rides was planned to serve both the casual cyclist and the serious racer. Kneeling: Joe Estey, Larry Flashberg. Second row: Larry Smith, Gordon Ford, Craig Carnes, Kathleen Campbell, Bob Renger, Cherie Miller, Leslie Lewis. CRC Eases Operation Of Rec Club Activities Council of Recreation Clubs is an administrative body which represents and works with the 30 rec- reational clubs on campus. Its main functions in- clude coordination of activities and events (Sand- piper Weekend), tournaments and interschool competition, publicity (newsletters, stories, flyers), formation of new clubs, liaison with the Recreation Commission, and assistance with club budgets and finances. Headed by chairman Larry Smith, biweekly meetings were held with council members and in- terested club presidents in attendance. Through monthly reports on the clubs and close contact with them, the council succeeded in serving the best in- terests of the recreation clubs. 157 Judoists Make 1st Trip To Nof ' l Championships Highlight of the year for the Judo Club was the National Collegiate championships held at Colo- rado State University. For the first time in UCSB history, the club sent a full team to this event. Coaching and leading the team were students Roy Sunada, who went to the finals of the cham- pionships last year, and Ted Shigyo. In prepara- tion for the tourney, the club participated in vari- ous matches at San Jose State and UCLA. In an attempt to stimulate student interest in the sport of Judo the club took part in exhibitions and sponsored an all campus Judo tournament. Other members of the club watch Roy Sunada in action. Myriad of Competition Marks Bowling Circuit The Bowling Club enjoyed a diversified season as they engaged in various matches and invitational tournaments. They competed against Santa Bar- bara City College, Cal State Long Beach, Cal State L.A., and Stanford on a home to home basis, win- ning all of these contests. At the Cal State L.A. Invitational, which in- cluded fine college teams from all over Southern California, both UCSB men ' s and women ' s teams placed second. Two Gauchos, Gary Reed and Pris- cilla Flynn, rolled the high games of the tourna- ment with 243 and 212 respectively. February 15-17, the team travelled to the UC Davis campus for the annual ACU games. Club president Nona Happet placed a respectable third in singles with a 526 series. UCSB also joined the other UC campuses this year for an inter-campus round-robin league in which the locals placed fourth. During the half time of a basketball game, the Judo Club put on an exhibition as 3000 students watched the fine art of Judo. Bill Caloudes is balanced like a flamingo as he observes the ball. Rick Leslie doesn ' t seem to be too sure of just who has got who. Terry Dahl and Rick Leslie show off a fine lobster catch after one of their many dives. Five Day Coastal Cruise Climaxes Year ' s Dives Ed Vaniman, V. Pres.; Karen Kesse, Sec; Capt. Bailey, Ad- viser; Bruce Holem, Treas.; Joe Estey, Pres. Overcoming inaugural year difficulties, the Scuba Club became one of the most active clubs on cam- pus. The varied functions of this club were planned and organized under the guidance of president Joe Estey, other club officers, and advisers. The highpoint of the year ' s activities was the spring dive. Using Glen Miller ' s boat Emerald, the finmen spent five days diving off Anacapa, Santa Cruz, San Nicolas, Catalina, and San Clcmente is- lands. This event was so successful it will be held again next year. At least once a month, dives were made off the Santa Barbara Channel Islands using chartered boats. Beach dives and speed boat dives were also very popular, and took place nearly every week. During these underwater adventures, lobster and abalone, which later became gourmet meals at club dinners, were frequently found. 159 Vacotion Outings, Racing Team Satisfy Skiers With 300 members, the Ski Club is the largest on campus. To satisfy the skiing appetite of its enthu- siasts, movies were shown at meetings, UCSB ' s first ski racing team was formed, and numerous trips were held during vacations. In the spring, it spon- sored a two-day race and carnival for the Southern California Intercollegiate Ski Association. During Christmas vacation, 100 skiers enjoyed five days in the North Lake Tahoe area. Three feet of new snow made conditions excellent during the day, and the end of finals promoted an enjoyable nighttime atmosphere. Easter vacation saw the club heading for Utah and its " greatest snow on earth. " Although a 20- hour bus ride dampened spirits, they were quickly revived by the new snow and bright sunshine to make this trip the most pleasurable of the year. Coached by Dieter Soltau, the racing team had an impressive inaugural year. The women ' s team came in first in every race and the men ' s always placed in the top three. Janice Speas led the league for women racers as she came in second in one race and won all the rest. For the men, Rob Mallinkrodt finished third overall in the league. Speed is Pete Riaboff ' s only concern during tiie giant slalom. Dave Spencer is a blur as he whizzes through a G. S. gate. I At the finish line, the checking of times is the most important business of the day. 160 With the Santa Ynez Mountains providing a scenic background, the two l-leavy Crews com- pete against each other in a late afternoon practice on the choppy waters of Cachuma. All eyes are on the shell as it is gently placed into the water from the new 50 foot dock. With equipment worth three thousand dollars in their hands, the disciplined crew cannot afford to look away from the delicate chore. New Shell Instills Pride Doubling both its equipment and the squad itself, UCSB Crew in 1968 continued its drive towards a posi- tion of stature in the school community. It was again forced to finance its own program this year, which it did with great resourcefulness. One of the highlights o f the season was the shell Coach John Casken ' s Crew received as a gift from Mr. Hastings Harcourt. Head Ranger Mr. Lanford per- formed the christening at Lake Cachuma. The oarmen continued to rent their other three shells. Hoping to improve on their record of 1967, Crew prepared to meet competition of a very high caliber. Their first home regatta hosted Cal Berkeley, USC, and San Diego State. For other regattas, Crew traveled to the San Diego Invitational, the Oregon Invitational at Corvallis, and the Western Sprints at Seattle. As the members of Crew and Shell and Oar look on, the new shell is christened. 161 Becoming involved in the mainstream of campus life not only enriches the experience of the individual, but brings to the University a unity and strength through personal enthusiasm and participation. The administration of such a complex body of information cannot be entrusted solely to the Deans ' offices and hired personnel, but must be dealt with on the student level as well. From Legislative Council to Publications to the International Relations Organization, the student is given every chance to be a leader in his particular fields of interest He gains practical insights in addition to having an important voice in the management of his own affairs, all of which better equips him to deal with the pragmatical aspects of his future. fgj a .-aK? jiaei " IP UNIVERSITY 68 iTENNIAL 62 , ' ' I Fees, Student Dissenters Manage to Plague Reagan Bitterly criticized for his proposed $280 million budget for the universities, Governor Ronald Reagan endured anoth- er year of haggling over UC policies and finances. Tuition-free education, a century-old precept rooted deep in California ' s history, tottered on its pedestal under the stress of increased pressure and challenge from the State Government. The controversial fee hike suggested by Governor Reagan shortly after his inauguration last winter finally saw a concrete proposal in early January of this year. A regents advisory committee recommended a $156 raise in fees, but action on the proposal was put off until late April. Staying in the arena of University problems, free speech drew this comment from the Governor: " Already we are drawing up legislation which will deal with the campus disorders — including trespass legislation to keep the dis- ruptive nonstudent and the trouble-makers from inter- fering with the orderly process of education. " Ronald Reagan Governor of California William E. Forbes Allan Grant Mrs. Edward H. Heller Charles Hitch Samuel B. Mosher Edwin W. Pauley 164 Philip L. Boyd John E. Canaday Edward W. Carter Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler William K. Coblentz Regents, Upset by Budget, Postpone Calling Fee Vote Following reports by the special advisory committee, head- ed by DcWitt Higgs, and a previously postponed deci- sion, the Regents voted in mid-February to delay a verdict on student fees for at least two more months. Injecting a note of pessimism concerning the budget dispute with the governor. Regent William Roth noted, " The erosion of programs and the erosion of quality that began last year will continue this year, next year and the year after. " Roth felt that the only alternative was re- ducing enrollments to meet the lower budget. Voting 18-12, the Regents sanctioned President Hitch ' s right to change major policies on student groups and pos- sible campus unrest without concurrence by them. William U. Hudson Laurence J. Kennedy, Jr. Frederick G. Dutton Robert H. Finch DeWitt A. Higgs Mrs. Randolph A. Hearst Theodore R. Meyer Einar 0. Mohn Max Rafferty William M. Roth Norton Simon Jesse M. Unruh Harry R. Wellman 165 . J« «« Henry Durant 1st President of the University of California Charles Hitch 13th President Eminent UC Presidency Spans a Rich 100 Years The presidency of the University during its first 100 years is the story of a challenge passed from the hands of the first idealist, the Reverend Henry Durant, through an impressive list of education ' s great leaders, down to the centennial title holder, Charles J. Hitch. Each man has made his impact on the structure and function of the UC, and many outstanding men remain to be heard from in the future. Rising from his post as Vice-President of the Uni- versity for Administration, Charles Hitch was named 13th UC President on September 22, 1967. With a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Arizona, a year of graduate study at Harvard, and a Masters de- gree from Oxford, his academic career is indeed a com- mendable one. Prior to his University calling. President Hitch built an outstanding reputation for himself in government and professional circles. He served on Averill Harri- man ' s first lend lease mission in London and on the War Production Board during World War II. At the RAND Corporation in Santa Monica, California, he at- tained the Chairmanship of the Research Council with- in 13 years. Hitch was President Kennedy ' s appointee as Assistant Secretary of Defense . As a new pioneer in a long tradition of excellence, President Hitch is proving to be an able keeper of the legacy; esteemed in economics, administration, research, and above all, in the crux of the University, education. 166 1868 1869 A campus landmark for over 50 years, Sather Tower looms as an august watchtower over this 1,200 acre site nestled in the hills east of San Francisco Bay and the Golden Gate. Thousands of stu- dents and educators traverse the beloved Campanile walkways daily. Steel framework marking the rise of Berkeley ' s Campanile in 1914 was a forecast of the perennial construction which would dot each of the nine University campuses by centennial year. Cal Successes Emerge From Gold Rush Dreom " Entirely free of all political or sectarian influence, " the University of California was signed into existence by Governor H. H. Haight on the first Charter Day, March 23, 1868. The diligent work of a " tiny band of scholars " had planted and nourished during the Gold Rush era the seeds of an educational system destined, by its centennial, to link campuses from the Central Valley to near the Mexican border. Opening its doors to the first University students, the College of California site in Oakland became the tempo- rary first campus until Berkeley began instruction in September, 1873. The curriculum at Cal has enlarged to span nearly every facet of knowledge and offers some 2,200 courses in 80 departments. Today the mother campus yearly attracts renowned personalities to its faculty and an enrollment of over 27,000. Faculty response at Berkeley has saved many po- tential crises, including the free speech demonstrations of 1964 and 1965. As the hub in a huge network of campuses, Berkeley has persisted in being what the American Council of Education calls, " The best-bal- anced, distinguished university in the country. " 167 1873 A lecf, Agriculture Schools Give Birth to SF, Davis With the transfer of the Toland Medical College to the Regents, the San Francisco Medical Center be- came the Medical Department of the University, and its second oldest campus. Dedicated solely to the health sciences, the San Francisco branch houses research units in areas such as cancer, cardiovascular disease, and human ecology; and now includes a College of Pharmacy, a College of Dentistry, and a School of Nursing. At its conception in the early part of this century, Davis was known simply as the University Farm. Since that time it has become a world leader in agricultural teach- ing and research, and is widely recognized for its high- ly rated School of Veterinary Medicine. Recent branch- es have been added in Law, Engineering and Medicine, and popular liberal arts courses are helping the school to achieve the well-rounded University atmosphere of the older campuses. Mass transit bicycle traffic has become a Davis landmark in the sprawling rural com- munity. Bicycles are the major means of transportation in the central cam- pus area around the quadrangle at Davis, " Bike Capitol of the U.S. " 1906 With its distinctly Californian look, this lofty breezeway at UCSB connects the Physics-Chemistry Building with Brenner Hall. bS 1907 Surrounded by a crowded residential area of San Francisco, the Medical Center yearly provides medical, dental, and hospital care to 200,000 persons. UCR, SD Move Domain Of University Soufhword The Citrus Experiment Station, later to be known as UC at Riverside, was the first southern extension of the University. With its pleasant climate and close proximity to desert, mountain, and beach areas, River- side is ideal for outdoor recreational activity. UCR is ranked high for its research in arid and sub- tropical agriculture. Another distinctive feature is the initiation of three language houses, in German, Span- ish, and French, which enables students to augment their interest in foreign language and culture. Scripps Institute for Biological Research was the first vestige of today ' s Cal at San Diego, in the southern part of the state. Converted to the Scripps Institute of Oceanography, it was joined by the Institute of Tech- nology and Engineering, now known as Revelle Col- lege, in 1958. Scripps is renowned for the Thomas Way- land Vaughn Aquarium-Museum, one of two such museums in the world. Twelve colleges are ultimately planned at San Diego, each with some 2,500 students, the second of which, John Muir College, was opened last year. 1912 Competing with the moonlight, the UC Riverside Carillon Tower is a slender, glowing spire during the nightly stillness of a campus that daily bustles with over 4,000 inhabitants. In the waking hours the tower peals intermittently. The pleasant climate at UCR makes ou tdoor ac tivity a p opular pas time, and facilities such as the Olympic-size swimming pool enhance the setting that encircles the towering sentinel. 169 Royce Hall, which faces the main quadrangle at UCLA, is the most famous building on this big-city campus. One of the first structures to be completed at the Westwood site, it received its architec- tural inspiration from the San Ambrogio Church, which graces the ancient city of Milan, Italy. AtLunde University in Sweden, one of the foremost sister campuses, an inter- national student body enjoys this picturesque, ivy-covered student union. 1919 1944 MehopoWs, Sea Auras Pervade UCLA, UCSB Converted from the Los Angeles State Normal School to the Southern Branch of the University, UCLA has in the past 50 years come to be ranked as one of the ten most distinguished institutions of higher education in the United States. The school is wedged into a 41 1 -acre plot and welcomes over 27,000 students annually. Being surrounded by a huge metropolis has made students and facul- ty alike intensely involved with civic problems and community development. After several years as a small manual arts school for women and as Santa Barbara State College, UCSB was incorporated into the University net- work as a thriving seaside mecca. Abandoning the image of a small liberal arts college, Santa Barbara now plans for an ultimate enrollment of 25,000. The biological sciences department attracts many students to its sea and mountains setting. Education Abroad for the entire University is administered from UCSB. Through this campus, overseas study is arranged in one of 14 sister uni- versities, including Padua, Edinburgh, and Lunde. 70 1961 Col Innovofions Aired At Santo Cruz, Irvine As fledglings of the University, Santa Cruz and Irvine are uniquely experimental and responsive to the pressures that expansion has placed on the struggling identity of the undergraduate. Amid the redwood forests of northern California, Santa Cruz opened its first small school, Cowell College. In an attempt to encourage student-facul- ty contact, UCSC will restrict enrollment to not more than 800 in each of the 20 liberal arts col- leges planned there. Residence houses, apartments for faculty fellows, a dining commons and library, and faculty and student common rooms will make each college a separate entity. At UC Ir ine the atmosphere is one of academic and social freedom, with an emphasis on creativity. Students are encouraged to draw up their own pro- grams with a faculty advisor and to take courses outside their majors on a pass fail basis in order to grasp a broad foundation in liberal arts. The singular greatest strength in the Irvine curriculum may be its arrangement of subject matter in flexi- ble inter-disciplinary groupings. Staggering growth and tedious decentralization have earmarked the first century of UC history as one of constant readjustment to the pace of 20th century knowledge. With its vast system branch- ing out over 600 miles of the state, the University has become firmly entrenched as the vanguard of our most precious natural resource — the youth. Irvine, the only campus designed by one architectural firm, shows half of its wagonwheel plan. 1968 Page Smith, Provost of Cowell College, leads a " Seminar in the Sun " which embodies the idealistic empathy between faculty and students at Santa Cruz. 171 Flanked by I. V. League ' s Homecoming exhibit. Chancellor Cheadle views the game with tense anticipation as the Gauchos near their season ' s fifth victory. Stephen S. Goodspeed, Ph.D. Vice-chancellor of Student Affairs A. Russell Buchanan, Ph.D. Vice-chancellor of Academic Affairs Construction and Crises Monopolize Administration In their administrative capacities, Chancellor Vernon I. Cheadle and the vice-chancellors act as final authorities over the affairs of UCSB. Dealing more in the business sphere than in the area of human relations, they are re- sponsible for the planning and execution of Santa Barbara ' s enormous growth, both physical and numerical. Centennial year building activities alone were phenom- enal, with five projects under construction at its incep- tion. Supervision of these enterprises was time-consuming in itself, but the most pressing area of organization lay in planning for an expected 25,000 students by 1 975. Accommo- dating this increased enrollment will be several new schools and colleges, such as the proposed School of Law, the pro- posed School of Pre-Clinical Medicine, and the already approved Graduate School of Administration. The financial affairs are handled by Vice-Chancellor Charles Varley, who has replaced Dr. Luigi Dusmet, while the academic aspects are dealt with by Dr. Russell Buchanan. In addition to their managerial duties, Dr. Cheadle and Dr. Stephen Goodspeed, vice-chancellor of Student Affairs, have had to meet modern crises in campus politics, such as the issues of free speech and tuition-free education. Their statements upholding students ' rights have furthered a stronger unity of purpose at UCSB. Charles R. Varley, B.S. Vice-chancellor of Business and Finance Vernon I. Cheadle, Ph.D. Chancellor 173 Miss Kay Goddard Dean of Student Activities and Assistant Dean of Students Uii tii-t ■ M 1 8 ! . t1 d. t 1 } J k ti41j» ' l Mrs. Dean of Residents Margaret Getman and Assistant Dean of Students Robert Evans Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Men Richard Jensen Assistant Dean of Students and Assistant Dean of Men 74 Miss Ellen Bowers Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Women Miss Barbara Deutsch Assistant Dean of Students and Assistant Dean of Women Influence of Deans Reaches Beyond Scholastic Realms Academic concerns, although traditionally the province of the Deans ' Office, are only one facet of the duties allotted to the administrative heads of student activities. Their in- terests extend to all phases of campus life. Recently, the advisory and disciplinary roles of the deans have come to the foreground. Requiring attentive communi- cation at a time when student passions for extra-curricular crusades were exceptionally heated, success in advising pre- cluded any drastic disciplinary measures. Draft status has recently become an extremely contro- versial subject with which the deans are directly involved. Dean Evans heads this counseling function of the office, advising eligible males on the maintenance of their II-S statuses and the completion of their education. A coordinated effort on the part of Dean Deutsch and the Associated Women Students produced a new supervised housing code this year, intended to relegate more responsi- bility to individuals for their own actions. AS Judicial Board works closely with the deans in regu- lating student legal procedures. Private cases may seek ad- vice, while group actions are given a just trial. Lyie Reynolds, Ed.D. Dean of Students Maxwell Epstein Dean of Foreign Students 175 Albert C. Spaulding, Ph. D., Dean, College of Letters and Science, Keith M. Aldrlch, Ph.D., Associate Dean of Letters and Science, and Upton S. Palmer, Ph.D., Associate Dean of Letters and Science. 176 Theodore Harder, Ed.D. Registrar Donald C. Davidson, University Librarian, and Miss Katherine McNabb, Assistant University Librarian ACADEMIC DEANS Palmer ' s Pamphlet Elicits Interest of UCSB Parents Carrying the heaviest burden in individual and depart- mental program coordination, the academic deans this year tackled the chore with a better knowledge of the pres- sures of the two-year-old quarter system. With campus expansion, the duties of the deans have increased, but so have the facilities made available to aid them in their jobs. In its first full year of operation the new library addi- tion has been a source of pride as well as a primary aid to the deans in helping upper division students of the vari- ous schools and colleges of education to meet the demands of present graduation requirements. In early January the pamphlet, " Student Problems — Some Thoughts for UCSB Parents " by Upton Palmer was released to distinguish students as young adults rather than " juvenile hot-house plants with delinquent propen- sities. " Mailed to parents of all freshmen, the pamphlet synthesizes opinions contributed by Palmer ' s staff. The hope that the work will articulate what so many sons and daughters are trying to say was appraised by the first parent evaluation returned to the authors. It read, " Such honesty and frankness should be the beginning of more from other institutions. ... I am convinced that some points will ' hit home ' and ' open the eyes ' of any parent who reads it. " Murray Thomas, Ph.D. Dean of the School of Education 177 A.S., UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL Sincere Help Elicited By Student Pressure In a year of exceptional concern over finances, prac- tical services offered by the Associated Students and the University were continually scrutinized by the students. In the fall, the bookstore fell under criticism, spearheaded by the student newspaper, for the heavy amount of sundries on its inventory. This is- sue brought Mr. Lorden and Mr. Hahl before Leg Council to explain the i inancial and spatial prob- lems of operating the -if. re. Students expressed concern about the quality of other facilities, involving food, health, jobs and rec- reation. This pressure e icited active responses. Supervisor Bob Kelly pitches in to help break ground for some needed volleyball courts, part of the Rec. Department ' s plans for an Isia Vista recreation complex. The skillful hands of Dr. Maas of the Health Center treat a wound that reopened after knee surgery, one of many rare cases arising from reckless student life. Mr. Robert Lorden A.S. Executive Director Mr. John Carroll A.S. Assistant Executive Director Mr. Louis Hahl Bookstore Manager Mr. Dale Lauderdale Director, Alumni Association Mr. Vernon Persell Director, Counseling Center William Allaway, Ed.D. Director, Education Abroad 78 Miss Joan Mortell Housing Supervisor Mr. E. L. Chalberg Director, Placement Office Mr. George Obern Director, Public Information Mr. Bud Girtch Recreation Supervisor Mr. Bob Kelley Recreation Supervisor Miss Susan McPherson Recreation Supervisor Meeting the needs of the student body is a ways a demanding job, but the Campus Boo store feels added pressure at the be- ginning of the quarter, with the mass bool -buying spree. Dr. Ralph Nair Director, Relations witfi Schools Wilfred Robbins, M.D. Director, Student Health Center Lewis Walton, Ph.D. Director, Summer Session George H. Daigneault, Ph.D. Director, UC Extension 179 A.S. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Student Legislators Carry Burden of Draft Problems, Academic Reform, and I.V. In 1967-68 the Associated Students attempted to initiate new programs and services while at the same time carry on and expand the valuable programs already in existence. The Draft Counseling Service was added to Legal Service and Bus Service. An emphasis on attempting to develop a greater intellectual environment on this campus was stimulated by innovations in the AS Lectures Committee and the Committee on the Center for the Study of Demo- cratic Institutions. Also, Legislative Council enacted in- creased dialogue through the War and Peace Institute and the open forums. Other programs included the funding of Black History Week, the appropriation to the Educational Opportunity Program, and the recommendation of an Incidental Fee Advisory Board. The problems of Isla Vista also took top priority by the Associated Students. A new and better standard contract was negotiated. Furthermore, at the request of the Asso- ciated Students, plans for a stop light on El Colegio were promised by the County. Academic reform was the main area of concern during the second portion of the year. Fortified by recommenda- tions and research done by the Student Affairs Committee, I addressed the Academic Senate second quarter to ask for our requests. Legislative Council throughout the year took an active interest in the problems facing our society. Their views were expressed to both state and federal legislators in an attempt to get some action. At the same time Legislative Council expanded its traditional activities such as Com- munity Aid Projects, concerts, dances, travel help, and University Center Activities. Student government this year has been successful in many areas. It has been very rewarding to be able to work for you as your President and take a part in this process. Alternating between smiles and skepticism, the members of Leg Council listen attentively to Toni Shih ' s proposals on the Viet Nam Resolution. Greg Stamos Associated Students President LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL Student Leaders Reassert Increased A.S. Involvement Since the 1967 March on Sacramento, the theme of Santa Barbara ' s Legislative Council has been involvement. Con- centration during this centennial year has been on im- proving the University ' s public image and creating a more intellectually stimulating atmosphere on campus. Demanding a cessation of student apathy, the Council forced UCSB to take note of several areas of controversy through the inauguration of the Open Forum. Such topics as the status of ROTC on campus were the .source of lively debates, both in the Council and among the general stu- dent population. One of the most pressing issues facing students today is the Vietnamese War. Since it has been the cause of dis- sent and censure, it also became an important subject on the Leg Council agenda, as they called for a special vote to test student opinion, and dealt with the censoring of unauthorized demonstration. In the more traditional vein, student leaders donated time to enlarging the programs of community service, social activities, travel aids, and LJCen events. John Caverhill Admin. Vice-President Paul Bellin Exec. Vice-President Lynn Pennington A.S. Secretary ' X . V Jim Ahler Rep-at-Large Hubert Jessup Rep-at-Large Alan Schwartz Rep-at-Large Tony Shih Rep-at-Large Fred Munch Independent Rep Jan Musicer Independent Rep Mary Jo Guia Sorority Rep Harry Reese Fraternity Rep Elly Gendel I.V. League Rep Jim Pirdy RHA Rep Paul Sweet I.V. League Rep Sally Weller RHA Rep 181 ARTS COMMITTEE Bazoor, Contest Featured Variety and innovation were keynotes in the format of the two-year-old Art Commission program. Geared to the tastes of art-lovers of all persuasions, the exhibits included a sampling spanning from the popular International Ba- zaar to a Los Angeles collection which began its world tour in the UCSB art gallery. But the big project for the year was a Valentine Contest. Entries were allowed a six-foot maxi- mum, and a cash prize was awarded the winner. It is a full-time organizational task to keep the galleries and hallways stocked with a circulation of interesting ex- hibits, although the commission has also branched out into the area of films and guest artists. CONCERTS COMMITTEE Unificotion Goal Plonned Providing high quality entertainment on a non-profit basis has been the accurate boast of the Concerts Committee for the last two or three years, as they presented such popular notables as Glenn Yarbrough, The Association, The 5th Dimension, and other crowd magnets. Major efforts this year were directed toward abolishing the individual Concerts and Social committees in order to create a unified Entertainment Co-ordinating Board. The measure would eliminate animosity and red tape, as well as allow for a wider variety of professional entertainment. Concerts Committee will continue to endorse this proposal until it is passed. Displayed in tfie UCen Art Gallery, this example of contemporary art is part of ttie courtesy extended through the Arts Commission. ARTS COMMISSION ROS- TER — Ron Metzinger (chairman), Bill Ament, Sue Baltus, Nan Cooper, Chuck Finney, April Heat- er, Jim Murdock, Bob Sal- isbury, Sue Shaw. CONCERTS COMMITTEE— Front row: Kathy Russell, Jefferson Kormos, Jan Noel. Second row: Michael Conte ' (chairman), Jackman Cameron, Ken Carmial, Steven Plevin. 82 A.S. PROGRAM BOARD MUSIC COMMITTEE — Clockwise: Ellen Cornfield, Carol Peterson Cynde Meyer, Chairman, Michael Pitts, David Farrar, Linda Navin Janie Bl ' ackwell Steve Hansen, Donna Marsh, Mike Doty, Barbara Hone, Susan Goldstein Not pictured: John Brucker, Valerie Church. Roger Hedgecock Program Board Chairman LECTURES COMMITTEE — Neil Koro- stoff, George Belmer, Peter Lemish, Chairman, Pam Donnelly, Rich Rash- man. LECTURE COMMITTEE Columnist Pearson Speaks With the hope of contributing to the intellectual and cultural growth of the University, the Lectures Commit- tee sponsors a presentation of controversial and informa- tive speakers each year as a service to the academic com- munity. This year ' s program got off to an auspicious start with noted personalities Drew Pearson in October and poetess Elizabeth Bartlett in November. Inaugurating the UCen Program Lounge Series, the New Professors Lecture Scries, and the Edgar Lane Sym- posium Series, the goal of the committee was to exist as a coordinating body between classes, clubs, and special in- terest groups on campus to create intellectual stimulation. MUSIC COMMITTEE Membership, Budget Grow Although still a new group, the Music Commision has al- ready undergone a facelifting by enlarging its membership from seven to fifteen and by stepping up the entourage of musical and dramatic performing groups it brings to the students. E.xpanded programs and concert scries facilitated by a larger budget have accelerated the commission ' s wor k. One of the year ' s triumphs was the Farewell Concert, held for the State Department-sponsored Chamber Singers before their departure for a tour of the Far East. Adding depth to the roster of entertainment were the San Fran- cisco Mime Troupe ' s February performance and the vari- ous pops concerts presented by the UCSB Band. 183 RALLY COMMITTEE — Front row: Suzie Heller, Barb Lowbrow, Mary Merry, Stet Reynolds, Kathy Pischelli, Louise Young. Second row: Michele Smith, Nan Carter, Bev Babe, Patti Davies, Judy Long. RALLY COMMITTEE Spirit Aids Prod Teams Homecoming for 1967 was greeted with perhaps more en- thusiasm than has ever been shown on the UCSB campus, due to the concentrated efforts of the Rally Committee. Working with the spirit corps, a series of events unfolded during the week preceding the big game. The most popular innovation was the Bonfire Rally, which drew a tremendous crowd of Gaucho fans. Publicity, a major feature of the committee, took unique forms this year. A mock marching band, comprised of song girls and cheerleaders, paraded through the UCen an- nouncing the rally for the Santa Clara game, and the school bells were commandeered to toll out " The Lonely Bull. " RECREATION COMMITTEE Tension Relief Welcomed Providing a welcome relief from the drudgery and tension of studies was a full-time job for the Recreation Committee. A recent constitutional revision has created a closer work- ing relationship between the committee and clubs, which has allowed the group to branch out even further. Isla Vista ' s recreation field had been utilized constantly during various tournaments organized by the Rec Office, which also played an integral part in Sandpiper Weekend and Spring Beach Day. Dead Week movies and a boxing tournament proved extremely enjoyable diversions for the sedentary as well as for amateur athletes. RECREATION COMMISSION— Front row: Mike Tremen, Chadsworth, Sam, Larry Smith. Second row: Wayne Powell, Toni Goodge, Stan Garlington. 184 SOCIAL COMMITTEE— Front row: Brian Nelson, Jane Warner, Barry Ross, Karen Gillott, DeDe Remer, Scott Piering (chairman), Kathy Russell, Rene Berges. Second row: Susie Ludi ' ngton Doug Wright, Mark Thistlethwaite, Don French, Judy Romadka, Rene Montagne. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Top Groups Comprise Rosier of Enterfoinmenf Encouraging students to " let their hair down and have fun, " the 1968 Social Committee concentrated its efforts on bringing to UCSB the kind of box-office entertainment which would draw capacity crowds and stimulate audience involvement. From the Doors, to Cream, to Big Brother and The Holding Company, the committee continued to score plus points; they still found the time to organize Wednesday night study break dances with estab- lished bands, as well as traditionally planned wel- come dances and Homecoming events. Learning by doing, the group has made improve- ments with every performance and concert, and is now plugging for a new auditorium which would allow better technical control. Committee members Rene Berges and Brian Nelson show off their mascots as proof of their originality. 185 Presenting one of the potted offerings at the Camp Conestoga auction, John Carroll attempts to convince a bystander that it is a valuable purchase. COMMUNITY AID BOARD After receiving his first bid, Mr Carroll launches into an enthusiastic rendition of professional auctioneering. Jim Ashlock Chairman CAMP CONESTOGA Thrills, Skills of Comping Offered to Local Youth Children from the Santa Barbara area were guided through the challenges of outdoor exploration and existence by an eager crew from Camp Conestoga. Gaucho Outdoorsmen taught local youngsters the techniques of camping while opening the children ' s minds and eyes to the varities of na- ture in Santa Barbara ' s rugged mountain backdrop. Camp Conestoga Week, during the winter quarter, publi- cized the project and raised funds. A dance was held at the week ' s climax following the annual article auction. The spring Slave Auction, sponsored by the Conestoga team, cul- minated the year ' s financial drive to the delight of both the auctioneers and the auctioned. CHARITIES COMMITTEE— Diana Russell, Jerry Dozoretz, Elizabeth Baldwin, Howard Rubin (chairman), Mark Robbins, Linda Held. CHARITIES COMMITTEE UTDT Fund-Roising Scheduled Nearby Scouts Befriended Coordinating fund-raising events to benefit the Commu- nity Aid Board and strengthening the relationship between the University and the Community are the aims of the Committee. The staff made its debut during registration week of the fall quarter with a discothon of 201 hours of continuous music staged from the CAB offices. The major event of the academic year was a promotional CAB Week at the beginning of the spring quarter. Volunteer-operated and boy -oriented, the University Troop Development Project provides adult guidance in the form of two man teams. The project concentrates on minority group areas in its attempts to initiate scouting programs and train local citizens to assume adult leadership. Led by Rich- ard Hyland and Paul Helman, the eight-member team pro- vides reading material, uniforms and equipment for their young charges. Boy Scout Troop 122 absorbs a lesson in tying l nots from one of their stu- dent leaders, Paul Helman, of the University Troop Development Team. 187 Snack time is one of ttie favored high igfits of the Saturday morning portion of the Tutoring Project The wee ly " field trip " has brought these tutees to the Old Su. University " Public Relations " man Toby Buschmann takes his turn prac- ticing a speech before a Speakers ' Bureau trip into the outside community. TUTORING PROJECT ROSTER Carol Thoresen and Debbie Petersen, Co-Chairmen. WEEK DAY ELE- MENTARY — Jane Scott, Ford Reeves (supervisors) R. Adrews A Bottomley, IVI. Carson, S. Coad, P. Cohen, L. Conti, L. Court, S. Cran- cer, J. Graham, S. Crittendon, Gail Grivello, K. Deninson J. DeWess M. Fishberk, C. Garner, C. Gilmore, L. Gonzales, J. Granholm C Haden ' B. Hagan, J. Harris, C. Handey, C. How e, R. Jackson, L. Jenkins, b ' . Jimenez, B. Karemoto, J. Kester, L. Koss, K. Lawry, M. Lizer L Malmgrum, L. Marvin, K. Melton, N. Montalbo, C. Monnie, D. Musante F. Perkins, A, Pierce, C. Reid, T. Robinson, D. Rosso, D. Rubenstein ' S. Schmickrath, S. Shingai, L. Skidmore, N. Spalinger, S. Strohbehn ' S. St. Vincent, B. Sjude, S. Thompson, L. Tilton, K. Turback, A. Up- ton, K. Weed M. Whitaker, R. Wilson, D. Yamamoto, Tim Yoshino. WEEK DAY JUNIOR HIGH— Ellen Guethlein (supervisor), J. Amund- son, C. Anderson, J. Barron, L. Butt, S. Davis, B. Duncan, D. Duncan A. Duveneck, L. English, V. Feuer, R. Funk, L. Gescheider, J, Gillan L. Greenwood, E. Guethlein, C. Harding, M. Hanson, S. Hirshberg, E. Irving, A. Lepon, A. Meyers, N. Moore, J. Nattin, C. Nelson, D. Nicoll, J. Palmer, R. Parlgian, L. Pearce, M. Person, T. Ramsey, M. Rasmus- sen, D. Rhudy, L. Riggs, E. Sibler, A. Steinmetz, A. Stephans, R. Stern, M. Stichler, B. Strickland, B. Szude, S. Tucker, S. Varea A Warden, S. Wolfe, M. Young. Saturday — Ian Jack (supervisor), ' G. Acherman, V. Asman, C. Beck, D. Bernstein, R. Blair, M. Bowan, M Brother, T. Chad, R, Clark, S. Crittendon, D. Derian, B. Doke, H. Fein- stein, P. Fisher, K. Fountain, M. Freed, R. Funk, G. Galumba, J. Garcia J. Goldsmith, G. Goodul, P. Goody, J. Gordon, A. Green, N. Greene, B. Halcomb, M. Hard, J. Hareghton, H. Harris, D. Hill, H. Holkesvidk, L. Horner, M. Iverson, K. Johnson, D. Kesler, M. Kirihard, C. Koyanagi, S. Lea, K. Lemaster, B. Levy, R. Luis, J. Maas, K. Martin, C. Mohler, C Mueller, R. Moore, B. Murphey, L. Niehans, P. Ortega, R. Reed, D. Reyburn, S. Ritter, B. Romanchak, C. Roth, P. Sanford, C. Sakamoto, J. Singer, G. Smith, A. Steinments, B. Storms, D. Strauss, B. Susman, B. Swanson, J. Trick, M. Ward, S. Wardwell, F. Wheatley, R. Wilson, D. Yamamotu. Spanish — Sue St. Vincent, Alexis Upton (supervisors), D. Boyack, P. Compos, N. Clover, B. Cox, G. Johnson, J. Johnson, N. Jones, L. Kautz, J. Larvick, B. Levy, S. Lutz, L. Lyans, D. McCall, K. McGaraghan, K. Metcalf, L. Mills, K. O ' Conner, P. Onoderd, R. Pace, F. Reeves, P. Romau, C. Roth, L. Rudolph, B. Toyaviia, F. Whiatler, C. Wright, H. Young. TUTORING PROJECT Students Teoch Community UCSB ' s tutoring project enlisted over 150 University stu- dents this year to give special assistance to children experi- encing academic and social problems in the elementary to high school levels. The disadvantaged children are from the Santa Barbara and adjacent areas. The project was comprised of a three-day-per-week pro- gram, in which the tutors visited their students at local schools; and the Saturday program, which bussed the stu- dents to the UCSB campus for three hours every week-end. Children come from as far as Carpinteria to participate in the project, which included a group of Spanish tutees who were given help in the English language. SPEAKERS BUREAU Public Image Clarified Redirecting its goals from that of a recruiting agency to that of a public relations bureau, the Speakers Bureau this year concentrated its efforts toward alleviating some of the misunderstanding on the part of the general public con- cerning the University ' s educational system. As a sub-committee, the Economic Opportunities Pro- gram is directed toward providing an incentive for capable students of minority groups to extend their education, and providing AS and Regents ' grants to facilitate these ambi- tions. Qualified students are interviewed by the committee and recommended for financial assistance. 88 Barbara Klas and Jeff VIsueos, part of the after scfiool project at Lincoln School, romp on the monkey bars with their young charges. GOLETA PROJECT Students Aid Local Youth Extending the benefits of the University to the local com- munity has been the impetus behind the Goleta Project. Probing into such diverse areas as mental therapy, tutoring, and recreation, the student members of the project worked with Goleta youth in an attempt to supplement their stand- ard recreational and educational activities. Field trips, such as the May junket to Marineland, ful- filled the lighter side of the program, while work in Alpha School, St. Vincents, Hillside House, and English tutoring was not only greatly appreciated by the community reci- pients, but proved an educational and humanitarian ex- perience for the volunteer members. HUMAN RELATIONS Opening of Minds Is Goo! Deceptively simple in its expressed concern with " people finding out about people, " the Committee on Human Rela- tions is riddled with most of the major problems of the world today. The theory behind its conception is to bring together people of all human inclinations in intense en- counter, in hopes that the unrestricted and sometimes heat- ed sharing of minds will open some of the barriers existing between people. Once or twice per year the committee holds week-end retreats, called Human Relations Conferences, during which ten or fifteen people spend 48 hours in intensified conversa- tion and getting to know one another. GOLETA PROJECT ROSTER Bill Stelzner (chairman). After School- Carol Bowman, Maureen Castales, Ei- leen Crowley, Kathy Daly, Ann Dinapoli, Lynne Evers, Jane Gallager, Jean Gallo- way, Pam Humphreys, Lynda King, Bar- bara Klas, Kathy Kulwiec, Susan Lee, Jill Moak, Leili Puente, Marylou Ran- kin, Penny Smith, Kathy Snyder, Angela Soli, Barbara Vigueos. St. Vincent ' s — Reggie Paul, (supervisor), Paula Al- bough, Gail Anderson, Jeff Bell, Eileen Brickley, Clair Cole, Karen Fox, Eileen Kelly, Kathy Kelly, Leslie Kugel, Janie McBride, Karen McBride, Linda Mc- Broom, Gail Mosconi, Nancy Nelson, Nancy Newsom, Melinda Rasmussen, Pat Valentine, Linda Wells. St. Ralph ' s — Therese Bernal, Pegg y Boucher, Sue Ertola, Patty McMillan, Sue Mitchell, Lynn Olson, Margo Sturm, Mary Studer, Fran Weems. Alpha School— Emily Hau- bert, Kathy Hipp, Lois Moore, Deborah Watson. Hillside House— Kathy Kelly, Eileen Kelly. Ester Zack, Phyllis Zwig, Stan Sch- roeder and Bob Levy plan the next Human Relations Conference. Other members of the Commission not pic- tured are: Dick Compton, Viviene Ellis, Carolyn McWilliams, Carol Noonan, Robert Plaxico, Tad Tsuida. 189 GOVERNMENT AFFAIRS BOARD ELECTIONS COMMITTEE— Sitting: Kar- en Bramer (chairman). Standing: Paul Bellin, Judi Naas, Joel Garcia, Kathy Hamilton, Kitty Fiedler. Not pictured: Steve Suitzer, Larry Tendis. Marty Hamilton Board Chairman ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Registration Drive Initiated Inaugurated this year was the proposal of precinct work in Isla Vista. Chairman Karen Bramer states, " Our group is running under the philosophy of a rally committee, getting everyone else as enthusiastic about the election procedure and AS government as we have been. " Publicity on a " one-to-one " basis was believed to be the most important item on the yearly agenda. AWARDS COMMITTEE Top Honors Secrets Kept Trusted with some of the major secrets of the Associated Students, Awards Committee Chairman Alice Adams Deib- ler found herself one of the most sought after people on campus. Her job of preparing the AS and departmental awards for the annual banquet brought,such classified in- formation as the recipients of Honor Keys and La Cumbre Honor Copy to her desk long before they were revealed. AWARDS COMMITTEE— Sitting: Jerry Johns, Sue Milne, Christy Hicks, Kristie Wolcott, Carol Hochberg, Sharon Hann. Stand- ing: Ann Sheldon, Alice Deibler (chairman), Lois Martin. ORGANIZATIONS COORDINATING BOARD Bob Spade Board Ch airman Margaret Pruette of the OCB office writes in an event on the UCSB Activi- ties Calendar. All student- sponsored activities and all concerts and lectures put on by the various academic departments are obligated to schedule with OCB. Working to capture the interest of those who peruse the OCB bulletin board, a predom- inant spray of flashy posters advertises the upcoming Community Aid Board Week. 191 LIBRARY COMMITTEE— Front row: Tom Spike, Mr. John Johnson. Second row: Sheila Schenke, Margaret Sherwood (chairman), Karen Gordon. Not pictured: Sally McArthur, Steve Weimer. SPEECH COMMISSION— Laurie Bermel, Roy Brisboi, Bryan King (chairman), Miss Corey (advisor). SPEECH COMMISSION Debate Funds Coordinated Through co-ordination of funds received from the As- sociated Students and the University, the Speech Com- mittee hosted 30 representatives from other colleges and universities for the Santa Barbara Invitational Debate Tournament in late November. UCSB ' s team received two second place tournament awards as well as the coveted position of district qualifier. LIBRARY COMMITTEE Art Contest Sponsored As arbiter of the occasional problems arising with the library, the Library Committee caters to student opin- ions and complaints. In a more creative capacity, the committee initiated a Student Art Contest. The winning work will be placed in the lobby of the new library wing, and the artist will receive a monetary prize. The plan for each contestant ' s work was submitted this year, and all were designed specifically for the lobby of the new wing. INCIDENTAL FEES COMMITTEE Fee Expenditure Explored Hitting the local headlines with the flowering of the budget controversy, the Incidental Fees Committee gained distinction as well as concerned interest through a special El Gaucho supplement investigating the dis- tribution of fees. When the question of " how our money is being spent " was raised in public, the Committee ' s importance reached the active stages. 192 UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS BOARD Joe Green Board Chairman Bob He wick, Den Fisher (chairman), and l laryl Heyn of Student Travel add the final bits of bubblegum and bobbypins to one of their trusty planes. STUDENT TRAVEL BUREAU European Flights Opened Providing information, advice, and low cost transportation for travel-minded students on limited budgets has been the indispensible service offered by the Student Travel Bu- reau. This year over one-hundred students have taken ad- vantage of these benefits, especially in the area of charter flights, organized in conjunction with AS-UCLA. Ten charter flights will transport student travelers to Eu- rope this summer at a special rate; but the services will ex- tend beyond this to information on foreign hot spots, living accommodations, possible job openings over-seas, and spe- cial interest items about the countries to be visited. Christ- mas break offered shorter flights. INCIDENTAL FEES COMMITTEE— Steve Green, Mike Hill, Janet Meik (chaiman), Mike Heil. 193 STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE— Clockwise: Richard Targow, Jeanette Nishimori, Phil Fisher Greg Sarquis, Steve Plevin, Elly Gendel, Neil Fernbaugh, Don Weintraub (chairman). Not pictured: John Simpson, Pete Bresler. STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE SYMPOSIUM Popular Reforms Offered Communication Established Six major recommendations to the Academic Senate repre- sented the efforts of Student Affairs Committee. The pro- posals included such innovations as a five-day Dead Week between the ending of classes and exams, reforms in the exam schedule and grading system, and extension of the in- creasingly popular Pass Not Pass option. Helping to bridge the " generation gap " by establishing an informal student-instructor rapport was only one facet of the highly successful Student-Faculty Symposium program. Communitas gatherings at teachers ' homes and the five symposia held this year at Rancho Oso brought an atmos- phere of friendly intellectual communication. SYMPOSIUM— Front row: Miss Kay Goddard, Nancy Rowe. Second row: Genni Klein (chairman), Joan Parker, Dan Rudd, Gail Arnetta, Ann Shaffrath. Third row: Gail Baldelli, Dr. Max Weiss, Lee Fuller, Dr. Robert Kelley, Carol Thoresen. Not pictured: Anita Barr, Martha Hummell, Linda Johnson, Lowell Larsen, Bob Trombley. 194 LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEES CSDI Concrete Answers Sought Dedicated to the search for concrete answers to many of the perplexing problems confronting the world today, the Cen- ter for the study of Democratic Institutions is a " no-holds- barred " arena of controversy. Based in Montecito, the Cen- ter ' s distinguished membership includes such notables as Linus Pauling, Raghaven Iyer, and Robert Hutchins. Acting as a liaison between the students and CSDI, the AS Committee to the Center this year established a firm communication through an Open Forum series, dialogues with Center members on campus, student tours to the Eu- calyptus Hill Center, and placement of Center publications in campus and Isla Vista bookstores. CSDI— Sitting: Jeanette Nishimori, Debbie Donahower, Eleanor Heibel, Debbie Smith. Standing: Sonja Hansen, Gary Rasmussen, Frank Kelley ' Vice President of the Center. CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE Anniversary Fete Planned 3 Unique to this year, the Centennial Committee was organ- ized for planning. Centennial Charter Day Week, from April 21-26. Several speakers were presented, along with a play and the Chamber Symphony of Philadelphia. CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE— Front row: Bartley Campbell, Cathy O ' Neal, Viki Pelusi, Judy Naas, Margo Hesse, Sharon Hann, Kristi Wolcott. S econd row: Ken Karmiole, Susan Schmandt (chairman), Peter Soule, Linda Har- rour, Cheryl Holman. Participants in one of tfie popular Symposium retreats listen as Mr. Bob Jamison unravels the history of Rancho Oso. 195 CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS COMMIT- TEE— Bill EIck, Wayne Rascati, Mike Hill, Caria MInel, Larry Smith. CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS DRAFT COUNSELLING Efficiency Revisions Slated Students Advise on Status Designed to " review and revise the AS Legal Code and see that it keeps pace with the growing needs of the UCSB stu- dent body, " the Constitution and By-Laws Committee worked closely with the Legislative Council to bring the AS government to a peak of efficiency. Two major projects consumed the greater portion of the committee ' s time in 1968. After many months of confusion and dissension, the composition of Leg Council was finally clarified. Secondly, the committee worked diligently with Publications Commission in its efforts to become an auton- omous body under the name of the Communications Board. Helping students who have selective service problems or questions, the Draft Counseling Service gives information on all aspects of the draft. Constantly occurring themes are student deferments, CO status, delay tactics, induction procedures, legal technicalities, and the repercussions of immigration to Canada. Six active counsellors kept the office open from noon until 3:30 during the school week, and were ready with information and pamphlets for interested students. Train- ing of several more counsellors took place in the spring, and included some Negroes who extended the services to Santa Barbara ' s underprivileged districts. Draft counselor Jim Gregory clarifies for Ralpfi Norberg some information in one of the many pamphlets explaining alternatives to the draft. 196 Because of domestic Issues and a few instances of volunteers being drafted, the Peace Corps had to fight hesitation among potential applicants. Projects like P.E. in Kenya lured 134 from UCSB in the fall recruiting drive, with more applying in the spring. Counselor Gregory delineates for Larry Briskin the Conscientious Objector status. 197 I.V. STUDY GROUP— Alice Rosen, Jan Musicer, Mike Goldberg, (centennial), Kitty Fied- ler, Greg Sarquis, John Simpson. Not pictured: G. Cramer, Elly Gendel, Linda Eggers, Bill Remus, Paul Sweet. I.V. STUDY GROUP Sfudenf Prodding Uproots I.V s Thorny Inadequacy Tackling student problems in Isla Vista busies the IV Study Group throughout the year. Group members make it their business to investigate the terms of living contracts and the progress of annexation and incorporation in IV. They also work to insure the publication of laws and regulations which are beneficial to IV student-residents. Increased efficiency, within and without the group, have bettered the committees ' standing as a student tool. UNIVERSITY DAY COMMITTEE Reforming Public Image Earns Special Importance Dissipating the growing public image of UC campuses as playgrounds of dissension gained in importance as a func- tion of University Day in this centennial year. Guides from Honey Bears, Colonels ' Coeds and ROTC led inter- ested visiters through UCSB ' s major points of interest and answered a wide range of inquiries. The day ' s activities were highlighted by a luncheon, an assembly and football game, and a short entertainment program with Men ' s Glee. BUILDING AND CAMPUS DEVELOPMENT Growth Plans Hampered As a subcommittee to the Chancellor ' s Planning Committee, Building and Campus Development handles " all items hav- ing to do with space needs and long-range development plans. " Although most " long-range " plans have been stilted by the budget controversy, an anticipated enrollment of 25,000 students is expected in the future. BUILDINGS AND CAMPUS DEVELOPMENT— Mr. Knutson, Mr. S. An- derson, Mr. H. Kirker, Vice Chancellor C. Varley, Mr. T. Harder, Mr. C. Spaulding, Mr. R. Wood. Not pictured: M. J. Cronshaw. A 98 Perky University Day aides dispense information and refresh- ments to the inquisitive " tourists " who swarmed the campus. SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE School Trodition Refoined The Special Events Committee has worked diligently in its yearly planning and publicizing of Homecoming and the Galloping Gaucho Review. Gaining new dignity and con- tinuity were such events as the float building, parade, selec- tion of the Queen and Great Gaucho Prof, and GGR. One innovation involved variety during the three nights of GGR performances, with the presentation of the Queen, GGP, and Best Skit Award. Steve Myerson and Linda Korber, co-chairmen of University Day, re- check details of their itinerary during the hectic prelude to the day of campus tours which drew crowds of parents and prospective students. SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE— Front row: Karen Raggio, Nancy Tonelli, Ruthanne Kam- pos, Robin McCandliss, Karyn Freested, Carol Holt (co-chairman), Mary Beckord, Laurie Strother, Wendy Jo Carnes, Robin Luckett. Second row: Larry Paaske, Warren Silverberg, Rod Fivelstad, Dennis Nasitka (co-chairman), Martin Harper, Bill Richardson, Lee Edwards. 199 FROSH CAMP Three Spring Sessions Train ' 68 Counselors In an attempt to make the aura of Frosh Camp more smooth-running and relaxed, the committee began staff selection early this year. Three spring quar- ter training sessions helped to acquaint the sum- mer ' 68 staff with new methods to make incoming freshmen feel at ease in the campus community. Working with Orientation, the committee planned a Welcome Pep Rally for campers, fol- lowed by a general educational talk on life at UCSB. In the camp ' s upcoming summer session, a talent assembly will feature both counselors and campers, while volleyball and other group activi- ties will take advantage of the campus beach. At the fun-filled conclusion of these assembly events, the Evaluation Dinner will climax the com- mittee ' s duties. FROSH CAMP COMMITTEE— Sandi Dahl, Kay Cox, Steve Myerson, Chuck Newman, Bonnie Prewett. Frosh Campers combine a casual game of volleyball with the camp theory of meeting people and mak- ing friends. Campus beach was the scene of afternoons of sun- bathing, barbeques, and mass gatherings with the counselors, all designed to make the incoming fresh- men feel more at home on the UCSB campus. " Catching ' em while they are young, " the varsity cheerlea ders instill incom- ing freshmen with the Gau- cho spirit at a rally to teach them the school fight song and a few favorite cheers. This rousing wel- come immediately gave the frosh a sense of belonging and promised enthusiasts a happy future at Santa Bar- bara ' s " campus by the sea. " 200 JUDICIAL BOARD— Kent Aim, Jack Prouty, Lisa Fahs (chaiman), Dean Reynolds, Marcia Wharton, Ken Karmiole. Lisa Fahs Chairman JUDICIAL BOARD Highest Judicial Body Clarifies A.S. System Supreme among the AS judicial bodies, the Judicial Board heard all serious disciplinary cases among under- graduates, and acted as the final appellate court. It carried out its duties as an interpretive body for the students who were unfamiliar with, or confused about, the AS Constitution. Published this year, the Board ' s new Judicial Hand- book explained and diagrammed the functions of each subsidiary judicial body on campus. This pamphlet not only streamlined operations for those involved, but ex- plained the whys and hows to the university community. A major case to come before the Council this year was the highly publicized and contested censoring of anti-Dow Chemical pickets. A final decision was made by the administration, on Council recommendation. 201 Joe Kovach Director of Publications In his five years as Director of AS Publications, Joe Kovach has seen UCSB ' s publications double In size and prestige. He has advised an all- American yearbook and an award winning newspaper with intense and In- spiring personal interest, which carried over into his supervision of KCSB and several minor campus publications. In reference to his greatest triumph, the final Ization of plans for the Student Communications building, Mr. Kovach remarked, " Considering UCSB has no journalism program as yet, this structure Is an unbelievable dream come true for the staffs of the various student media and for myself. " PUBLICATIONS BOARD New Constitution Written To Alter Board Moke-up El Gaucho Editor and Board Chairman Rich Zeiger and KCSB General Manager Tom Adams led the Publications Board in engineering a new constitution to alter its functions and composition. Many of the meetings were spent in re- vamping the proposed constitution point by point to ready it for presentation to Leg. Council in April. It was intended by the authors that the revised board free the chiefs of each AS publication from some of the rigorous duties of overseeing the communications network. Each arm of the UCSB news media was represented on the board. Voting and nonvoting members and all of the staffs were eager for the completion of the Communications Building expected in the spring of 1969. GAUCHO GUIDE Complete Briefs Written Written and produced during the summer, the Gaucho Guide was ready with information on campus groups, pub- lications, and events at UCSB for all fall arrivals. Jan Shel- ton took charge of editing the guide, giving brief descriptions of such areas of interest as the student government, adminis- tration and sports. Not alone in his El Gaucho responsibilities, Joe Kovach received the able assistance of advertising manager Gayle Kerr. Among her job commit- ments were soliciting the dis- play advertising, making month- ly progress reports, and adjust- ing page space allotment for ads. Miss Kerr stretched her working day and even con- tributed her own artwork for some of the El Gaucho ads. )2 Jan Shelton Gaucho Guide Hustler ' s Handbook Gary Pearson Activities Calendar HUSTLER ' S HANDBOOK Entries Exceed 12,000 Compiling the official answer to the " Little black book " this year was Jan Shelton. The finished book was of im- measurable help to countless students in obtaining not only student numbers and addresses, but the telephone and of- fices of faculty and administration, and a selection of yellow pages containing advertising and telephone numbers of several local merchants. PUBLICATIONS BOARD— Front row: Don Weintraub, Leg. Council Repre- sentative; Dr. John Moore, Faculty Advisor; Rich Zeiger, El Gaucho (chair- man); Harry Reese, Leg. Council Representative; John Caverhill, Leg. Council Representative. Second row: Gary Pearson, Activities Calendar; ACTIVITIES CALENDAR ' New Look ' Sparks Sales Under the editorship of Gary Pearson, this year ' s Activities Calendar was given a new look. The fresh approach in de- sign and style of photography combined with the agenda of daily events to produce a useful and attractive asset to any UCSB student. Ventures into the risque proved a major selling point. Karen Gernhardt, La Cumbre; Bob Lorden, Director of the AS; Sally Scheck, Secretary; Joe Kovach, Director of Publications; Jan Shelton, Gaucho Guide; George Obern, Director of the Public Information Office; Tom Adams KCSB. 203 In the wake of Dr. Martin Luther King ' s assassination, the El Gaucho office was a vital communication channel for the hurriedly organized convocation and dialogues that followed. EL GAUCHO Quality Journal Matures As News Format Alters Through the usual static concerning the quahty of the cam- pus newspaper, the El Gaucho managed to mature to its present status of a daily journal, ranking among the top 25 collegiate dailies in the United States. Under the competent leadership of Editor-in-Chief Rich Zelger, the EG added several new innovative twists to Santa Barbara campus journalism. The creation of a daily Kalei- doscope section for opinions and full-length reviews led, at the beginning of the second quarter, to the initiation of the EG Special Report: a weekly supplement to the regular news pages. Its intended goal was a careful and compre- hensive analysis of particular aspects of campus life, or life related to UCSB. First to come before the crusader ' s firing squad was a super-market price and quality comparison survey, con- ducted by EG staffers in local food stores. But the mundane was not the only level explored. Drug use in Isla Vista, Cam- pus Political Activity, and a special Black History Week supplement also received thorough coverage. A bit on the ego-maniacal side was an explanation of newspaper pro- duction, and who was involved. Of particular interest to the staff was the " Rent-A- Chump " auction, in which Editor Zeiger was purchased as " office-boy-for-a-day. " The Staff ' s revenge! Rich Zeiger Editor 04 Wendy Fee Copy Editor Gary Hanauer Editorial Editor r.. " 205 .- . %J JU: Rick Rawles Associate Editor EG Is Foremost Until Dead Week Nancy Cutshall, Dave Hyams, and Gary Hanauer of the El Gaucho staff attempt to explain the intricacies of layout design to their indispenslble production aid, Don " the printer, " before sending it to the press. A mass exodus to the printer ' s shop leaves the EG office in fairly well organized chaos after the wrap-up of the dally edition. Nina Pinsky Feature Editor Ann Shaffrath News Editor 06 EL GAUCHO PRODUCTION ASSISTANTS-Bottom row: Linda DeJong. Second row Kathie Wall Ann Fingarette, Julie Fleming, Jeanne Hunt. Third row: Don (The Printer) Hill, Dave Court Cyndee Hutzel, Ann Crawford, Gayle Clark. uun, uynuee EL GAUCHO STAFF WRITERS-Bottom row: Jean Fisher, Steve Plevin, Bill Richardson Molly Sam- Chenery Wa ne ' rZT " ' " ' " ' " " " ' ' " ° " ' ' " " ' " ' R°« T°- White, TereTa 207 Tom Adams General Manager Ed Brehm Music Coordinator Mike Bloom Program Director Chuck Fawcett Publicity Director 208 i Bob Blackmar, alias Carter Black, searches for a favorite record during his KCSB broadcast from the Isia Vista Psychedelic Shop. Dave Loe Business Manager KCSB A lass Siaff Recruitments Let Air Hours Hit 144 Operating for the first time during summer session, the 1 967-68 year at the University radio station, KCSB carried out a consistent theme of growth. Fall quarter brought a massive staff recruitment and training program which en- abled the station to increase its air time to 144 hours per week. Rapid expansion has caused an overflow in the al- lotted office space, putting KCSB on the agenda for space in the new Storke Publications building. During the winter quarter Santa Barbara ' s vocal media inaugurated a 24-hour-a-day broadcasting schedule, and continued lively on-the-air sports coverage of UCSB ' s basketball games. Toward quarter ' s end the selection of Program Director Michael Bloom to the position of station manager, succeeding this year ' s General Manager Tom Adams, forecasted innovations in future administration. Bloom ' s plans include an increase in power and a change in transmitter location for better reception in the Santa Barbara area, as well as a greater emphasis on the news and public affairs aspects of the program. The sta- tion is to reflect the educational nature of the University. Once again KCSB was proud to host the Fall Confer- ence of the Pacific Region of the Intercollegiate Broad- casting Systems, lending distinction to the already highly professional nature of its self-trained staff. Martin Vanderlaan Public Affairs Director 209 " The Morning Report " is edited and broadcast each weel day morning by newsmen Ricic Targow (standing) and Michael Bloom. John D. Strahler Chief Engineer Steve Taber News Coordinator 10 Don Wilson Co-chief Engineer As part of the duties of his three to six P.l . Top Forty program, KCSB disc iocl ey Jim Price tal es another phone request. Rog Smith, Promotion Director TOP FALL-WINTER REQUESTS Singles Albums 1. Love Is Blue— Paul Muriat 1 Are You Experienced — Jimi 2. 1 Can See for Miles . . .— Wtio Hendrix 3. Omaha — Moby Grape 2. Alice ' s Restaurant— Arlo 4. Spooky — Classics IV Guthrie 5. Janis— Country Joe the Fish 3 Fresh Cream — Cream 6. 1 Am the Walrus, Hello Goodby 4. Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts —Beatles Club Band— Beatles 7. Let ' s Live for Today — Grass 5. Doors — Doors Roots 6. Surrealistic Pillow— Jefferson 8, Cherish — Association Airplane 9. Blue Bird — Buffalo Springfield 7. 1 Feel Like I ' m Fixin to Die- 0. Sitting on the Dock of the Country Joe the Fish Bay— Otis Redding 8. Album 1700— Peter Paul Mary 9. Big Brother the Holding Co. 10. Magical Mystery Tour — Beatles Jim Walker, Sports Director 211 LA CUAABRE Unprecedented Idea Quest Tops Depression, Fatigue This yearbook was born early in the summer of 1967. Editor John Zant desired to show the vital importance to society of the University of CaHfornia in its centennial year. A record array of color pictures, taken at the unique Santa Barbara campus, was planned to convey this theme in the opening section of the 1968 La Cumbre. In the fall, the whole staff got together and conjured vi- sions of grandeur for the rest of the book. Their innovations were unprecedented in scope. The editors installed entirely new formats for campus events, dramatizing them in a new chronological organizations; for seniors, separatin g them from their departments and giving their section its own motif; and for housing, injecting dominant candids into pre- viously anemic layouts. The actual task of putting together 512 pages, 48 more than in 1967, involved much discouragement. Boorish hall members drove a housing editor to tears. Subjects failed to show for urgently needed pictures. A barrage of exams and papers throughout each quarter forced the staff to exhaust themselves during weekends and vacations. But the scene brightened when a few precious ideas were brought to fruition. Some responsive faculty members agreed to pose in fresh settings. The editor realized a dream that at first seemed outlandish when the " Sgt. Pepper " spread took form. And an exciting collection of candid shots fell into place throughout the yearbook. Barely three months after the first pages were completed, the book was wrapped up in early April. The rush did not permit perfection, bu t the staff made a bold effort. John Zant Editor Gary Pearson Photography Editor STAFF ASSISTANTS— Front row: Chris Gemignani, Kitty Fiedler, Kristi Wolcott. Second row: Sharon Hann, Cia Adams. 12 . •V, ■A i : p-a_.f-Jg -. ;?fe Karen Gernhardt Assistant Editor Connie Porter Copy Editor Howie Felnstein Staff Blues Singer STAFF ASSISTANTS— Lynda Johnson, Helen Strange, Tina Sloat. Not pictured: Tina Jillson. 213 Michele Smith Greek Editor Sunny Mowbray RHA Editor Liz Smith Isia Vista Editor Section Editors Do Their Thing Despite Academic Pressures " Have another cookie, John, " a chorus of editors chants peremptorily whenever their chief, recovering from l nee sur- gery, mentions the 100 pages that they are supposed to be doing. n4 215 ALPHA PHI OAAEGA Old Buildings Demolished Communify Safety Served Psi Chapter of the Alpha Phi Omega National service fraternity this year hosted a conference for 18 chapters from Southern California and Hawaii at Santa Barbara ' s Miramar Hotel. Leaving the home front, delegate Mike Aquino attended a special convention in Norman, Okla- homa for the rewriting of the National Constitution. In conjunction with the Community Aid Board, a serv- ice project was undertaken with the University Troop De- velopment Team. A smaller project, which took place in February, involved the demolition of several buildings on the Devereux Property which had been deemed safety hazards. Providing help for Peace Corps represenatives on campus and working on the A.S. elections filled out the agenda for the year. Disbanded in 1959 and reactivated in December of 1966, the group now has plans in the offing to expand its four provinces of service, those being the areas of campus, com- munity, the nation, and the fraternity. Wayne Burton William Greenough James Minkel Malcolm Dillon Paul Helman Wayne Rascati Alpha Phi Omega donned their worl clothes and helped tear down several buildings amid dense foliage on the recently purchased Devereux land. Victor Kamhi John Seidell Larry Lewis Walter Werner Robert McCoy Leslie Williams 216 AWS Women ' s Preferences Voiced on Regulations Revisions Bearing the distinction of being the guide and sounding- board for all UCSB women, the Associated Women Stu- dents organization is a unique representative body. The re- evaluation of women ' s supervised housing regulations is only one major example of the effectiveness of the student voice heard through AWS. Some of the events on the full calendar of activities pre- sented by AWS this year included an all -encompassing dis- cussion series " For Women Only, " a noon fashion show sponsored by Santa Barbara merchants and the La Belle Modeling agency, a " Wediquette " program, and the annual banquet. Funds for AWS were raised partially through the ever-popular sale of Snoopy Niteshirts and two-for-one ticket books. AWS EXECUTIVE BOARD— Front row: Gayle Uota, Kathy Morgan, Kathy Dahl (President), Jane Yokoyama, Susie Bailie, Miss Barbara Deutsch (Advisor). Second row: Jessamine Gibbs, Marva DicKson, Judi Allday. AWS ASSEMBLY— Front row: Nancy Lietz, Caria Wulkau, Linda Morgan, Debbie Mount. Second row: Gaynell Lepel, Bobbi Kockos, Mary Vail, Donna Becker. Third row: Barbara Bodin, Gayle Ginthner, Sue Hibbs, Dale Vance. Fourth row: Judy Amundson, Betfe Sturr, Laura Bender, Barbara Layng, Fifth row: Jacque Weber, Ina Thomas, Kathy McGaraghar, Gail Nutter. Sixth row: Chris Hendershot, Vidda Quon, Eleanor Heibel. Standing: Debe Sherman, Linda Ralph, Carolyn Chenow, Jackie Kimmel, Pam Walsh, Nancy Porth, Kathy Jones, Marylou Rankin, Donna Becking, Trish McAfee, Sue Flower. 217 Cindy Anderson Sherrell Ball Terl Blair Nancy Blotter Barbara Brandt Judy Brookshire Christina Bryant Janice Carter Sarah Cotterman Ginny David Diane Derian Pamela Donnelly Christine Engquist Louise Fender Sheryl Fleming Shirley Frantz Marlene Gerhardt Karen Gordon Irish Hagerty Barbara Hanford Susan Heller Laurel Herbert Marty Higgin Mary Hockmeyer Kristin Hoffman Gayle Holderness Meg Huddleson Susie Huntoon COLONEL ' S COEDS Atfroctive ROTC Lasses Aim of Turkeys, Tutoring Best known as a women ' s service auxiliary for the ROTC, the Colonel ' s Coeds are also very much involved in gen- eral campus and community service. Co-sponsoring the Annual Turkey Shoot with ROTC helped the girls raise part of the funds for the $200 scholarship which goes to a worthy cadet. Tutoring retarded girls at St. Vincent ' s and ushering at UCSB football games keep the Coeds busy throughout the year. As a means of assuring the group ' s efficiency, the constitution has recently been changed to initiate a re- viewing board. Its purpose is to dismiss the few girls who may not be working up to the high standards set by the women, and to vindicate or reprimand others. Karen Kerr Ann Keyes Marilyn Lee Judy Maas Sheridan May Sally McArthur Marcia Miller Wendy Miller Margie Moe Jeanne Myers Kathleen Nichols Nita Norris Deborah Peterson Gayle Petty Kama Phillips Deryl Pratt Mary Prichard Allison Privett Robyn Raiter Jill Read Ann Rector Sheila Reilly Donna Riordan Karen Robinson Lynn Scarlett Maggie Sherwood Michele Smith Nancy Snow Pat Stampley Pamela Stegen Penne Thacher Georgia Thomas Phyllis Thompson Dale Vance Patty Van Dam Linnea Venning Cayley White Debbie Widell Terry Williams Yvonne Young Colonel ' s Coeds Georgia Thomas and Kathy Nichols serve coffee to the ROTC after the men ' s early morning drill. 219 Hallie Anderson Charlene Bedient Nancy Buchanan Jean Baird Barbara Bodine Kathryn Burk Susan Bates Betty Brusch Linda Carlson Continued updating of activities is urged by Honey Bears as ttiey plan their work sciiedules at meetings. Candy Cartter Susie Cerrina Julie Clark Barbara Cook Kim Cormany Kathy Davis Lauren Doliva Christine Engquist Susan Fink Mary Ann Forst Linda Fuselier Jamie Gilder Mary Jo Guia Linnea Hanson Kristen Hecathorn ?0 HONEY BEARS Feminine Touch Benefits Athletes and Spectators Acting as official hostesses for the University, UCSB ' s Honey Bears were represented at virtually every athletic event of the year. The girls contributed their sparkle to Gaucho basketball games by serving as usherettes and by honoring the players at a special pre-game coffee hour each week. By greeting the opposing teams that visited us, the Honey Bears spread their cheer to our adversaries as well as to the home-front. Topping off their work, the lasses gave the footballers an unforgettable going away gift before the November 1 1 departure for Hawaii — oranges stamped " Go Gauchos. " Drama buffs also enjoyed the girls ' services, for the Honey Bears ushered at all plays presented on campus. mi Susie Huntoon Colleen Lamb Karen McKee Dotty Means Diane Olsen Carol Peterson Vidda Quon Sheila Reilly Sally Reynolds Robin Rouse Sue Schumann Debbie Talmage Lynda Torkelson Kathy Tuttle Mary Vail Susan Hurst Judi Matalas Wendy McKee Amy Iwata Glenn McChesney Jeanne McKay Linda Wells lleene Wolf Jill Williams Maryann Zaninovlch 221 CIRCLE K Cleon-up After Floats Heocfs Group Projects Selected by interview on the basis of GPA, leader- ship, abihty, and citizenship, the men of Circle K formed one of the valuable and much-appreciated service groups on campus. Also serving the community. Circle K ' s big proj- ect in Santa Barbara this year was the mopup of Pershing Park after the annual Homecoming float- building flurry. The Larry Adams Blood Drive, an integral part of the group ' s yearly program, met with unusual success, not only fulfilling the needed quota, but supplying several extra pints for the UCSB Blood Bank. Ushering at concerts, such as Glenn Yarbrough, and at games filled out the service schedule. Front row: Dan Macey, Tim Philibosian, Tom Shroyer, Frank Jimenez, Ted Shigyo. Second row: Barry McPherson, Rick Canning, Dick Abbott, Greg DeBow, Jack Peth. Third row: Michael Victor, John Lilientnal, Jeff Engler, Roger Stillman, Craig Crawshaw. Fourth row: Lew Geiser, Russ Templeton, Joe Sluga, Rich Randolph, Alan Frederick. Fifth row: Jim Howe, Paul Dorman, Silas Marner. Michael Victor and Jeff Engler consider an " across the board " proposition, while their advisor waits to be called upon in his official capacity. 222 Front row: Donna Becker, Bette Sturr, Mrs. Betty Branch, Jean Utterbach, Susan Klier, Susan Strohbehn, Barbara Garrison. Sec- ond row: Ann Bumb, Pam McLean, Bar- bara Buchman, Diana Crose, Janis Turner, Laura Bender, Charlotte Chandler, Gail Nut- ter. PHRAETERES Service Activity Stressed In Internationol Chapter Stressing service and social graces, the local chapter of Phraeteres International concentrated this year ' s efforts as hostesses for the Interim, and in acting as " big sisters " to children in local elementary schools. " Famous for Friendliness, " the group was formed to give service to the campus and community, although a large part of their program involved social activities for the girls themselves, in a much more comfortable " Emily Post " tra- dition. A special vice president was elected to handle the details of this aspect of the sorority. In campus politics the girls proved an indispensable aid by helping at election booths. A mixture of apprehension and enjoyment is reflected on the faces of these prospective Phraeteres, as they attend a " get acquainted " tea. Going casual for an afternoon gab fast and planning session the girls live their motto, " Famous for Friendliness. " 223 SCABBARD AND BLADE Codet Status Controversy Leaves Traditions Intact Carrying on their traditional activities despite anti-war op- position and the controversy over military status on campus, the Scabbard and Blade military honorary operated at full capacity this year. Drawing this membership from upper-division ROTC cadets, the group provides several services to the University. Ushering at football games and AS lectures, and serving as guides for University Day, gives way to lighter activities such as the annual Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot, in conjunc- tion with Colonels ' Coeds. St. Vincent ' s also receives aid. Social life is not neglected, as evidenced by the over- whelming turn-out at the Military Ball. The cadets soon learn the truth behind the legend that " there ' s always something about a man in uniform ... " Cadet William Martin checks liopeful John Qu inn ' s marksmanship score to see if the young aspirant is in the running for the annual Turkey Shoot first prize. { BiV CBS WBm J r hPIn H P Pjj , Hf - i ' Mi -t i ■ c J- K H BBK v v m r K y W Wr. ' 4tlri 1 mA Steven Boggs Kenneth Fess Robert Frick Gary George Bob Jean Donald Johnson Edmund LaBrado William IVIartin Charles McGregor Mel Nishimura Harlan Strauss John Swoboda William Wenger Richard Wheeler Sylvan Finestone George Hull Alan Klofkorn Michael McCarty Eugene Nitta Charles Thorington James Wolz 224 Abdul Nabi President Allen Picker Treasurer Carol Hicks Secretary IRO f In the middle of winter quarter, a member of the Art Department facul- ty gave the IRO an introduction to modern painting which was both en- tertaining and educational. Here the teacher, Carol Hicks, and Danson Kiplagat dabble and stroke on some of their own creations. Foreign Dating, Courtship Talked Over by Fall Panel Designed to serve over three hundred foreign students on the UCSB Campus, the International Relations Organiza- tion is also open to any and all interested students. Secre- tary Carol Hicks quoted the purpose of the organization as promoting international understanding and friendship. Picnics and panel discussions help to fill the program. Fall quarter featured a panel on the differences in the courtship and dating customs in various countries, which proved enlightening to confused foreign students. Guest speakers have in the past been an integral part of the group ' s activities. This year UCSB was visited by Indra Devi, the renowned proponent of yoga and proselyte of Sai Babba, speaking on related subjects. In this shrinking, internationally troubled world, IRO is gaining greater importance with every year. Abdul Nabi, Elizabeth Keber, Said Abdi, Linda Fuller, Martin MacCarthy, Allen Picker, Peggy Calliguns, Carol Hicks, Max Epstein. 225 Women of Shell and Oar decide to see for themselves what they have been boosting. SHELL OAR Crew ' s Promotion Is Goal Shell and Oar girls had their hands full helping to raise funds for the UCSB Crew and serving as official hostesses at home regattas. They cooperated with the crew in an all- out effort to kindle interest and enthusiasm in rowing. Their Blue Chip Stamp Drive was organized to help defer the cost of a new shell. Also in this vein were the fund raising project during April ' s Crew Week and the donut sales held every Sunday. Spring quarter saw the girls busy with their campus hospitality at regattas on April 6 and 27. Janet Aho Susan Atherly Becky Bales Jan Anderson Susan Baillie Terry Bialecki Barbara Bowen Kathleen Higglns Cathy Lekas Kathy Pierce Kathryn Burk Patsy Carley Vicki Cypherd Laurie Detloff Toni Dwiggins Judy Hodges Sharon Hoffman Janis Inman Jackie Kimmel Catharine Kindi Leslie Lewis Pam Mallory Niki Martinus Alice Mattraw Toni Nanini Carol Lynn Peterson Carolyn Schick Paula Shipley Lindsey Stewart Ellen Sudman Sandra Frederiksen Patricia Greschner Bobbi Kockos Eileen Lauterbach Virginia Paulson Judy Parker Jane Watten Shelly Wilson I 26 Pat Cunningham President Boe Ryan Vice-President Renate Reich Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS Gets Briefing on College As the 1968 campus initiates, the Freshman Class devoted the major portion of its time to becoming acclimatized. The big class project was the traditional building of the Queen ' s Float for Homecoming and raising funds for a Sophomore scholarship fund, most of the money for which came from the sale of Freshman packets. Orientation for next year ' s council was a pressing concern. Many of UCSB ' s Frosh get their first real introduction to Campus Beacfi during Frosh Camp. FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL — Front row: Renate Reich, Laurie Herkeberg, Elaine Anderson Sheril Turner, Bayle Holderness. Second row: Gary Anderson, Don Hawley, Ed Adams, Pat Cunning- ham, Paul Kimoto, Jim Andrews. Third row: Mary Terrett, Shirley Frantz, Pam Humphrey Bart«ra Barieau, Lori Douglas, Debna Sherman. 227 INDIAN PROJECT — Front row: Tim Schmidt, John McPeak. Second row: Angela Soli, Wicki Vingoe, Terri Chad, Susan Dietrich, Susan Wright, Kathy Gerri. SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL — Front row: Ron Featheringlll, Barry Posner, Tim Schmidt Wayne Rodgers. Second row: Angela Soli, Terri Chad, Nancy Todd, Bryan Nelson, John McPeak Sunne Wright, Wickie Vmgoe, And! Wet er, John Jostes. Third row: Kathy Gery, Donna Brook Susan Diet- rich, Terry Simmerman, Pat Carroll, Linda Schuster, Shelby Dix. Barry Posner President Ron Featheringill Vice-President Sunne Wright Secretary-Treasurer SOPHOMORE CLASS Projects Strengthen Image Children at the Santa Ynez Indian Reservation had good reason to applaud the sophomore class this year. The In- dian Project finally got on its feet with a strong turnout of sophomore volunteers. T-shirt sales of the " 70 ' Has Class " specials were a pop- ular innovation, but the hardest work was expended on cre- ating a stronger class government image. ?28 Hal Young President Pete Grim Vice-President Carol Hill Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS Upper Classmen Lead Fight Against A.S. Legislature Raising their voices against a recent Leg Council referen- dum to abolish class governments, the Junior Class Council demonstrated the values of unity achieved through self- leadership. Led by President Hal Young, the group explored various methods of improving the Class of ' 69. Fund raising activities consumed a major portion of the council ' s time during the year. A booth at the Camp Cones- toga Week gala carnival combined business with pleasure, as did the class-sponsored car rally during spring quarter. Another spring quarter endeavor found the class council selling T-shirts, with stencils emphasizing the centennial celebration. Although the ungainly size of the Class of ' 69 limited the activities which could be planned within the group, the council did an admirable job of voicing junior ideas. JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL - Front row: Rick Llewellyn, Gaston Chan, Wayne Burton Pete Grim cJJT ' " ' T ' Z- " " ' ' ' ' ' " " " Amundsen, Tassie Shayne Gail frJ ng C thy O ' Ne ' Carol Hill, Diane Bei, Mary Jane Bullock, Helen Strange. ' 229 Every faculty member walks away from the quarter ' s end with a fragmentary sampling of names and faces that have paraded all too hurriedly through his crowd- ed daily schedule. Scribbled on endless stacks of bluebooks, many of these names may fade into anonymity. Although the good professor hopes to have made a few friends, the great professor leaves his podium on the premise that he may have instilled lasting insight in his students. Justification for this man ' s solitary wish is the continuing goal of the University— academic enlighten- ment. This does not merely dictate a grueling four years of books, boredom and brainwashing, but rather a close examination of major fields of interest, refined and intensified by student-faculty dialogue and pro- fessional challenge. ACADEMICS 1868-1968 UNIVERSITY CENTEIMIMIAL 230 11 I 1 1 1 H-i2Ti-mc; I iUU: ' Jl oo S- I ■ ■ i So cf Curriculum Covers 1500 Courses Amid a preponderance of courses offered by the University system, a broad selection appealing to all tastes and interests is found at UCSB. Graduates and undergraduates pursue over 1400 different courses of study in forty departments and programs. The General Education Requirement and Pass-Not Pass grading option encourage ventures into subject matter that provides vital, exciting additions to the student ' s primary interests. Unique to Santa Barbara are intensive Tutorial and Creative Studies programs that break the mass anonymity of huge lecture classes. CONTENTS LANGUAGES 232 English 232 Eastern Languages 233 French-Italian 233 German-Russian 234 Spanish-Portuguese 234 HUMANITIES 235 Art 235 Classics 236 Dance 236 Drama 237 Music 238 Religious Studies 242 Philosophy 242 Speech 243 HISTORY-SOCIAL SCIENCES 244 Economics 244 Home Economics 244 Geography 245 History 246 Political Science 247 Psychology 248 Sociology 249 Linguistics 250 Anthropology 250 NATURAL SCIENCES-MATHEMATICS ... 251 Biological Sciences 251 Chemistry 252 Geology 253 Chemical-Nuclear Engineering 254 Electrical Engineering 255 Mechanical Engineering 255 Mathematics 256 Physics 257 ROTC, PE 258 Military Science 258 Physical Activities 259 Physical Education 259 INTEGRATED PROGRAMS 260 Asian Studies 260 Russian Studies 260 Hispanic Studies 260 Creative Studies 261 Combined Social Sciences 262 Tutorial 262 EDUCATION 263 Education 263 Education Abroad 264 LANGUAGES ENGLISH Contemporary Philosophy Viewed through Literature Viewing literature as an element transcending specific time and place, the English faculty maintained a dy- namic outlook through the constant application of con- temporary philosophies. Phenomenal growth in the size of freshman classes has placed heavy demands on the English Department to provide these students with meaningful I A and IB curriculum. Expansion in all en- rollments saw the initiation of such practices as Dr. Swander ' s UCen office hours. With a dozen novels a quarter, any time is study time. Bottom row: Ann Wilkinson, William Frost, J. Chesley Mathews, G. A. M. Wood, E. B. Greenwood. Second row: Donald Guss, Suzanne Ferguson, Lawrence Levin. Third row: Robert Potter, Robert Robinson, Marvin Mudrick, David Gitken. Fourth row: N. Scott Momaday, Edward Laomis, Dennis Taylor, Norman Council. 232 EASTERN Enthusiasts of the Orient Extend Studies in Tokyo Administered by the German-Russian Department, Eastern Languages affords an entree into the various oriental ethic cuhures. A beginning understanding of Hebrew, Japanese, and Arabic cuhures is gained by an examination of their own terms, in their own lan- guages. Intermediate Arabic and Hebrew, along with courses in Japanese, Arabic, and Hebrew literature and Arabic culture earmark the growth of Eastern Languages. Several students of Japanese have profited from the Education Abroad Program centered in Tokyo. Limited to solitary DIanne Beyerchen, Japanese 120 is conducted In the office of Dr. Kastilhi Tanaka. FRENCH-ITALIAN fun, Intellectual Profit Are the Gifts of Fluency In pursuit of historic and immediate relevance to the problems of a one-world philosophy, the French- Italian department now offers a major in Italian and continues to focus on the language, literature, and culture of these countries. Intending that their stu- dents enlarge their visions and be able to travel for pleasure and intellectual profit, the department yearly sponsors an exchange of scholars with Bordeaux. In this same spirit of enrichment, courses in " Dante- Divina Comedia, " " Trecento, " and " 19th Century Italian Literature " have been added to the curriculum. Faculty members honored this year are Dr. Philip D. Walker who has received a Guggenheim Fellow- ship for 1967-68 and Dr. Pierre Delattre who was given another grant for his Speech Synthesis Project. Front row: Pierre Delattre, William Aggeler, Ernest Sturm, Joan Williamson, Anne Gushing, Naomi Greene. Second row: Douglas Radcliff-Umstead, Edmond Masson, Patrizzio Rossi, Jack Murray. The theory of audio-learning for foreign languages assures that the new language labs, located in East Hall, seldom remain Idle for too long. ' I A 233 GERMAN-RUSSIAN World Scene Stresses B Importance of Language In this rapidly shrinking world of the International Man, it is almost imperative that Americans learn the languages of their foreign counterparts. With the delicate balance existing in Germany and the Soviet Union today, the German-Russian depart- ment has an even greater significance. B.A.s, M.A.s and PhDs were offered this year for careers in com- mercial and diplomatic fields. Dr. Richard Exner brought distinction to the department as the recipient of the Fulbright schol- arship and the Guggenheim fellowship for the 1967- 68 academic year. The faculty was increased by seven, with Use Aichinger and Oskar Seidlin ap- pearing as guest speakers. Students draw useful background for other majors from their language experience. Front row: Chauncey Goodrich, Roselinde Konrad, Harry Steinhauer. Second row Robert Backus, Frank Tobin, William Holtrop, Eleanore Jost, Mary Lynne Freling, Clifford Barrac- lough, Albert Kaspin. SPANISH-PORTUGUESE UCSB Scholars Carry Achievements Abroad Bringing renown to the Spanish-Portuguese De- partment, UCSB students are reported to be the most successful UC delegates at the Madrid Center. About 300 majors comprised the department in 1967. Total course revision is in the offing in an- ticipation of a PhD program by 1968-69. An impressive work published in the fall was Human Communication, by Jose Luis Aranguren, released in nine volumes and covering seven lang- uages. Coming to UCSB from Spain, Dr. Aranguren was a visiting professor during the fall quarter. Faculty guests for the entire academic year were Julio C. Caillet-Bois and Roberto de Souza, both of whom are originally from Argentina. The silence of an empty classroom used for studying is only broken by an occasional exclamation or, perfiaps, by the pronunciation of a foreign phrase. Front row: Julio Caillet-Bois, Pablo Avila, Nelida Lopez. Second row: John Tull Jr., Donald McGrady, John Kelly, Robert E. Wilson, Brenton K. Campbell, Armando Grant! Carlos Garcia-Barron, Jessie E. Smith, Roberto deSouza, David Bary. Front row: James Gilbert, William Ptaszynski. Sec- ond row: David Kunzle, Henri Dorra, Edward Cor- bett, Irma Cavat, William Rohrbach, Margaret Ven- able. Third row: Michael Ayrton, Ronald Robertson, Beatrice Farweli, Juan Gomez-Quiroz. Fourth row: Stephen Cortright, Bruce McCurdy, Alfred Moir, Marian Wenzel, Laszio Baransky-Job, Gary Brown, Thomas Bang, Hazel Hed- rick. HUMANITIES ART The Artist: Messenger Of Harmony, Inquiry Art at UCSB has become an atomic department with a facuhy increase of 88% in the past four years and an art majors growth of 97% since 1963. Names such as Warshaw, Dole, Ayrton and Moir are drawing students to major study, as well as at- tracting the attention of Southern California. Many of the faculty have lectured and exhibited at nota- ble Los Angeles galleries, while Mr. Fenton and Dr. Kunzle brought UCSB ' s name to Rome and Lucca, Italy, respectively. The excellence of the faculty in their own fields and involvement with the community is phenome- nal. Dr. Mario Del Chiaro has recently partici- pated in an archeological project in Yugoslavia. Realizing their formative function, the faculty instills into the students that the artist is no longer content or able to withdraw into his traditional gar- ret. His message of harmony and exploration of the visual world, the nucleus of communication, is of growing importance in college life and in the worlds. A collage of humanity ' s anguish, productivity, and futility, evokes from two, whose lives are synonymous with charity, an empathetic myriad of reactions. The display attracted many viewers to the art building. 235 DANCE Theory and Production Graphically Introduced UCSB ' s dance major boasts classes in all phases of dance technique, including theatre and ethnic form, ballet, and modern. Choreography for the develop- ment of personal style and production fundamen- tals are also offered. Avenues of achievement open to majors are varied, encompassing the professional work in com- panies, movies, or television, and teaching, privately or in public schools and colleges. Lecturer Isa Partsch-Bergsohn has come to the UCSB Dance Department this year from New York. Three dance concerts were presented by the Uni- versity Dance Group in 1968. The dance company of department director Patricia Sparrow received rave notices in a fall concert at Campbell Hall. To the accompaniment of Isa Bergsohn ' s pounding on a native drum, a choreography class performs athletic and aesthetic studies in primitive movement. CLASSICS Literary Works Expose Western World Roots Western civilization, which we now seek desper- ately to understand and to modify, was founded on Graeco-Roman institutions: the root of the Classics Department. Many of the most fascinating, stimu- lating and timely works in all of the world ' s litera- ture come from the classical era. Dr. David Young received a Summer Fellowship from the National Foundation on the Humanities. For winter and spring improvement of courses Dr. Keith Aldrich was given a University Fellowship. Michel Langinieux, Emma Lou O ' Brien, Patricia Sparrow, Carol Hanlin, Susan Alexander, Isa Partsch-Bergsohn. Alva Bennett, H. D. F. Kitto, Keith Aldrich, Jacob E. Nyenhuis, Joseph Margon, David Young, L. Purcell Weaver. Drama Department props lie ready for a performance of " Oh, What a Lovely War. " DRAMATIC ARTS S x Mo or Productions Dominate Ploy Schedule Man and his behavior continued as the theme of a majority of the courses and productions in the Department of Drama. Chairman Theodore Hat- len feels the students in the department will profit from their course of study with " an awareness of the human condition in a variety of environ- ments " and with a more liberal background. The drama department offers six major Univer- sity productions during the academic year, which is usually followed by a summer repertory of three plays. Successful performances this year included, Henry IV. Look Back in Anger, The Bacchae and Oh, What a Lovely War. In addition, ' the grad- uate division presented The Last of the Order during the busy winter quarter. During a rehearsal Mark Thomson Stan Smith, Ted Levatter, and Rock MacKenzie shrink in mock horror from the violence in the semi-comedy production of " Oh, What a Lovely Wa ' . " Front row: Meg Mitchell, Eric Sink- konen, Ruth Morgenroth, Colleen Ellis, Marty Swing, Stanley Glenn. Second row: William Reardon, Pat- ricia Norton, Penny White, Walter Meserue, Theodore Hatlen, Richard Baschky. 237 MUSIC Proposed Unit II Bidg. Has Concert Facilities UCSB ' s Department of Music looked forward to the fall of 1968 and the opening of Music Unit II. Presently under construction this building will house offices, classrooms, and a concert hall. Three new faculty members instructed 104 music majors in a diversified curriculum that in- cluded eight new classes ranging from The Art Song to Advanced Counterpoint. Significant pub- lications from Departmental ranks were The Es- sentials of Music, by Dr. Roger Chapman and Johann Sebastian Bach — The Culmination of an Em, by Dr. Karl Geiringer. Special grants came to Maurice Faulkner from the American Federa- tion of Musicians. Enhancing the campus cultural agenda, the Music Department presented a full program. Bar- bara Kinsey and Dorothy Westra, sopranos, Carl Zytowski, tenor, and the Mark-Young duo were among performing faculty representatives. Front row: Clayton Wilson, Peter Mark, Landon Young, Roger Chapman, Peter Fricker, Douglass Green, Peter Gano. Second row: Carl Zytowski, Stefan Krayk, Dorothy Westra, Barbara Kinsey, Dolores Hsu, Van Christy, Theodore Gollner. Third row: Stanley Krebs, Roger Grove, Ronald Ondrejka, Erno Daniel. Fourth row: Maurice Faulkner, Wendell Nelson, Jack Gillespie, Ira Lehn, Karl Geiring- er, Lloyd Browning. WOMEN ' S GLEE — Front row: Helen Gant, Cathy Carpenter, Claire Cole, Kathy Eloe, Naomi Sauceda, Cindi Weber, Lisa Good- law, Rosemary Nil, Nancy Walker, Eliza- beth Kelly, Peggy Caton (accompanist), Dorothy Westra (director). Second row: Stephanie Bianco, Jane Bishop, Susie Stoner, Ruth Borst, Kally McMurray, Cyn- thia Carter, Janie Blackwell, Ann Snyder, Joan Orland, Angela Soli, Priscilla Hen- drickson. Third row: Lynn Jordan, Terry Shoop, Linda Potter, Barbara Smith, Pamela Kordan, Ellen Beeks, Shirley Fin- ster, Carol McMillan, Pam Zerkle, Cherry Schumacher, Linda Walter, Luana Jack- man, Linda Duffendack. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Campus Tours Range From SB to San Diego Flexibility and intra -group cooperation enabled the Women ' s Glee Club to maintain a dynamic program. Demanding less experience and provid- ing a training ground for the Varsity Glee, direct- ed by Dorothy Westra, members of the Santa Barbarans often reinforced the 40 Varsity girls. Les Girls, a group of 16 voices, is comprised of women within the Glee Club ranks who desire a different and more challenging repertoire. TV appearances and local tours brought the women before the community, while students be- came acquainted with their talents through cam- pus concerts. A tour of college campuses from UCSB to San Diego was a successful venture. LES GIRLS — Front row: Linda Duffendack, Cindi Weber, Cathy Carpenter, Linda Walter, Janie Blackwell, Ruth Borst. Second row: Janie Bishop, Cherry Schumacher, Angela Soli, Vicki Ludwick, Kristin Beall, Dorothy Westra (direc- tor). Third row: Shirley Finster, Susan E. Stoner, Stephanie Bianco, Cynthia Carter. 38 Front row: Lee Leach, Neal Weinberg, Ted Levatter, Al Haffner, Rick Targow, Don Johnson, Rock MacKenzie, George Haver, Rich Spiegleman, Mike Lifton, Tom Simpson. Sscond row: Steve Hansen, Steve Nelson| Greg Smith, Eric Beihl, Dennis Nasitka, Wayne Smith, Dave Livingston, ' Cy Godfrey, Paul Froom, Brent Anderson, Jim Cole. Third row: Carl Zy- towski (director) Scott Humble, Mike Smith, Art Kassebaum, Scott Heifer, MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Hitch Inaugural Selection Crowns the Year ' s Work Selection of the UCSB Men ' s Glee Club to perform at the inauguration of University President Charles Hitch at UCLA on May 23rd was understandably considered the most outstanding event in the group ' s 1967-68 agenda. Attaining their usual professional level performance, they were kept quite busy throughout the year singing at high schools, JC ' s, universities, and community organizations. Under the direction of Music Department Chairman Carl Zytowski, the club held their annual Fall Concert on the UCSB campus. Winter quarter saw a series of evening Valentine concerts at the campus residence halls, followed by a full week ' s tour of Northern California. Greg Moore, Craig Crawshaw, Don Boekelheide, Tim Tandberg Jeff Bab- cock, Jim Coyazo, Dave Speyer, Bill Rich, Charles Selin, Mark Carrillo Fourth row: Richard Reed, Gary Smith, John Coleman, Keith Nicholson Preston Cox, Mike Bainter, Tom Padrick, Keith Boman, Bob Fenelon ' Martin Harper, Rod Punt, Karl Johannsen, Bill Burke, Eric Gourley Rod Fivelstad, Brad Schmitt, Randy Stewart, Dave Lenhardt, Martin Kell ' og. MU PHI EPSILON Elementary Schools Given Musical Demonstrations As a women ' s music sorority, open to music majors and minors, Mu Phi Epsilon also acts as a service organization for the University and the Santa Barbara community. Members serve as ushers for Arts and Lectures and the Music Department, as well as conducting their own pro- grams. Continuing their classroom music demonstrations for local elementary schools and their annual pumpkin sale for scholarship awards, the group also put on three recitals and sponsored the recital of the 1966 Sterling Staff Con- test winner, Ann Marie Obressa. A light Christmas pro- gram for the Faculty Women ' s Club and a joint program with the Santa Barbara alumni exhibited their versatility. Front row: Cynthia Carter Peggy Caton Judy Beuter Sue Strollberg Charlotte Brown Carolyn Pegg Donna Marsh Second row: Beverly Chapman Alls Clausen Janie Blackwell Donna Bass Virginia Braun Joyce Thomas Carey Carol Logan Suzanne A. Lukather Barbara Hone Lana Sue Widener 239 In an attempt to meet the almost impossible task of toning down the volume of its music, the members of the Brass Choir await their directions from Dr. Faulkner during the Christmas Concert. Scheduled to be performed outside, the concert was rained in. BRASS CHOIR High Quality Musicionship Proven During Concerts Under the guidance of Dr. Maurice Faulkner the UCSB Brass Choir continued its schedule from previous years of participation in several noon concerts, held in the Mu- sic Bowl ' s miniature amphitheater. Their performance of the annual Christmas Concert provided an added chal- lenge to both conductor and musicians due to the fact that it rained, and the concert was forced inside. Each per- formance showed the increasing quality of musicianship. UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY Graduate Conductors Aid In Concert Performances Benefiting from the new program of graduate conducting, University Symphony director Ronald Ondrejka enlisted the aid of two assistant conductors, Orbie Ingersoll and Martin Sobelman in this year ' s concert schedule. Three major concerts highlighted UCSB ' s cultural cur- riculum in 1967-68. Dr. Peter Pricker ' s performance of " Seven Counterpoints for Orchestra " dominated the March concert, with special music being written for many of the group performances during the season. Front row; Donna Marsh, Barbara Turner, Roberta Walker, Charlotte Brown, Susan Lukes, Pamela Coutchie, Jeanne Shumway, Marie Hansen, Ann Matlovsky. Second row: Fred Granlund, Shirley Ellsworth, Margie Altman, Jeffry Moyer, Emily McKibbon, Claire Wilson, Maomi Stapel, Janet Scarberry, Amy Anderson. Third row: Eileen Estes, Peter Bressler, Lawrence Ayers, Vic Cherven, Barbara Engelsberg, Lois Moone, Virginia Brown, Lyndia Cedarland, Anne Stenzel, Barbara Matthews, Gail Aber- crombie, Emily Witt, Paul Alonso, Mr. Ondrejka (director). Fourth row: Pamela Strassner, Patricia Clark, Carol Mead, Peggy Caton, Ellen Corn- field, Madelon Bose, R. Susan Goldstein, Dennis Smith, Bryce McMurdo, Orbie Ingersoll, Richard Kroeger, John Brucker, Michael Doty. Fifth row: Rayburn Moore, Josef Kruger, Russel Gray, James Norton, Louis Blum- berg, Kurt Cieslik. Structured musical groups facilitate discipline and unity in the wdrld of sound. However, the solitude of a novice plucking on his simple instrument is an enviable expression, too, for it allows individual release and a chance to meld with the spheres. 241 Front row: Joseph Ransdell, June Main, Char- lotte Stough, Nandini Iyer, Helen Heise, Lau- rence Houlgate, Alexander Sesonske, Burleigh Wilkins, Merrill Ring. Second row: llham Oil- man, Edward Casey, Jack Barense, Herbert Fingarette, Paul Wienpahl, Hubert Schwyzer. Third row: Jon Wheatley, Ronald Hathaway. PHILOSOPHY Seminars and Spokesmen Highlight Study of Thought Philosophy Club seminars supplemented the department ' s program with guest speakers W. B. Alston from the Uni- versity of Michigan; Stanley Munset from UC Irvine; Don- ald Davidson from Stanford, and Eric Havelock from Yale. More new faces in this demanding field were the added faculty members, llham Dilman, Burleigh Wilkins, Edward Dasey and Francis Dauer, all hailing from eastern schools. Highlighting the list of department publications was W. B. Macomber ' s The Anatomy of Disillusion. Courses in ' Philosophy of History " and " Philosophy of Law " broad- ened the already challenging panorama of concerns. The study of philosophy is principally the study of thought. Although degrees in this field are basically geared to academic professions, the values of philosophical funda- mentals are beneficial in all walks of life. RELIGIOUS STUDIES Religious Investigation Aids Comprehension of Culture Religious studies create an understanding of the general and cultural human conditions, past and present. Many current problems can be rephrased in light of the lack of religious consciousness in the modern world. The study of religion includes a history of the reactions of other peoples to similar crises. With increased awareness of these issues, students may be better prepared to develop their own views. In a more academic sense the department affords the stu- dent a chance to better comprehend a specific culture through study of its religious philosophy. The addition of five new courses to the curriculum, and two new faculty members, will help to facilitate this quest. Richard Comstock, Thomas O ' Dea, Wilbur Fridell, Walter Capps, Philip Hanson, Neal Steffen, Robert Michaelsen. 142 " For our students, as for others, the future holds work and play, love and anguish, joy, suffering and death-and the hundreds of choices that make a life pointless or significant. Philosophy will not change any of this, but it might allow them to understand them- selves and their lives a bit more clearly and choose a bit more sensibly. " -Alexander Sesonske, Chairman, Department of Philosophy. SPEECH Forensic Teams Compete In Numerous Tournaments Under the guidance of Kathleen Corey, the Speech Depart- ment ' s Forensics Teams competed in 23 regional and na- tional tournaments, notably the Dartmouth, Desert and Notre Dame Invitationals; the Rocky Mountain tourna- ment; and the Chicago National. Another facet of the crea- tive activity was Chairman Edwin Schoell ' s premier produc- tion of a new three-act play, " Way, Way, Way Out There. " Seminars were directed by Dr. June Shoup on " Advanced Speech and Hearing Problems " and by Dr. Maurice Sklar, who handled group studies in speech and hearing. Greeting an increased major enrollment of 10% were two additions to the curriculum, " Foundations of Communica- tion " and " Research in Speech. " Dr. John Snidecor con- ducted a lecture series on esophageal speech and completed a research project with Dr. Nobuhiko Issihiki at Kyoto Uni- versity in Japan during the fall quarter. Front row: Edwin Schoell, Rollin Quimby, Theodore Hanley, Upton Palmer. Second row: Kathleen Corey, Karen Wingerd, Barbara Thomas, Vincent Farr, S. John Macksoud, Virginia Perry. 243 HISTORY-SOCIAL STUDIES Front row: Philip Sorensen, Alec Alexander, Walter Mead, David Podoff. Second row: John Pippenger, Harold Votey, Maxwell Pellish. ECONOMICS Front row: William Kennedy, W. Douglas Morgan, John Hambor, Llad Phillips. Second row: Jerzy Karcz, James Sullivan, Lloyd Mercer, Vittorio Bonomo, Robert Weintraub. Procficol Social Problems Dominate Research and Study Summarizing the economics program at UCSB, department chairman A. P. Alexander stressed the growth of methods of analysis which are " generally applicable, rather than the study of problems which may or may not be encountered during one ' s life. " The connection between economic prob- lems and todays ' questions of social policy demands a dy- namic interest in this expanding department. Six new faculty members helped to meet these demands, while research and publication activities touched on many highly pertinent areas, such as the exploratory " Economic HOME ECONOMICS Humanities and Sciences Drawn Upon in Research Home Economics majors deal not only with the provinces of the kitchen and the sewing room, but delve into aspects of practical existence on a commercial scale. They draw from the physical, biological, and social sciences, as well as from the humanities, in their research toward degrees in careers such as nutrition, buying in clothing firms, teach- ing, restaurant administration, and homemaking. In the area of theory, this course is beneficial even to non- majors, as it concerns family relations, child-care, manage- ment of resources, and the development of the individual in the family and in society. In September the department hosted the Third Annual All-Cal Graduate Student Nutrition Symposium at UCSB, with the help of its 166 departmental majors. Front row: Frances Halm, Lucille Woolsey. Second row: Frances Taci- onis, Elizabeth Maney, Ann Rice, Eleanor Mathewson, Paul Scherer. Analysis of Ocean Mineral Resources Development, " undertaken by Walter Mead and Phillip Sorenson. Publi- cations included articles on " Options for Meeting the Rev- enue Needs of City Governments, " by Dr. Weintraub, " In- dustrial Entrepreneurship, " by A. P. Alexander, and " East European Agriculture and United Kingdom ' s System. " The increasing interrelation between economic problems and political and social life, coupled with the department ' s heavy Letters and Science requirements allows economics students to gain a broad cultural education. 244 Margaret Greenwald Norman Gosenfeld Michael Kuhn Berl Golomb Sri Ratnam Swami John James Yehuda Kedar Robert Curry GEOGRAPHY Burgeoning Discipline Adds People, Programs Geography has complied with campus expansion by the addition of three new facuhy members. Dr. Yehuda Kedar, visiting professor from the Hebrew University in Israel, Dr. Robert R. Curry, recent PhD from Berkeley, and Michael Kuhn, winner of the Distinguished TA Teaching Award at UCLA, all joined the program intending to broaden under- standing of the physical and human environment. Indicating the diversity of their field, the de- partment members initiated studies in many spheres, from Dr. James ' coastal climatology to Dr. Swami ' s urban blight in Santa Monica. Expanding programs featured the addition of an airphoto lab, and a concomitant course in photo- interpretation. A class in field analysis did on-the- spot research during field trips into the nearby Santa Ynez mountains. To house the extra classrooms and labs needed for these augmented programs, as well as a room for the map collection presently being compiled, the department is eager for the completion of a new classroom and office building in late 1968. n examining a map of the continental United States, Dr. Robert Curry pauses to point out a feature of prominent geographical interest to Michael Simpson. 245 HISTORY Perspective for Study Seen as Serious Goal Professor Roger L. Williams, acting chairman of the History Department, theorized upon the im- portance of the study of history in stating that, " There is some evidence that mankind is faced with the loss of its memory — which is history. When an individual loses his memory, his primary loss is the sense of who he is and where he is going. Loss of civilizational memory amounts to the same thing. " He sees the study of history as a vehicle for regaining this memory and coming to analyze all problems in their proper perspective. To encourage further studies, the department added several new courses in European, Eastern European and Asian history and gained nine facul- ty members to fill out the teaching staff in these diversified areas. Distinction came this year with the awarding of honors and fellowships to three of its faculty mem- bers, while several of the staff contributed signifi- cant publications to the field. Many-faceted Campbell Hall, scene of several lower- division history classes, might be the theme of reflec- tion for Dr. Graham. By day, the hall can pass for a mini-cyclotron, while the night shadows turn it into a potential Byzantine mosque. Front row: Frank Frost, Carroll Pursell, Donald Limoli, Henry Misbach, Robert Kelley, Don- ald Dozer. Second row: Albert Shirk, Lawrence Badash, A. Russell Buchanan, Elliot Brownlee, Joachim Remak, Harold Kirker, Otey Scruggs, Wilbur Jacobs. Third row: Paul Sonnino, George Had- dad, David Jones, Martin Le- gassick. Fourth row: F. A. Bonadio, Abraham Friesen, Roger Williams, Alfred Gollin, John Peterson, Richar d Ogles- by, Stephen Hay, Francis Dutra, John Fleckles, H. A. Barton, Robert O ' Dell. 246 Front row: Wolfram Hanrieder, Thomas Schrock, Hyman Shevelew. Second row- Michael Gordon, A. E. Keir Nash, Gordon E. Baker, Henry Turner, Russell Fitz- gibbon, William Ebenstein, Robert Wesson, Dean Mann, Robert Noel, Robert Kear- ney, Carl Hetrick, John Moore, Stanley Anderson, Raghaven Iyer, R. J. Snow .ii - «j w. -WC . -%- % ■M;i v- , " y. . -J P(icff,f % v i POLITICAL SCIENCE Theoretical Slant Given To Majors and Minors Through its six major areas of study, the Depart- ment of Political Science emphasizes both the domestic and the international aspects of its field. Seeking to provide a balanced curriculum, course planning is aimed not only at the major student, but at those who will use their knowledge of politics to more effectively guide the contributions they bring to society from other spheres. Integration with the broader University com- munity is achieved through the study of commu- nal institutions, forces and ideas. Three new faculty members joined the staff of this expanded department. Extracurricular acade- mics saw Humanities Institute grants awarded to Dr. Pete H. Merkl and Dr. Raghaven Iyer. Pub- lications included the second edition of Interna- tional Organization, by Stephen Goodspeed, West German Foreign Policy, by Wolfram Hanrieder, and Dean Mann ' s Men Who Govern. Scanning the Los Angeles Times brings the " State of the Union, 1968 " to Santa Barbara residents, facil- itating the knowledge of political activity at all levels of government which is essential to a sophisticated study of Political Science. 247 PSYCHOLOGY Fundomenfal Atfifude Stands Ouf in Research Taking a rather unique stand in relation to their research techniques, the Psychology Department at UCSB is committed to a program of investigation of basic fundamentals, as opposed to the clinical, industrial and psycho-analytical research preva- lent on many college campuses today. Such diverse general education requirements as Philosophy and Anthropology support this stand. An increase of three faculty members facilitated the continuation of study programs, while a short- age of new funds prevented the instigation of new programs and research grants. v. -aV . Guest speaker, Steve Allen, delivers an early morning lecture to a Psych class. Mike Meeker, Harry Carlisle, Michael Gazzaniga, Robert Reynolds. Jerome Brams, William Altus, Howard Kendler, Jerry Higgins. Arthur Sandusky, David Messick, Charles McClintock. Lila Braine Robert Gottsdanker Martin Braine Tracy Kendler John Foley Walter Gogel 248 SOCIOLOGY Confemporory Society Is Discipline ' s Province An increase of fifteen per cent in major student en- rollment and a departmental personnel multiplica- tion of thirty per cent let Sociology keep pace with the fastest-growing departments on campus. According to Acting Assistant Professor John D. Baldwin, " Sociology is just in the process of being ' discovered ' by the public as the only field that studies the every-day behavior of people in con- temporary society. " Students in all related areas of the science recognize that Sociology is among the most relevant of all fields to contemporary prob- lems in society as we know it today, explaining the rapid augmentation of the department. Publications in theory as well as practice were produced by various faculty members involving pertinent spheres of interest. Dr. Walter F. Buck- ley prepared a work on " Modern Systems Theory and Sociology, " while Dr. Thomas J. Scheff re- searched " Being Mentally 111: A Sociological Theory. " " Improvised News: A Sociological Study of Rumor, " was Dr. Tamotsu Shibutani ' s topic. One of the faculty ' s most avid participants in Leg Council affairs. Dr. Peter f- all often utilizes every spare moment to discuss any topic with students anywhere, as here in front of South Hall. Front row: J. Michael Ross, David Gold, Walter Buckley, Bruce Straits, Don H. Zimmerman. Second row: Tamotsu Shibutani, Thomas O ' Dea, Don- ald Cressey, Gary Schulman, Aaron Cicourel, Harvey Molotch, David Arnold, Daniel Wlllick, Donald Hansen, William Chambliss, Paul Wuebben, Howard Boughey, Thomas Wilson, Edward Suchman, Charles Spaulding! 249 LINGUISTICS Interest in Subject Exists Though Still Formative At present there are not enough " pure " Hnguistics offerings to constitute a major, but Linguistics Director Arthur Schwartz foresees that a wider range will be available next year. At the graduate level, it may take another two or three years before such a degree can be offered. A renewed interest in " universal grammar " has arisen, converging with a very practical concern for translating quickly and efficiently from one language to another. Along with this translatability, information retrieval is an integral concern of the linguist as he confronts the problems of syntax and semantics. Linguistics also contributes toward improved teaching of grammar in the lower grades. Dr. Arthur Schwartz illustrates to a Linguistic Description class the various symbols to be used for sounds that are dis- tinctly different to the ears of a linguist He is daily challenged to bridge a large gap in hearing capacities. Front row: Ben Wallace, William Madsen. Second row: Thomas Harding, El- vin Hatch, Brian Pagan, Charles Erasmus. Third row: Albert Spaulding, Wil- liam Allen, Jamshed Ma- valwala, David Brokensha, Henry Lundsgaarde, Claude Warren. ANTHROPOLOGY Facets of Emerging Cultures Attract Departmental Study A surge of interest in the " Anthropology of Development " has urged the UCSB department to study political modern- ization, economic development, health and education in emerging cultures of the world. Dr. Thomas Harding went to New Guinea to observe an unprecedented election. Faculty publications featured Brian Pagan ' s Iron Age Cultures in Zamhia-1, David Brokensha ' s Social Change at Larteh, Ghana, and Harding ' s Voyagers of the Vitiaz Strait. New courses covered the " Peoples and Cultures " of Southeast Asia, the Soviet Union, South Africa and West Africa, " Economics of Primitive and Peasant Societies, " and " Law and Warfare in Non-Western Societies. " Visiting cultural evolutionist Elman R. Service offered a special winter seminar. 50 NATURAL SCIENCES Front row: Mary Erickson, Beatrice Sweeney, Robert Holmes, C. H. Muller. Second row: Robert Haller, W. Muller, W. N. Holmes, Henry Harbury, Ellis Englesberg (chairman). Third row: Marvin Cassman, David Mertz, James Cronshaw. Fourth row: John Riehm, Dale Smith, Edward Triplett, Joseph Counell, Adrian Wenner. Fifth row: William Murdoch, Ian Ross, Richard Seeks, John Cushing, Maynard Moseley. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Social Phenomena Invade Entire Systematic Domain Expansion became a dominant theme with the Department of Biological Sciences this year. Four new facuhy members swelled departmental ranks, while courses in Oceanogra- phy, Marine Biology, Physiology of Algae, and Plant De- velopment were added to the curriculum. Looking ahead to the fall of 1968 includes a move to new, larger facilities. Research programs continued to ultilize the natural lab- oratories provided by UCSB ' s marine environment. Such pertinent social problems as the population explosion and the polution of natural resources accompanying this ex- plosion, became the nexus for intense programs of study. The far-reaching effects of these studies spurred interest outside the confines of the biology department as faculty members delivered numerous lectures in all sectors of the campus community. Maintained by the Marine Biology Laboratory, the campus lagoon provides atmosphere for dreamers and worlds of possibilities for researchers. 251 Front row: Daniel V. Santi, David Harris, Roger Millikan, C. A. Burton, Ber- nard Kirtman, Bernard Baker, Peter Ford. Second row: William Kaska, Domenick Bertelli, Curtis Anderson, Arthur Crestfield, Frank Miles, Glyn Pritchard, Ernest Bickerdike, Thomas Bruice, Douglas McCain, John Ken- nedy, Bruce Rickborn, Richard Martin, Robert DeWolfe, Pierce Selwood, Thomas Gerig. CHEMISTRY Flexible Resource Use Aided by Physics Link Viewing chemistry as a subject closely related to the utilization of natural resources and the build- ing of an industrial society with its natural proc- esses, members of the Chemistry faculty received special grants and fellowships from such agencies as Petroleum Research Fund, United States Public Health Services, the National Science Foundation, and the Sulphur Institute. Visiting professors R. S. Milliken, M. P. Cava, and A. Ledwith joined three new faculty members in 1967-68. In its second year of operation, the Na- tional Science Foundation Undergraduate Re- search Participation Program continued to involve interested students in summer study. The addition of the Chemical Physics program marked the beginning of a significant new ap- proach to study in the Chemistry Department. Ac- cording to the new department chairman C. A. Bunton, this program is " a graduate course of study that gives students increased flexibility in pursuing problems that fall in-between the tradi- tional concerns of chemistry and physics. " Another innovation was the introduction of the B.S. degree in the Chemistry Department, to help prepare to- morrow ' s chemists for careers in space technology, agricultural synthesis, and many other fields re- lating to the problems of human survival. Sparkling test tubes and beakers serve as a reminder that after the experiments are completed, the labora- tory must be restored for the next round of research. !52 GEOLOGY Nofionol Recognition Accorded Geologists Capitalizing on the specialized features of UCSB ' s location, the Geology Department probed such mat- ters as the activity of the San Andreas Fault and its affect on the growth of Southern California. The movement of the geologically unique, transverse Santa Ynez Mountain Range also got attention. While striving to achieve a comprehensive cur- riculum, the department emphasizes three broad areas: petrology-geochemistry, sedimentology- stra- tigraphy-paleontology, and geophysics and struc- tural geology. The fusion of certain basic geological processes like tectonics, volcanism, and mountain - building within these areas of study has brought about unprecedented research activity. National recognition came to the faculty for its contributions in such areas as geochronology, in which Dr. Tilton has been studying the radioactive isotope and its relation to time-dating. The search for, and discovery of oil indicated by Santa Barbara ' s offshore derricl s, serves as one of the modern geologist ' s practical tasks. Front row: Clifford Hopson, George Tilton, Donald Run- nells, Robert Norris. Second row: Jan Rietman, William Wise, Terry Davis, John Crowell, Robert Webb, Joseph Clark, Dale Jackson. 253 Rick Wheeler works on a liquid-liquid extraction unit, closely resembling a jungle gym. John Myers, Duncan Mellichamp, Robert Rinker, Orville Sandall, Paul Mikolaj, Owen Hanna. CHEMICAL- NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Personal, Fiscal Gains Beckon from Industry In addition to traditional work in the chemical in- dustry, chemical engineers now work in such di- verse and timely fields as desalination, pollution control, and development of artificial kidneys and hearts. They have opportunities to work in a wide sphere of interests on challenging problems with great personal and financial rewards. Professors Duncan Mellichamp, Owen Hanna, and Paul Mikolaj brought their talents to the de- partment this year. The Masters degree in Chemi- cal Engineering was made available. Dr. Orville C. Sandall received a $2,500 grant from the American Chemical Society and Petroleum Research Foundation for his work on the " En- trance Effects in Liquid Film Flow. " 254 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Technological Concerns Tap Human Resources On the forefront of exciting challenges in compu- ters, space, and communications, the electrical en- gineer hopes to gain both a scientific and a human appreciation of the hopes, problems, and risks at- tendant to technological development. Evidence of the swelling interest in Electrical Engineering at UCSB is seen in a graduate en- rollment which has jumped from 37 to 75, and a faculty membership increase of four. Dr. Glen Wade is researching Visual Imaging by Acoustic-Optical Interaction, and money grants have been awarded to Drs. Kotzebue, Matthaei, and Fontana. Front row: Philip Ordung, Albert Conrad, Jorge Fontana, George Matthaei Roger Wood Kenneth Kotzebue, John Skalnik, Glen Wade. Second row: Augustine Gray Jr Gleri Heidbreder, John Baldwin, Glen Culler, James Howard. 1 These fusion pumps are part of ttie Solid State Lab ' s sopfiisticated-looldng equipment MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Creativity in Research Stressed by Engineers Boasting a 62% student increase and an addition of four faculty members, the Mechanical Engineering Department adhered to a philosophy of " develop- ing men of high professional competence, with breadth of understanding and an outlook of creati- vity, " according to department chairman W. J. Thomson. M.S. and PhD degrees were made avail- able for the first time this year, helping to meet the increasing demand for well-educated mechani- cal engineers with strong foundations in theory, lab skills and communication ability. Front row: Alexander Charters, John Bruch Jr., William Thomson, William Kuby, Melvin Eisenstadt. Second row: Robert Roemer, Robert E. Sennett, Harmut Bossel, Thomas Mitchell, Arnold Nordsieck, John Bonnell. 255 MATHEMATICS Three Distinctions Met: Pure, Applied, Teaching Added strength in the academic areas of probabil- ity, number theory, an topological groups have helped the Department of Mathematics to keep pace with University growth. Emphasizing the fact that there is more to mathematics than com- puters, the department offers three distinct, intra- departmental majors: pure, applied, and teaching. Publications from members of the mathematics faculty included Dr. Paul Kelly ' s geometry text- book and Dr. Marvin Marcus ' works on elemen- tary and linear algebra. Several books are now in the process of being written, ranging in topics from real variable theory to complex variable theory. Providing intellectual stimulus and supplement- ing the mathematics curriculum, Dr. Stephan Si- mons handled weekly colloquiums, while seminars in specialized areas were offered quarterly. Six new faculty members and two visiting lecturers, I.M.H. Etherington from Canada and Leo Mosher from Edinburgh, joined forces with the present faculty, exemplifying the tremendous expansion which has already caused the department to over- flow its officially allotted office space. Any math student will agree that the major propor- tion of time spent on the subject entails serious contemplation of the components of a problem before a conclusion may be attempted. David Retz ponders the intricacies of a theory and calculates the pro- bability of his answer being correct. Front row: Larry Gerstein J. W. Richards Jack Ceder I. M. H. Etherington Second row: Julian Weissglass Thomas Boehme Adil Yaqub 256 ■ J MrfSi;:- Front row: Robert Eisberg Richard Blankenbecler Harold Lewis Rollin Morrison Paul Barrett Second row: Nyle Utterback Virgil Elings David Phillips Daniel Hone Raymond Sawyer Herbert Broida Robert Sugar James Hartle PHYSICS Faculty Articles Probe Astro, Nuclear Physics Delving into the realms of solid state theoretical physics as part of the " Many Body Prohlem, " and magnetic resonance, members of UCSB ' s Physics Department accelerated study efforts on existing projects as well. With faculty publications increas- ing in proportion to staff expansion, the depart- ment welcomed Dr. Daniel Hone and Dr. Rollin Morrison to its ranks. Astro and nuclear physics were two of the more important areas dealt with in some of the numerous articles published. Efforts are currently underway to bring a full- fledged solid state group to this campus to supple- ment work now being done by Dr. Hone and de- partment chairman Harold Lewis. Looking toward the future, the department eagerly anticipates a move to the new Physics Building in 1969-70, and the addition to the faculty of the renowned geo- physicist Gordon MacDonald, who is currently in- volved in work for the government. Academic investigation and constant attention to the communication of current developments within the field are aided through a series of weekly theoretical seminars and colloquia con- ducted by various faculty members. Adjusting one of the numerous dials and switches in this high voltage, three-phase power supply, a physics student lends his knowledge and technical skills to a departmental research project. 257 ROTC, P.E. MILITARY SCIENCE Campus Doves Dispute Credit Status of ROTC Amid a flurry of war-protesting, the iVIilitary Sci- ence program came under fire regarding the appro- priateness of giving the department unit credits toward graduation from the University. Captain Ronald Griffith, one of the new instruc- tors, sees ROTC as a program designed to instill in its cadets a sense of leadership and the acceptance of responsibility, not only for the U.S. Army, but for individual enrichment. Surrounded by a panorama of paraphernalia. Colonel Dewey and Major Prossor review a new ROTC manual. Militantly protesting ROTC ' s academic status at the University, peace advocates paraded along with the cadets, stating their position with placards. Front row: MSG Lloyd Ranalli, CPT James McQuillen, MAJ John Prossor, COL George Dewey, CPT Francis Bailey, SFC Marion Rogers. Second row: SFC Daniel Toal Jr., Nancy Ocepek, George Kelly, Ruth Girvin, Linda Warnekros, James Dick, Ann Montgomery, George Gugino, SFC Charles Smith, SSG Lawrence Way. 258 PHYSICAL ACTIVITIES Skill, Use of Leisure Exomined and Pursued Although as yet Physical Activities lacks a major, a new " Coaching Minor " unlike anything else offered in Cali- fornia has been instigated. The PA philosophy is basically the enjoyment of the education process. Leisure time and the physical fitness problems of future citizens is of major concern to this busy faculty. Dr. Willard Hammer is at present conducting a re- search project entitled " Personality and Athletic Achieve- ment. " However, chairman Arthur Gallon notes that, " Be- cause of the nature of our work, which involves coaching, most of our staff do not engage in the same type of research and publication applicable to other departments. " P.A.— Front row: A. J. Gallon, E. L. O ' Brien, W. M. Wilton, M. S. Kelllher, Z. von Somogyi, W. M. Hammer, D. F. Gorrie, W. F. Rowland, J. A. Luc- clo, R, G. Sears, D. N. Berg. Second row: F. P. Stock, K. M. Barthels, M. E. Leach, D. R. Peterson, D. A. Chasse, G. A. Walk- let, N. A. Norman, G. Mund, A. E. Swartz, R. L. Anderson. Third row: R. R. Barkey, A. S. Everest, N. D. Breyfogle, S. L. Geuss, A. J. Aldritt, R. H. Gary, E. Smith, E. R. Doty, R. A. Bosch. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Human Movement Seen As It Adapts to Stress Today Physical Education emphasizes the academic and theoretical knowledge of man as he engages in movement. The perplexing questions of how man can best perform, analyze, and adapt his motor performance to environment- al changes are a stimulating challenge. A University grant awarded to Earnest Michael en- abled him to study Nutrition and Exercise in Glasgow, Scotland. Separate special research studies were conducted by Barbara Drinkwater, Vera Skubic and Dr. Michael. Dr. Skubic was also honored by being named to " Who ' s Who " in the West magazine and in American Women and to " Leaders " in the American Science periodical. P.E. — Front row: M. Marilyn Flint, R. H. Rochelle, Jean Hodgkins. Second row: Troy S. Cleland, Steven Horvath. Front row: Vera Skubic, R. R. J. Chaffee, Barbara L. Drinkwater, Joseph Lan- tagne. Second row: Theodore Harder, George E, Stelmach. 259 ASIAN STUDIES Some Devotees Further Their Studies in Tokyo As an interdisciplinary arrangement, Asian Stud- ies makes use of courses offered by the regular departments. Positions relating to Asian business, government, diplomacy, and academic life await specialists in the field. By imparting some insight on a portion of the world that is going to be extremely trenchant in the lives of today ' s student generation, the com- mittee has directed its devotees toward the study abroad center in Tokyo. Disciplinary departments have started new courses in Japanese, history, and religion which apply to Asia. Pointing out an area of special interest to student Jofin Kane, Dr. Jerzy Karcz and Dr. Edward Chmielewsl i stand before a map of their area of specialization, considered one of the most significant powers In the modern world. HISPANIC CIVILIZATION Skepticism shadows the face of Asian Studies Chairman Dr Chauncey S. Goodrich as he listens to student Marc Alexander ' s alibi for a late Chinese assignment. RUSSIAN STUDIES Orientation of Leaders Is Essence of Program Embracing and transcending such disciplinary realms as language, history, economics, art and music, the Russian Area Studies is an interdepart- mental major which seeks to establish among Area scholars an incisive and encompassing view of Russia. At this stage in the program, majors are required to maintain accredited majors in econom- ics, history, political science, or Russian. In their essence, such programs are based upon the desire to orient the leaders of tomorrow con- cerning the peoples and cultures of the world in which they will have to live and work. Studies Meet Demands Of International Views With a program geared to fit the needs of students whose careers will involve residence in and knowl- edge of countries with Spanish and Portuguese cultures, the interdepartmental major in Hispanic Civilizations is definitely a pertinent and con- temporary field of study. Students seeking graduate study which empha- sizes a particular aspect of these cultures also find the prog ram beneficial.. As it deals with all angles of the society, the studies contribute immeasur- ably to other disciplines, and meet the demands of healthy international relations. An ethereal monument to the glory of the Spanish em- pire, Santa Barbara ' s Old Mission is graphic proof of a far-reaching, highly developed civilization. 260 CREATIVE STUDIES Unique Plan Initialed To Channel UC Talents Attempting to- bridge the gap between the increas- ingly administrative-oriented muhiversity and the individual ' s needs, the College of Creative Studies began its unique role at UCSB. Separately staffed and administered, this under- graduate school offers its 50 students courses in six curricular areas: Art, Life Sciences, Literature, Music, Physical Sciences and Mathematics, and Social Sciences and Philosophy. While there are no set course requirements, each student works closely with his faculty adviser to create a program suited to his individual needs. Looking to the future, the College will double its enrollment next year, move into permanent buildings by 1971, and continue to attract dis- tinguished visitors on short-term appointment. nl 1 211 Under the guidance of Dr. Hugh Kenner and other faculty members, students within the Creative Studies Program vent their innate talents. 261 TUTORIAL Top Notch Students Enroll Amidst the impersonalization accompanying the phenom- enal growth at UCSB, the tutorial program reaches out to offer above-average students an opportunity to partici- pate in a four-year plan of small, seminar-oriented courses. Encompassing a broad Liberal Arts subject area, the pro- gram operates under a faculty committee from such fields as art, chemistry, classics, English, and zoology. With this broader perspective of subjects, tutorial courses interject an element not contained in the curricu- lum major. In an attempt to stimulate individual responses, the program format is centered around small seminar discussions with student-teacher dialogue the essential element in maintaining a dynamic program. Extensive reading, followed by written papers, are other means of provoking original thought from class participants. COMBINED SOCIAL SCIENCES Teaching Roles Procured Devoted to advising students who are interested in work- ing toward a teaching credential, Felice A. Bonadio, Dean Mann, and Thomas J. Scheff comprise the Combined So- cial Sciences Committee. Students who enter the program have the opportunity to take courses in both major and minor fields of study, in which are included such dis- ciplines as history, sociology, economics, geography, poli- tical science, and anthropology. As chairman of the committee, Professor Bonadio sees its purpose as that of a program " to furnish the student with the most direct and accessible means with which to acquire an elementary-secondary teaching credential in the state of California. " Instru ctor Frederick Turner listens intently as one of the students in his Colloquial class postulates an original theory. The class serves as a pre-requisite for the popular Tutorial program. Acting in his capacity as counselor-chairman for the Combined Social Sciences, Dr. Felice Bonadio is always available for student consultation. 262 Front row: Harleen McAda Carolyn Hedley Lester Sands John Nelson Ronald Blood Patricia Botkin Second row: Rictiard Jamgochian Glenn Pate Ruth Wilvert John Wilson EDUCATION Updated Working Areas Widen Treatment Scope With the transfer of the departmental office to East Hall in the fall quarter of 1966, the School of Education ac- quired a variety of special teaching facilities which helped to expand its educational offerings. These innovations were particularly beneficial to studies of treatment of children with speech, hearing and read- ing difficulties. The center of remedial reading, located in East Hall, accommodates several individual-instruction rooms with one-way-vision windows, permitting univer- sity students working toward teaching credentials to ob- serve instruction from adjacent rooms. Programs in the department lead to various master ' s degrees with emphases in teaching, curriculum research, and counseling and guidance. California state credentials, qualifying candidates for positions as instructors and clinicians to treat speech and hearing difficulties, are a major aspect of the goals in this increasingly popular and demanding field of study. As a student teacher at the. Goleta Valley Union Elementary School, Miss PeppI Chiu helps one of her sixth grade students toward a rewarding discovery in education. Front row: George Brown Beatrice Truesdale John Shiflett Glenn Durflinger W. Eugene Hedley William Salesses Second row: Dale Brubaker R. Murray Thomas Stewart Shaprio Elizabeth Irish Alan Katchen 263 EDUCATION ABROAD Posing on the steps of the Study Center in Goettingen, Germany, six Santa Barbara students reflect the warmth of their foreign experience in their smiles as their German friends carry on " business as usual " behind them. Dr. Henry J. Bruman takes time out from his serious duties as Director of the Goettingen Study Center to prepare an informal feast for his char- ges. He will return to UCLA from his two year stint next September. Exploring the native culture as part of the broader aspects of their year abroad, a group of UC students from the University of Padua Study Center tour Italian villages. 264 Framed against the picturesque bactcground of the Bordeaux countryside, five Study Center students enjoy a lazy afternoon in romantic France. EDUCATION ABROAD PROGRAM Foreign Sojourn Alters Values, Outlook on Life In an attempt to create an open exchange among peers, the Education Abroad Program offers to University of California students of proven scholarship, maturity, and adaptability the chance to participate in the life of a major foreign university as part of their undergraduate course of study. The program now has centers operating in Columbia, France, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, Is- rael, Italy, Japan, Lebanon, Spain, Sweden, and the United Kingdom. Qualified students live and study as natives, becoming involved on social and academic levels. Commenting on his foreign experience, a returning stu- dent says of the program: " Taken in all aspects, my year abroad was an experience that could never be substituted or equalled. My outlook on life has changed, my values have been altered, and my academic curiosity has been increased, " attesting to the success of the endeavor. With the establishment of centers representing the ma- jor Asian, Middle Eastern, and European languages, the program now looks toward the development of more inten- sive and specialized study. Preparatory programs such as the Hispanic and Russian Area Studies facilitate a more knowledgeable participation abroad. Intensification in de- veloping areas such as Latin American and Africa could prove vital to such programs in years to come. Amid the forma atmosphere of the assembly hall in the Univer- sity of Lund, Sweden, incoming freshmen are welcomed in the traditional October fourth commemorative ceremony. 265 Each man and woman who receives that hard- won diploma at the close of his university education knows that he faces a much more challenging battle ahead. It is hoped that the University has instilled in him the armor with which to meet his new life head-on and to conquer its difficulties. History dates and scientific formulas may fade rapidly from the memory, but very few will forget that which they have learned of themselves. They will leave with a sense of confidence in their own unique abilities and a security based upon knowledge. Their tastes will be varied, and their minds will be open, but their principles and convictions will be firm, and the culture which they enter will be richer for having produced them. SENIORS 1868-1968 UNIVERSITY CENTENNIAL 56 Front row: Dottie Hayden, Sue Ramsey, Rosemary Abend, Nancy Meyer, Paula Shipley, Leslie Lewis, Julie Ashley, Su- zanne Torgan, Susie Bail- lie, Nancy Lacefield. Sec- ond row: Dave Moss, Kris- tine Johnson, Vicki Leon- ard, Theora Barnes, Clau- dia James, Betty Brown, Nancy Forth, Ron Pace, Thomas Holloway, Rich- ard Bishop. Dave Moss President Marc Levltan Vice President Susan Baillie Secretary-Treasurer CL ASS OF ' 68 Seniors Pursue Excellence In Centennial Year Activity One guiding principle dominating the work of the Class of 1968 was to make this the best senior year in UCSB history. Added incentive to their undertaking was the centennial celebration of the University. The climax of the year for outgoing seniors is commencement, which the Class Coun- cil planned with a new approach and centennial in mind. Throughout the year the council promoted the Alumni Association. They also boosted the realm of campus enter- tainment by sponsoring several performing groups. High- lighting the April 29 to May 3 Senior Week, the first Senior Class Memorial Lecture was held in Campbell Hall. The Centennial Ball capped the week ' s activities. One of the year ' s major endeavors was the Council ' s ef- fort to find a memorable class gift, and in January a de- cision was finally reached. It was agreed that the outgoing class would donate a fountain to be placed in the area around the soon-to-be-completed Storke Tower. Mopey Rett, Jim Boyle, Carol Thoreson, Lew Geiser, Leslie Hershberger. S8 Foiling Building Marks Change On the morning of Saturday, March 2, the old marine-barracks style auditorium was completely razed in three hours. Some were awed by the ear- shattering spectacle; others were irritated. A few were saddened, although the building had long since deteriorated from a theater to a warehouse. Many looked forward to the Student Communications Building that will rise in its place. They were captivated by the idea of the old giving way to the new, and by the prospect of a better future. A lot of people were unaware of the whole thing. But few who be- come seniors leave the university without internalizing a wide array of symbols and impressions that enrich their outlook on life. A falling building might do that. .«»►. - " Among all human constructions the only ones that avoid the dissolving hands of time are castles in the air. " DE ROBERTS The university trains the architects of tomorrow ' s realities to build upon the dreams of today. Said Yusuf Abdi E. Africa, Political Science-Econ. Rosemary Abend Redondo Beach, History Gail Abercrombie La Canada, Music Alice Adams Alexandria, Va., History Carolyn Adams Sunnyvale, Geography Charles Adams Los Angeles, Physics Howard Adams Los Angeles, Political Science Richard Adams Salinas, Psychology Bruce Adornato Goleta, Psychology Sandra Aebersold Carmel, Psychology David Africa Goleta, History Jon Akeman Bakersfield, Political Science Paula Albaugh San Anselmo, Spanish Christy Albon Santa Barbara, Sociology Robin Albright Long Beach, Zoology Anne Aldridge Burlingame, Mathematics Jeffrey Alexander Goleta, English John Alexander Arcadia, English 4k4t 70 n a A • 4 f Pl SENIORS Susan Alexander Pasadena, English Patrice Allan Glendale, Sociology Judith Allday Whittier, History Andrea Allen San Diego, History Carolyn Allen Bradbury, Dramatic Art Jay Allen Newport Beach, History Judy Allen Riverside, Home Economics Melinda Allen Woodland Hills, Anthropology Kay Allison Scottsdale, Ariz., History Linda Aim Orinda, History Burt Almond Bishop, Economics Billie Amis Pleasanton, Psychology Michael Amiing DesPlaines, III., Mathematics Gloria Anderson Torrance, Economics John Anderson Whittier, Political Science John Anderson San Bernardino, Economics Kathleen Anderson Whittier, Sociology Kathleen M. Anderson Montebello, Home Economics Marsha Anderson Arcadia, English Patricia Anderson Santa Ana, Social Sciences Scott Anderson Orinda, Economics Susanne Anderson Riverside, Home Economics Leslie Andrews San Diego, Anthropology Anne Ansorge Woodland Hills, History Gail Araluce Goleta, Anthropology Roger Arbuckle Monterey Park, Political Science Tommy Armstrong Redding, Political Science Trilby Arnold Santa Barbara, Speech Hearing Patricia Ashmore Mountain View, Speech Hearing Lee Ashworth Travis AFB, Speech Therapy Adrienne Ault Huntington Beach, English Helen Avey Pasadena, Art David Bacon West Covina, Environmental Biol. Bicky Backus National City, Speech Susan Balllie Long Beach, Political Science Michael Bainter Fountain Valley, Enlgish Jean Baird Glendora, Anthropology Donald Baker Goleta, Political Science Sherry Baker Honolulu, Psychology Elizabeth Baldwin Granada Hills, Anthropology Rebecca Bales Woodland Hills, German Larry Ballard Pacoima, English Stephen Barker Pomona, Sociology Linda Barnett Pasadena, Social Sciences Pamela Barnes Escalon, Biology Theora Barnes Long Beach, English Laurie Barnwell Berkeley, Psychology Gail Barrett Riverside, Art 271 SENIORS Susan Basham Santa Rosa, History Richard Bass Goleta, Chemistry Robert Bates Jr. Balboa Island, Spanish Richard Bawden Castro Valley, Political Science Marian Beach Van Nuys, Zoology Ronald Beardslee Redwood City, Chemistry Ashley Beatty Hissoborugh, History Dorothy Beck Santa Barbara, Modern Dance Suzanne Beck Arroya Grande, Sociology James Beckett San Gabriel, Zoology Bonnie Beemer Pacific Palisades, Sociology Robert Beeton Pleasant Hill, Political Science Diana Behl Santa Barbara, Art Marybeth Bell Whittier, Anthropology Richard Bellamy Millport, N.Y., Political Science Paul Bellin Glendale, Spanish Lorinda BelluominI Button Willow, Art Sherian Bender Goleta, Social Science Tracey Bennett Honolulu, English Stephen Benson San Diego, Zoology Jeff Berman Encino, Political Science Jean Bernstein Woodland Hills, History Susan Berry San Gabriel, Speech Hearing Sandra Best Orange, French A 4fe ' di Lawrence Betts Novate, Zoology Nancy Betts San Carlos, History Anjali Bhalla El Segundo, Home Economics Gary Bianchini San Jose, History Stephanie Bianco Santa Monica, Home Economics William Biggs III Williams, Social Sciences Laureen BigottI San Jose, Sociology-Italian Ruth Billings Del Mar, English Jerry Bird Modesto, Zoology Sharon Bird Riverside, Sociology Ellen BIrnbaum Studio City, History David Bischoff Ventura, Zoology Linda Bishop Selma, English Connie Black Whittier, Social Sciences Robert Blackburn Pasadena, Mechanical Engineering Jane Blackwell Pomona, History Janice Blakeney Palos Verdes Peninsula, Art James Blandin Annandale, Va., Economics David Blemker Santa Monica, Spanish Peter Blewett Burlingame, Economics Michael Bloom Pittsburg, Sociology Reina Blumberg South Africa, English Genevieve Bockus Altadena, Zoology Leslie Began Los Angeles, Sociology 272 " The history of thought can be summarized in these words: It is absurd by what it seeks, great by what it finds. " VALERY Seeking characterizes the student IHe who finds his answers is ready to malce his place in the world. John Boland Pismo Beach, Economics Margaret Booth Santa Barbara, Anthropology Marilyn Booth Sanger, French Phillip BosI Arcadia, Economics Max Bothwell Canoga Park, Zoology Craig Boucher Huntington Beach, Zoology Lorraine Bourdet Los Alamos, Sociology Marc Bowen Castro Valley, Zoology Mary Bowler Long Beach, Economics Michael Bowley Albuquerque, N.M., Mathematics James Boyle Los Angeles, History Holly Bradbury Santa Barbara, Psychology Donald Braden Los Angeles, Religious Studies Dawn Bradley Greenfield, English William Bradway III Coronado, Mathematics Jane Brashear Pacific Grove, Mathematics Kenneth Braun Oakland, Political Science Virginia Braun Oakland, English Peter Bresler Santa Clara, Zoology John Brigham Bakersfield, Political Science Bonnie Brinkman Porterville, English Lawrence Briskin Los Angeles, Political Science Sharon Brock Oxnard, History Wendy Bronson Goleta, Physical Education 273 Susan Brother Clovis, English Charlotte Brown Covina, Music Douglas Brown Palo Alto, Physics Gregory Brown Lomita, Psychology Ralph Brown La Canada, Economics Terence Brown Richmond, Economics James Bruce Lafayette, History Tom Bruggere Berkeley, Mathematics Peter Buchan San Pedro, Political Science Kimberly Bucknam Oxnard, Economics Susan BurchardI Solvang, English Nancy Burghardt Aptos, Music Peggy Burgin Woodland Hills, Social Sciences Christopher Burgman Los Angeles, History Michael Burk Redding, History Alison Burke Pacific Palisades, Sociology Michael Burke Palo Alto, Mathematics Harriet Burstein Downey, Art Ann Busath Sacto, Zoology Toby Buschmann Los Altos, Political Science Douglas Buser San Marino, Psychology " The young can bear solitude better than the old for their passions occupy their thoughts. " LA BRUYERE Life, learning and living are all passions to the university student. They occupy the mind at indiscriminate times and places. iik tf ' Iklkt ' tant- 274 SENIORS AM Patricia Carley Pasadena, History Bruce Carlin Glendale, Psychology Julie Carlisle Stockton, English Jan Carlson Fair Oaks, History Mary Carmichael Tulare, French Wendy Carnes Hacienda Heights, Sociology Cathy Carpenter Oxnard, Music Barbara Carr Ventura, Sociology _ „ , Dorinda Carr banta Barbara, Social Sciences Lcurdes Carrasco Hillsborough, Spanish Mary Carrier Encinitas, History A14 J r, ,. . 5 ' ' P Carrier Altadena, Political Science E Aii iift Michael Butnik Encino, Business Economics Steven Cady Fullerton, History Jeanne Cairns San Diego, Sociology Carol Calder Los Angeles, Political Science Carolyn Caldwell Orinda, Physical Therapy Douglas Calkins Citrus Heights, Economics Chareen Calvert Millbrae, History Bartley Campbell Scottsdale, Ariz., French John Campbell Orinda, History Michael Campbell Yorba Linda, Psychology Philip Campbell Esparto, Music Virginia Campbell Goleta, Sociology Stephen Canham Santa Barbara, English Sonsie Carbonara Van Nuys, History Elizabeth Caretto Ridgewood, N.J., English Robert Carey Playa del Rey, History Stanton Carey Goleta, Music Steven Carey Long Beach, Spanish Kathleen Carriker West Covina, English Gale Carter Chico, Art History Linda Carter Fortuna, History Nan Carter Atherton, Physical Therapy Robert Cashman Oxnard, Biology Anita Cassarino Santa Barbara, History Peggy Caton Santa Barbara, Music John Caverhill Whittier, Political Science Alfred Cecil Ventura, History Randall Chambers Sunland, History Beverly Charpentier Orange, English Margaret Cheeseman Camarillo, Speech Therapy Robert Chicoine San Diego, History Daryl Chinn El Cerrito, Tutorial Andrew Christensen Santa Maria, Psychology Susan Christensen Pasadena, Art John Chryst San Bruno. Mathematics Simon Cintz Palo Alto, Political Science 275 SENIORS " What is youth? — a dancing billow, Winds behind and rocks before. " MOORE Elation and dejection comprise the past, present and future. One learns to appre- ciate the one, having experienced the other. ' » « i| IB -, W [ William Claridge Portland, Ore., Elec. Engineer Douglas Clark Santa Barbara, Economics Gretchen Clark Berkeley, English Lynda Clark Redlands, Economics Robert Clark Covina, English Susan Clark Bakersfield, Social Sciences Carol Clawson Stratford, English Robert Cochran Crescent City, Political Science Helen Cohen Encino, Sociology Beryl Cole Arroyo Grande, History-Sociology Doug Cole San Rafael, Economics James Cole Camarillo, Political Science Samuel Coleman Alameda, Anthropology Mary Collins Hollister, Social Sciences Kathy Condon Torrance, Soc. Anthropology Brian Conley Ventura, Political Science Harold Conn Santa Barbara, Music Barbara Cook Costa Mesa, Sociology 276 SENIORS _ W r«y ■= " -1 Jeffrey Cook Pomona, History-Anthropology George Coon Woodside, Mathematics Linda Cooper Claremont, Economics Sheri Cooper Burbank, French Candace Corbani Santa Barbara, Sociology Connie Cormier Santa Barbara, French Gregory Cory Novate, Economics Richard Cotton Ojai, Cellular Biology William Coulson III Sierra Madre, Economics David Court Northridge, French James Coward Alameda, Economics Jane Cowell Santa Monica, Physical Education Carol Craig Sacramento, History Glenn Cramer Santa Monica, Political Science Susan Crancer Pasadena, Anthropology Carol Crandall Thousand Oaks, History Kathleen Crandall Delano, History Rita Crank Newport Beach, Dance James Crawford Jr. Oceanside, Economics Ann Creel Dublin, Environmental Biology Kathleen Cronin Fullerton, Sociology Geoffrey Cronk La Habra, Biology Barbara Crook Mission Viejo, Sociology Mary Crook Mill Valley, Social Sciences Diane Crossley Camarillo, English Marianne Crouch San Diego, Economics Patricia Croxon Newport Beach, English Thomas Crozier Burbank, Chemistry Margaret Cullinane Inglewood, Sociology Sharon Culp San Jose, Sociology Sally Curtis North Hollywood, Art John Cutler Tiburon, Zoology Nancy Cutshall Orange, Anthropology Robert Dabelow Carmel, Art Sculpture Kathryn Dahl Whittier, French Michael Daley Montrose, History Pat Daley Arcadia, History John Danforth Lafayette, Economics Judy Daniel Redwod City, Art Sidney Datson Petaluma, History Gary Daudistel Porterville, Environmental Biology Richard David Santa Barbara, Zoology Patrice Davidson Los Gatos, Political Scince Patricia Oavies Los Gatos, Political Science Carol Davis Oxnard, Home Economics Peggy Davis Bakersfield, Psychology Zoanne Davis Walnut Creek, Fre nch Joseph Deacon Pacific Grove, Mech. Engineering 277 SENIORS Karen Dean Redondo Beach, History Don DeBernardi Santa Maria, Physical Education Carolyn DeFever San Diego, Home Economics Wayne DeGennaro Oakland, History Janice Delameter Pacific Palisades, Biology Max DeLiema Pasadena, Social Sciences Sharon del Moral Goleta, Geography Timothy Denman Goleta, Psychology Daphne Dennis Carmel, History Christine De Renne La Canada, Sociology Miriam Devereux Woodland Hills, Sociology Floyd Dewhirst III Los Angeles, Chemistry Loretta Diaz Santa Barbara, Spanish Sandra Dicker Los Angeles, Soc.-Anthropology Robert Dickerson Fairfield, English Bette Dickherber Coronado, History David Dickson Pasadena, Geography Bill Dinsmore Hollywood, Zoology Susan DiNubila Mission Viejo, Sociology Nora Divine La Jolla, History Lucy Dodge Santa Rosa, History Suzanne Dodge Mercer Island, English David Dolson Sacramento, History-Spanish Thomas Domenici North Hollywood, History Lynn Donaldson-Butler Santa Barbara, History Drama Barbara Dondero Greenbrae, History Pamela Donnelly Coronado, Psychology Verdery Doolittle Alameda, Religious Studies Dennis Dorman Coronado, Economics John Doty Goleta, Environmental Biology Cheryl Doughty San Mateo, History Nancy Dreves Fullerton, Home Economics Richard Driscoll San Diego, Psychology Gay DuBois Concord, Anthropology Pamela Dudley San Francisco, French Sharon Duffy Monterey, Sociology Vincent Duffy Arcadia, Social Science Daniel Duncan San Gabriel, Physics Ann Dunham Modesto, Spanish Helen Dunlap Napa, History Tom Dunn San Bernardino, Physics Roberta Durkee Martinez, Physical Education Cynthia Dusel Saratoga, Spanish Ann Duveneck Oakland, Environmental Biology Cheri Edds Norco, English John Eggler Santa Barbara, History Judith Eidson Big Bear Lake, History Stephen Elliot Burbank, Sociology r 1 r -f T ? 278 SENIORS iiLiik " The language of friendship is not words, but meanings. " THOREAU Eric Ellis Mill Valley, Anthropology Rex Emenegger Walnut Creek, Economics Jane Endacott Whittier, English Arthur Engel Burlingame, Economics Pat Engelhardt Cupertino, History Christopher Engle Long Beach, English Randall Englund Tracy, Electrical Engineering Marybeth Enos Watsonville, History Kathleen Epps Livermore, Sociology Sherryl Ernst Reseda, Sociology Lou Ann Erwin Stockton, History David Escoffery Los Angeles, Mathematics Harold Estey Glendale, History Larry Estrada Whittier, Speech-Rhetoric Kay Ethier Sunnyvale, English Nancy Evieth Fullerton, Zoology Barbara Fahs San Mateo, Anthropology Lisa Fahs Lynwood, History Karen Fairbrother Inglew ood, Sociology-Anthro. James Fajardo Alhambra, Sociology Connie Falconer Santa Maria, Anthropology Laurel Fama Los Altos, History William Fanning Brea, Social Sciences Harold Farneman San Mateo, Biology Teresita Feazelle Santa Barbara, English Howard Feinstein Palo Alto, Political Science Carol Felardo Bellflower, Sociology Jeanne Feldmeier Syracuse, N.Y., Sociology Louise Fender Berkeley, Speech Hearing Ther Robert Fenelon Monterey, History The university opens new doors into t ie worlds of friendship, understanding, and human relations which will remain open for a lifetime. f ' -y.. M 4i ■■. ' . SENIORS Gilbert Ferman Van Nuys, Political Science Hank Finkle Oakland, History Janet Finster Santa Barbara, Social Sciences Timothy Fisher Modesto, Zoology Susan Fite La Canada, Sociology Willis Flachsenhar San Diego, Dramatic Art Judith Flynn Hawthorne, Environmental Biology Gordon Ford Santa Rosa, Economics Lynn Forman Sunnyvale, English Terry Forsberg Los Gates, Zoology Cynthia Foster North Hollywood, History Gregory Foster Los Angeles, Economics Katherine Fountain Los Angeles, Spanish Wendy Fowkes Santa Paula, Sociology James Fowler Manhattan Beach, Political Sci. Dennis Fox Studio City, Political Science Jane Fox Burbank, History Stephen Fox La Canada, Political Science Patricia Francis Sunnyvale, English Susan Frank Castro Valley, History Joan Frederick Sierra Madre, Sociology Dorothy Fredlund Bristol, Conn., English Patricia Freedman Los Angeles, Sociology David Freeman Rancho Santa Fe, Analytical Biology Ralph Freese Palo Alto, Mathematics Judith Freitas Yorba Linda, Physical Education Blanche Freling Santa Barbara, English Randall Friberg Sausalito, Economics Phyllis Frick Santa Barbara, Botany Richard Frick Covina, Political Science (CI f ) Robert Frick Jr. Covina, Geography Ronald Friedenthal Beverly Hills, Political Science Raymond Frisbie Fremont, Political Science Larry Fry Burbank, History Alfred Fuller Jr. Fullerton, Biology Gary Fullerton Marysville, Math-Economics Do nald Galine San Mateo, History Steve Gallant Loomis, English Molly Gandy Torrance, English Terry Gannon Los Angeles, Elect Engineering Robin Gardner Spring Valley, History Delight Garduno Goleta, Spanish Randall Garst Gardena, Mathematics Patricia Garvey San Mateo, History Linda Gates Tustin, History Christopher Gautschi Newport Beach, Philosophy Guy Gauvin San Jose, Physics Kathleen Gazeley Lomita, Social Sciences 280 SENIORS M m O ' Kathryn Gee Los Gatos, English Margaret Geier San Jose, Spanish Lori Gels San Bernardino, Home Economics Lew Geiser Buena Park, Political Science ingrid George San Carlos, Political Science Jane George Santa Barbara, Anthropology Don Gerbracht Goleta, Physics Bruce Gescheider Long Beach, Business Economics Raymond Geselbracht Sherman Oaks, History John Getz San Marino, History Denny Gherini Oxnard, Anthropology Jessamine Gibbs Oakland, Social Sciences Richard Gibson Goleta, Political Science Jill Gillan El Cerrito, History James Gilpin Norwalk, Elect. Engineering Michael Gilson Goleta, Anthropology Lee Gladden Palos Verdes Estates, Math Robert Glasgow Le Grande, Economics John Glasier Long Beach, Geography Terry Glaze Livermore, Political Science Stephen Gleissman Santa Barbara, Botany Betty Goldberg Van Nuys, History Michael Goldberg Van Nuys, Chemistry Barbara Goldman Los Angeles, History Joseph Goldstein Woodland Hills, Anthropology Stephanie Gonzales San Rafael, Political Science Karen Gordon Santa Barbara, History Anita Goren Oxnard, Anthropology JoAnn Gouvela Holualos, Hawaii, Social Sciences John Graham Fresno, Mathematics William Graham La Jolla, Anthropology Kenneth Gralla Los Angeles, Economics Sandra Granneman Arcadia, Home Economics Phil Grant Orinda, Political Science David Gray Belmont, Physical Education Susan Gray Goleta, Sociology Geoffrey Graybill Sacramento, Political Science Lawrence Greco West Los Angeles, History Joe Green Monrovia, Political Science Stephen Green Glendale, History Beverly Greene Shatter, History Timothy Greene Los Gatos, Mathematics William Greenough Carpenteria. History Sharon Greenstein Encino, Speech Hearing James Greenwood Needles, Elect. Engineering Lynne Greenwood San Leandro, Anthropology Gary Grellman Saratoga, Business Economics Ca Wesley Grogg Bakersfield, Economics 281 " Man would sooner have the void for his purpose than be void of purpose. " NIETZCHE Youth is an age for causes, and college is a place to meet and join those who share your convictions. Lynn Gronbeck Twin Valley, Minn., Speech, Hearing Judith Grover Quincy, History Philip Grover Saugus, Chemistry Ronald Guest Temple City, Psychology Mary Jo Guia Redlands, Anthropology Bob Guillermo Santa Barbara, Economics John Gunther Solano Beach, Sociology Sandra Haas Pasadena, History Michael Hackney Los Angeles, History Russ Hafer Pomona, Zoology Bonnie Hagan Torrance, Social Science Christine Haigh San Marino, Sociology Robert Halcomb Kimball, Neb., Elect. Engineering Janice Hall North Hollywood, Anthropology Pamela Hall Pomona, Art John Hambright Tustin, Biology Lana Hameister North Highlands, Sociology Jane Hamilton Costa Mesa, English 4ll jdl 1 ffl fZD P i «4 % n. IH| ! " - " q o SENIORS Patricia Hampton San Jose, History Susan Hancock Newport Beach, Art Stephen Hanleigh San Mateo, Economics Patricia Hansen Fullerton, Social Sciences Stephen Hansen Mountain View, History Wayne Hansen Jr. Boston, Mass., Biology Laurence Hanson Torrance, Economics Fumiye Hara Fountain Valley, History John Hargis Fremont, History Richard Harker Encino, Political Science Patricia Harkins Ventura, History Lauri Harper Mill Valley, Psychology Martin Harper Pleasant Hill, Mathematics Lee Harrington Palos Verdes Estates, Poll. Science Patricia Harris Exeter, Sociology Randall Harris Pebble Beach, Political Science William Harris Jr. Marina, Asian Studies Christine Harrison Bakersfield, History Edward Harrison New York, N.Y., Mathematics Richard Harrison San Jose, Anthropology Ruth Harrison Canoga Park, French Susan Harrison La Habra, Asian Studies Linda Harrour Long Beach, Anthropology David Hartman Goleta, Zoology Carolyn Harvey Santa Susana, Sociology George Haver Pasadena, History Shirley Hayakawa Torrance, Physical Education Dorothy Hayden Long Beach, History Claudia Haydon Pacific Palisades, History Stephen Haynes Redlands, Zoology Donna Hazelwood San Jose, Anthropology John Heaney Palo Alto, Economics James Heap Palos Verdes, Social Sciences Larry Hebebrand Livermore, Psychology Roger Hedgecock San Diego, Political Science Cheryl Heffernan Bakersfield, English Jo Ann Heine Danville, Sociology Stuart Heller Santa Monica, Zoology Ellen Helling Playa del Rey, English Jan Henderson La Mesa, Italian Leslie Henderson San Francisco, History Susan Hendrick Belvedere, Anthropology Michael Hendrickson Oxnard, Cellular Biology Francis Herman Laguna, English Walter Hersh Glendale, English Leslie Hershberger Tucson, Ariz.. Political Science Carol Herzig Beverly Hills, French Frederick Herzog Santa Ana, Economics 283 SENIORS Charles Hess South Pasadena, History Margo Hesse Buffalo, Wyo., English Beverly Hestdalen Concord, History Margaret Heumann San Diego, Zoology Maryl Heyn Pleasant Hill, Social Sciences Richard Hickman Hayward, History Carol Hicks Costa Mesa, Sociology C hristy Hicks Bakersfield, Anthropology Robert Hiemstra Thousand Oaks, Zoology Sandra Higgins Carmichael, Physical Education Diane Hilbert Pasadena, English Literature Michael Hill North Hollywood, Political Science Robert Hill Rialto, Electrical Engineering Marilyn Hilton Santa Paula, Sociology Julie Hinz Long Beach, Political Science Alfred Hoare III Goleta, English Carol Hochberg Studio City, Sociology Judith Hodges Ramona, Anthropology Paul Hoff Van Nuys, Political Science Richard Hoff San Gabriel, English Sharon Hoffman Sumter, So. C, Sociology Diane Hofstetter Anaheim, German Lynne Hohman Pacific Palisades, Political Science Patrick Holkenbrink Woodland Hills, Mathematics John Holland Los Angeles, Religious Studies Peter Hollis Santa Barbara, Psychology Rochelle Hollis Bakersfield, Social Sciences Kathleen Holloway Carmel, German Don Holmes Palos Verdes Peninsula, Zoology Carol Holt Stockton, Political Science Barbara Hone Pomona, Social Sciences Mable Hong Los Angeles, History Michael Honig Los Altos, Anthropology Nancy Hopper Lafayette, English Marilyn Houtchens Greeley, Colo., History John Houts Carlsbad, Political Science SENIORS Catherine Howe Altadena, History Charlotte Howe Los Gatos, Spanish Paul Howe Alameda, Psychology Sandra Howe San Bernardino, Art Darlene Howey Whittier, Sociology Beth Hubbell Long Beach, English Kathleen Huber Alhambra, Drama Priscilla Hudson Glendale, History Cynthia Hudley Los Angeles, Sociology James Hull Redding, Botany Shirley Hull West Covina, Zoology Patricia Hulland Baldwin Park, English Jeanne Hunt Ventura, Political Science Dave Hyams Albany, Economics Carol Hybertsen Mountain View, English Judy Hyde Goleta, History Thomas Hyde Goleta, Political Science Gayle Ihringer Portland, Ore., English Kenneth llchene Goleta, History Signe Indvik Redlands, English Ruth Ingraham Bakersfield, History Robert Irvin Jr. Inglewood, History Robert P. Irwin Long Beach, Social Sciences Robyn Jackson San Diego, Social Sciences " Dreams and beasts are two keys by which we find out the secrets of our own nature. They are test objects. " EMERSON Sleep brings a few necessary moments of peace in which to dream of ideals, passions, and fears for the future. 285 SENIORS David Jacobs Glendale, Geology Madeline Jacobs San Jose, Social Science Susan Jacobsen Rosemead, Spanish-Sociology Betty Jacoby Palos Verdes Estates, History John Jacoby Sacramento, Political Science Claudia James Independence, English Gregory James North Hollywood, History Michael Janoff Los Angeles, Zoology Cynthia Jeffries Glendale, Sociology Michael Jeffries Los Angeles, History George Jenkins Goleta, Social Sciences Karen Jenkins Goleta, Sociology Bruce Jensen San Bernardino, Economics Janine Jensen Modesto, History Susan Jensen Bakersfield, English Bonnie Jenuine Norwalk, Home Economics Jeri Johns Goleta. Art Patti Johns Chowchill, English Richard Johns Visalia, English Geraldine Johnson Vallejo, Spanish Greg Johnson Colorado Springs, Colo., Poll. Sci. Jennifer Johnson La Jolla, History Judith Johnson Mill Valley, Religious Studies Kristine Johnson Pasadena, History Michael Johnson Millbrae, Mathematics Richard Johnson Sierra Madre, Sociology Susan P. Johnson Los Angeles, Art-History Susan W. Johnson Long Beach, Art Valerie Johnson Goleta, English Susan Joiner Lancaster, Sociology Susan Jolicoeur Encino, Sociology Edward Jolivette Loomis, Political Science Allen Jones Westminster, Zoology JoAnne Jones San Francisco, Sociology Judy Jones Goleta, Art Julia Jones San Rafael, English William Jones Goleta, Political Science Robert Jow San Francisco, History Diann Juvrud San Diego, History Eleanor Kadin Santa Cruz, Psychology 86 " Progress is the mother of problems. " CHESTERTON Meeting and overcoming the problems of everyday life equip us to face the major challenges of our progressive era with a confident strength. n A Ruthanne Kampas Orange, History Kenneth Karmiole Los Angeles, History Elizabeth Katz Anaheim, Botany Brian Kaven Piedmont, History SherrJe Kay Palo Alto, Philosophy Edward Keeley Jr. Coronado, Elect. Engineering Mary Keely Oxnard, History John Kellam Atherton, Physical Education Barbara Keller Huntington Park, Social Science Elizabeth Kelley Newport Beach, Sociology John Kelley Newport Beach, Economics Linda Kelly Northridge, Physical Education Lois Kelly Whittier, Economics Kurt Kelsch Orange, Political Science Ellen Kennedy Santa Maria, English Richard Kennedy Berkeley, Asian Studi es Vicki Kerr Santa Barbara, Art-History Brian Kincald Selma, Elect. Engineering Catherine Kinney Palo Alto, Sociology Marilyn Kirk Sierra Madre, Sociology Robyn Kitson Northridge, History Barbara Klas Livermore, Psychology Dinah Klassen El Centro, Biology Mary Klein Fullerton, English 287 SENIORS f 1 f : J " ' ' ' ' ' ' -■ ( ,- ' ' [7 i «S4 1 — V - ' y i ji 1 £t Lester Kleinberg Los Angeles, Psychology Anne Klingelhofer Sacramento, History Curtis Knight San Fernando, Sociology William Knudson Santa Ana, History Jack Koers Fullerton, History Jeannie Kohl Mission Viejo, History Ronald Konove New York, N.Y., Political Science Jeanette Kopper Bakersfield, Anthropology Carol Korbelik Santa Barbara, Political Science Jeffrey Kormos San Francisco, History Kathleen Korn Anaheim, History Rich Koskoff Beverly Hills, Political Science Kouame Kouame W. Africa. Political Science Robert Kovitz Los Angeles, Social Sciences Eric Kramer Los Angeles, History George Kramer Glendale, Mathematics David Krier Santa Maria, Psychology Richard Kroeger Goleta, Music Dennis Kroeker Reedley, Political Science Leslie Kugel Riverside, English Eleanor Kushins San Jose, Sociology Christopher Kyte Pasadena, Psychology Edmund La Brado Jr. Santa Barbara, Political Science Rudolph Lacayo Dana Point, History " Read not to contradict and confute, nor to believe and take for granted, nor to find talk and discourse, — but to weigh and consider. " BACON True knowledge is obtained through reasoning based upon research. Books, therefore, are the tools of a productive mind, not its builders. SENIORS dfkmih Nancy Lacefield Garden Grove, Sociology Robert Landles Goleta, English Genia Lane Palo Alto, Anthropology Lanny Langston Santa Monica, Drama Allan LaRoche Los Angeles, Economics Uffe Larsen Solvang, Political Science Sally Larson Fort Bragg, Sociology Jenny Larvick North Hollywood, Spanish David Laskey Santa Ana, Geography Lawrence Laufenberg Orange, History John Laun Newport Beach, Mech. Engineering Janet Lauritsen Santa Barbara, Sociology Eileen Lauterbach Napa, Mathematics Judy Lavell Van Nuys, Sociology Craig LazzareschI Alamo, Political Science Susan Lederer Pacific Palisades, History Bill Lee Monterey Park, Economics Martin Lee Goleta, History Leslie Leister San Luis Obispo, Asian Studies George Leivers Chico, Anthropology Cathy Lekas Pasadena, History Victoria Leonard Menio Park, Spanish Stephen Leonetti Alhambra, History Edith Lescoulie Los Angeles, Physical Education Julie Leseman Fullerton, Environmental Biology Lorin Letendre Walnut Creek, Political Science Patty Levers Huntington Beach, Sociology Lawrence Levin MenIo Park, Social Sciences Marc Levitan North Hollywood, Zoology Robert Levy Los Angeles, History ' :h ' ri ! i 4 4m Adam Lewis La Mesa, Philosophy Leslie Lewis Walnut Creek, Geography Sally Lewis Tulare, Art Harry LIchtbach Monterey Park, Mech. Engineering Roderick Lidster Whittier, Economics Rebecca Llles Monterey, English Deborah Lind Anaheim, Physical Education Russell Lindgren Concord, Political Science Jon Lindstrom Goleta, Political Science Rand Link Los Angeles, Political Science John LInngren Santa Barbara, History Rudolph Lisa Redondo Beach, Engineering Edward Littlejohn Lompoc, Economics William Livingston Long Beach. Political Science Christy Lockwood San Diego, Anthropology Kathleen Lockwood San Diego, Undeclared Jane Lodas Goleta, Biology Janet Loe Lancaster, Sociology 289 SENIORS Beverly Lohman Pasadena, History Amanda Lombard Manhattan Beach, Sociology Pamela Long Riverside, Sociology Sally Longshore Santa Paula, Sociology Jonathan Loring South Pasadena, Political Science Lynn Lucas Downey, French Stephen Lucas Chula Vista, History Dale Luciano San Leandro, Dramatic Art Robin Luckett Huntington Beach, Social Sciences Stella Luna La Habra, French Luclonne Lundberg Yucaipa, Home Economics Roland Lundby Santa Ana, Political Science Jeffrey Lundy Los Altos, Economics Gary Luque Menio Park, Economics Linda Lusk Santa Rosa, English Elizabeth Lyies Visalia, Art John LyIes Fresno, Economics Judith Maas Pasadena, Physical Education Sue MacConaghy San Gabriel, English Daniel Macey San Diego, Anthropology Virginia MacKirdy LaVerne, Physical Education William MacLaren So. San Francisco, Political Sci. Donna Madden Los Angeles, Sociology Meredith Madden Fresno, History Jacqueline Maeder Fullerton, History Patrick Maginnis Yreka, History Peter Mahanna Santa Barbara, History Ellen Malkovich Riverside, History Susan Malmgren ' La Canada, Sociology Judith Mann Diamond Bar, Speech, Hearing Nancy Manners West Covina, Political Science Michael Marak San Jose, Anthropology 290 • -te " Surely happiness is reflective like the light of heaven; and every countenance, bright with smiles and glowing with innocent enjoyment, is a mirror. " IRVING The sophistication of a college education does not deny one the ability to enjoy life ' s more simple pleasures at any time. 1 f 9!l Lila Marberry Ventura, History Rod Marble Lafayette, Political Science Anthony Marino Santa Barbara, Economics Donna Marsh Santa Barbara, Music Lawrence Marsh San Francisco, Zoology Cecilia Marshall Santa Ana, Physical Education Nora Marshall Concord, Anthropology Annie Martens Chowchilla, History Donald Martin Brea, History George Martin Goleta, Elect. Engineering Ginger, Martin Goleta, Sociology Lance Martin Goleta, Economics Lancine Martin Santa Barbara, Biology Randee Martin Sebastopol, English Susan Martin Arcadia, Home Economics William Martin Martinez, History Elwain Martson Encino, Economics Ann Masero Los Alt os, Biology Thomas Massa Ventura, Mathematics Terry Masters Glendora, Elect. Engineering JoAnn Mathews Whittier, History 291 SENIORS Michael Matthews Los Angeles, Political Science Carol Uattingly Ellsworth AFB, S.D., Social Sci. Diane Mattos Whittier, English Kathleen Maxwell South Gate, Anthropology Patricia McAfee Torrance, Sociology Janet McAlpin San Mateo, French Marsha McBaine Goleta, Political Science Robert McBaine Goleta, English Robert McBratney Kaweah, Zoology Barbara McCabe San Diego, Home Economics Kathleen McCaffrey Culvef City, Political Science Gary McCants Goleta, History Martin McCarthy Goleta, History Sharon McCarthy Sonoma, Environmental Biology Susan McCay Santa Ana, Social Sciences Richard McClellan Whittier, Mech. Engineering Diane McCready Torrance, Social Science Leslie McDonald Granada Hills, History Karen McDowell San Jose, French Candle McElderry Santa Maria, History Kathleen McGaraghan New Providence, N.J., French Barbara McGarraugh Arcadia, Home Economics Gerri McGill Fallbrook, Anthropology Donna McHenry Goleta, Anthropology Jon McKee Oxnard, Spanish Mimi McKee Long Beach, French-Russian Robert McKee La Canada, Mech. Engineering Cheryl McKibbin Pasadena, History Donna McLeay San Francisco, Geography Ann McQuade Garden Grove, History Janet Meik Strathmore, Rhetoric Glen Melnik Gardena, History Claudia Meng Fullerton, Anthropology Doc Merrill Ventura, Economics Porterville, German Richard Mesec LaCrescenta, Philosophy John Messmer Sebastopol, German Ronald Metzinger Sherman Oaks, History Nancy Meyer Long Beach, English Cheri Meyers Dovi ney, Psychology Richard Mezoff LaMirada, Sociology Ross Mikkelsen Los Altos, Zoology Warren Miles Pt. Muga, Mathematics Judy Miller Covina, Spanish Marcia Miller Long Beach, Art Marilyn Miller San Gabriel, History Robert Miller Bakersfield, History Sue Milne Sacramento, Political Science f _A f f9 iBI 92 I SENIORS iTj p r f Tj, fTj g jk Carlton Moore Stockton, Political Science Dawn Moore Hollister, Letters Science Joanna Moore Colusa, English Lrnda Moore San Pedro, English Steven Moore Visalia, Mathematics Michael Mooser Santa Cruz, Physical Education Patrick Moran Pomona, Psychology Kathy Morgan Pomona, Sociology Suzanne Morgan Tucson, Ariz., Speech Hearing David Morin Visalia, Electrical Engineering David Morris Woodland Hills, Sociology Marilyn Morter Ventura, Art Tom Milovina Los Altos, Zoology Gaye MInehart W hittier, Psychology Barbara Miner Glendale, Sociology Loren Miner El Segundo, History Charlene Minerich Hibbing, Minn., Chemistry James Minkel Half Moon Bay, Economics Anne Mino Atherton, Sociology Hallie Mitchell Piedmont, English Louis Mitchell Taft, Anthropology Paul Mitchell Goleta, Economics Nancy MIyakawa Monterey Park, Political Science Nancy Miyamoto Pasadena, Sociology William Moffett Santa Barbara, Zoology Marilyn Moffitt Los Angeles, Botany Sheryl Moinat Greeley, Colo., Psychology Thomas Moir Monrovia, Economics Michael Monagan Tracy, Political Science Terry Mooradian Whittier, History drh£ 4tk « a a c i ' k gt a4 Bruce Morton Conoga Park, Political Science Robert Morton San Carlos, Anthropology Diana Mosgofian Santa Barbara, Physical Ed. Dave Moss El Sobranti, Political Science Margaret Mott Pasadena, Social Sciences Felinda Mottino Vista, Spanish Shirley Mstowska Belmont, Russian-French Connie Muffley San Jose, Sociology Linda Muriot Glendale, Psychology Kathleen Murphy San Jose, Sociology John Myers Orange, Chemistry Steven Myerson Sherman Oaks, Economics Tanya Nallsnik Tustin, English Dennis Nasitka Monterey Park, English Harold Nathan Keene, Economics Jack Neece Whittier, Mathematics Diane Nelson Santa Ana, Speech Donald Nelson Sacramento, Economics 293 % thiiLA-ik j " of P Gary Nelson Alameda, Zoology Jeffrey Nelson La Mesa, History John Nelson New York City, N.Y., Economics Mary Jane Nelson Valley Center, English Roland Nelson Lompoc, English Susanne Nelson San Diego, Physical Educations W. Gregory Nelson New York City, N.Y., Economics Pat Nerison Anaheim, English Edward Neroda Carmel, History Paul Nesse Sherman Oaks, History Steve Neville Bakersfield, Sociology Alan Newman Los Alamitos, Rhetoric " ' Tis education forms the common mind: Just as the twig is bent the tree ' s incHned. " POPE The eager appetite for knowledge, acquired at an early age, endures throughout a lifetime. Julia Newman Chico, Hispanic Civilization Michael Newman Carmel, History Nancy Newsome Lompoc, Political Science William Newton Long Beach, Mathematics Denise Nicco San Francisco, Political Science Kayo Nichols Los Angeles, Home Economics Sue Nichols lountain View, Political Science Thomas Nichols Newport Beach, Political Science Chuck Nicholson Ontario, Art Eleanor Nicholson San Bruno, History 294 41 SENIORS James Nicholson Camarillo, Psychology □ avid Niday Pleasanton, Mathematics Anita Nielsen Miraleste, Spanish Susan Nieubuurt Arcadia, English Rosemary Nii Goieta, French Jeanetfe Nishimori Camarillo, Tutorial Carol Noonan Malibu, Sociology Nancy Noren San Carlos, Sociology Anne Normlngton Los Angeles, English Robert Norton Santa Barbara, History Kathleen Noser Santa Barbara, Sociology Marguerite Noto Los Angeles, Political Science James Nutter Long Beach, Anthropology Janet Nutter Redding, Political Science Charlotte Oates Santa Barbara, Sociology Patricia O ' Brien Newport Beach, Art Tim O ' Brien Rolling Hills, Economics Jaynie O ' Grattan La Canada, Sociology Lis Ohisson Atherton, History Karen Oldershaw Bakersfield, English Cynthia Oldfield Altadena, Psychology Georgia Oleson Sherman Oaks, History Lynn Olson Oakland, Economics Andrew Olsson San Jose, Political Science Pat Onodera Montebello, Spanish Dennis Otterson Santa Barbara, History Leon Owens Beverly Hills, History Mac Owens Palms, Physical Education Arleen Ozanian Bellflower, Political Science Ron Pace Orinda, History Sharon Page Temple City, History Linda Palmer Lindsay, Spanish Lynn Parker Burbank, Home Economics Nancy Parker Fort Bragg, Sociology Janet Parknouse Los Angeles, Social Sciences Susan Parsons Burbank, History Ar)n Patterson Torrance, Anthropology Timothy Patterson Costa Mesa, Anthropology Kathryn Paul Goieta, Sociology Donald Payne Pomona, Political Science Sandra Pearson Ithaca, N.Y., Dramatic Art Carol Peasley LaMesa, Economics Donna Peck Lemoore, English Sandra Peek Long Beach, Social Sciences Noreen Perry Santa Barbara, Chemistry Katherine Pervetich Watsonville, French Peggy Pestal Fullerton, Social Sciences Richard Peterson King City, Anthropology 295 " Joy descends gently upon us like the evening dew, and does not patter down like a hail-storm. " RICHTER The questing mind must, at some moments, discard logic and science, and surrender itself to the awe- inspiring beauty of a true Master ' s paintbrush. Joseph Petrini Bakersfield, Economics Katherine Pfister Canoga Park, Sociology Bob Phinney Goleta, Social Sciences Pat Pierce Downey, Anthropology Scott Piering La Habra, Sociology Sharon Pietig Santa Cruz, History Susan Pietz Torrance, Letters Science Gerald Pitman Santa Cruz, Political Science Patricia Polentz Sunnyvale, German Carol Porter Modesto, Psychology Nancy Porth Pico Rivera, Art Darrell Potts Ventura, Political Science Tom Poulos Carmel, Biology Patricia Powers Santa Barbara, Anthropology Michael Preminger Alameda, History James Preston Atherton, English Judith Prestridge Whittier, Anthropology Jack Prouty Fullerton, History Paula Putt Whittier, Anthropology Karen Quigley Palm Springs, English Jeanne Quinn Orinda, History Robert Radke Rialto, Economics Kay Raftery Long Beach. Sociology Karen Raggio Stockton, Sociology Susan Ramsey Turlock, History Linda Ramus Soledad, Sociology Jane Rankine Goleta, Environmental Biology James Ranta Anaheim, Geography Richard Rashman Tarzana, Economics Stephen Rathbun Pomona, History 296 Linda Reisser Pacific Palisades, English Vicki Remer Castro Valley, Social Sciences John Ranger Ventura, Zoology Robert Renger Ventura, Anthropology David Reyburn Fremont, Mathematics Thomas Reyburn La Mesa, Zoology David Rhudy Riverside, Anthropology Susan Rich San Luis Obispo, Art Katie Richards Saratoga, Art Suzanne Richards Camarillo, Political Science Win Richey Redondo Beach, History Gwen Rigby Goleta, French Michael Riley La Mesa, Economics Julie Robbins Altadena, Music Lucy Roberson Orange, History John Roberts Glendale. Biology Kathleen Roberts Downey, History Barbara Robertson Huntington Beach, Physical Ed. Sally Robertson San Rafael, Art John Robinson Palo Alto, Psychology Marsha Robinson Goleta, Anthropology Richard Robinson Santa Barbara, History Paul Robison La Jolla, Economics Georgia Rodseth Torrance, Physical Education Ronald Roepke Rialto, Sociology Geraidine Roerig Sunnyvale, Spanish Carole Rome Downey, Psychology JoAnn Root Sepulveda, Political Science Ellen Rosas Reseda, Sociology Tozienka Rose Santa Monica, English A a SENIORS Jeffrey Rawlings Longmont, Colo., Political Science Carol Ray Pasadena. History Leslye Rector Bijou, English Donna Redling Los Angeles, Home Economics Mary Reed Monrovia, Anthropology Harry Reese Diamond Bar, Political Science Stephen Reese Goleta, Psychology Richard Rehmann Riverside, Economics Julia Reid San Diego, Sociology Scott Reid Santa Monica, Social Sciences Anne Reilley La Crescenta, English Sheila Reilly West Covina, English (BH f Bft CTi .en i» in f Hi ' ' -J 297 SENIORS Barry Ross Millbrae, Social Sciences Laurie Ross Santa Monica, English Tony Ross Fresno, History Margaret Rott Lodi, Political Science Robin Rouse Loc Angeles, History Donald Rubenstein San Francisco, Philosophy Howard Rubin Encino, Political Science Janet Ruddell Encino, History Bill Rudleff Arcadia, Biology Charles Ruiz South Pasadena, Spanish Dennis Rutkin West Covina, Engineering Suzanne Rutter Sunnyvale, Sociology Tim Ryan Playa del Rey, Political Science Clare Ryland Golden, Colo., Sociology Jay Sadacca San Bernardino, History Richard Salzman Beverly Hills, Economics James Sample Bell, Sociology Richard Sanders Bakersfield, Psychology Nora Sbranti Antioch, French Patrick Scanlon San Clemente, Economics Marianell Schaaf Santa Barbara, Anthropology Christine Schaeffer Holtville, History Richard Schankel Lompoc, Zoology May Schee Santa Ana, Social Sciences Barbara Schenck Manhattan Beach, Spanish Sandy Schick Burlingame, French Nancy Schilling Glendale, History Thomas Schlesser Goleta, Sociology Vincent Schmitz Bakersfield, Economics Daniel Schott Redwood City, Psychology Stephen Schott Monrovia, Economics Clare Schulberg Beverly Hills, French Valerie Schulte Beverly Hills, Sociology Sally Schutt Hawthorne, History Reynold Schwabs Santa Clara, Elect. Engineering Terry Schwartz Lompoc, Political Science Christina Schwartz Ventura, Drama Susan Scollay San Bernardino, History Christopher Scott Lafayette, Geography Don Scott Palo Alto, English Jud Scott Sunnyvale, Psychology Lana Seagraves Santa Maria, Sociology Diane Seeley Los Angeles, Psychology Sherre Senior Camarillo, Sociology Kenneth Setser Santa Barbara, Anthropology James Severine Whittier, Elect. Engineering Kim Seward Altadena, English Benjamin Sexauer Santa Cruz, Economics , ' ra O f% Tk J f s»i SENIORS William Sexton Burlingame, History Richard Shaffer Santa Cruz, Economics Catherine Shaffrath Sacramento, Social Sciences Michael Sharon Redwood City, History Nancy Shaw West Covina, Mathematics Pat Shaw Santa Cruz, Anthropology Susan Shaw San Jose, Dramatic Arts Anne Sheldon Altadena, English William Sheldon Bakersfield, History Janis Shelton Costa Mesa, Sociology Leonard Sherp University City, Mo., History Tony Shih San Francisco, Sociology " A dwarf sees farther than the giant when he has the giant ' s shoulder to mount on. " COLERIDGE A university stands as a monumental mass of l nowledge in the eyes of the individual student, but it is in reality only the first step on the escalator of his life. Once the gate has been opened, he will only ascend to a higher level. % -» iC m i mw- I T . .J ' : :r-i il -■-V ' - - -, ' .-; ' i :i -Ji fp. J , % ' ■ ' " To do great work a man must be very idle as well as very industrious. " BUTLER An hour, stolen by exhaustion, is often enough to refresh the mind and give it the will to resume its gargantuan task of learning. Paula Shipley Long Beach, Geography Sherry Shipley Pt. Hueneme, History Nadine Shipman Sepulveda, French Herb Shoemaker III San Francisco, Zoology Robert Shumer Newhall, History Rosemary Shurte Santa Barbara, History Steve Siemers Aptos, Political Science Ann Slgnalgo Altadena, Zoology Barry Silver Pomona, Political Science Donna Simonini Los Angeles, Art History Charles Simpson Oroville, Biology Richard Simpson Ventura, Economics Kent Sinclair Goleta, Political Science Pete Slaughter Los Altos, Political Science Larry Sleep Lakewood, Speech Barbara Smith La Habra, Mathematics Connie Smith Stockton, Home Economics Daniel Smith Fresno, Psychology Karen Smith Los Altos, Social Sciences Lawrence Smith Palo Alto, Sociology Lisa Smith Hermosa Beach, Speech, Hearing Margaret Smith Northridge, Home Economics Marilyn Smith Encino, Social Sciences Richard Smith National City, Religious Studies Scott Smith Costa Mesa, History Wayne Smith Downey, English Donald Smythe Inglewood, History Mary Snively Shatter, English Sara Snyder Riverside, Anthropology Juliette Sonn Santa Barbara, Sociology WW - Mi A 00 ■— ' Marilyn Stevens Santa Barbara, Biology James Stivers Palo Alto, Economics Larry Stockett San Diego, Economics Craig Stone Redwood City, Political Science Dottle Stone Tustin, Sociology Susan Stoner Morro Bay, French Earl Stout II Thousand Oaks, History John Strahler Anaheim, Elect. Engineering Harlan Strauss Sunnyvale, Political Science Katharine Streeton Carmel, Art James Strlte Thousand Oaks, Economics Laurel Strother Arcadia, Social Sciences SENIORS Peter Soule San Francisco, History Robert Spade Martinez, Economics Laurence Spanne Lompoc, Anthropology Lee Sparling Corona Del Mar, History Valerie Sparr Norwalk, History David Spencer Burbank, English Lee Spencer Palo Alto, Mech. Engineering Thomas Spike San Mateo, Economics Howard Splndler Oakland, Economics Greg Stamos Glendale, Political Science Victoria Stanfield Los Gatos, History Eldon Stanley Lafayette, Elect. Engineering Janice Stansell Santa Barbara, History Donald Stapp Ventura, Political Science Richard Staton Strathmore, History Rosemary Stelnbrecher Los Angeles, English Marilyn Stephens Los Angeles, Zoology Barbara Stephenson Hayward, Art n Ck mrAdTM Jim Stryker Redlands, Economics Craig Stuppi Hillsborough, Economics Judith Sullivan Palos Verdes Estates, Anthropology Roy Sunada Pasadena, History Barbara Sundell Long Beach, Social Sciences Martha Sur Oakland, Political Science MargI SuskI Indio, Sociology James Swan Lompoc, English David Swarts Claremont, Economics Stephen Switzer Concord, English John Swoboda Lawndale, Economics Laszio Szlklay Goleta, Zoology Ruthann Talbot Riverside, French Barbara Tanner Santa Ana, Home Economics Richard Targow Los Angeles, Political Science Ann Tavis Balboa Island, Economics Anthony Taylor Santa Clara, Chemistry Christopher Taylor Sacramento, Religious Studies 301 SENIORS ' Mkhd 3. sst- Ny ' Aik r-w- ' Pi i44 Edmund Taylor Glendale, Social Sciences Glenn Taylor Palm Springs, Physics Judy Taylor Hayward, Speech-Drama Mavourneen Taylor King City, Rhetoric Russell Taylor Mill Valley, Political Science Russell Templeton Redlands, Political Science Cindy Terry Santa Monica, Social Sciences Toshio Thais San Rafael, Psychology Marie Thibault Los Angeles, Economics Louise Thomas San Leandro, French Roy Thomas Berkeley, Zoology Thomas Greene Palo Alto, Sociology Wey Thomas Hollister, Sociology Elizabeth Thompson Torrance, Political Science Jerylle Thompson Burbank, History Phyllis Thompson San Jose, Art Sharon Thomson Santa Barbara, Art Christine Thoren Santa Barbara, History " All that is good in man lies in youthful feeling and mature thought. " JOUBERT To some, four years of college will mean little more than a new sense of maturity. But is it not true that this is one of life ' s greatest lessons, and some will never achieve it? 302 SENIORS Carol Thoresen San Francisco, Sociology Norma Thorkelson Crows Landing, English William Thurston Palos Verdes, Zoology Judith TIbbetts Northridge, Political Science Sharon Tippit IVliraleste, History Nancy Tonelll Burlingame, Home Economics Suzanne Torgan Ventura, Mathematics Lynda Torkelson Burlingame, Social Sciences Lorna Torres San Leandro, History Sharon Traversi Glendora, Anthropology Ginger Tredway Downey, Psychology Michael Treman Yorba Linda, Philosophy Joan Trom Ventura, Social Sciences Bruce Trotter Newport Beach, Biology Alan Tucker Santa Barbara, Zoology Janis Turner La Puente, Speech Kathleen Turner Los Altos, Art Robert Turner Vallejo, Political Science Susan Turner Crest Park, Sociology Mark Tuttle Fortuna, Organic Chemistry Gary Updegraft Woodland Hills, Economics Margaret Urbach Mountain View, English Paul Vallerga Napa, History Irene Valos Bakersfield, Social Science Dale Vance Sherman Oaks, Art John Vance Corte Madera, History Claude Vanderwold Los Angeles, History Cheryl Van Devort Carmichael, English Karen Van Oorn Walnut Creek, Psychology Miriam Vartoogjan Altadena, Sociology Patricia Vaughan West Covina, Sociology Jan Vermeer Buena Park, Political Science Katherine Vesy Los Angeles, Speech, Hearing 303 SENIORS wV " " ' . A tM i i mLMk Diana Weidman Thousand Oaks, History Elizabeth Weigel Whittier, Art Mil e Weigel Frazler Park, Mathematics Robert Weigel Whittier, Elect. Engineering Steven Weimer Modesto, Political Science Mike Weinberg La Canda, Zoology Donald Weintraub Encino, Political Science Elaine Weir Riverside, Home Economics William Weitzenberg Los Altos, History Martha Welch Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Poli. Sci. William Wenger Long Beach, Anthropology Walter Werner Crestline, Biology David West San Pedro, Mech. Engineering Michael West Los Angeles, Spanish Pamela Weston Lafayette, Art Kathleen Whaley Altadena, English Marsha Wharton San Jose, Philosophy Kathy Wheeler Menio Park, English Nancy Vincent Tujunga, History Susan Vogel Arcadia, History Karen Von Edelkrantz Fremont, Sociology Joanne Vorster Sierre Madre, Physical Education Sally Voye Alamo, History Daniel Vrana Palo Alto, Economics Stephen Wages No. Bakersfield, Economics Nancy Wagner Santa Barbara, Political Science Vi Wagner Santa Margarita, Sociology Richard Waldo Goleta, Political Science Russell Waldrop Upland, Anthropology David Walker Thousand Oaks, Zoology Donna Walker Northridge, Sociology Susan Walker Shatter, Physical Education Glenn Walsh Arcadia, History Mary Wamser Goleta, English Stephen Ward San Francisco, History Steven Ward Lompoc, Speech Judy Warnecke Rodeo, History Michael Warren Glendale, Economics Mary Wash Claremont, Sociology Paulette Watanabe Los Angeles, Psychology Robert Watkinson Jr. Arcadia, History Donna Watt Whittier, History James Weaver Reseda, Economics Moonyeen Webb San Bruno, Rhetoric Nancy Webber Riverside, Sociology Peter Weber Santa Cruz, Biology Robert Weber Santa Monica, Physical Education Kathryn Weed Newport Beach, Home Economics A rM t T -1 ' Akm I Mt 304 SENIORS Richard White Portland, Ore., Physics Thomas White San Francisco, Chemistry David Whittington Marietta, Ohio, Elect.. Engineering Barbara Whitworth Van Nuys, History Deborah Widell Northridge, History Philip Widener Bakersfield, Social Sciences Sandra Widosh Los Angeles, Anthropology Adele Wilken Newport Beach, English Rudolf Wilier Santa Barbara, Social Sciences Bruce Williams La Crescenta, Letters Science Leslie Williams Santa Barbara, Sociology Lynn Williams Los Altos, Anthropology Suzy Williams Redwood City, History Warren Williams Del Mar, Political Science Kathleen Williamson San Carlos, Sociology Mel Willis Fullerton, Environmental Biology Wendy Wilson Pasadena, Sociology Mark Windle Hacienda Heights, Economics l - l T rf " Without discussion, intellectual experience is only an exercise in a private gymnasium. " BOURNE It is often affirmed that more is learned outside of ttie classroom than in. The all-important discovery to be made is that intellect without spirit is worthless. 305 SENIORS Richard Winser Santa Barbara, Biology Judy Winter Vallejo, English Kristin Wolcott Willows, English Barry Wolf Sunnyvale, Political Science Judith Wong Los Angeles, Art Sharon Wood Torrance, English Edward Woodhouse Goleta, Political Science Arh ' ne Woodward Apple Valley, Sociology Kathleen Woost Claremoni:, Sociology David Wright Whittier, Economics D. Warren Wright San Diego, History Kay Wright Tucson, Ariz., Sociology Wallace Wulfeck Santa Monica, Mathematics Gregory Wyatt Van Nuys, Zoology C. Dennis Wylle Jr. Santa Maria, Physics Glen Yaeckel El Centre, Economics Sherril Yates Sacramento, Economics Gale Yenter Sunnyvale, Sociology Lynne York San Gabriel, History Ronald Yoshida Monterey Park, History Carol Young Los Angeles, Zoology Yvonne Young Glendale, Anthropology Frank Yourek, Jr. Goleta, Philosophy Jan Yourek Goleta, Art Philip Yule So. Pasadena, Zoology Norma Yuskos Downey, Psychology John Zant La Canada, Anthropology Joel Zeldin Beverly Hills, Business Economics Julie Zieg Long Beach, Art Ronald Zimmerman W. Alexandria, Ohio, Mathematics Dave Zivich Los Altos, History Judith Zorich Los Altos, History Judith Zubler Sunnyvale. History " Know thyself and you shall know the secret of life. Be thyself and you shall live it. " ANONYMOUS The modern world, and youth in particular, places a great deal of emphasis on individ- uality and the search for personal identity. Many have lost themselves by carrying the quest to extremes, but the value of self- knowledge, and recognizing the need for it, is undeniable. Some call them rebels, and condemn them out of fear. Others join the hippie throngs, out of ignorance. But the open mind and the probing spirit are quali- ties of leadership, and one day they will build mountains. 306 307 m- m -i :•-!., Diversification of interests in an age of specialists is one of the rare, but admirable, qualities the University attempts to bring out in its students. The success of this venture can be adequately measured in the achievements of the large number of Honors scholars. Exemplifying the motto, " Anything that is worth doing is worth doing right, " recipients of University honors embody the spirit of the Universal Man, and are living denials of the often-voiced fear that the younger generation is " coming to no good. " The pseudo-intellectual is obsolete. The well-round- ed man who excels in his field is the Man of Today, and with the high quality of our educational system, he is sure to be the Man of Tomorrow. 1868-1968 UNIVERSITY CENTENNIAL 308 m M ' -flp ? : AS President Gregory Stamos Receives Honor Copy With four years of leadership, scholarship and service to the University, Gregory Stamos merited the 1968 La Cumbre Honor Copy. In his lower division years Greg was president of his RHA unit, a member of the Freshman and Sopho- more Class Councils, Squires, AS Publicity Committee and served as a Frosh Camp Counselor. ' As an upper division student Greg was active on RHA Legislative and Executive Cabinet, AS Finance Commit- tee, Incidental Fee Advisory Committee, Elections Commit- tee, and the Ad Hoc Committee on Higher Education. Serving as Leg Council Representative, then Executive Vice President, he was elected Associated Students President in his senior year. Among his honors are membership in Blue Key, the Cal Club, and Dean ' s List. 310 OUTSTANDING MAN Robert Allen Spade Shows Varied Abilities Giving one year of service to the Associated Stu- dents and the university has earned Robert Allen Spade the Outstanding Man Student Award. Bob, a senior Hispanic Civilization major, has served as scholarship chairman for Sigma Chi, Sig- ma Chi-Delta Gamma Spring Sing director, chair- man of OCB, and a member of Squires, the Gaucho Band, and the Frosh Camp staff. His other activi- ties at UCSB have included Intramural sports, be- ing chosen an RHA football All-Star, Snd working on the UCSB Traffic Survey as well as Campus Beach Cleanup. Bob ' s honors include Dean ' s List, Outstanding Lower Division Man in 1966, and 1967-68 Outstanding Greek Man. OUTSTANDING WOMAN Lisa Ann Fahs Rates High in Senior Year This year ' s Outstanding Woman Student Award has been given to Lisa Ann Fahs for her contribu- tions of leadership, scholarship, and service to the Associated Students and the university. Lisa, a senior at UCSB, has served as a Frosh Camp Counselor and discussion chairman and hall executive vice president. She was active as a mem- ber of the AWS Rules Committee and chaired AS Judicial Committee her senior year. She was also a member of Mu Phi Epsilon and Varsity Women ' s Glee. Lisa, a history major with an over-all GPA of 2.56, also received the honor of being named the Chimes Woman of the Month. 311 AS and Alumni Associotion Laud Student Leaders Each year those students who have made valuable contri- butions to student activities and to the university are pre- sented awards by the Associated Students. Nominated by the Awards Committee and chosen by a committee of anon- ymous administrators and faculty members, these students have demonstrated leadership abilities throughout their col- lege years. Upper division students are awarded Honor Keys, while the most deserving lower division man and woman are pre- sented the Outstanding Lower Division Student Awards. The Alumni Association Award is given to a graduating sen- ior who has shown exceptional leadership. HONOR KEYS Thomas Lee Adams Political Science major, General Man- ager of KCSB-FM, Communications Scholarship to Stanford University, El Gaucho, Honor Key. James Howfand Beckett Zoology major, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Squires president. Sophomore Class Council, President ' s Council, Frosh Camp counselor. President of Junior Class, Cal Club, Blue Key, Project Paki- stan, IPC Rep for SAE, Dean ' s List, Honor Key. Reina Blumberg English major, Summer Resident Assist- ant, Spurs, FSA Staff, El Gaucho, Sym- posia, Dean ' s List, Mortar Board, Honor Key. Lisa Ann Fahs History major, Frosh Camp discussion chairman. Hall executive vice-president, RHA, Frosh Camp counselor, Judicial Committee chairman, Mu Phi Epsilon, Varsity Women ' s Glee, AWS Rules Com- mittee, Chime ' s Woman of the Month, Outstanding Woman Student, Honor Key. Mary Rae McKee Johnson French and Russian major. Judicial Hall chairman, Sunshine Chairman of hall, Chi Omega Sorority, AWS Representa- tive for Chi Omega, Chimes secretary, Panhellenic president, OCB, Community Aid Board, Elections Committee, Dean ' s List, Scholarship awards. Mortar Board, Cal Club, Outstanding Greek Woman, Honor Key. Paul Leonard Bellin Spanish major, UCSB Master Speaker, RTepresentative at Large and Inde- pendent Representative to Legislative Council, AS Executive vice-president, OCB, University Center Governing Board, Cal Club, Blue Key, Frosh Camp coun- selor, Student-Parent Orientation staff, Speakers Bureau, Administration Park- ing and Traffic Committee, Elections Committee co-chairman, Executive Cabi- net, Honor Key. Kathryn E. Dahl French major. Hall representative, 1st vice-president and President AWS, Hall president, Sw imming and Sports Day chairman WRA, RHA Pushcarts Parade chairman, RHA Executive Cabinet, Class Council, Inter-mural tennis, Frosh Camp staff, Dean ' s List, Mortar Board, Hon- or Key. Carol Jean Holt Political Science major. Project Paki- stan, Frosh Camp counselor, Cal Club, Chi Omega pledge class president. Spurs, Unit treasurer. Villa vice-presi- dent, French Club, Special Events co- chairman, Homecoming, Spring Sing, Honor Key. Hubert Dee Jessup Political Science major, SFPA Steering Committee, House of Lords Grievance Committee, Dean ' s List, Leg Council, Draft Counseling Service, UCSB Master Speaker, Honor Key. 312 (J Randee Rae Martin English major, Hall president, Frosh Camp counselor. Christian Science Or- ganization, Recreation Committee, El Gaucho Staff, Special Events Commit- tee, Judging Chairman Homecoming and Spring Sing, Yell Leader, Resident Assistant, Inter Faith Council, Roadrun- ner Revue, Honor Key. Mary Charylane Meyers Psychology and Physical Education major. Chimes, Chi Omega, Frosh Camp staff, Spurs, Government Affairs Board, Awards chairman. Class Council, Mortar Board president. Sorority Representa- tive to Legislative Council, Dean ' s List, Honor Key. Janet Anne Nutter Political Science major. Hall judicial chairman. Women ' s Non-affiliated Rep- resentative to Legislative Council, Out- standing Lower Division Woman, IV League president. Resident Assistant, Debate Team, Honor Key. Joseph Terry Schwartz Political Science major, De La Guerra Dining Commons chairman, RHA Legis- lature and Cabinet, Student Advisory Committee chairman. Chancellor ' s Ad- visory Committee, Residence Hall Build- ing Committee, OCB, RHA president. Resident Assistant, Assistant Head Res- ident, Frosh Camp counselor, RHA Hon- orary Santa Barbara Chapter, Honor Key. Robert Allen Spade Hispanic Civilization major, Frosh Camp staff, Gaucho Band, Intramural Sports, RHA All-Stars for Football, Education Abroad in Columbia, Squires, Sigma Chi Scholarship chairman, Sigma Chi-Delta Gamma Spring Sing director. Squad Leader, Outstanding Lower Division Man, UCSB Traffic Survey, Campus Beach Clean-up, OCB chairman. Dean ' s List, Outstanding Greek Man, Outstand- ing Man Student, Honor Key. Gregory Stamos Political Science major. Freshman Class Council, Residence Hall Unit president. Squires, Sophomore Class Council, AS Publicity Committee, Frosh Camp coun- selor, RHA Legislative and Executive Cabinet, AS Legislative Council Repre- sentative, AS Finance Committee, Elec- tions Committee, Incidental Fee Advi- sory Committee, Ad Hoc Committee on Higher Education, Cal Club, Blue Key, AS Executive vice-president. Associat- ed Students president. Dean ' s List, Hon- or Copy, Honor Key. Robert Clemens Turner Political Science major, RHA Unit presi- dent, Frosh Camp counselor. Hall Legis- lature, RHA Legislature, RHA Workshop, Frosh Camp Registration director. Hall president. Freshman Intercollegiate Soccer Team, Frosh Camp director 1967, Honor Key. Paul Vallerga History major. Football Team for three years. Football captain 1967, Ail-Amer- ican for two years. Most Valuable Play- er for two years. Coaches All-Star Game, Track, Honor Key. Donald Jay Weintraub Political Science major. Pi Sigma Alpha president, Cal Club, Blue Key, Squires, Dean ' s List, IV League charter presi- dent. Independent Representative to AS Legislative Council, Student Affairs Committee chairman. Publications Board, OCB, University Affairs Board, Recreation Commission, Project Chair- man for IV Recreation Field Committee, IV Study Group, Chancellor ' s Incidental Fee Advisory Committee, IV Community Institute, Honor Key. LOWER DIVISION AWARDS Ron Charles Featherlngill Sophomore Class vice-president. Hall president, Honors-at-Entrance, Presi- dent ' s Scholar, Freshman ROTC Leader- ship Trophy, RHA Legislature, Class Council, Dean ' s List, Outstanding Lower Division Man. Sunne Jean Wright Freshman Class secretary-treasurer. Sophomore Class secretary-treasurer, Honors-at-Entrance, Regents Scholar, Spurs, Majorette, Class Council, AWS, Gaucho Christian Fellowship, Project Pakistan, Outstanding Lower Division Woman. ALUAANI ASSOCIATION AWARD David Wallace Moss Political Science major, Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Frosh Camp counselor. Senior Class president. Track, OCB chairman. Alumni Association Award. 313 Susan Jean Baillie Political Science major, Class of 1968 secretary- treasurer, Shell and Oar, Alpha Gamma Delta, AWS treasurer. Constitution Chairman, parliamentarian, Frosh Camp Counselor, Dorm officer, Dean ' s List. Sidney Datson History major, vice presi- dent of Mortar Board, Phi Alpha Theta, Spurs, presi- dent of Chimes. Alice Adams Deibler History major, Sigma Kap- pa, Sophomore Class Coun- cil, 1965 and 1966 La Cum- bre Activities Editor, 1967 Editor-in-Chief, Aw ards Committee Chairman, Cal Club. Nancy Jo Schilling History major, Assistant Head Resident of San Nicolas, Spurs, Chimes, Dean ' s List, Woman of the Month, Mortar Board. Marsha Jean Wharton Philosophy major, Frosh Camp Staff, Hall Council, Hall secretary-treasurer, Frosh Camp Registration Chairman and Assistant Camp Director, AS Judicial. AWS Honors Top-Quolify Senior Women This year ' s Associated Women Students selected eleven outstanding graduating senior women to honor for their scholarship, leadership and service to the University during their college life. Taken into consideration above all else was the quality of performance reflected in the influence these women have on their peers. They represent the finest qualities of women as well as individually well-integrated human beings. Selection was based upon nominations from the academic departments and final choice was made by AWS in conjunction with the Dean of Women. HONOR KEY RECIPIENTS Kathryn Elizabeth Dahl Mary Rae McKee Johnson Lisa Ann Fahs Randee Rae Martin Carol Jean Holt Janet Ann Nutter Outstanding college coeds participate extensively in such projects as tutoring to instill a spirit of ex- cellence in the students and the society of tomorrow. 14 Pollock Winner Gains NCAA Championship Dave Gray, for his instrumental role in helping UCSB gain its first national swim championship by the narrowest of margins, was the recipient of the David A. Pollock Memorial Trophy, given every year to the Gaucho athlete who records the most outstanding single feat. Dave ' s performance at the nationals in City of Commerce resulted in the establishment of a pair of NCAA College Division records. In the 500 yard freestyle the lanky Gray blistered the old mark with a winning time of 4:55.7 while in the 1650 his vic- tory in 17:27.8 was good for another new standard. In addition to his solo efforts, Gray combined with speedy teammates John Mortenson, Jim Ranta, and John Black to pick up valuable points by virtue of a third place finish in the 400 free relay with a clocking of 3:15.6. Here stands a proud trio: Swimming Coach Rick Rowland, Pollocl Award Winner Dave Gray, and his father Gordon Gray, a former Gaucho basl etball starter. Far ahead of his opponents, freestyler Dave Gray exhibits his winning form. tett " P. 315 Cal Club members depicted the personalities of each of the nine UC campuses during GGR. Elite Col Clubmen Look of ' Structured Educotion ' California Club is a student organization of 25 members from each of the nine campuses, chosen by the presi- dent of the University of California. This group has the complex task of transmitting current student attitudes and viewpoints to the president, and disseminating in- formation concerning the University to the general pub- lic. Once each year the nine chapters meet with the president and various UC Regents to discuss problems which affect the University as a whole. Holding discussions concerning vital problems relat- ing to the University is the main role of the club. Two of the topics this year were " Structuring Education " and " Goals of Undergraduate Education. " An innova- tion in 1968 was the inclusion of non-members, called " resource personnel, " who were invited to discussions to provide information and perspective, as the club at- tempted to bring to the president an accurate indication of student views on important issues. Kenneth Karmiole Randee Martin Elwain Martson David Moss Jan Shelton Robert Spade Greg Stamos Randall Stewart Robert Turner Viola Wagner Donald Weintraub Bruce Williams Ned Woodhouse Hal Young James Beckett Paul Bellln Gary Bianchini John Caverhill Alice Deibler Carol Holt ' M 16 Bi-monthly Meetings See Lively Blue Key Debates Outstanding upper classmen from all areas of scholastic, student governmental, and athletic programs comprise Blue Key. This national male honorary fraternity dedicates it- self to promoting academic excellence from within the stu- dent community. Last year the men initiated and engineered a convocation held on campus which attempted to delineate the overall purposes of the University. Hampered by a slow start during the first quarter, Blue Key moved ahead to provide a sounding board for con- troversial problems such as the existence and status of ROTC on this campus. Sunday morning bi-monthly meetings facilitated the functions of the club. At each of the meetings an outstand- ing faculty member or student spoke on timely issues, after which these topics were discussed by the members. James Beckett Paul Benin Gary Bianchini Terence Brown (f n f Inquisitive Blue Key men shoot questions at the speaker during one of their bi-monthly Sunday discussions in a UCen caucus room. iYAtiM Steve Cady Stanton Carey John Caverhill Tim Donovan David Gray Joe Green Pete Hall David Moss Jim Olson Bill Reuss Robert Spade Greg Stamos Robert Turner Donald Weintraub Bart Weltzenberg Bruce Williams Ned Woodhouse Philip Yule 317 Peggy Caton Kathleen McGaraghan Kathy Dahl Cheri Myers Sidney Datson Pat Nerison Cheryl Edds Nancy Jo Schilling Cynthia Foster Susan Scollay Judy Lavell Susan Vogel Woman as an Intellectual Viewed in Societal Role Founded in 1918, the National Honorary for Senior Women is represented on the UCSB campus by the " Crown and Sceptre " chapter. Chosen on the basis of outstanding scholarship, leadership, and service, the members aim to serve the University through intellec- tual and personal growth. Primary activities leading toward this objective in- cluded a stimulating discussion between some of the women in the chapter and selected members of the fac- ulty and administration concerning the role of the in- tellectual woman in society. Three Americans who had worked in Vietnam led another Mortar Board meet- ing, providing information on the situations and devel- opments in that country from the viewpoint of the pri- vate citizen. Crown and Sceptre also sponsored discussions for the entire student body and organized the 50th Anniversary Banquet for the group in February. Guests of Mortar Board asses were feted with corsages, name tags and decorated tables during a winter quarter banquet field at Bray ' s 101 Restaurant Janice Arterburn Sue Anne Ashworth Carol Bowman Janet Brace Terri-Jo Cotton Lauren Ooliva Kathy Effertz Carole Evans Mary Ann Forst Christine Godbe Suzanne Hiler Meredith Hill Gail Irvine Janis Jones Marsha Ley Marcie Maxwell Ruth NIelson Bille Paine Pam Palmer Vicki Pelusi Carol Remley Nanneral Shirar Barbara Smith Sandra Boeder Gail Templar Nancy Urist Lesley Wheatley Jane Yokoyama A Health Center or J. 6. Chimes Usher in Service Chimes ' women-of-the-month awards honored " unsung heroines " of the campus again this year. The members also distributed cards to the Heahh Center patients, worked at school elections, ushered for the Roadrunner Revue, j.B. and Sports Day, and served as guides for University Day. Besides assisting the Tuberculosis Association, they gave monthly parties for units of the county hospital. With the desire to become acquainted with local person- alities, Chimes invited Mrs. Iddings, of the county hospi- tal, and Father Donoghue, UCSB ' s Catholic priest. The girls held a pot luck supper and a dinner for their Big Sis- ters. Under the direction of President Gail Templar and Vice President Marsha Ley, Chimes continued " to render service and leadership, to advance the interests, welfare and unity of the University, to advance faculty and student relations, and to stimulate scholarship and participation in extra-cur- ricular activities " in another memorable year. Patients at the County General Hospital Rehabilitation Center were delighted recipients of a Chimes-sponsored evening of entertainment replete with a slide show. 319 Spirited Spurs Chosen as Hostesses For Convention Delegated as the most spirited group at the Pacific Coast Regional Convention in Riverside this year, the Spurs of Santa Barbara maintained this reputation in all of their endeavors. Because of this distinction, the Santa Barbara campus was chosen to hostess next year ' s convention; the first time this honor has been ours since 1961. As the official Sophomore Women ' s Honorary, Spurs serve campus and community. Ushering, acting as Univer- sity Day guides, working the polls at elections, and tutoring delinquent girls at the La Morada Home are good indica- tions of their working attitude. The white skirts and sweaters seen on campus every Thursday are worn by 34 sophomore women who achieved a 2.5 GPA in their freshman year, and have maintained at least a 2.0. They are chosen every year after a week ' s " rush, " climaxed by a barbeque on the beach for all applicants. A flurry of last-minute organization is straightened out before a Spurs meeting by Sunne Wright, Sandy Dahl, Abby Whitney, and Janet Aho. Janet Aho Susan Allgood Nancy Aschenbrener Margo Capstan Sandy Dahl Susan Dietrich Elise Ernst Valerie Feuer Kristen Hecathorn Marion Hinze Genny Holmes Eileen Irvine Deborah Kay Carol Krause Kristin Krueger Pam Mallory Lois Martin Jeanne McKay Patricia Meredith Anita Micklus Vivian Morse Deborah Mount Robyn Murphy Nancy Scagliotti Margaret Scares Carol Starcevic Randi Stutzman Carolyn Summers Pat Thompson Cynthia Weber Susan Weil Abby Whitney Claudia Wilcox Sunne Wright Pat Yeager 320 Squires Manage Election, Camp Conesfoga Boofh Squires, the sophomore men ' s honorary, ushered in the Spring quarter with a new president, Tim Carlyle, replac- ing Gary Langstaff, and a new service project. In April, Squires manned a Camp Conestoga Festival Booth and do- nated all of the profits to the Camp Conestoga project. Oth- er projects of this group included helping during Open Reg- istration and manning the campus voting booths during elections. Membership in Squires, a service club to both the school and the community, is open to all freshman men who ob- tain a 2.75 over-all grade point average. Tim Carlyle John Mansfield Charles Newman Ernie Rose Michael Simkins Jim Twomey This snoozing student demonstrates the art of shunning honor status. 321 This type of persistent absorption pusfies freshman girls closer to honorary status. Alpha Lambda Delta Lures Acme of Freshman Girls Frosh women scholars on this campus can now belong to their own class honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta. The char- ter group for this honorory was initiated and installed on November 5 at the University House. Alpha Lambda Delta strives to instill high scholastic standing in the women of its class. In addition to this goal, the group served at University functions, such as the Hon- ors at Entrance and Scholars Reception in the fall, and helped to man the booths during the spring elections. Through the addition of Alpha Lambda Delta, all wom- en scholars are now represented in a national honorary. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA OFFICERS — Marjorie Harris (president), Debby Tanaka (secretary), Vivian Morse (editor), Kathy Onoye (historian), Randi Stutzman (vice- president). ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA MEM- BERS — Front row: Debby Tanaka, Ina Thomas, Laurie Barnwell, Jane Yokoyama, An- gela Soli, Vivian Morse. Sec- ond row: Cynthia Baughman, Carol Mead, Peggy Caton, Mary Erickson, Debby Mason, Kathy Onoye, Jean Barthrop. Third row: Susan Peregoy, Patricia Turpen, Randi Stutz- man, Leslie Gerson, Noreen Perry, Robin Gray, Linda Eng- lish, Marsha Gilpin. 322 Stalwart UCSB Scholars Reach Academic Pinnacle On the basis of academic excellence and exceptional promise, 38 students this year joined those honored by the Regents ' Scholarship program. The present total of 90 scholars in- cludes the newly appointed 10 juniors and 28 freshmen, chosen after extensive screening of hundreds of applicants. Only 154 of the original hopefuls received invitations for personal interviews, and from these the choices were nar- rowed down to the final recipients. In addition to academic recognition, all of the scholars receive a $100 annual honorarium. Those requiring extra financial assistance are awarded a stipend calculated ac- cording to individual need. Freshmen hold this award for the four years of their undergraduate studies, while juniors will maintain theirs for two years. The President ' s Scholarship, in its third year, is a much smaller honorary program. Although qualifications of out- standing academic performance and high potential must be met by recipients of this award. President ' s Scholars differ from Regents ' Scholars in at least three respects. Financial need is a requirement for the scholarship. The scholars number only 27, 17 of whom are new appointments (eight freshmen, eight juniors, and one senior). Reappointment is possible, as with 10 of this year ' s recipients, but the awards are competitive each year, rather than continuous through- out the undergraduate program. Both programs include students in Education Abroad. The Regents ' have five recipients studying in Sussex, Bor- deaux, and Edinburgh; while three President ' s Scholars are now in the United Kingdom and Gottingen, Germany. PRESIDENT ' S SCHOLARS— Larry Schelhorse (top), Joel Garcia, Carl Main, Michael Bisson, Linda Cashman, Sara Hench, Joanne Karlton. REGENTS ' SCHOLARS — Front row: A. Lawrence Greco, Sue Powell, Nancy Hutchinson, Roberta King, Elaine Murray, Eliza- beth Gilchrist, Casey Cho. Second row: Greg Antone, Chiyomi Oguri, Mark Aulman, Chuck Burgess, David Ambill, Norm Bad- ler, George Wood, Jan Vermeer, Sunne Wright. Third row: Rich- ard Prick, Jan Goldsmith, Lewis Spurlock, Michael C. Burke, Edmund Brehm, Steve Gottlieb, Susan Norris. Fourth row: Paul Bishop, Michael Burk, Terry Garcken, David Giuliani, Kristy Huff, Edith Kibele, Catherine Edwards. 323 •J Project Pakisfon Strives For Free Flow of Ideas Selection of the seven -student Project Pakistan team began in January, the forerunner of an intensive training program which left many participants feeling that " making the team is almost anti-climactic. " Sponsored by the University Religious Conference, the Project semi-finalists meet every Friday night during the second quarter for the portion of training sessions involving impromptu speeches, individual planning of large outings, and organization of recreational skits and songs. In preparation for the work project, a weekend is spent at College Cabin in simulated Pakistani conditions. To give the trainees practical working experience in a foreign coun- try, a field trip takes place in the spring. Summarizing the value of the training period, a former semi-finalist said, " The seven who go to Pakistan must work together as a team, and the semi-final training is aimed at group cooperation and individual sensitivity. " The success of the Project itself rests upon the person-to- person level of communication and an open, uninhibited exchange of ideas on all subjects. Living in a foreign culture and accepting its standards help the American students and their Pakistani hosts to gain a deeper understanding and appreciation of one another. Financial assistance from the State Department and the Associated Students allows the team members to initiate work projects and to devise their own activity format. Infor- mal teas with their Pakistani counterparts provide the great- est opportunities for individual contact, while tours, giving speeches, and performing in entertainment programs afford a means of reaching a larger population. By employing these techniques and by being natural, the magnanimous seven and advisor William Prescott of the 1967 team extended goodwill and friendship to Pakistan. James Beckett Harold Campbell Cathy Goldman Joe Green With a city mosque betiind tfiem, two members of the team, Cathy Goldman and Jim Becl ett, see the sights with a Pakastani couple. William Prescott (Adviser) Viola Wagner Paulette Watanabe Philip Yule ;24 Posing with a native of Pakistan, Paulette Watanabe, Cathy Goldman, and Viola Wagner of the summer Project team relax in the loose-fitting, traditional decorative apparel of the country. Serene as the Pakistanis themselves, these small craft with billowed sails are outlined by the sunset as it bathes the flat landscape. ' ■ • ' ■■ m . .- ' B j j3I L- ' ' ■ ■ fli rillll H v_ MfeHiAl • ir-fi -. 325 Living together as an integrated whole is one of the goals of today ' s intelligent man. The University environment is fertile soil for this aspect of maturity, yet there are times when the individual places a great deal of emphasis on the importance of solitude. Occasi onally the lure of private thoughts is too tempting to resist, and precious momentsare snatched for dreaming. Collegia tes in numbers turn their quarters into social and cultural centers in which they achieve a non-academic, but highly complementary education in ethnic living. Recognition of this essential avenue of a complete education has made University living an enriching and fulfilling experience for past, present, and future generations of eager California youth. 1868-1968 UNIVERSITY CENTEWNIAL 326 328 i ,Jite »iK:? -, 9 1 , " ■ ■• ! ' frr T m . Independents Dominate Scene In Youth-Oriented Islo Vista On December 3, UCSB ' s 7,000 independent students residing in Is a Vis- ta were instructed in a publicity announcement to mass on the beacti for a huge group portrait. The results were conclusive proof of the independents ' independence. Some continued to play in the surf just a stone ' s throw from the picture site. Thousands more carried on in their many separate existences throughout the mysterious confines of the Isia Vista apartment complex. It was apparent that the bulk of the indepen- dents had to be sought out in their private niches. 329 IV offers Variety of Liquid Refreshment i30 Saltwater Spray 331 • -- A common sight during Spring quarter is tfie coupling of bool s and beaches, as students feed their brains and tans together. The tans usually win out. During the increasingly frequent exam periods students must take every avail- able moment for hitting the booi s, including any lulls in the social scene. Somehow Studying as a team project never seems to accom- plish its goal, and it ' s every man for himself. 332 Heads Nod, Shoulders Slump os Fatigue And Boredom Overcome the Study-weary Disorgainized though it may appear, it is a rare place of silence. Occasional study breaks are mandatory for the inevitable book -blind brains of finals frenzy. Anything to avoid the grind momentarily. When the pace slows down to one page per hour it ' s time to quit for a much needed dream break and start fresh at four o ' clock the next morning. 333 shrouded in Concern, Locals Absorb, Evoke Psychedelia .■-±. Contrived solitude envelopes a coed who is surrounded by explosive modern influences and overwhelmed by the thoughts they provoke. " Far from the maddening crowd, " a local exponent of the hippie revol- ution peruses some ethnic literature with rapt attenion. Amid the assorted psychedelic paraphernalia, a visitor to the Psychedelic Shop takes an amusing " watch the people " break. 334 ■wf ANCIENT ONE Lengths of tapestry compliment the balustrade used by this wearied visitor as a backrest. This expression proves that man does not live by the mind alone. A rare show of psychedelic ferocity is displayed by this once-living wild cat as its fur is coveted and commented on by the many daily browsers. 335 Enterprising Youth Imitates Tactics of Older IV Pros The hustler. The approach. 336 Frustration. 337 Expedience and Expense Govern Meals of Hungry Independents " Uh, nice doggie. You ' re really not hungry, are you? " College budgets thrive at Taco Bell, if no uninvited guests decide to invite themselves to dinner. kf W ' M m m ■ 338 Isia Vista Inhabitants to a meal of " Brand X. ' A satiated expression crosses the face of this connoisseur as he sinks his teeth Into one of the 400 tacos made by Taco Bell dally. Seated atop a perch In this sidewalk courtyard, these two show perplexing gravity as they lick the Pup Tent specialties that are a staple to many independents. 339 Islo Visto ' Hot Spot ' Lures Sun Worshippers £, S; ?X % Santa Barbara ' s number one beach sport attracts pros and novices alike during the numerous days of lacl adasical summer weather. Co-eds and canines decorate the beaches almost daily. . .and some even venture into the ocean. But it sure is rough on hair-dos! Stimulated by the weather, two IV sun-worshippers combine a suntan with discussion of some unique theories of their own. I . High-rise sl irts, long a common sight in " Sin City, " are no cause for concern among IV ' s spiritual advisers. Men like Fr. George Hartung of St. Michael ' s Episcopal Church have broken down artificial barriers to communication with " decadent " youth and developed a rewarding dialogue. Search for Meaning Held In ' Normless Community ' Unique and exciting, a large black-and-white mural is the backdrop for the altar in St. Mark ' s University Parish Cen- ter, which opened in Isla Vista in the fall. Created by Mi- chael Dvortsak, the mural depicts both the microscopic and the macrocosmic forms of the world. It shows the uni- verse as it is revealed, in the language of science, to mod- ern University students. Organically holding together the mural and the uni- verse it presents is a figure of Christ. Rev. Father " Bob " Donoghue, pastor of St. Mark ' s, wishes " to challenge the student to see his universe in relationship to Christ . . . the mural is not directed towards a middle class, middle aged parish. " Responding to the freshness of the challenge, 1,400 Catholic members of the University community at- tend Mass at the center on Sundays, 175 each weekday. Functioning also as a center for community service and for study (over 2,000 cups of coffee were dispensed there during one exam period), St. Mark ' s, as well as other reli- gious centers, indicates many Isla Vistans ' quest for deep relevance, even in a locale allowing so much freedom that one sociologist called it " a normless community. " 342 343 From Down to Down, the Restless Savor Every Minute A misty trek at dawn allows I Vers to roam their oceanic haven unbothered by crowds. 344 ■4 ' -I ' Scene of " fun in ttie sun " at noon, the beach becomes a romantic hide-away at dusl . After hours, the student community lights up on its own as street Beneath the lingering moonlight, night becomes day again as lamps and headlights compete with the starry sky. persistent studiers darken their windows and retire. 345 46 IV LEAGUE Homesickness vies with independence fever as September populates Isia Vis- ta. . .Friendshiips are renewed and plans discussed at the gathering of the hall clans. . .Informal joints and formal dances highlight the social whirl . . .Open Houses and Date Nights demand apartment c lean-up campaigns . . .School spirit is demonstrated in Homecoming floats and billboards. . . IV Arbor Days incite civic responsi- bility in residents. . .A mid-winter heat wave entices poolside studiers . . . Champagne dinners add a touch of elegance to dining commons. . .Study breaks relieve contemplative silences . . . Throat gargle is dispensed for Spring Sing contestants. . . " Rest and Relaxation " periods support billiard parlors and Taco Bell. . .Beach enthu- siasts bask in surf and sunsets. . . Nightly traffic jams denote eager class- room exodus. . .Weekend " soul ses- sions " enhance night scene. 347 IV League President George Kieffer mentally dissects a League proposal before its presentation at a weekly meeting being held at Tropicana. ISLA VISTA LEAGUE Beautificofion, Lighting, And Traffic Safety Added Isia Vista League carried a double responsibility this year. As a residence hall association the organization was respon- sible for providing traditional programs to augment the uni- versity experience of supervised students. In its unique ca- pacity as the only organized group of non-Greek students living off campus, the League upheld a civic responsibility to the entire student-oriented community. Homecoming, GGR, and Spring Sing were only a few of the numerous campus events in which the League played an active part. These were supplemented by special activi- ties in Isla Vista such as street dances and the big Spring Formal, in conjunction with IV League Week. Community beautification was emphasized in several projects throughout the year. Joining in the first Arbor Day, co-chairmened by IV League President George Kieffer and IV League Representative Paul Sweet, the group planted 150 trees throughout Isla Vista. In an attempt to channel student interest to the Isla Vista Community Institute, a second Arbor Day occurred during spring quarter. A sys- tem of lighting (to be implemented this summer), traffic control, and beach maintenance were among the other im- portant contributions to the community. Leg Council heard the IV voice with the introduction by Paul Sweet of a proposal of financial aid to the Economic Opportunity Program and a postal project directed toward encouraging California National Merit semi-finalists to at- tend the Santa Barbara campus. EXECUTIVE CABINET — Elly Gendel, I.V. Representative; Patty Levers, Treasurer; George Kieffer, President; Paul Sweet, I.V. Representative; Naomi Zibbell, Secretary. Not pictured: Pat Cramer, Vice-president. 348 Smoothing the top soil around a newly planted sapling, an IV LEAGUE — Front row: Janet Noel, Barbara Lehman, Julie De Grade, Jonnie IV resident lends a hand during Arbor Day. Finch, Elly Gendel, Anita Norris, Virginia Stewart, Patty Levers, Naomi Zibbell. Second row: Michael Simkins, Paul Sweet, George Kieffer, Dick Jensen. Computer dating reached serious proportions for several electronically paired couples at the IV League-sponsored Computer Dance in the fall. Displaying a graceful ballerina ' s form, a fully-clad coed takes an unwilling back flop and lands with a great aplomb in Eldorado East ' s pool. ELDORADO EAST Two Hall ' Moms ' lr)snl Full, Warm Friendships Unification and a relaxed closeness among the women of Eldorado East was made possible largely through the pre- dominance of well-planned composite hall activities. Due to a " reassignment " the hall boasted two Head Residents this year, but both were considered by the girls to be wel- come assets to their stay in the living group. Holidays offered unlimited opportunities for parties, and the girls took full advantage of them. Halloween, Christ- mas, St. Patrick ' s Day, and Easter all played their share in an active social calendar, while the Secret Sister pro- gram lent added excitement and fun to snatch breakfasts, the hot dog and bake sales, two retreats which featured horseback riding, and the numerous, impromptu gab fests popular among the inevitable " night people. " Ice cream socials, pizza parties, and fruit breaks helped make studying " almost " something to look forward to dur- ing Dead Week and mid-term cramming. In gratitude for her indispensible aid in these, and other more pressing mat- ters, the girls held two surprise parties for Head Resid ent Mrs. Leefeldt — birthday and farewell. A welcome party was staged for incoming Mrs. Snow. Cultural and educational programs were not neglected by any means. Study tips were very eagerly accepted from a representative for the counselling center. Keeping learn- ing on the personal level, the hall sponsored guest " dis- cussion leaders " who visited the girls ' apartments and spoke on a casual " come-and-go-as-you-please " basis. HALL OFFICERS: Terry Simmerman, Social Chairman; Laura Bender, AWS Representative; Frances Bowler, Publicity Chair- man; Georgia Dutro, President, Magdalena; Barbara Lehman, Com- posite President; Judy Parker, Composite Vice-President; Laura Detloff, President, Mallorca; Gay Moore, Mallorca Social Chairman. 350 ELDORADO EAST GRANADA Front row: Lorena Chandler, Jan Hiebert, Becky Yates, Nancy Henderson (Resident Assistant), Judi Hasche, Judy Kalina, Sandy McLellan. Second row: Linda Masheter, Susan Gates, Terry Simmerman, Cia Adams, Michal Stewart, Mary Kay Amos, Cheryl Waits, Kristin Cruzat, Cheryl Mayer. Third row: Sharon Page, Jeanne Linsdell, Ann Twaddell, Laura Bender, Lindsey Stewart, Susan Huebner, Charleen Mueller, Gretchen Stahl, Barbara Lehman. A wary expression crosses the face of Barbara VanCamp as she samples one of the culinary delights created by RIsa Berk. Eldorado East ' s kitchenette Is the setting of this experimental food fest. ELDORADO EAST MAGDALENA Front row: Kathy Wood, Bette Weigel (Resident Assistant), Dawn Suzuki, Lois Mall, Donna Hintz, Stephanie Sakai, Donna Becker, Debra Watson, Joyce Vera. Second row: Randee Funk, Terry Simmerman, Jalice Daum, Jan Greathead, Kathy Hipp. Third row: Cynthia Fedri, Peggy Boucher, Laurie Rosencranz, Vicki Berger, Laura Bender, Georgia Dutro. 351 ELDORADO EAST MALLORCA Front row: Nancy Colvin, Frances Bowler, Jan Fitch, Kathy Genasci, Georgia Floyd, Joan Conway. Second row: Peggy Jones, Jerry Kaessing- er, Diane Moore, Laurie Det- loff, Barbara Van Camp, Pam Schuiz, Bette Brodsky. Third row: Terry Stanin, Debbie Hutchison, Suzanne Lee, Pat Dixon, Joanne Widney (Resi- dent Assistant), Pat Jones, Janet Culmback, Janna Rem- ington. California ' s soothing sunshine is always inviting, but very rarely conducive to study as Becky Hanson and her guest discover in the lazy warmth of Eldorado East ' s poolside. 352 ELDORADO WEST Eager Residents Enjoy Rare Leop-Yeor Formal Ghosts and goblins roamed the corridors of Eldorado West as Halloween ushered in the social year for the trick-or- treaters of the hall. Keeping up their momentum, the women won first place in the I.V. League House Decorating Contest, with Charlie Brown and his gang depicting the " Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow " theme. Christmas was celebrated with a tree-trimming ceremony and a pre-finals party. The air of festivity carried over into the New Year with the candlelight of RA Melinda Allen, followed later in the year by hall president Janet Noel ' s pinning ceremony. A Sunday buffet held for the poor starv- ing men of the House of Lords helped to further good re- lations between the sexes and the LV. member halls. In his " tour " of Isla Vista, A.S. President Greg Stamos visited Eldorado to speak to the girls and show his slides of South East Asia. Overshadowing all other events, how- ever, was the formal, held jointly with Somerset at the Santa Barbara Biltmore Hotel. To celebrate the rare ad- vantages of Leap Year, Dean Jensen acted as a Justice of the Peace for the formally attired couples in mock " making- her-an-honest-woman " ceremonies. Individual unit halls carried the brunt of social planning. Quetzalcoatl ' s specially designed tee-shirts brightened hall activities such as the Perdidas beach joint with the fifth floor of the men ' s Towers. Sirroco held a Valentine ' s party and sponsored Father Donoghue ' s talk on " love, " a sub- ject of interest to all women. Mrs. Ceridwen Rees Head Resident Janet Noel President ELDORADO WEST LAS PERDIDAS HALL OFFICERS — Front row: Nancy Greene, Social Chairman; Marcia Bennett, Treasurer; Donna Cocking, AWS Representative; June Clark, President, Quetzalcoatl. Second row: Caty Roberts, Past President, Sirocco; Donna Chamberlain, Judicial Board Representative; Miss Ceridwen Rees, Head Resident; Janet Noel, President; Kathy Kirkpatrick, Secretary. Third row: Juli Cormack, Sunshine Chairman; Denise Ginotti, Vice President; Janet Jennings, President, Las Perdidas; Ellen Haupth, Publicity Chairman. Front row: Charlotte Vondrak, Alice Parcell, Carol Olerich, Joan Webb, Cindy Erickson, Sandy Bedford, Janet Jennings, Kathy Farley. Second row: Caria Meinel, Tanya Walls, Shelley Andrew, Penny Christians, Madeline McDowell, Sally Simon, Lynn Has- sler, Melinda Allen (Resident Assistant), Linda Griswold, Kath- leen Campbell. Third row: Caroline Gould, Donna Cullings, Molly Samuelsen, Bonnie Weiser, Donna Lickwar, Barbara Miyashiro, Barbara Loyd, Janet Kim, Kathleen Kirkpatrick, Coleen Jackson. 353 ELDORADO WEST QUETZALCOATL Front row: Judy Sartor, Ginger Paterson, Harolla Flatt, Alice IVIauro, Susan Hoff, Alice Mattraw, Alexa Gary. Second row: Marilyn Newton, Chris Leonard, Melanie Shroth, Joan Davis, Lane Nordholm, Mary Kay Saucer. Third row: Merlyn Paine, Penny Hulse, Louzana Mandeville, Penny McCay (Resident Assistant), Veronica Jesam, Anita Tanke. RA Joe McCutchan devours with extreme gusto some of the hearty feastpreparedfor the House of Lords men by the willing Eldorado West denizens during a Sunday afternoon ge t- together in the win ter quarter. Front row: Judy Turley, Kitty Erickson, Peggy Burke, Susan Bartlett. Second row: Julie Cormack, Janet Noel, Nancy Rowe, Peggy Maloy, Nancy Tucker, Chris Brodie. Third row: Nancy de la Rosa, De- nise Ginotti, Kathi Lodge, June Clark, Diane Prentice, Donna Cocking, Pucci Patri- gnani. 354 Front row: Vicki Nugent, Lynne Wiegardt, Maurine Focht, Linda Yost, Laura Rich, Sandy Kuge. Second row: Helene Neu, Betsy Cunningham, Marcia Bennett, Donna Chamber- lain, Judy Collar, Gail Watt (Resident Assistant). ELDO RADO WEST sJrocco In the light of the dusky evening, June Clark beams proudly over one of her contributions to the dinner prepared by the women of Eldorado I Vest for their hungry guests from the House of Lords. Front row: Nancy Greene, Lynn Adams, Cyndy Lane, Shari McMichael, Mau- reen Manley, Jane Phillips. Second row: Melissa Guy, Stephanie Kroeger, Karen Hall, Caty Roberts, Nancy Phillips. Third row: Hilda Hostetter, Sue Popik, Val Rengh, Nadine Connery, Ellen Hauptii, Jane Dorsett. V A 355 Carol Mattingly Head Resident Nora Lee Sbranti Assistant Head Resident FONTAINEBLEU Clossicol Climate Frames ' Soul ' Generation ' s Spirit Amidst the classic atmosphere of Fontainebleu ' s golden cherubs and pink velvet love seats, 250 very modern girls created their own version of today ' s active, alive, aware, " soul " generation. As one of the few women ' s living units designed especially for girls who have passed the frantic freshman trauma, this diversified group found it difficult to plan many activities which would involve the entire 250 residents, but several events on the schedule were considered extremely successful by all. Aunt Jemima and Mata Hari were among the guests of the Great Pumpkin at a not-soon-to-be-forgotten Hal- loween fete; while the talents of several amateur aspirants to the artistic ranks were exposed at the Christmas party, which was fortunately rescued from a hissing contest by the entrance of Santa with his goodies for good girls. Sunday afternoons provided welcome relief from the monotony of feminine faces with the ever-popular Open Houses. A Champagne Dinner in the " feathers and crystal " dining room added formal sparkle to the social calendar. Spring arrived with its " What? Me-study-with-that- georgeous-sun-out-there? " weather, and the poolside was very rarely deserted at the Tanning Hour. Ever-inventive, the girls found another purpose for their water kingdom during the Patio Date Party. Against the background of " thundering " fountains, couples danced to the music of an elevated band until the wee hours of lockout. Songs were sung, candles passed, and summer approached gleefully. Fontainebleu ' s residents wait in line to show their amateur Liberace what " real talent " can do for an harassed piano. HALL OFFICERS — Front row: Elaine Ek- berg, Margo Sturm, Fran Weems, Martha Walker. Second row: Linda Wells, Linda Floreen, Joyce Alman, Karen McBride, Susan Fink (Chairman). 356 FONTAINEBLEU HALL A Front row: Lee Kathleen Hall, Suzan Chadwell, Carole Chap- man, Janice Rhodes, Jan Fenley, Gayle Uota, Pam Ross, Linda Brown, Susan Weil. Second row: Judith Kuryla, Sheila Grant, Judy Brookshire, Cindy Marr, Cathy Riekenberg, Carole Evansi Margaret Mott, Lynn Yamaura, Jan Vela, Shari French, Betty Ong, Jeanne lacone. Third row: Dianne Caldwell, Jane Craft, Lisa Holm, Dawn Dray, Kathy Campbell, Ellen Tiger, Roberta Rohlf, Pat Yeager, Nancy Milbrandt, Chris Benedetti, Anita Smith, Kathi Waters, Jan Biella. Fourth row: Theora Barnes, Antoinette Tribolet, Lynn Mahlman, Merrily Peebles, Jane Tra- cey, Kristin Finnegan, Linda Stanchfield, Anne Biller, Harri Goldware, Kate Comings, Barbara Lawson, Gayle Eloper Nessa Ruffatto. FONTAINEBLEU The food was excellent, but Terry Wood de- clared that nothing could beat the service, as H il I R he accepted a light from Kevin McKenna. ' ' ' - - - ' Front row: Charlptte Wenke, Lori Nelson, Claire Cole, Linda Wells, Pam Allen, Lynn Donaldson- Butler. Second row: Pam Coutchie, Sue Fink, Karen McBride, Karen Craner, Cynthia Wilde, Wendy Williamsen. Third row: Elaine Weir, Holly Holkesvick, Nancy Hartmann, Jayne Gallagher, Ann DiNapoli, Gloria Allen, Cherye Clark. 357 FONTAINEBLEU HALLC Front row: Valerie Swanson, Linda Keyset, Linda Floreen, Nancy Jarrett, Carolyn Chernow, Cathi Koski, Margaret Smith, Judi Orel, Sally Burleigh, Carol Embree. Second row: Jamie North, Chris Bontilio, Martha Walker, Nora Sbranti (Resident Assistant), Dineen Rosso, Renee Serges, Genny Holmes, Sharon Reed, Nita Lederman, Susan Jacobsen. Third row: Loretta Wong, Susie Mosier, Paula Goody, Peggy Goodrich, Claudia Haydon, Elaine Ekberg, Linda Skidmore, Margo Sturm, Joan Lindsay, Betty Mc- Sorley, Patty McEvoy, Carolyn Heijn. Third row: Pamela Grayson, Denise Nicco, Fran Weems, Georgia Rodseth, Vicki Klopp, Linda Chap, Marcie Stong, Donna Kohl, Joyce Alman, Bonnie Campbell, Anne Perry, Penny Smith. FONTAINEBLEU HALLD Front row: Betsy Gregg, Karen Merkler, Janice Harmon, Mimi Hinze, Nancy Wells, Carol Krause, Jean Barthrop, Suzanne Rich- ards, Maryl Brown, Laura Wilbur. Second row: Ellen Cohn, Becky Liles (Resident Assistant), Sue Harrington, Denise Barnwell, Judy Fontana, Heidi Troup, Sherri Hansen, Anne Miltimore, Gloria Knox, Flossie Finnigan. Third row: Charlene Bedient, Mickey Bishop, Karen McMahan, Phyllis Graham, Janis Little, Cathy Molinari, Susan Easton, Joanie Campbell, Susan Barbour, Jean Fisher, Kathy McMullen, Annette Cowan. Fourth row: Marty Blair, Sherri Smith, Sue Papen, Ronni Klitsner, Kris Olsen, Janice Delameter, Fran Peterson, Carolyn Reed, Sally Sprowls, Kathy McCormick, Teri Theiler, Carolyn Reid. 358 In the free-moving spirit of modern systemized dating, these matched couples seem to go their separate ways on the black tiled floor of the House of Lords lobby at Isia Vista ' s one and only Computer Dance. HOUSE OF LORDS Dynamic Social Planning Overcomes Limited Unity During its third and final year as University-supervised housing, the House of Lords was home and host to nearly 200 men, ranging in class from freshmen to graduate stu- dents. With such a diversified group of residents, and with- out the promise of continuity in coming years, hall govern- ment found it difficult to instill that spirit of pride in the hall and the sense of comradeship which is often charac- teristic of the long-established dorms. Despite these difficulties, however, the unique Parlia- ment, under the leadership of first-term prime minister Jim Haden, offered several social events, including open dances, joints with women ' s halls, and date nights. In February, Michael Simkins assumed the leadership of the Lords and continued the attempt to interest the men in their hall administration, as well as providing both worthy and educational social events. Spring activities in- cluded participation in Spring Sing, pushcarts, and the in- evitable intramurals. One of the outstanding social affairs was the Casino Royale joint with Tropicana women, but the event which will perhaps remain longest in the men ' s minds was their overwhelming victory over the strong Fran- cisco Torres tug-of-war team. 1968-69 will see the House of Lords operating as coedu- cational unsupervised housing. Though both management and residents agree that this will be a more satisfactory ar- rangement, there are many who will regret the change. " The old joint just won ' t be the same. " HALL OFFICERS— Front row: Ron Reese, Vice President; Lex Cameron, Treasurer; Curt Kristjanson, President, Westminster. Second row: Michael Simkins, President; Owen J. Woods, President, Edinburgh; Robert Weaver, President, Regents Parl ; Terry Jenkins, President, Cam- bridge. Third row: Chuck Drinkworth, President, Meade; Glenn Cramer, Food Representative; Mike Weaver, Presi- dent, Wellington; Charles Benedict, Secretary. Michael Simkins First-Term President 359 HOUSE OF LORDS EDINBURGH Front row: David Tuttle, Mike Hackney (Resident Assistant), Owen Woods II, Derek Himeda. Second row: Hal Kruth, Joe Sensendorf, John Taylor, Rich Grant, Steven Morjig, Bill Verran. Third row: Herb Kouns, Jay Eversole, Jim Murdock, Walter Haughton, David Blemker, Bradley Schmitt, George Michaelson. Elbow, neck, and ankle deep in grease, Alex Peters has his hands immersed in the intricacies of his generator. Meanwhile, Peggy Malay deciphers the manual and offers her expert advice. Front row: Terry Jenkins. Second row: Joseph Plescia, Wesley Andersen. Third row: Ron Reese, John Dewey, George Zyvoloski. Fourth row: Gorge Behlmer, Ron Hertz. Fifth row: Glenn Cramer, John Swoboda (Resident Assistant). Sixth row: Lanny Langston. Seventh row: Peter Fischer, Mike Featherstone, Ed Sauret. Eighth row: Bob Uphoff. HOUSE OF LORDS CAMBRIDGE 360 HOUSE OF LORDS MEADE Front row: Leo Schouest, Norm Harney, Vance Okamoto, Joe Mc- Cutchan (Resident Assistant), Danny Switzer, William Brady, Jim Curtice. Second row: Jim Haden, Bob Hitchcock, Bill Chandler, Chuck Drinkworth, Scott Michaelson, Rod Logan, Douglas King, Bruce Hoiem, Clark Lee. Third row: Greg Klugman, Carey Williams, Scott Bergquist, Jim Maloch, Bob Bishop, Ellery Sorkin, Randy Olson, Mike Simkins, Edward Vaniman. Front row: Robert Greaves. Second row: Greg Connolly, Alex Peters. Third row: Milo Filip, Bruce Gary (Resident Assistant), Kenneth Laird. Fourth row: Frank Cercos, Mike Flucke. Fifth row: Don Smith, Sandy Rhone, Burton Woodside, Robert Lundy, John Hofman. Sixth row: Bob Jensen, Michael Weaver. Seventh row: Steven Dean, Stephen Herzog, John Schmitt. Eighth row: Doug Johnson, John Bodine. Ninth row: Don Rapp Jr. HOUSE OF LORDS WELLINGTON 361 HOUSE OF LORDS WESTMINSTER Front row: Jack Stuster (Resident Assistant), Jazen Shaeffer, Jack Peth, Lex Cameron Jr. Second row: Ralpti McClane Jr., Dave Miller, Robert Kendall, Mike Sherley, Rod Smith, Ron La- Torre. Third row: Ben Gage, Bob Petty, Bruce Litke, Larry Hard- ing Jr., Ken Beisser, Charlie Benedict, David Hare, Curtis Krist- janson. Overcome and outnumbered by the House of Lords ' multitude, Francisco Torres stal- warts enlist the aid of a willing Thunderbird in their bid for a tug-of-war championship. 362 MEN ' S TOWER Capable Athletes Extend Winning Ways to Girls As men are inclined to do, the residents of Francisco Torres ' Men ' s Tower reluctantly concentrated their hall activities on sports and coeds, reluctantly interspersed with studies and mandatory attendance of classes. With a drawing capacity of 269 men, all activities were well-supported, but especially athletics. The halls par- ticipated avidly in a Towers ' League. Not content with the bruises received on their own home grounds, paced by Durango Hall they moved on to " bigger and better " things in UCSB intramurals. The mighty warriors again conquered all when they joined the forces of DcSoto Hall with the women in Mar- guerita Hall to take a first place trophy for participation in Sandpiper Weekend ' s Isla Vista Division. Seeing the inherent advantages of this winning team, the men again invited the women to " assist " them in the building of a Homecoming float. Though not quite so indicative of the men ' s physical prowess, the frenzied activity in Pershing Park was eventually more socially rewarding. Taking care of their own, the Towers refused to let any residents sit home alone on weekends. A succession of dances and parties utilized the ample facilities of the Tower Room and patios, and featured such " Soul Sound " bands as the Boston Tea Party, the Middle Earth, and the Silver Blues Band. A formal dance in the Spring quarter brought hun- dreds of suits and long dresses out of mothballs for the first time in months. Preceding an all-hall meeting at plush Francisco Torres, President Dave Rickey and Secretary Sharon Farrar laughingly prepare the presentation. HALL PRESIDENTS — Front row: Jerry Salles, DurangO; Stan Tankersley, Ponce de Leon; Richard Gilbert, Coro- nado. Second row: Frank Lovell, Cortez; David G. Rickey, de Soto; Jeff Hermanson, Balboa. Robert Watkinson Assistant Head Resident 363 Front row: Robert Hamilton (Resident Assistant), Randy Butler, Jett Key- ser. Jack Fleischli, Jeff Docter, Glenn Cunningham. Second row: Gordon Anderson, Rick Rotli. Third row: Richard Gilbert, Richard Loehr, Pierre Freltag. MEN ' S TOWER CORONADO Francisco Torres ' Tower Room is a popular spot for quiet evening interludes. Roger Plock and Janet Buickerood enjoy the intimacy of the blazing fire ' s glow in a rare moment of complete relaxation. Front row: Frank Gallagher, Pete McMahon, John Sexauer. Second row: Jay Kelsey, Carl Markov, Garry Shaw, Mark Sheppard, Bill Scott. Third row: Bob Mutart, Terry Snowden, Mike Bruck, John DeKalb, Stan Eller. !64 MEN ' S TOWER BALBOA Front row: Gene Tenold, Carl Moore {Resident Assistant), Harold Romano, Dwight Zins. Sec- ond row: Mark Lindsay, John Capaccio, John McBride, Paul Keller, John Franklin, Paul MEN ' S TOWER Medoff. Third row: Jon Poytress, Ross Godlis, Patrick Keegan, Larry Lehman, Terry Youtsey, Jeff Hermanson, Norm Hale. CORTEZ Front row: Gary Kendrick, Gary Goodheart, Manuel Ochoa, Jim Andrews, Dave Kellams, David Oblander. Second row: Roger Plock, Jim Kotecki, Chuck Selin, Scott Heifer. Third row: Chris Buckley, Terry Lydon, Al O ' Brien, Kirk Kingman. Front row: Michael Ogdon (Resident Assistant), Neill Lizama Sr., Randal Pearson, Eugene Barrett, Ronald Schroeder, David Tracy. Second row: Bob Hennessey, Randy Davis, Dave Manella. Third row: Dave Harrell, George Heiler, Ralph Plummer, Vince Dyer. rs ' MEN ' S TOWER DESOTO Front row: Jim Petrone, Raymond Sparrowe, Dennis Gardella, Dean Shangler, Bob Bryson (Resident Assistant). Second row: Ken Kalenik, Chuck Ferkin, George Pendergast, Ronnie Sokol, Bill Hanson, Carl Hartman, Steven Jahr, Rick Canning. Third row: Richard Moore, David Rickey, " J " Brown Jr., Jerry Riggins, Bruce McEachen, Nason Duke, Henry Alford, Nick Wiebe. Fourth row: Lewis Nelson, Ed Mencke, Carter Ray, John Col- lins, Eric Schneider, Michael Lee, Gary Anderson, Randall Kramer. MEN ' S TOWER DURANGO Front row: Steve McNally, Raymond Jung, John Dennis Jr., Marc Taylor, Jim Hahn. Second row: Eugene Sewell, Dan Green, Don Trowbridge, Al Schwartz, Bruce Mc- Campbell, Bob Fredericks, Doug Stewart. Third row: Sandor Mayuga, Paul Handley, Tim Austin, Pete Hall (Resident Assistant), Larry Kazanjian, Daniel Costello, Steve Coleman, John Nunan, James Beatty, Mark Mosko, Pat Cunningham. Fourth row: Dennis Aubrey, Jerry Salles, Tom Blake, Tim Samders, Tom Plumb, Jonathan Welch, Brian Bannerman, Tom Kiiker, Dave Berks, Barry Lawrence. 366 • K Decked in her Sunday best, Randee Martin gets a helpful hoist into the chilly Towers swimming pool from an obliging RA, Pete Bandurraga. White Christmases were never in vogue in Santa Barbara, and the many sun-worshippers of Isia Vista can ' t help but be glad. Jim Digre, Greg Knapp, and Marvin Good soak up the welcome rays on a winter afternoon. Front row: Bill Sanford, Sunny Hatten II, Greg Knapp, Craig Robinson, Stan Tankersley, Marv Good. Second row: Doug Anderson, Scott Green, Paul Lee. Third row: Scott Titzler, Bob Callahan, James Digre. MEN ' S TOWER POHQ.E DE LEON Front row: David Benjamin, David Calet, Bob Martinich, Kohei Shi, Tom Furnanz, Wen Yap. Second row: Bob Petrasich, Peter Bandurraga (Resi- dent Assistant), Mike Farmer, Bob Walsh. Third row: Bob Mraule, Scott Titzler, Bob Callahan, John Garvey, Bill Matthews. " Signing out " is a tiring everyday tast for all in supervised housing. WOMEN ' S TOWER V ell-Rounded ' Girls Set Special Interest Program With 255 occupants in the Women ' s Tower of Francisco Torres, it was inevitable that the activity schedule would be full and rewarding. Cultivating every aspect of the " well-rounded " student, the girls planned and participated in a series of events ranging from casual study breaks, to formal dances, to lectures by the faculty. Among the distinguished guests to speak at the Towers were Father Donoghue, Mr. Allen from the Anthropology Department, Dr. Cline, and Mr. Richard Ortale. In a lec- ture-discussion series, they covered topics ranging from their own specialized fields to such controversial issues as venereal disease and birth control. Catering to the needs of special interest groups, several small clubs were formed within the living unit. A garden club took over the cultivation of the field to the east of the building in hopes of raising a variety of both flowers and vegetables. Foreign language dinners were arranged, with the cooperation of food service manager Mr. Lyle, for those interested in practicing their acquired tongues. For the inevitable card fanatics, a bridge club was formed, eliminating the frustration of not being able to find a " fourth. " In conjunction with the Men ' s Tower, a tennis tournament allowed the girls to show off their superior athletic skill. An entry in the Homecoming Parade, and joints with Cal Poly and the Jlinior Officers from Vandenberg filled the needs of campus involvement and social activity. HALL PRESIDENTS: Pamela Heino, Palencia; Ellie Clegg, Cielo; Carolyn Feist, Zaragoza; Sue Williams, Cadiz. Cheryl Edds Assistant Head Resident 368 WOMEN ' S TOWER ALICANTE i 1 l , Fr ont row: Janet Disraeli, Carolyn Ellis, Debbie Ellingson, Sherry Fontan, Muffy Williams, Linda Mitchell. Second row: Nancy Fryer, Elly Skarakis, Nugget Taylor. Third row: Bann Hoey, Linda Burke, Echo Garland, Kathy O ' Mailey. Finding a quiet spot in wliicii to catch a cat-nap, or do some serious studying, is a constant quest. Oblivious to t ieir surroundings, these two students take advantage of the rare opportunity of an empty lobby. Front row: Joan Hollingsworth, Cheryl Guerin, Sue Haynes, Celia Andro, Janice Cohen, Alice Handel. Second row: Flor- ence Simmons, Candia Norris, Janet Buickerood, Barbara Turner, Pamela Jackson, Mary Ann Freeman, Dorothy Middleton. (Resident Assistant, Charlotte Dates, not pic- tured). 369 WOMEN ' S TOWER CADIZ Front row: Janis Jones (Resident As- sistant), Sue Williams, Sue Krauss, Debbie Thompson, Donna Halpern. Second row: Nana Lowell, Susy Fea- thers, Beth Grant, Phyllis Sladek, Patty Pape, Phyllis Ortega, Marcia Galleron. Third row: Chris Garcia, Sally Domonoske, Lori Mills, Lea Ann Wood, Linda Dove, Margaret Shep- ard, Linda Swan, Cindy Lou Chaney, Suzanne Tharp. Fourth row: Lesley Jones, Terry Brownell, Casi Petrie, Shirley Campbell, Linda Leavy, Su- zanne Elicks, Susi Macy, Karen Walker. WOMEN ' S TOWER CIELO Perri Heinz consoles a fellow owner of an empty mail box at Francisco Torres with, " Keep a stiff upper lip, Nathan! If you get desperate, I ' ll write you a letter! " Front row: Karen Hall, Nancy Hatch, Cathy Cameron, Susan Yoklavich. Second row: Randee Martin (Resident Assistant), Mary- lou Rankin, Christine Eggert, Julia Holmes, Rose Santillian, Sharon Zink. Third row: June Whelan, Nigar Nigar, Lois Court, Heidi Leuen- berger, Kathy Stanford, Barb Haas, Margaret Gant. Fourth row: Terri Olaiz, Kathy Sulli- van, Martha Taylor, Sue Havens, Stephanie Fletter, Marcia Page, Cathy Shannon. 370 WOMEN ' S TOWER MARGUERITE Front row: Donna Coscia, Chris Killion, Chris Crites, Debbie Fox, Kathy Lessing, Claudia Jones. Second row: Lynne Townsend, Kirstie Bellman, Linda Turner, Shelley Simpson, Perri Heinz, Lynn Scarlet, Sherry DePee. Front row: Vicki Parks, Sandy Schultz, Eileen Lepera, Connie Sand- berg, Sue Ellenberger, Monette Moore. Second row: Barbara Hurn, Carolyn Bradshaw, Alice Brown. Third row: Sue Rasch, Gail Akam ' Linda Stoops, Jill Pfitzer, Connie Boyar, 371 WOMEN ' S TOWER PALENCIA Front row: Irene O ' Brien, Carolyn Gray, Patricia Oyama, Jody Paine, Cris Meader. Second row: Pamela Heino, Marti Strock, Christine Schaffner, Glenda Todd, Laurie lacolucci, Becky Starr, Maryjane Storz. Third row: Sharon Pease, Ann Lathrop, Jacquelyn Partridge, Kathy Shaw, Dorris Fischer, Martha Gill, Kathi Gambaro, Elizabeth Koch, Carol Davis. Front row: Sandee Hilscher, Gay Haskell (Resident Assistant), Sharon Farrar, Sandi O ' Keefe, Sherry Jeffery, Libby Tupper. Second row: Carol Brunner, Ann Marsh, Susan Hibbs, Karen Friedrich, Third row: Sue Anderson, Claudia Willrodt, Paula Biggs, Donna Hackett, Jill lliff. Championing the UC campuses, Francisco Torres ' colorful Homecoming float, " Then There Were Nine, " parades down State Street to the delight of the onlooking crowd. 372 Front row: Debbie Gettlin, Cheryl Thomson, Nancy Templeton, Yumiko Takaski, Katie Molitor, Jean Wolford. Second row: Vicki Adams, Cindy Lamothe, Cecile Currier, Janet Latoures. Third row: Kris Anderson, Karen Kessel, Roberta Gelardi, Christy Auld, Mary Brabrook. With a gesture of Impatience, Nathan Duke waits for his girlfriend beside hundreds of Francisco Torres mail boxes. WOMEN ' S TOWER ZARAGOZA Front row: Nancy Rowe, Geraldine Fischer, Sue Cargille, Jackie Meyer, Doran Berg, Meg Urbach (Resident Assistant). Second row: Mikkah Coleman, Alice Rogers, Paula Camp- bell, Betty W. Jung, Cathy Blodgett. Third row: Karen Ralls, Chris Van Gieson, Christine Moore, Carolyn Feist, Michele Willens. 373 SOMERSET Enthusiasm Runs Romponf As Freshmen Take Over Somerset was marked with overwhelming participation in 1968. With the majority of its residents being freshman, spirit was refreshingly high, and the women were eager to partake of every phase of college life. Education Week offered a challenge to the devout, as well as to the skeptic, with five speakers from the Jewish, Catholic, Ba ' Hai, Methodist, and Christian Science faiths. Especially when the topics began to stray to current con- troversies, interest, as well as tempers, flared. Several joints with rather unique themes were highly successful. A " clothes exchange " with Anacapa had out- siders wondering who, or " what, " everyone was. Drawing lots for the apartment in which they were to dine proved socially and digestively fulfilling for the men of the House of Lords in a dinner exchange. Dances were interspersed among the " kookier " events to lend an air of tradition to the schedule. The formal, held in conjunction with Eldorado West at the Biltmore Hotel, was one of the unforgettable highlights for first-year women. Homecoming was the impetus for the colorful creation displayed at the House of Lords. Somerset ' s artistic hand was unmistakable. Also in celebration of the annual col- lege caper was the conversion of Somerset ' s lobby to a " Cof- fee House, " as the girls and their dates enjoyed coffee and cake, served by the proud residents. " Tomorrow, we diet " seemed a long way off. Two Somerset live-ins demonstrate the moneysaving art of do-it-yourself. Missy Fuer, scissors in hand, trims the long locks of Bobby M on tin i as they both relish in the mid-winter heat wave that hit Santa Barbara. Julie DeGracie President HALL OFFICERS — Front row: Peg Hebard, Picadilly President; Connie O ' Neill, Country President; Jeanine Hendry, Somerset Treasurer; Cynthia McLain, Somer- set Social Vice President. Second row: Carolyn Summers, Denbligh President; Julie DeGracie, Somerset Composite President; Pam Walsh, Somerset AWS Representative; Claudia Griffith, Somerset Composite Secretary. 374 SOMERSET COVENTRY Front row: Carol Alfonte, Phyllis Levi, Connie O ' Neill, Nancy Evans, Eileen Kelly, Emi Yoshihara, Jo Schabacker. Second row: Michefe Rosen, Claudia Griffith, Jeanine Hendry, Elaine Barrett, Dee Dee John- son, Dorthea Maxwell, Kyle Le Hecka. Third row: Paula Cohen, Betty Cuddy, Laurie Hall, Chris Runk, Briana Finley, Sue Karpfen, Daphne Willmer, Cherie Miller, Rebecca Krauter, Eileen McCourt. Fourth row: Sue Hedberg (Resident Assistant), Liz Benson, Sharon Riggs, Judy Warren, Cheryl Gressett, Sandy Faulkner, Julie DeGracie, Robyn Walsh, Joann Johnson. SOMERSET DENBUGH Front row: Diane Hilbert, Linda Lyons, Kitty Fiedler, Melissa Brown, Maryellen Russell, Susan Perron, Cassandra Gunter, Christine Koya ' nagi. Second row: Elizabeth Storms, Lorraine Skaff, Debbi Derlachter, Tozienka Rose, Suzanne Mellard, Judith Singer, Judy Newcomb. Third row: Karen O ' Brien, Sharon Brant, Bobbie Montini, Pam Walsh, Lynn Evers, Karen Bell, Joy Howland, Melinda Wright, Marilyn Perlee. 375 SOMERSET PICADILLY Front row: Barbara Karpe, Jean Hanisee, Joanne On- stine. Second row: Bobbe Gersten, Kathy Drummond, Alexia Gilmore, Leslie Ma- son, Barbara Johnson, Kar- en Johnson, Linda DeJong. Third row: Bonnie Minkler, Janie McBride, Peg Hebard, Debbie Burton, Linda Guissi, Bobbie Frediani, Jerry Pick- ford, Lana Brewer, Karen Hansen. Fourth row: Luanne Jacks, Louise Reynolds, Nancy Scagliotti, Kathy Thornton, Gail Peacock (Resident Assistant), Cyn- thia McLain, Sharon Ven- tura, Kathy Kelly, Rosalie Maggio. Against her artistic wall of colorful psychedelia, Somerset resident Debbe Marcus some- how manages to channel her attention toward a very uninteresting paperback assignment. « ■ ' W ' :f » A Monday night " Sundae night " at Tropicana inspires do-it-yourselfers to reach new heights of culinary artistry, and it actually tastes good, tool TROPICANA GARDENS S c fs and Spirit Dominate Dramatic Social Spectacle Commencing the year with the usual throng of men in its large formal reception lounge, Tropicana boasted a surge of hall spirit, symbolized by a new tradition in " Trop " tee- shirts worn by the women during the " grubbier " school and hall events. The " colors " turned out in force to paint the Homecoming mural and stuff the I.V. float. A murmur ran through the audience when one of the RA ' s appeared as " Joe Frat " during an unusual Christmas skit. Moving from the Trop lounge, the girls went to St. Vincent ' s for caroling and introduced George Kieffer as Santa Glaus. Skits continued to be a major form of enter- tainment throughout the year. " Stop the World . . . " was featured at a fall quarter Date Night, while the hall ad- viser, Dr. Bonadio, was favored with a Civil War presenta- tion during the winter. Keeping Mr. Austin of the dining commons busy were preparations for the romantic Champagne Dinner and the serving of refreshments for a visit made by A.S. president Greg Stamos to show slides of S.E. Asia. Removing some of the " burden " from Trop, Casino Royale night was held at the House of Lords, where the lordly gamblers were as- sisted by neighboring Dance Hall RA ' s. Spring Sing, directed by Alexa Esser, prepared the girls for their First Annual Talent Show. Talent of another cali- ber materialized with Trop ' s royalty: Alpha Delta Phi ' s queen. Shelly Davis; Homecoming Princess, Nita Norris, and Best-Dressed finalist. Shelly Brazier. - : Mrs. Bernie Wood Head Resident Nita Norris President HALL OFFICERS — Front row: Dinny Weaver, President, Te Matani; Patti Phillips Pub- licity Manager; llene Kay, Social Chairman; Candace Alexander, Sports Chairman- Le- Anne Green, President, Kusara; Gaynell Lepel, AWS Representative. Second row: Judy Hoffman, President, Teru; Dottie Ehrhorn, Sports Chairman; Judy Clausen, Secretary- ireasurer; Jan Clausen, President, Leilani; Lana Widener, Advisor; Diana Carmichael, Judicial Board Chairman; Diana Abourezk, President, Te Moana; Debra Sherman AWS Representative. Lynn Wotven Assistant Head Resident 377 TROPICANA KALO Front row: Carol Windsor, Pam Henley, Kathy Bagley, Trudy Boy- er, Rebecca Gray, Roberta White. Second row: Robin Marlatt, Shel- ly Davis, Chris Hessler, Penny Pierson, Marsha Drake, Diane Howell, Carol Feige. Third row: Melody Welman, Laurel Herbert, Mary Becker (Resident Assist- ant), Kathy Sutherlen, Pat Davis, Debby Zenor. Adding to the beautiful shrubbery in front of the Tropicana Gardens apartments, a crew of would-be gardeners swarm around one of many tree-planting escapades that overtook Isia Vista on Arbor Day. Front row: Linda Johnson, Phyllis Calandra, Leslie Johnston, Jan Hakola, Terry Roddy, Marcia Greene, Sherry Bracken, Julie Marotta. Second row: Ginny Walton, Carolyn Gill, Eugenie Fallace, Annie Barr, Kay Elmore. Third row: Amy McCreary, Deborah Buritz, Kathy Carnahan, Jean de Santy. TROPICANA KUSARA Front row: Elizabeth Varela, Susan Wolfe, Helena Glatt, Corlnne Guerrette, Robin Hoe- nig, Mary Anne Spinks, LeAnne Green. Sec- ond row: Nancy Kerr, Sarah D uvall, Candy Heisler (Resident Assistant), Sue Machado, Diane de Silva, Cindy Crowell, Ann Marks Pat Smith. Third row: Shele Franklin, Nancy Hagerty, Evelyn DuBois, Debbie Dei Duca; Kathie Wall, Joanne Flourney, Marcia Absher ' , Barbara Swanson. Fourth row: Joan Cebat, Sally Stires, Sally Driemeyer, Marsha Beaty, ' Gail Ackerman, Laurie Douglas, Judy Sim- mons, Linda Barr. Legs galore capture the roving eye as Tropicana guests combine basl ing in tfie sun witli studying. TROPICANA LEILANI Front row: Linda Scollia, Cathy Carroll, Vicki Busby, Pam Shirey, Nina Huebsch, Merisa Smith. Second row: Cristi Ellis, Marcy Man- ning, Sue Duckworth, Lynn Olvany, Areta Herr, Candace Alexander, Cappy Potter, Melanie Jones, Carolyn Kwong, June Koepke. Third row: Cathy Ruble, Mallory Shibuya, Joyce Doo, Marianne Hopkins, Kathy Peacock, Cathy Smith, Sandy Sippel, Nancy Drach, Jann Ficken, Leslie Rabkin, Norma Montalvo, Carde Ragar. Fourth row: Freda Wheatley, Jan Clausen, Shelley Beeman, Jeannette Mul- ho lland, Sarah Stahl, JoAnne Slaugh, Wendy Wilson (Resident As- sistant), Mary Young, Caralee Gilmore, Sylvia Thomson, Cathy Gib- ney, Julia Huddleston. 379 Front row: Joan Millard, Barbara Cottle, C. Tina Turbeville, Suzie Olson, Karen Cohen. Second row: Cindy Hawes, Dana Lane, Anna Vernizzi, Diane Fleischli, Rochelle Rose, Cathy Coyan, Meri- dith Lifson, Darlene Dockman, Kathy Jones (Resident Assistant). Third row: Diane Higgins, Daun Conger, Katy Her- bert, Suzie Adams, Jane Prunty, Karen Mont- gomery, Sue Sage, Trudy Nelson, Carol Rathbun, Mary Ann Peters, Linda Dudley. Fourth row: Su- san Gelineau, Marsha Metz, Patsy Lane, Diana Carmichael, Karen Mel- ton, Leslie Adams, Karen Hermann, Gayle Holder- ness, Janene Schwartz, Nancy Redemske, Sha- ron Phearson, Susan Bishop. TROPICANA SUMI TROPICANA TE MATANI Christmas skits at Tropicana toolc on an original flavor as RA ' s acted out a " Typical Day in the Life of Cathy Coed. " Wendy Wilson and Lana Widener broke up at some of their hilarious lines. Front row: Janet Stevens, Ellen Katsuki, Carole Kaufman, Laurie McEachern, Marilyn Chandler, Anne-Marie Jenvrin, Jan Roberts. Second row: Kathy Eloe, Carlene Pruitt, Ann Facknitz, Mar- lenna Watson, Bette Jo Sitzman, Kathee Demeter, Candace King, Diane Walcher, Patti Klinefelter. Third row: Janice Younger, Barb Burrill, Diane Lamphere, Marilyn DuBois, Lana Widener (Resi- dent Assistant), Kitty Duffin, Dinny Weaver, Les- lie Bruhn, Betty Tuomy. TROPICANA TERU Front row: Kathryn Kenyon, Linda Paggi, Leslee Brown, Jinny James, Linda Jella, Sue Abram- son, Barbara Johnson, Karen Fors, Kathy Spradlin. Second row: Joan Forderer, Sue Rossen, Pam Maule, Patty Blankholm, Mindy Ingrahem, Sharon Rudolph, Bethany Alley, Roberta Shellum, Cristy Huddle, Shirley Standlee, Pam Theander, Missy Hibler. Third row: Kathy Evans, Judy Hoffman, Patti Phullips, Debbie Slemp, Linda Kuehne, Christine Evers, Nancy O ' Brien, Karia Kirkpatrick, Barbara Maley, Judy Hamlin, Lynne Vandermeid, Jackie Copple, Ellen Easton. Fourth row: Nancy Watson, Ruth Ann Robinson, Vicki Laustalot, Cathy Carlson, Mindy Cross, Judy Clausen, Jan Nutter (Resident Assistant), Ann Schneider, Heidi Donald- son, Polly Johnson, Shelly Browne, Barbara Pybrum. TROPICANA TE MOANA Tr Front row: Alys Cohen, Karen Wollner, Mary Young, Janis Shibata, Laurie Hirshberg, Debra Sherman, Shannon Ceccarelli. Second row: Michele Pitz, Alyson Nowell, Victoria Velasco, Mary Moy, llene Kay, Kathy McEntee, Laura Saenz, Sharon Smith, Yolanda Lopea. Third row: Heather Howell, Liz Murrieta, Lynda Horner, Linda Malmgren, Michele Carson, Michele Mat- lock, Diana Abourezk, Pat Stanford, Lucy Greene, Denise Kessler. Fourth row: Vivian Dick- erson, Kathy Buzan, Diane Johnson, Teri Smith, Toni Peters, Debbie Adams {Resident Assistant), Dottie Ehrhorn, Barbara Murphy, Sue Bontadelli, Yelena Brown, Hee Sun Kim. 381 HALL OFFICERS — Joyce Johnson, Education Chairman; Candi Lenney, Hall Representative; Francesca Martinez, WIA Representative; Patt Carroll, Judicial Board Chairman; Mary Hamerly, Secretary; Nancy Clover, Vice President; Regina Stewart, President; Barbara Segna, Treasurer; Mary Ley, AWS Representative; Mary Papoutsis, Hall Representative. In a juxtaposition of roles, Westgate resident Barbara Segna ties the apron strings of her guest as he delves into housewifely duties. WESTGATE Long-Stonding Tradifions Bid Affectionate Farewell As one of the many off-campus supervised residence halls reverting to graduate housing in September of 1968, West- gate decided to make this year one of the most memorable in its long history. Under the guidance of the three resident assistants and Head Resident Mrs. Helen Chostner, the hall, distinguished as one of the first of its kind, became a life and living experience for its 55 women. Quarters were filled with such memorable events as the hayride with Marisco hall, the Halloween party, Open Houses, and Date Nights. A Christmas party highlighted the before-finals schedule, while even Dead Week brought its share of gaity with unforgettable study breaks. A greater intimacy between residents was inevitable, con- sidering the size of the living unit, and this was once again one of the outstanding virtues of Westgate living. This easy camaraderie facilitated such activities as the early-morning surprise breakfast and the winter quarter Faculty Dinner, as well as contributing to the sense of belonging and the comfortable hominess. Sharing in the successful social scene for 1968 were the Valentine ' s Day party and the San Luis Obispo joint, along with the regular get-togethers, hall meetings, and gab fests to be found in any women ' s hall. Showing its athletic prow- ess, Westgate ' s basketball team ranked high in the WIA tournament, while the more community-minded among the women served as volunters for weekly visits to St. Vincent School for the Mentally Retarded. I l Mrs. Helen Chostner Head Resident Regina Stewart President Temporarily taking over Lucy ' s job as counselor of gripes. Snoopy rests complacently on his house, undisturbed by the girls of West- gate who apparently are very satisfied with existing conditions. Front row: Mary Papoutsis, Naomi Sauceda, Sandy Robertson. Second row: Patt Carroll, Mary Ley, Mary Studer, Laura Wimberly.Third row: Linda Landucci (Resident Assistant), Jeanne Shumway, Kathleen Holloway Laura Huff, Fourth row: Regina LeBorg, Mary Hamerly, Barbara Segna ' Nancy Clover. ' WESTGATE HALL II Front row: Karen Beck, Lynn Barthel, Carol Winkler, Fu- miko Kurosawa, Julia Yen, Nancy Jaeb. Second row: Sunny Mowbray, Jenny Hi- guchi, Laurie Davis, Sherre Senior (Resident Assistant), Betsy Gwyn (Resident As- sistant), Christine Williams. Third row: Kris Mendenhall, Diane Sammons, Fran Mar- tinez, Sylvia Sawai, Ann Howald, Pam Asmund, Can- di Lenney. 383 Front row: Jack Doherty, Tom Turnbull. Second row: Joe Johnson, Mike Williams, David Wilson, Doug Curry, John Dury. Third row: George Bousilman. CAMPUS FIRE DEPARTMENT Rescue Unit Indispensible To Campus Injury Vicfims Trained in first aid as well as fire-fighting, the student volunteers in the Campus Fire Department find most of their on-call activities devoted to the operation of the rescue service. The men are required by the state to pass an ad- vanced Red Cross course in first-aid, through which they learn to maintain and operate the retractable gurney, the artificial resuscitation unit, and the various instruments and dressings used in treating minor injuries. Due to the mod- ern safety precautions taken in most of Isla Vista ' s build- ings, the incidence of fires is slight, but the rescue service has become indispensible. Providing protection for the students and structures of UCSB is a full-time job, and there is always a squad on duty. Living and eating at the house, the men spend the majority of their working time in training and periodic re- view of the methods and equipment. Their " class time " includes familiarization with the buildings and access roads on campus to facilitate rapid entry in case of fire. They are also responsible for knowing which type of equipment to use in the various degrees of fires, and for keeping it in top running order at all times. Saturday drills may have attracted the attention of many students in the Isla Vista area. Practicing the use of oxygen units and lungs to prevent smoke inhalation has a comic appearance, but life-saving results. Climbing ladders is not as easy as it looks when one has several pounds of equip- ment strapped on the back. Sadism does not run in the Campus Fire Department! Tfie grins on tlie faces of the rescue squad come from relief at the empty stretcher and the lack of emergency calls. INTERNATIONAL HALL Controversy Sought with Universal Goals in Mind Unique in many respects. International Hall is figuring more prominently in the campus scene with each day ' s in- creased emphasis on youth and the world situation. Al- though it is still the smallest hall in Isla Vista with ap- proved status, I Hall boasts the distinction of being the only student-run unit of its kind. Serving as an occasional I.V. meeting house, the hall hosted weekly meetings of the Student World Federalists, whose president, John Minkler, is a part-time resident there. Originated by the I Hallers, the " Project Amigo " program also found its headquarters in the hall. This or- ganization ' s purpose was both altruistic and social. It re- cruited over one hundred students for the first project: a spring-break excursion to Mexico to help build schools and enjoy the country and its people. Innovation was also exemplified by what the instigators termed an " encounter " group. Holding its first session in the winter quarter, this group met weekly to conduct " sen- sitivity sessions; " or, as one member described it, group therapy. Membership was open to all, with the only obliga- tion being a sincere interest in involvement. Considered slightly " off-beat " by some of the more con- servative elements in local residence. International Hall is actually a successful representation, on a small scale, of what the crusaders for rights and the seekers of world peace have been striving toward. It is a " melting pot " of truly in- ternational brotherhood. At their round-table dinner, members of International Hall each pull up a favorite chair and dig into the meal. A converted apartment house serves as abode for this cross section of American and foreign students. Front row: Bruce Yaeger, Bill Radley, James Heino, Secretary; Richard Horn Stuart Presley. Second row: Richard Horbatt, Ravinder Jain, President; Jean- Louis Primeau, Manager; Alan Chin, Treasurer. 385 MARRIED STUDENTS HOUSING Married Couple Assumes Dual Student-Fomily Role If it is possible to typify anything in the remarkably unique community of Isla Vista, graduate student Lance Lindsey and his wife Sue are perhaps the closest one could come to the typical young married couple. Lance is a full-time recre- ation director at Devereux School and a candidate for a Ph.D. in Comparative Literature. In addition to these for- midable chores, he and hundreds like him have assumed the responsibilities of marriage. Lance and Sue have the inevitable financial problems inherent in the combination of a family and self-education, as well as the usual complaints of noise, which is almost constant in the married students ' housing across from Fran- cisco Torres. Nevertheless, the couple agrees that, " We like our apartment, and the life here in general is satisfactory. " They praise the beautiful sunsets visible from their living room, the attractive landscaping, and the convenience of laundry facilities and shopping. The surprisingly good en- vironment for raising children impresses these young com- ers, who became parents themselves late in the winter quar- ter. Pressures from work and school prevent Lance from spending as much time at home with his wife as he would like. Like many married students, he and Sue have discov- ered that their immediate surroundings are much more con- ducive to family life than to studies. Smiling benignly in tier still novel role of domesticity. Sue Lindsey strikes an unconscious pose as the " typical happy homemaker. " Taking time out for one of their few precious moments together. Lance and Sue combine eager anticipation with light amusement in a private " name-the-baby " contest. •iil fSt Permeating the atmosphere in any married students ' apartment, the sound of silence both separates and unites the demands that studies and family life place on Lance and Sue. 387 388 - - «V! p|; r; ! - ' GREEKS Fall rush inagu rates the Greek year. Pledges introduced at Presents ' 68. . . Intramurals bestow bruises and boun- ty. . . Theme parties and T. G. ' s dom- inate social scene. . .Hidden talents dis- played at GGR. . .Homecoming spirit high. . . The " weaker sex " reigns in Pow- derpuff football. . .Greek philanthro- pies serve community. . .Winter and Spring Formals tea ture exo tic weekends and overnights. . .Height of activities reached during Greek Week. . .Billboard contest decorates Isia Vista. . .Tree- planting work project helps serve com- munity beautification. . .Spring Sing see struggle for sweepstakes. . . Derby Day competition follows push cart races. . .Dad ' s Weekend invites proud inspection and camaraderie. . .Senior banquets serve as prelude to sad fare- wells. . . End of Spring quarter sees the beginning of plans for 1968-69. 389 Working out some of their study-time muscle cramps, the Phi Delts massacre a volleyball. Taking time out for a refreshment break during the Greek Week work project, several participants survey finished endeavors and the job still to be done. Handing out party favors to the eager young ladies of the Goleta Union Elementary School, the AEPhi ' s are rewarded for their Valentine Party by their guests ' gratitude. 390 Featuring a large quadrant of Saturday-afternoon supervisors. Lambda Chi Alpha gathers beside the new recreation room to check a brother ' s progress. Bishop James Pike speaks to a group of Phi Psi ' s and their dates on contem- porary issues. The UCen Program Lounge was the scene of the dissertation. 391 SENIOR DELEGATES Alpha Delta Phi Claudia Stanley Community Service Chairman Alpha Epsilon Phi Nita Lederman Alpha Phi Susie Swain Greek Week Chairman Alpha Chi Omega Susan Vogel Rush Chairman Delta Gamma Robyn Jackson Vice-President Kappa Alpha Theta Robyn KItson Secretary Phi Beta Phi Linda Taylor Publicity Chairman Sigma Kappa Gretchen Clark Treasurer Chi Omega Donna Watt Nearly crowding out a lone male guest, a gathering of Alpha Delta Pis un- winds in a casual late afternoon of beer and chatter. PANHELLENIC Sisters ' Service Goals And Friendship Pool Attract 500 Rushees According to its members, Panhellenic stands for " ser- vice through the development of character inspired by the close contact and deep friendship of sorority life. " The organization is guided by the opportunities for service to humanity through mutual respect and coop- eration. With the presentation of 205 new fall pledges this year, the women began to fulfill these time-con- suming, but highly rewarding obligations. Urging individual development among its members, Panhellenic stressed the high ideals of scholarship, leadership, service, and social maturity. Among its many activities, it coordinated monthly exchange din- ners between member chapters, participated with IFC on the Heart Drive and the annual Tri-Counties Honor Students ' Symposium, and held a retreat in the spring. Greek Week involved a Billboard Contest, Open House parties, a work project, the presentation of the editor of Ramparts, and the Lou Rawls concert, all sponsored and coordinated by Panhellenic and IFC. In the Phi Delta Theta ' s backyard, a typical Greek get together materializes. » ' " »T r-. Fall President Mimi McKee Spring President Kris Kruegar Sorority Representative Mary Jo Guia Chi Omegas and their dates enjoy an afternoon of relaxed companionship and playful frolicking at the highly popular Chi O Spring Informal. JUNIOR DELEGATES Clad uniformly in black, some of the Sigma Kappa sisters cut up while offer- ing their suggestions during a trial run of the fall rush skit. Alpha Delta Phi Pat Shaw Alpha Epsilon Phi Stephanis Streisfield Alpha Phi Paula Wegeforth Alpha Chi Omega Mary Ann Forst Kappa Alpha Theta Bobbi Kockos Pi Beta Phi Gretchen Gingg Sigma Kappa Valerie Feuer Chi Omega Laura Mcintosh 393 The dance was a formal, but the dances were informal as Cathy Crummy, of Pi Beta Phi, freely skates around her admiring partner, Bruce Morton. Thoroughly enjoying themselves at a Greek Week party, A D Pi Marcia Mad- dock and Miles Standish VIII require luxury in neither setting nor attire. On a Friday afternoon, between a rigid class schedule and a busy weekend of events. Delta Gammas relax at a TG. Rushees prime themselves for a party with the Alpha Phis. 94 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Steady Growth Assures Distinctive Future Years As the newest colony on campus. Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority opened its doors at UCSB on May 2, 1967 with 22 enthusiastic sisters. The three weeks remain- ing in the school year were filled with informal rush, a Parents ' Day Picnic, and a dinner with Chi Omega women. Fall, 1967 introduced the A E Phis to the rigors and rewards of sorority life, as they met the problems of renting an apartment for meetings, planning the year ' s calendar, and participating in their first formal rush. The seeds of tradition were sown with the in- stituting of the Secret Sister program, the Pin of Pearls ritual, and joining other houses in Greek Week. Teaming with the men of Zeta Beta Tau in a picnic for the girls of St. Vincents took the sisters off campus, while Dads ' Weekend, and Advisors ' Tea, and a Spring Formal helped to fill out the busy 1968 sched- ule. The gratifying culmination of its hard but enjoy- able work came with the installation of the sorority as a national chapter, and the granting of a charter. Contrary to appearances, this regiment of Alptia Epsilon Phi ' s is not headed for bed, but is out to entice rushees to pledge in a clever rush skit. AEO) Linda Chap Carolyn Chernow Arlene Cole Judy Epstein Nancy Frieden Gayle Green Harriet Harris Susan Hirsch Marilyn Jaffa Toby Kandell Barbara Karshmer Nita Lederman Jackie Miller Judy Orel Sharon Reed Patricia Rosing Nancy Schwartz Lonnie Silver Linda Steinberg Stephanie Streisfield 395 AAn Pamela Adams Gayle Alderson Linda Aim Carolyn Arabian Ann Brereton Kathryn Burk Harriet Burstein Carolyn Caldwell Bonnie Campbell Wendy Carnes Linda Cashbaugh Beverly Charpentier Stephanie Christensen Clair Cole Barbara Cook Virginia Coull Karen Craner Brooke Eagleson Jeanne Feldmeier Karen Fox Chris Gevorkian Patricia Greschner Mary Anne Harris Linda Harrour Sue Harrington Marion Hinze Cheryl Holman Meg Huddleson Gayle Ihringer Amy Iwata Susan Joinere Katie Johnson Lois Kelly Kathleen Korn Barbara Laws Kathleen Lemaster Linda Lindelef Elizabeth Linder Bringing out cans of paint as well as cans of beverages. Poster Day encouraged constructive social action. ALPHA DELTA PI Top Achievement Lauded Af Vancouver Convention Inspired by the winning of the Achievement Award for outstanding participation in campus activities at the Alpha Delta Pi National Convention in Vancouver last summer, the A D Pi ' s mapped out a comprehensive year of campus and Greek activities. Chapter representatives sparked the Honeybears, Spurs, Chimes, Colonel ' s Coeds, and the songleaders with A D Pi soul. Once again the spirit of cooperation created a suc- cessful fall rush, which brought 30 pledges to the house. The sisters maintained their momentum by teaming with Phi Sigma Kappa in the second place GGR skit, " Typical Blind Date. " The association again triumphed with its " One Hundred Years of Education " float taking first in Greek division. The annual date party, held at Circle Bar B Ranch, terminated 1967. An A D Pi-sponsored movie for their charity. Alpha School, began the new year. Dad ' s Weekend proved successful, while Spring Sing offered the opportunity to capture the Sweepstakes trophy for the second year. 96 Heidi Lyie Patricia IVIcAfee Jill McCaffery Karen McDowell Marsha Maddock Ingrid Magnuson Patricia Martin Judi Matalas Marcie Maxwell Caria Meinel Susan Merge Leslie Messenger Jean Millenaar Judy Miller Cindy Mohler Joanna Moore Kathy Morgan Linda Morgan Deborah Mount Judith Naas Chris Nelson Cathy O ' Neal Christine Palmer Vicki Pelusi Deborah Peterson Ruth Peterson Diane Randall Robin Rouse Becky Saleeby JoAnne Sammons Susan Schmandt Pat Shaw Terry Shoop Barbara Smith Elizabeth Smith Mary Snapp Claudia Stanley Helen Strange Marty Sullivan Deborah Thompson Nancy Todd Julie Van Brussel Karyl Vander Linder Patty Ward Judy Warnecke Terry Williams Linda Wright Beth Yeager Pamela Zerkle 397 Penny Allen Julie Amick Kitty Anderson Suzanne Anderson Anne Ansorge Leslie Atwater Robyn Babbage Becky Bales Sherrell Ball Susan Baltes Marian Beach Patricia Beimford Kathy Bell Cathy Bush Doreen Cahalan Lynda Chapman Donna Coler Barbara Cornell Marilyn Davis Joyce Doo Marilyn DuBois Catherine Edgerly Linda Eggers Nancy Ettelson Kaye Evieth Mary Ann Forst Sandra Frederiksen Pamela Fritz Barbara Geyer Paula Goody Sandra Granneman Machelle Grant Elaine Greynald Sonja Hansen Eleanor Heibel Laurel Herbert Meredith Hill Lynne Hoefer Sharon Hoffmann Jan Holman Marilyn Hoyt Signe Indvik Margit Juul Ann Keyes Karen Krakow Marilee Lawrence Theodora Lawrence Laura MacArthur A Chi O homecoming princess [ larilyn Ran- dolphbeamsat the sideof escort Paul Vallerga. 0k ii JH 398 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Projects Create Warmth During Xmas and Easter Greeting the new year and the fall rushees in Septem- ber, the Alpha Chi Omegas prepared to face nine months of whirlwind Greek activities. With Sigma Pi fraternity in GGR, the girls ' " Psyche Soap Seduction " skit was their first major endeavor. A rapid pace was maintained with the Psychedelic Party at Harry ' s El Cielito Restaurant, the initiation of spring pledges, and the formation of an honorary big brother group, the Big Lyres, who were guests at the Christmas and carolling party. In keeping with this Christmas spirit, the Alpha Chis visited Hillside House with gifts and carols. Second quarter saw a visit from national officers, followed by the Greek Week work project and parties. The gala Winter Formal was held at Bliss Mansion. Spring Sing, with Sigma Chi fraternity, the traditional spring Roaring Twenties Party, and work on the East- er Seal project brought Alpha Chis to their final ban- quet, and the end of a full year. Boys dined in the sumptuous confines of the Alpha Chi Omega house, the happy scene of the Big Lyre Dinner. AXQ Barbara McCabe Leslie McDonald Donna McHenry Anne Mclnnis Kally McMurray Jacqueline Maeder Jacquelyn Maguire Pam Mallory Janie Martin JoAnn Mathews Cindy Nichols Susan Nieubuurt Carol Noonan Georgia Oleson Nancy Owens Pamela Palmer Ann Patterson Carole Patterson Donna Peck Judith Price Karen Quigley Carolyn Schick Paula Schminke Lois Sims Cindy Smith Carol Starcevic Lindsey Stewart Ellen Sudman Jan Tankersley Jayne Thomas Jan Vernon Susan Vogel Sharon Weber Melody Welman Caria Williamson Marilyn Wright Judith Zorich 399 A 4) Susan Allgood Andrea Anderson Jean Anderson Jean Baird Sandee Banks Judy Barrett Tori Blair Sherry Bracken Nancy Buchanan Stephany Cabral Lynn Carpenter Candy Cartter Julie Clark Barbara Cole Diane Crossley Marianne Crouch Diane De Shazo Nora Divine Marsha Drake Barbara Ferguson Kay Fitzgerald Sue Flower Kathryn Gee Marlene Gerhardt Jamie Gilder Carolyn Gill Gayle Ginthner Wendy Griep Smiling her approval, Diane De Shazo, with escort Corky Barrett, awaits the naming of the 1967 Homecoming Queen. r A0 Mary Jo Guia Eileen Hanson Lynn Hardison Nina Harris Suzanne Hiler Marilyn Houtchens Luanne Jacks Patricia Kausen Cheryl Lacy Leaving the Alpha Phi abode during the fall tour of houses, rushees bid farewell to their potential sisters before trudging to the next stop and a new barrage of faces. 400 Showing consternation of the ground-breaking ahead, Kris- tine Ganahl, shovel In hand, aids the Greek Week project. ALPHA PHI Internotionolism Noticed By Sorority ' s Innovotions Alpha Phi began this year ' s collegiate game with a " full house " and a new housemother, Mrs. Sheriff. October saw fall rush, 1967 Presents, and the beginning of term for Alpha Phi ' s leaders on campus. Mary Jo Guia was Panhellenic representative to Leg Council; Lynda Torkclson, president of Honcybcars, and Wendy Miller, vice-president of Colonels ' Coeds. Susan Swain head- ed the organization of Greek Week. Sponsored by Sigma Chis, Alpha Phi ' s queen, Diane DeShazo, reigned at Homecoming. Christmas festivities included the annual Christmas party and an ice cream party for children in a local Head Start program. This year Alpha Phi went international in an at- tempt to introduce the UCSB community to foreign stu- dents. During the academic year Rita Koening, an ex- change student from Germany, was the guest of the house. A December dessert dance with IRO and the adoption of a Vietnamese foster child marked the Alpha Phi spirit as one of innovation and involvement. Sara Laraway Anne Lefever Vickie Luoto Siiiriey McCuistion Maryanne McNeely Wendy Miller Anne Mino Jeanne Myers Jane Nelson 1 . : Candy Nowitski Janet Parkhouse Carolyn Pentecost Gayle Petty Barbara Pollak Deryl Pratt Sandra Quetnick Jeanne Quinn Sheila Reilly Patricia Rice Katie Richards Jacquie Rieder Cher Roth Carolyn Sager Nancy Scaglictti Nadine Shipman Cheryl Singer Christine Staus Sharon Stewart Holly Stubbs Susie Swain Debbie Talmage Penne Thacher Terry Thomas Phyllis Thompson Nancy Urist Linnea Venning Paula Wegeforth 401 Debbie Allen Katherine Audett Susan Bates Patricia Benton Barbara Brandt Wendy Games Susan Clark Margaret Corselius Annette Cowan Linda Curry Donna Darrow Kathy Davis Collette De Medeiros Pam Deming Pamela Donnelly Leslie Dixon Phyllis Dunning Cynthia Dusel Cristy Earl Gloria Ewig Chris Garcia Christine Godbe Susan Heller Patricia Hickey Diane Higgins Kathleen Higgins Carol Hill Kristin Hoffman Diane Hollister Nancy Hopper Beth Hubbell Robyn Jackson Meg Johnson Paula Johnston Catharine Kindig Susan King Catherine Kinney Kris Krueger DELTA GAMMA Gifts, Reading to Blind Prove Civic Involvement Making their voices heard on campus, the D Gs this year boasted two songleaders and two yell leaders in sports, class officers and representatives, and their own contingent in A.S. government. In an attempt to recap- ture the honor for the second year, they also competed for the all-school Girls ' Intramurals trophy with an inspiringly energetic zeal. Greek Week and the Red Cross Heart Sunday found the girls immersed in community activities. On Glau- coma Day they contributed to Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind by reading to the blind students and raising donations for a braille typewriter. In the social vein, the D Gs were no less active. Fall rush, T.G.s, the Pledge Dance, serenades and candle- lights, the Winter Formal, pushcart races, Spring Luau, and Spring Sing were only the major highlights. Par- ticipation in University-sponsored events in this busy centennial year left the Delta Gammas thoroughly ex- hausted, but deeply satisfied. As Judy Lavell feeds DCs Homecoming King, Tracy Buggies liides him from view and secretly savors a grape. 402 Cheri Lane Linda Laney Judy Lavell Midge Lazenby Judy IVlaas Betsy IVIacLaren Sally McArthur Denise McRary Susan Macy Melinda Mathisen Sheridan May Karen Melton Marilynn Miller Hallie Mitchell Cathy Moore Sally Moore Patricia Mulvey Linda Muriot Phyllis Ortega Linda Palmer Candace Perry Diane Pine Karen Raggio Martha Ruby Margaret Sherwood Deborah Slemp Pat Stampley Suzanne St. Clair Kathryn Steele Jonna Stratton Becky Sugars Katherine Vesy Charlotte Vondrak Jan Wagniere Chris Wells Debbie Wells Nancy Wells Merrill Werner Pat Yeager 403 KAG Patty Alexander Patrice Allan Kay Allison Beri Barber Ann Beronius Terry Bialecki Connie Black Barbara Bodine Janet Brace Carolyn Caldwell Madelaine Campbell Nan Carter Christen Casner Susie Cerrina Kim Cormany Barbara Cottle Patty Davies Diane Derian Char de Renne Christine de Renne Lauren Doliva Gay DuBois Ellen Easton Christy Engquist Toni Escherich Sheryl Fleming Judy Galuhn Linda Gates Margaret Geier Barbara Hanford Linnea Hanson Cindy Hawes OT Decorated wooden horses bearing " Spanish ladies " of the Thetas are guided by SAE troubadours down State Street. Marty Higgin Betsy Hillman KAPPA ALPHA THETA ' ' Spanish Equestrion Unit Built by Girls and SAE ' s After ushering in the new school year with a pledge class of 30, the Thetas found themselves busy with scholastic, social, and community activities. As campus representatives of the chapter, the girls turned out in strong support of the University. Nan Carter, Head Song Girl, led four other Thetas in the spirit division. President Vi Wagner was involved in Project Pakistan, while various actives and pledges par- ticipated in Camp Conestoga, Personnel Committee, and Parents ' Orientation. The group furnished the A.S. President with a secretary, keeping its hand well in the business of the school. Homecoming, with the SAE ' s, produced the " Spanish Equestrian Unit, " as first quarter ended in the tradi- tional Christmas Formal. Second quarter saw the Foun- ders ' Day Luncheon, with proceeds going to the na- tional philanthropy for logopedics. Following closely on its heels were Greek Week, Spring Sing, Dads ' Day, a Mothers ' Luncheon, Derby Day, and Spring Formal. 404 Lynne Hohman Gayle Holderness Suzanne Horner Susan Hurst Linda Huyssen Jinny James N flt In keeping with their detailed " Monopoly Game Theme " during rush, Thetas built a facsimile of the low-rent section. Jackie Kimmel Robyn Kitson Carol Kleinhofer Bobbi Kockos Linda Korber Judy Lean Cathy Lekas Nancy Leverette Glenn McChesney Cheryl McKibbin Nick! Martinus Margie Moe Margo Montgomery Joan Murphy Lynn Parker Susan Parsons Jan Paterson Kathy Peirce Carol Peterson Kama Phillips Allison Privett Ann Rector Sally Reynolds Donna Riordan Valerie Schulte Janice Scobey Pat Sibley Marilyn Smith Patricia Stevenson Dottie Stone Charlene Strother Mavourneen Taylor Dale Vance Patty Van Dam Marti Vandruff Vi Wagner Janice Walker Alice Warrick Nancy Webber Jill Williams 405 Bette Allen Muriel Ames Cindy Anderson Hallie Anderson Barbara Barieau Mary Bowler Tina Bryant Linda Carlson Suzie Cowles Cathy Crummey Janet Culmback Ginny David Marva Dickson Kathleen Dixon Barbara Dondero Laurie Douglas Kathryn Elliott Elise Ernst Louise Fender Jann Ficken Susan Fite Sandi Fuhriman Tommie Gilder Linda Harris Christine Harrison Susan Hendrick Judy Hollis Janice Kazato Colleen Lamb Sally Lewis Christy Lockwood Janet Kerr Marilyn Lee Kathryn McEntee Jeanne McKay Karen McKee Wendy McKee Tina Maybay iPi yf .- i f A frenzy of emotion overwhelms actives as they welcome new pledges into the sisterhood of Pi Beta Phi. 406 PI BETA PHI Individuols, Group Push Scholarship and Sports Ushering in the year with a fall pledge class of 31 eager young women, the Pi Phi house was off to an auspicious start in athletic achievement, scholarly pursuits, and the arena of Greek activities. Individuals were distinguished in academics, with one sister on Mortar Board, one invited to be a Regents ' Scholar, and one studying in Bordeaux. The athletic prowess of the wiry Pi Phis was ex- hibited by their strong volleyball team, and could not be denied after the scrimmage against Delta Gamma at Scofield Park. At Homecoming the girls were rep- resented both in the spirit corps and in the Queen ' s court, which boasted two chapter members. The rest of the house teamed with Sig Eps in a Homecoming Parade marching band featuring an 1800 ' s theme. An annual spaghetti dinner raised funds for a sopho- more scholarship, while the Winter Formal at the Coral Casino, Dads ' Weekend, Spring Formal, Spring Sing and Founders ' Day concluded a diverse year. Pi Phis Ann Meredith and Julie Zig throw themselves into the beat of a popular song during their winter formal. nBo Patricia Meredith Marcia Miller Sharon Mims Kayo Nichols Diane Olsen Patti Otto Sandra Peek Sue Plasman Jan Prelesnik Lynn Rasey Carolyn Reed Jeri Rehm Lynn Rigney Lucy Roberson Vicki Schmidt Sue Schumann Janie Scott Sandy Sippel Michele Smith Nancy Snow Sally Stires Linda Taylor Jerylle Thompson Pat Thompson Nancy Vincent Sally Voye Donna Walker Sabina White Deborah Widell Sandy Widosh Marilyn Wilson Sherry Wing Nancy Wolven Dianne Wood Jan Wood Yvonne Young Julie Zieg Alexa Zikratch 407 Karen Alden Carolyn Allen Judy Allen Linda Barr Ann Beal Barbara Beckman Carolyn Bell Yelena Brown Bartley Cannpbell Gretchen Clark Ronnie Clark Susan Crancer Leslie Crellin Alice Deibler Evelyn DuBois Valerie Feuer Sandra Foster JoAnn Garofalo SK Spoofing three campus factions, Sigma Kappa ' s Greel Weel placard depicts El Gaucho, Hippiedom, and RHA struggling at the base of the mighty Greek dynasty. .V. Lynette Gonzales 408 l rrv. jl£ Sharon Hann Nancy Hartmann Jan Henderson While organizing their repertoire of house songs, Sigma Kappa girls wait to open their circle to new pledges. SIGMA KAPPA Sisterhood Moves Action From Pranks to Projects Presentation of the fall pledge class was the beginning of a bright year for the Sigma Kappas, punctuated with serenades and pledge pranks, scholarship and activities, and learning the spirit of the sisterhood. Highlighting the fall quarter, the girls performed their " Free For AH " GGR skit to an appreciative audi- ence. An evening dessert welcomed their new house- mother, Mrs. Muldowney, while a Sunday brunch hon- ored Anne Menou, an exchange student from France. A festive Christmas Date Party, hostessed by the pledges, ushered out the fall quarter, and served as a prelude to the annual Dads ' Weekend, the traditional Violet Ball at El Paseo and the making of Christmas favors for the underprivileged children in the Head Start program. Spring quarter included the Fashion Dessert, to honor the Sigma Kappa moms, as well as a senior breakfast and an informal date party. Preparations for the National Convention to be held in San Diego this summer ended the year. Margo Hesse Christy Hicks Carol Hochberg Ann Howenstein Pat Hulland Lynnea Jenkins Janine Jensen Jeri Johns Stephanie Johnson Troy Kirkpatrick Diane Lamphere Marsha Ley Becky Luginbill Barb McGarr augh Gerri McGill Kathy McKinley Sue Machado Lois IVIartin Pam IMichels Sue IVlilne Suzanne Morgan Lynn Olson Nancy Parle Laurie Ross Clare Ryland Phyllis Sadofsky Nancy Sartain Anne Sheldon Judy Simmons Cissy Smith Debby Smith Nancy Tonelli Janet Ward Betty Weigel Paula White Kristi Wolcott 409 Janet Aho Nancy Alvarez Judy Anderson Anna Arcellana Catherine Batteen Karen Baum Mary Beckord Charlene Bedient Nancy Betts Paula Biggs Michele Bishop Adelia Bradford Stephanie Brown Deborah Burton Margo Capetan Patricia Carley Nancy Garner Linda Conti Kay Cox Cheryl Crocker Diana Davidson Zoanne Davis Roberta Durkee Lee Finkle Lynn Forman Marsha Fraser Linda Fuselier Robin Gardner Merri Geisert Lynn Gescheider Pattie Gibble Karen Gillott Janette Greathead Beverly Greene Linda Grinstead Tiffany Halls Susan Hancock CHI OMEGA Foil Overnight Retreat Yields Pre-skits for GGR Chi Omegas returned to UCSB in the fall eager to wel- come 21 new pledges and begin planning the year ' s calendar. As an omen of things to come, the pledges stole the actives ' dinner, setting the quarter ' s mood. The traditional fall retreat was an overnight, giving the girls an opportunity to get well acquainted and to give informal skits in preparation for their GGR tri- umph entitled " Trouble. " Campus activities saw their share of Chi O ' s in Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, Honeybears, Colonels ' Coeds, and student government. The Study Abroad program boasted Chi O ' s in Germany, France and Spain. Com- munity service involved weekly trips to St. ' Vincent ' s and the Girls ' Club, where the sisters taught music, sewing crafts and drill team routines. Socially, winter quarter was highlighted by an After- Christmas party, a winter formal at the Mar Monte and Dads ' Weekend. A rummage sale provided funds for Chi Omega to board a foreign student next year. Paint-smeared and exhausted, some of the Chi O ' s ponder final steps of construction in the SIg Ep parking lot. Linda Hartley Sue Raskins Nancy Hayes Holly Heflin Carol Holt Sallie Howe Diane Howell Melanie Jones Mary Kennedy Karen Kerr Konstance Krantz Lyndell Lewis Connie L ' Heureux Nancy Lietz Robin Luckett Laura Mcintosh Mimi McKee Sue MacConaghy Barbara MacKirdy Virginia MacKirdy Dotty Means Marilyn Means Marti Mee Cheri Meyers Vicki Moffett Linda Morse Robyn Murphy Dorothy Neilson Sue Nichols Patricia O ' Brien Virginia Paulson Robyn Raiter Carol Ray Roxie Raymond Susan Scollay Coralie Smith Judy Smith Debbie Spruell Barbara Tanner Georgia Thomas Dianne Travers Cynthia Wallace Donna Watt Jane Watten Lesley Wheatley Claudia Wilcox Maryann Zaninovich 411 FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS " • . r ' « W ( - -J 112 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL A len Culfivote Projects: Pump Heart Donations And Plant IV ' s Foliage Dominating the activities of the Interfraternity Coun- cil in the fall and winter quarters was fraternity rush, which offered interested men the opportunity to in- vestigate the Greeks, and choose which house they might wish to pledge. Civic projects were headed by the fall tree-planting effort in Isla Vista and the winter Heart Fund Drive, in cooperation with Panhellenic. Greek Week work projects helped brighten the local scene. As the policy-making body for the Greek system, IFC this year concentrated on public relations, ex- pansion, scholarship, and inter-campus relations. Bet- ter communications with the student body and a new outlook on traditional ideas typified the immense en- thusiasm generated by the centennial year. Diversification of interests was exhibited by the Greek-sponsored movies, political speakers, the Lou Rawls concert, and the retreat held to clarify the goals of the Greek community as a whole. SAE ' s parking lot doubles for a recreation hall during their Greek Week party featuring Dry Paint. IFC OFFICERS Richard Berman John Merrill President Vice President John Cross Charles Newman Secretary Treasurer IFC DELEGATES Rich Mandel Robert Miller Ernie Rose Robert Sigler Steve Smith James West Robert Wood S.gma Ch, Theta Delta Chi Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Sigma Kappa Theta Delta Chi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Psi Kevin McKenna James Robertson Ted Shreve Jeff Smith James Wpp r ♦oJl w; fm f ;»■ ,, f ' f, • J. C5 .IITj M f C " - fk £ ?h 413 I AA$ John Anderson Roger Arbuckle John Bainer Richard Beaver William Bradway Jack Brigham Justinian Caire Robert Cavagnolo Robert Cochran Steve Cooley Thomas Cox Chuck Drinkv orth Maddog Estrada Steve Frank 4li Michael Hughes Richard Johns Michael Kain Sharp passing and teamwork made the Alpha Delts one of the school ' s top-rated intramural basketball squads. They achieved a 7-2 record for the season. ALPHA DELTA PHI Housing Project Offsets Big Bomb Shelter Bash In its endless quest for that illusive combination of rec- reation, scholarship, service, and honors, Alpha Delta Phi, in its second year as a national, has achieved a reputation as a well-rounded house. Activities commenced with the ever-popular Rush Queen Coronation Dance in Robertson ' s Gym. During the remainder of the fall quarter the Alpha Delts con- centrated on a winning record in football, which placed them among the top ten in intramural sports. The recreational aspect of the fraternity was high- lighted by the overnight Winter Formal, the unique Air-Raid-Bomb-Shelter Party, the Sons of Odin Party, and the annual El Supremo Freako Party. Help Week provided an opportunity of the Alpha Delt pledges to exhibit their altruistic natures through a clean-up project at the Childs ' Estate Zoo. All mem- bers joined the sophomore class in the Santa Ynez In- dian housing project. Their own new house contribut- ed to the successful year for the ADs. 414 In preparation for Powderpuff football, tfie Alpha Delts introduced their little sisters to aggression and drilled them in the tactics of chasing and clutching. Andrew Kurz Stephen Leonetti Russel Lindgren Lance Martin Elwain Martson Arend Meijer Garry Murphy Alan Parkhill Timothy Plette ' i Bob Rawles Stephen Reese John Sinton Alan Smith James Taylor Gary Warhaftig m Aiilk Greg Wyatt Ron Yoshida 415 William Ament A-Rab Richard Ashley Mitch Bader Jeff Berman Lawrence Betts Allen Brill Robert Caplan Robert DeLiema John Ernst Barry Evans Charles Finney Bernard Gans Tom Ginther Michael Glassman Larry Goddard William Hotz Steven June Neil Korostoff Fred Kuyt Peter Laven ZETA BETA TAU Gary Lax Robert Lewis Lester Lizama Inaugural Year Indicates Favorable Future Ahead Inaugurating their first year at UCSB, the ZBT ' s initial success was a formal rush for the Alpha pledge class, enabling them to plan a full calendar. During Homecoming the ZBT-sponsored entry, Donn Bernstein, reigned as Great Gaucho Prof, lead- ing cheers at halftime with the help of head cheer- leader Randy Stewart, also a Zebe. Keeping its hand in campus affairs, the brothers were represented in student government, Gal Glub, Blue Key, Squires, and several minor organizations and committees. As an integral part of fraternity living, service to the community involved hours of work with retarded girls at St. Vincent ' s school, as well as participation in Isla Vista tree-planting. Within the Greek system, Ghuck Newman and Jeff Berman were representatives on IFG. In exchanges with sororities, winter quarter saw the first annual ZBT-Pi Phi Pie Fight, while an invitation to dinner and breakfast in bed cemented the camaraderie. Relaxing after indulging in the culinary delights of his box lunch, a Zebe " cheers " on the gathering with a rousing fraternity toast. 416 ZBT Richard McGough Ronald Mann Dan Mercer Ronald Metzlnger James Murdock Mike Nash Paul Nesse Charles Newman John Robinson Bob Rufsvold Robert Saulsbury Kenny Shoor Gary Smith Ken Steinberg Randall Stewart Kirk Stoddard Steve Suehire James West 417 GAX 1 Jon Akeman Dennis Allen Burt Almond Ron Anderson Terry Baker David Barber Andy Clark Steven Cole Steven Coleman Roger Craig Nathan Duke Jeff Gunn-Smith David Haig Bill Harris Michael Hengel Jeff Herman Frank Hoover David Ireland 418 Even during the busy schedule of Greek Week, there is always time for a volleyball game. Competitive spirit is a key to success in establishing a new fraternity. THETA DELTA CHI House Becomes Notional After Accelerated Climb Theta Delta Chi became a national this year, an ac- complishment which peaked a two-year growth from small colony to fraternity power. An outstanding pledge class, coupled with diverse house interests, have en- abled Theta Delts to pursue a rewarding year. Theme parties from a Caveman Stomp to a Sonova Beach party, a Cocktail party, and Spring Formal were social high points of the year. In the area of service, the " Big Brother Day " for the Goleta Valley Boys ' Club featured a Gaucho football game and picnic. Athletical- ly, brothers were found in intercollegiate football, soc- cer, baseball, and golf. Andy Clark ' s record setting 63 point effort was one of the thrilling highlights of the intramural activity. Participation in Project Pakistan and student go - ernment were also areas of Theta Delta concern. The brothers look with pride upon their rapidly de- veloping fraternity which, in under a year of organized activity, has become an integral Greek member. irkii Robert Irwin A. J. Kazutoff Richard Kolberg Nick Mandich Robert Meyncke Robert Miller Michael O ' Flaherty Leon Owens Vince Schmitz Don Scott Norm Shaskey Richard Smith Stanley Smith Stephen Smith Reid Takahashi Steve Young Philip Yule 419 Greg Alford Thomas Banker Bruce Baumann Richard Blackburn Bill Boehlert Daniel Burnham Douglas Coffey Randolph Cox Joseph Deacon Steve Fitts Moylan Garth John Getz Tim Girdner Phil Grant Norm Hale Steve Hanleigh m Jeff Hermanson Thomas Hoffpauir KAPPA SIGMA Monterey, Vegos Brace For Two Big Formals Kappa Sigma Fraternity began its 20th year at Santa Barbara by recapturing the GGR sweepstakes award it had attained last year. The men also added two big formals to their calendar: the Winter Bizarre, held on the Monterey Peninsula, and the Spring Formal, for which the brothers flew to a Las Vegas weekend amid the fountains decorating Caesar ' s Palace. During the winter quarter the Kappa Sigs intro- duced the electrifying Jimi Hendrix Experience to the student body. Displaying their own musical talent, the Kappa Sigma Roll Your Own Jug Band performed before capacity crowds in Goleta ' s Radius Lounge. Throughout the year the brothers excelled in uni- versity and intramural athletics and in academic en- deavors. As a community service they continued the tradition of donating 30 pints of blood. In the realm of leadership the Kappa Sigs boasted a member of their own ranks as IFC president, Jerry Pitman. At a Kappa Sigma Valentine ' s Day celebration, in keeping with the house ' s long-es- tablished traditions, Mike West has his hands full as he and his date are lost in 420 iHm John Hughes Mark Leibovitz Alan L ' Hommedieu Richard Moon Robert Moore Jack Mutten Kappa Sigmas Tom Tate, as the Wizard, Mike West, as Joe Pine, and Phil Grant, in the boat, mimic their way to a first place in C;c:r Yjkdfh Michael Newman Michael Paul Gerald Pitman Jon Poytress Richard Rust Gordon SichI Steve Siemers William Sunkel William Trevithick Robert Vartan William Walton Michael West . . .Cupid ' s clutches, but the spell is soon broken as he wrestles to keep the object of his affections from breaking the bonds of romance. Joseph Wilson Sam Woodhouse 421 Kenton Aim Dave Amidon Brian Asamoto Richard Bach John Bodine James Boyle Roy Brisbois Gilbert Brown Ralph Brown Stewart Brown Robert Carey Bob Christiansen David Conrad Michael Conte Michael Daley Russ Denea Chuck Destro Tom Doehrman Dennis Dolan Mark Ebright Rex Emenegger Thomas Flickinger Ralph Friedrich Tony Gallaudet Tom Gamboa Steve Gramps Jon Green Randall Greenfield Mike Groesbeck Bob Guillermo Jim Johnson John Johnson AXA Cfi ,o (% - . Q h) i i C ) . p i 1 - 1 - aat- Steve Keenan Ronald Kiskis Jeff Kormos Bill Kringlen Battery-mates Ralph Brown, Big Jon Green and Mac Owens salute another touchdown with a shattering blast. LAAABA CHI ALPHA Athletics, Spirit Soar With House Tradition In keeping with a long-standing house tradition, this year ' s Lambda Chi Alphas once again exhibited out- standing spirit in University and Greek affairs. On the field of athletics, the men contributed many brothers to varsity teams, and achieved championship distinction in Fraternity Le ague football. As spectators, their cheers joined the new cannon in heralding Gaucho touchdowns. The presentation of the Player of the Week award to outstanding gridders capped the Lamb- da Chi ' s promotion of school spirit. Homecoming was the occasion for a formal dance in Ojai, celebrating the first place Greek division trophy, captured with the help of Delta Gamma women. The traditional Playboy Dance, Spring Formal, held in Monterey, Greek Week parties, and the annual Bluebeard ' s Anniversary party rounded out the social calendar. In the academic field, a high standard of schol- arship was maintained, placing Lambda Chi Alpha once again among those distinguished in over-all GPA. 422 Hell-Week chores are infinitely more interesting when one is collared by a form-fitting toilet seat. K Greg Lowe Richard Luskin Philip McDowell Stephen McEachen Rick Magnante Don Martin 75 fl ' O ' f O . ..J f ' ( p!) John Meiers Stephen Milam Ric Miller - Q O p, f f f , f Tom Milovina Bruce Morton Pat Muleady Steve Nutter Hal Orr James Owens Mac Owens Bill Pelzer Jim Priest Win Richey John Rinek Robert Roemer Ernie Rose Keith Rosing Tony Ross Tom Ryder Jerry Salles Craig Schell Bobo Schram Michael Sharon Pete Slaughter Curt Stewart Doug Stewart Gene Tenold Claude Vanderwold Bart Weitzenberg Kenneth Yegan Tim Yox 423 Mike Berger Richard Berman Gary Bianchini Roy Bowen Robert Brady Mike Brinkman Paul Brinkman Carl Bryan Wayne Bryan Mike Cobb Tim Degani Jerry Desmond Thomas Dilworth Bill Dinsmore Bob Emery Christopher Erickson Carl Farnham William Ford David Freeman Bill Graham Stephen Heinsohn Alan Altree Scott Anderson TheSAE house is strategically located next to a major campus walkway, enabling its inhabitants to attract hordes of eager young coeds. 424 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Arabian Nights, Car Rally Held by Men of fhe Lion Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s Cal Eta Chapter again brought distinction to themselves in the Greek and University communities. Representatives on campus were Hal Young, junior class president, and Rick Berman, Inter- fraternity Council president. The " men of the lion " also boasted eight members on the varsity football team. Intramural athletics saw the SAE ' s struggling for the top spot among the Greeks. Brilliant performances by brothers Mike Weis and Dave Freeman earned them first place in all -school badminton doubles. The combined efforts of SAE and Kappa Alpha Theta produced a dazzling equestrian unit and Maharachi band to delight the spectators at the annual Homecom- ing Parade. The Arabian Nights and High Society par- ties, a hayride, and the annual Dads ' Weekend filled winter quarter. The Paddy Murphy ' s Wake party was held during the spring at a mansion in Montecito. Cal Eta held its first annual car rally to raise money for a basketball team scholarship fund. The carnival atmosphere of a rush party beckons students into the SAE courtyard on a balmy September night. SAE O ,d C5 MOO (f?-i e f . f A " -vI ,C a C: C!S Q f:} Dave Hyams Gregory James Doug Judson Jack Krouskup Jon Lee Leslie Leister Randy Lewis Jim Lynch Robert IVlcBratney Kevin McKenna Scott MacCiuer Rod Marble Don Marscellas Bob Marshall James Miller Greg Misbach Chip Morgan Jim Olson Dick Permenter Scott Reid Tim Ryan John Simpson Scott Slater Larry Sleep Bruce Smith Toby Taylor Michael Vaupel Stephen Wages Bill Walker Tim Walker David Washburn Mike Weis William Wenger Tim Winchester Steve Wittman Terry Wood David Wright 425 Jim Benner Jim Bruce Joe Campanelli Hal Canon John Caverhill Ronald Chambers Brent Clarl Edward Cooley David Cooper John Eliassen Jim Finnerty Jacl Fleischli Michael Prick Christopher Goutschi Joe Green Ca Grogg John Hambright Randy Herbon Bill Huntsberger Peter Lemish Lawrence Levin Jeff Lundy Kim McGuire William MacLaren 2 DE tt ti (» Wkik -1 » ' ■ — l ' h t -Wi 1 1 ■ 4 Jj m4 mmm 4 ' I -2i fT H. IS " 14 B n » ' St K R k X, H ■- 1 J Ki i « i z3l i J B L mu ; .»s ' » -r After a $10,000 fire gutted their recently constructed house, the Sig Eps learned to entertain their guests on the spacious rooftop. Patrick Maginnis Terry Martin Robert Meeker Kenneth Miller " " " a ' " 5 " - A ■ ' A 4 " • William Moffett Although losing the fraternity title to Lambda Chi, the Sig Eps came back to score a resounding 34-0 triumph over their rivals in the all-school flag football championship. SIGMA PHI EPSILON W ng lips and Sta-Prest Seen in Humorous Light Fall was the start of another good year for the " sta- prest " Sig Eps. For the third consecutive year the Eps captured the ail-school Intramural football champion- ship, winning the game with a spectacular 34-zip effort. Topping off the fall quarter was the never-to-be-forgot- ten Housewarming party, a lavish affair which cost over $10,000 and took two months to clean up. A full cos- tume re-enactment of the Russian Revolution was held in October, its 50th anniversary. Headed by A.S. President Greg Stamos, several Sig Eps were active student representatives, class officers, and committee chairmen. In the fall the house spon- sored the successful Mort Sahl Concert. A winter formal at the Madonna Inn and the tradi- tional 102nd annual May Wine Festival hurled the brothers through another year of happy, wing-tipped living. While cramming for finals with the rest of the vic tims, the seniors bid a fond and final farewell to the heralded and harrassed halls of Epsilon. Tom Moir Dave Moss Steve Murata Bob Nugent Barry Posner Tom Rauth Harry Reese Craig Rubenstein Curt Shaw Jim Simpson Rick Sparks Greg Stamos William Starrett Bob Thoe James Weil Bruce Williams Harold Wiltse Ron Woodhouse 427 I Steven Anderson Tim Anderson Bill Bodinson Mike Byer Tim Carl Chris Casebeer Michael Crowley Arthur Engel Hank Finkle James Forster Denny Gherini Randy Haapanen Paul Howe Bill Johnston Bruce Kaleva Paul Keller Larry Beck Mk fA iiUL SIGMA PI Projects, Born Fests Put 20th Anniversory in Geor Sigma Pi proudly concluded its twentieth year at UCSB this year, in a joint celebration of the University Cen- tennial. From academics to athletics, the fraternity en- joyed an active and successful birthday. Competing in almost every sport, the brothers made an excellent showing in the Intramural Trophy com- petition, as well as in their multifarious Greek activi- ties. Greek Week, Galloping Gaucho Revue, and a car- nival for Saint Vincent ' s School for the mentally handi- capped helped to fill the busy schedule. Academically the Sig Pi ' s experienced a dramatic improvement in the house grade-point, surpassing even that of the rise in the men ' s over-all. Saturday nights were sure to find the brothers gath- ered in that famous Isla Vista landmark, the Sig Pi barn, which for one notorious evening became a temple for the " Rites of Aphrodite " party. From fall rush to the spring banquet, the Sigma Pi ' s lived in the height of the Greek tradition. Classy intramural quarterback Dave Shoji lets go of a short pass. His team almost upset Sigma Phi Epsilon in a strong bid for the fraternity football crown. 428 Helpful Sigma Pi men clear out the underbrush as they spend a toilsome work day at Saint Vincent ' s School. sn 0 0 . ti C - f : o m «) ¥ t m O fti ft .f o, p. Robert Wells Tony Whipple Rudolph Lacayo Tom La Lanne Scott Lathrop Bill Meanley Doc Merrill James Merriman Pete Milano Richard Miller Thomas Morlan Robert Muehlenbeck Barent Nynderse Ed Olson Andrew Olsson James Oswald James Palmer Bob Phinney Ray Piantanida Gary Pimentel Don Robbins James Robertson Michael Sherman David Shoji Ted Shreve Barry Silver Bob Simmons Richard Sinclair Thomas Slavik Philip Snell Roy Sunada Geoffrey Viguers Stan Walker Michael Warren Cliff Wictorin Glen Yaeckel 429 Rusk Alonzo Bart Beckman Mike Blower Bill Bragg Wayne Brockbark Duwayne Brooks Robert Burchfiel Toby Buschmann Paul Contreras William Coulson Jeff Crimmel John Cross Bob Crouse Tim Donovan Bryan Downer Michael Farmer Bill Feeney Roger Fisher Terry Forsberg Brad Ginder Gary Hafer Russ Hafer Robert Helwick Paul Hoff Robert Irvin, Jr. James Jacobsmeyer Fred Jayne Bruce Jensen Doug Johnson Greg Kezirian Drew Kirbens Steve Koskela Ray Lamb Gary Langstaff Craig Lazzareschi Edward Littlejohn Rick Llewelliyn Skip McCowan Rich Mandel John Merrill IX i! - 1 1 CI) r f ' , ) f| fri c: i 1 . f . a a. a - f - P-1 ' V ff . o O ! fiCj f Members of Sigma Chi take a breal from a busy day of classes by eating their sack lunches or " sacking out. " SIGMA CHI bjou Starts Year Rolling, Introduces Theme Parties A record number of Sigma Chi ' s became active in stu- dent government. The Sigs ascended positions of lead- ership in IFC and A.S. committees, assuming their re- sponsibiHties as Greeks, as well as members of the campus community. Weekly theme parties, such as the Hell ' s Angels party, were social successes, as was the famous Sig Chi Luau. Homecoming brought the Sigma Chi ' s into the limelight when their candidate, Diane DeShazo, was elected Queen. Mission Bay, in San Diego, was the setting for the annual formal. Six members on the varsity football team hailed from the Sigma Chi house, while some of the brothers held starting positions on the water polo, swimming and golf teams. Such impressive representation in Intercol- legiate athletics was overshadowed last year by the Sigs academic record; the highest GPA of any living group, on or off campus. One of this year ' s goals was to uphold the scholastic tradition. 430 At the Sigma Chi sponsored Sl i Party snow mania broke out in the form of Alpine sweaters and tall stories of mountain peril. f f . ,e) f? A , . 1 ' i a «. a f 3 ctt a. efi. a a. V) f , o i?j K. Robert Minardi James Moffett Stephen IVlorrell Tim O ' Brien Bob Oehiman James Petrone Jack Prouty Robert Riley Kenneth Robison Paul Robison John Russell Gregory Sarquls Patrick Scanlon Bruce Schmidt Richard Shaffer Eric Smith Robert Spade Charles Stewart Jim Stryker Craig Stuppi Ed Sutterfield Christopher Taylor David Walker Mike Weinberg Thomas White Roderick Wilkerson Dan Winton William Wood David Wrentmore Robert Zorich 431 Dave Allen Robert Beckham Ronald Carter Russell Childs John Christensen William Crews Tony de Grass! Dave Derby John Distel James Edwards Michael Evans Ray Feist John Fitzhenry Steve Gallant Roger Gordon Michael Greelis John Halle Michael Jeffries Michael Lambert PHI DELTA THETA ' WeVe Got Yours ' Gets Trophy for Performers Propelling the Phi DeUs into an outstanding year, highhghted by strong performances in every aspect of campus life, fall rush once again brought with it a new spark of enthusiasm for the house. Phi talents were employed successfully on the stu- dent government scene and in intramural athletics competition, where recognition was gained by high finishes in all-school football, volleyball, badminton and Softball. Repressed acting ambitions were given release during Homecoming week in the trophy-win- ning GGR skit, " We ' ve Got Yours, " while pushcart races gave the brothers a chance to defend their dec- oration trophy and show off their racing skills. Gal Eta ' s alumni dinners, a national Gommunity Service Day, and weekly meetings of the " 21 Glub " covered some of the more serious aspects of fraternity life, although theme parties such as the second annual " Roman Ruins " and the weekend formal in Las Vegas still received the most-popular-activities votes. In their GGR skit, " We ' ve Got Yours, " the Phi Deft amateur thespians disintegrate into bedlam in a mock-violent courtroom spoof. m 432 oAe Reflecting the full spectrum of party moods, two Phi Delts and their dates cavort on the campus beach during a twilight gathering of the clans. tJM A Frank Lange Fred Lurmann David McGinnis Tim McNally Mike Metcalf Mike Miller Dave Milton John Morrisroe John Nunan Chris Papas Henry Ruempler Gary Seput Jeffrey Smith Donald Smullin Len Stetler Barry Stockwell John Vance Gene Walton Michael Wright Warren Wright 433 Calvin Abe Saed Akashah Ben Baker Frank Balthis Michael Blod gett Ralph Boomer Steve Brabant Roger Campos Tim Clime Greg Close William DeMartini Jeff Diner George Dyer Ronald Ebersole Frank Fazio John Fentis Bud Geary Bill Goldblum Thomas Greene Robert Harding George Haver Fred Hoare Todd Howell Brian Kaven Bob Kennedy Eric Kramer Dennis Kroeker Lanny Langston Alk ilki J J Cl ( (f . n- 0 m j O Cii Jack Larsen John Laun Rand E. Link Richard Long Sean McKeown Weldon Mattos PHI KAPPA PSI Ideals of Fraternal Living Seen in College Context Planning their year so as to remain accountable to the ideals of the college community, the Phi Psi ' s managed to instill in their brothers the values of fraternal living in its closest sense. During the fall, pledges and Little Sisters organized a Halloween Party for the patients of Goleta Valley Hospital. In January, Bishop James Pike led a discus- sion with the Phi Psi ' s and the women of Chi Omega. " Think and Drink " was inaugurated by the house as an opportunity for Greeks to gather and discuss the system ' s responsibilities to the University. Theme parties, such as Bonnie and Clyde, Suppressed Desires, and Viva Zapata, enlivened the social aspect of college life, along with a formal at El Encanto and a weekend formal in Mexico. A GGR entry with Chi Omega, Spring Sing with Delta Gamma, and push- cart races with Alpha Phi ' s united fraternity and sorori- ty functions, while academically the house strove to better its third place ranking from last year. A clash between students and Regents yielded musical comedy rather than tension in the Phi Psis and Chi O ' s skit 434 Dennis Miller Pete Newendorp Christopher Real Chris Richards Steve Rocca " Sj Carey Roth David Sale Dennis Schepman Ronald Schroeder Jud Scott Phil Setrakian Alan Solomon Andy Thuney Larry Tuch William Visser Tim Weeg Keith Wertheimer 435 Howard Adams Ralph Boroff Gary Breschini Jim Butler John Coughanour Geoffrey Cronk John Cutler Gregory Davis Michael Davis Dave Dogan Gregory Doherty Roger Edwards Robert Ferro Brian Forrer Richard Frishman James Gilpin Richard Gire John Gunther Jiki JS8 -«s-|[. £ yA After fouling up in a thumper game, Howie (Steve Sears), a at Galloping Gauche Revue, chug-a-lugs through a straw. PHI SIGMA KAPPA A len Garner 2nd in GGR Take 1st in Greek Floats Homecoming activities were the fall high-point in the Phi Sigs ' fifth year at UCSB. Teaming with Alpha Deha Pi sorority, the brothers garnered a second place award in the Galloping Gaucho Revue and a first place Greek Division trophy for their Parade float. On the athletic field the men of Phi Sigma Kappa gained distinction in both intercollegiate and intra- mural levels. 1967-68 saw nine brothers participating on the Gaucho varsity teams, while high finishes were awarded to the intramural teams. Scholastically, the Phi Sigs were distinguished by the addition of several brothers to the Dean ' s List, while the entire house boasted over one third of their mem- bers with a GPA of 3.0 and better. The Toga Party, Pajama Party, and the Fall Formal at the El Encanto Hotel rounded out the social calen- dar, bolstered by the creation of the Little Sister Pro- gram and a liberalized house managerial policy featur- ing the absence of a house mother. Typical Blind Date ' s Book 4 .. dOi 436 The Phi Sigs and AD Pis collaborated on a tribute to 100 years of education at UC, the first-place Greek float in the Homecoming parade. (fT f - f CTf fet l V J Q ft f P. Earl Stout Douglas Twining Mike Hastings Mike Hofmann Christian Jochim Michael Johnson Jim Kilgore Randall Kriegh Marc Levitan Douglas McKell William McLain lain McPherson Jim Marteney Timothy Metcalf Gary Moore Jack Neece Craig Parker Don Payne Chris Roberts Ronald Roepke Norman Sanesi Robert Shumer Bob Sigler Mel Willis 437 438 R. H. A. Welcome home!. . . thousand dance in the sand. . .San Nicolites enjoy S.R.O. hootenany in commons. . . Villa Marina outyells all to garner Homecoming title. . .Homecoming parade: Sweep- stakes to Canalino, Enramada, Risuena, and Ute; Plumas, Sirena, Sierra, and Yosemite build a victorious " Keg " ; hundreds applaud " those darling ducks " . . .Community Christmas tree lights the night. . .lockout-signout: prep- arations for a new policy. . .Ralph Nader wins Fifth Annual Author Award. . .thousands see first powder puff entries in Eighth Pushcarts races. . . first all UC dorm conference. . .San Rafael, here we come! 439 RESIDENCE HALLS ASSOCIATION RHA Renovofes LockoutSignouf Policy Experimentation and reform characterized 1968, as the Residence Halls Association en- tered its fourteenth year of service. New Open House regulations, with closed doors and ex- tended hours, the establishment of Saturday Date Nights, recommendations for major re- visions in the lockout-signout program, and a study of the relationship between students and staff were the results of an extensive policy renovation project. With the establishment of a Public Rela- tions and Community Aid Committee, RHA and member halls actively participated in such service projects as Alpha School and Juvenile Hall play days. Heart Sunday col- lections, and hosting underprivileged children at the annual pushcart races on campus. Out- standing service prompted the first " People in Action " awards, presented by RHA. Social activities were not lacking, as the Association coordinated major events such as the all -school Welcome Home beach dance and the RHA Formal, held at the Coral Casino in Ja nuary. The first annual Com- munity Christmas Tree boosted before-finals spirits. April ' s RHA week was climaxed by pushcarts and an all-school dance. " Take-a-Prof-to-Dinner " days, faculty pan- els, and special lectures were culminated by the first UC Residence Hall Conference, to discuss problems, activities, and policies on the various campuses. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN — Front row: Lynda Hedden, Inter-campus Relations; Debby Tanaka, Policy; Nancy Aschenbrener, Social; Sue Boltinhouse, Ortega Dining Commons; Marguerite Burr, Special Events; Bette Sturr, Faculty As- sociates; Carol Williams, Academic Affairs. Second row: Carol Roth, News- letter; Janis Turner, Educational Affairs; Bob Scott, Publicity; Steve Miller, Inter-campus Relations; Barry Posner, OCB; Robert Gardnes, Pushcarts; Nor- ma Miller, De La Guerra Dining Commons. EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front row: Marianna Stapel, Kathy Stulla, Tim Weston, Jackie Schmidt, Sally Weller, Patty Pilgram. Second row: Bud Geary, Greg Gomes, Jim Pirdy, Bob Ricci, Steve White. Tim Weston RHA President Bob Ricci RHA Vice President Jackie Schmidt RHA Secretary Patty Pilgram RHA Treasurer Ralph Nader, elected " Author of the Year " by the Resident Halls Association, wrote the best-seller Unsafe at any Speed and spoke to the group during third quarter. SPRING VOTING — Front row: Margo Levy, Cheryl Met- calf, Linda Metcalf, Linda Panovich, Ruth Jean Hussey, Kathy Gerry. Second row: Sue Crittenden, Tami Morison, Sharon Bogenberger, Alice Slattery, Lurai Moyles, Tricia Rogers, Norma Miller, Caria Brooks. Third row: Barbara Layg, Dave McConnel, Craig Bales, Tom Tosdal, Joe Plunk- ett. Bob Kopf, Maury Gloster, Jean Coffey. Fourth row: Elliot Goodman, Steve Potter, Pete Campos, Lor Shepard, Richard Bixler, Duane Garrett, Roger Gordon. FALL VOTING — Front row: Kathi Turner, Jane Schneider, Rosemary French, Julie Henderson, Sandy Soeder, Debby Kay, Julaine Sturdevant. Second row: Cynthia McClain, Kathy Dnoye, Judy Sprankle, Joan Atlcinson, Lynda Johnson, Alice Myers, Cheryl Kenny, Jackie Lamer, Sue Gibbs. Third row: Pat Bennett, Mark Lizer, Jeff Morris, Fred Holden, Jim Bunkelman, Noel Dahleen, Bill Singleton, Ted Tietge, Lisa Michel. Fourth row: Ron Kaufman, Carl Palm, Pete Campos, Milton Takei, Tom Tosdal, Dennis Cunnane, John Higgins, Gary Gordon. 441 ANACAPA HALL Homecoming Triumph Demonstrates Prowess In all areas of campus life this year, Anacapa Dorm contributed enthusiatic and victorious par- ticipants. Dominating RHA football, Canalino Hall remained undefeated throughout the season, complimenting Ute Hall ' s high-point honors in intramurals. Faring well in two-man basketball as well, Navajo Hall walked away with top hon- ors, while Apache men distinguished themselves as ping pong champions in the dorm tournament. Participation in Homecoming provided Anacapa with the opportunity to surprise the entire cam- pus. With Maricopa Hall receiving third place it took the comb ined efforts of Canalino and Ute Halls (aided by Risuena and Enramada from San- ta Cruz) to stun the community. Their float de- picting the history of flight, complete from a giant prehistoric bird with flapping wings to a space- ship with moving turret, took Sweepstakes honors as the best entry in the parade — the first time a residence hall has held this award in the history of Santa Barbara Homecomings. Sandpiper weekend again found Anacapa with the honors, winning RHA high point trophy and a first in Pushball. A trip to Ensenada was an exciting innovation for Modoc Hall in social events. On the level of hall government, the men ini- tiated such progressive ideas as a test file, book exchange, bi-weekly forums with featured speak- ers, and a community aid picnic for underprivil- eged children. Mrs. Edith Daley Head Resident Frank Wiebelt Mark Cantor Assistant Head Resident Anacapa President FALL PRESIDENTS — Front row: Jeff Morris, Apache; Fred Hol- den, Pima; Ted Tietge, Modoc. Second row: Jolin Higgins, Yuma; Mark Lizer, Canalino; Dennis Cunnane, Navajo. EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front row: Gregory Gomes, President; Rudy Lisa, Sec- retary; Wayne Duke, Social Vice President. Second row; William Forrest, Exe- cutive Vice President; Ronald Reiner, Treasurer. SPRING PRESIDENTS — Front row: Elliot Goodman, Pima; Richard Bixler, Navajo; Roger Gordon, Maricopa. Second row: Dave McConnell, Ute; Bob Kopf, Modoc; Joe Plunkett, Apache. The year ' s royalty. Queen Shelly Wilson and King John Higgins, reigned at the RHA For- mal, the " Island Paradise, " held in January at the Coral Casino Hotel. ANACAPA HALL APACHE Front row: Dave Abrecht, Vic Cherven, Steve Elliot (Resident Assistant), Bob Butler, Jim Moore, Cliff Brabant. Second row: Richard Stevens, Tom Foster, Dan- ny Thomas, David Wrentmore, Ben Ivas- ka. Third row: Joe Gstettenbauer, Ted Venable, Jim Battle, Paul Roller, Jeff Morris, Jeff Rattet, Bob Fielding, Rich Seibert. Front row: Terence O ' Donnell, Joe Plunk- ett, Pete Heublein, David Schlueter, Brad Martin, Ira Pollock, Marc Salomone. Second roW: Michael Wilson, Mark Par- isian, Keith Boman, John Schmidt, Tim Wood, Glen Korengold, Tom Mahony. 443 Front row: Paul Gassaway, Pat Maroney. Second row: Bill Cross, Lance Alexander. Third row: Pete Riabuff, Wayne Brown. Fourth row: Rich Albeen, John Ahler, Ed Shuler. Fifth row: Ron Blair, Mark Cantor, Wayne Martinez, Jeff Genest, Marty Kiel. Sixth row: Stanley Lee, Bruce Watts, Roland Lundby (Resident Ass ' t), Kerry Day, Rick Greene. ANACAPA HALL CANAUNO Front row: Steve Ball, Bob Schneider, Ron Brunick, Byrne Falke. Second row: Ross Wadsworth, Robert Martin, Mark Enders, John Somerville, Tim Tandberg. Third row: Stanley Witnon, Steve Roop, Dan Bundgard, Bob Zorich, Rick Greene, Mark Lizer. 444 Students learn to appreciate the solitude and beauty of the Santa Barbara landscape as the chaos of college life and dorm claustrophobia begin to produce a familiar stifling sensation. Front row: Rodger Spero, Mike Parlee, Ron Miller (Resident Assistant), Roger Gordon, George Wood. Second row: Tom Haydon, Randall Urban, Raymond Roan, Mark Brown, Bill Wells, Tom Shaw, Bob Morrison. Third row: David Dart, Roy Antelyes, Gary Smith, Alan Geddes, Ed Bellin, G. Singer, D. Alper, S. Bry. Front row: James Ritter, Greg Mirken. Second row: Jeff Merrill, Bob Witlow. Third row: Michael Miller, Rex Wojcik. Fourth row: Steve Benja- min, Michael Sheppard, Steve Lesser, Thomas Christ. Fifth row: David London, Jim DeQuattro, Peter Colby, Tom Jones. ANACAPA HALL MARICOPA 445 ANACAPA HALL MODOC Front row (right): Scott Smith (Resident Assistant), Clay Nelson. Sec- ond row: Christopher Wing, Thomas Ginther. Third row: Tim Eaton, Fred Franco, Mike Copas. Fourth row: Norman Melnick, William Han- ford, Mark Pettine. Fifth row: B. Treusch, C. EIrod, H. Salvay, R. Veal. Front row (below): Ted Tietge, Bob Campbell, Robert Kopf. Second row: Paul Thompson, Jerry Bacigalupo. Third row: Sam Cohen, Richard Stringfield. Fourth row: Greg Conn, Pete Dittle, Bill Ditewig. Fifth row: Don Eisenberg, Dwight Wilcox, Neal Weintierg, Anthony Ginsberg. Sixth row: Douglas Lawrence, Charles Eddie, John Walker, John Steidel. 446 Front row: Steve McEachen, Jim Owens, Jim Viellenave, Robert Rodd, Lawrence Borys, Ronny Coutin, Dave Welkowitz. Second row: Steve Ellis, Bruce Emerick, Bill Emery, Alan Schwartz, Ric Nordhagen, Larry Grabel, Ronald Lewis (Resident Assistant), David Pierce, Edwin Rowe. Third row: Glenn Wilson, Brian Hanson, Robert Nelson, George Gray, Phil Gardiner, Jim O ' Leary Owens, Mike Dezner, Stephen Cosel, Don Redalje. Hall meetings in a girls ' dorm usually indicate planning under- way for an open house, joints with the men ' s halls, or some other form of relaxing social activity to relieve some of the tension of academic pursuits. The girls take their planning seriously, but enjoy thoroughly the fruits of their labors. ANACAPA HALL NAVAJO Front row: Richard Tuch, Victor Lee. Second row: Edwin Wrench, Brian Moore. Third row: Preston Cox, Charles Collier. Fourth row: Dave Pierce, Richard Bixler, Ray- mond Smith. Fifth row: Dennis Cunnane, James Flett, Craig Harelson. Sixth row: Richard Leslie, George Gray, Steve Majoewsky, Jay Sadacca. 447 Front row: Steve Gurwin (Resident Assistant), Steve Boggs, Bill Paxson, Paul Pedersen, Bill Jopson. Second row: Lance Heineccius, Dee Eomurian, Karl Johannsen, Wayne Bires, Tom Zanic, Joseph Sluga, Stephen Kottmeier. Tliird row: Tom Arthur, Chris Belling, Fred Holden, Mike McGory, Duane Bolton, John Pappenfus, Rich Randolph. ANACAPA HALL PIMA Front row: George Humphries, Jim Ludwig. Second row: Patrick Clowers, Ralph Paige. Third row: Rick Harmon, Mark Windle. Fourth row: Alfred Palazze, Ted Moldenhauer. Fifth row: Dick Radosh, Tim Greene, Mike Zachan, Sam Horton. Sixth row: Steve Cummings, Elliott Goodman, Ray Geselbracht, Paul Stapinski. Seventh row: Mike Sirota, Bill Schaw, Rob Helms, David Lewis. ANACAPA HALL UlE Front row: John Daggett, Damian Garcia, David McConnell, Richard Rashman, Don Mitchel, Rudy Lisa, Juny Myers, Alex Larkin. Second row: Bill DuBois, Steve Orlick, Brian Vandervoet, Gregory Gomes, Bob Welsh, Graeme Auton, William Forrest, Jim Unruh, Craig Ellerbrock. Third row: Rob Baker, Vernon Alferd, Alan Jampol, John Grenfell, John McCoy, Wayne Duke, Scott Deacon. 448 ANACAPA HALL UTE •f ' r :- Front row: Robert McKee, Howard Lawson (Resident Assistant), Alt Fischer. Second row: Eric Pedersen, Steve Lewis. Third row: Jim Guillou, Steve Maloney. Fourth row: Bob Lang, Curt Cushman, William Ryan, Mark Thomson. Fifth row: Peter Byrne, Bruce Diton, Steve Wiener, Fred Quarterman. Sixth row: Steve Stalker, John Halle, Steve Gurnee, Larry Thorne. Seeking to satisfy the varied appetites of over two thousand on-campus residents is the impossible task undertaken by the Commons ' chefs. Dormies ' reactions to the daily menu lend a comical note (with which many mothers may be familiar) to the dining halls. The " Thanks " returns to Thanks- giving when students are greeted with a special holiday feast to break the monotony of dorm food. 449 % -» ANACAPA HALL YUhAA " ' m A. a Front row: Doug McMeen, Michael Ward (Resident As- sistant). Second row: Michael Reed, Neil Powell. Third row: Paul Bigby, James Collatz, Ronald Reiner. Fourth row: Dave Schilling, Phil Helin, Patrick Shannahan. Fifth row: Tony Abbott, Steven Fox, Robert Hopkins, Robert Farley. When finals are over, it is time to go lome. Front row: Jim Simon, Nathan Rundstrom, Bruce Joseph, Peter Petraitis, Peter Popov, David Hughes, Stuart Maynard. Second row: Cliff Ghersen, Bruce Maiden, John Higgins, Stephen Boz- sik, David Tredway, Edward Barnes, Castulo de la Rocha. Third row: Stentz Larkin, Duncan Hunter, David Smith, Jon Klein, David Wilson, Steve Scott, Fritz Schooley. 450 SAN MIGUEL HALL Dinners Improve Student-Teacher Relations SPRING PRESIDENTS — Front row: Duane Garrett, Humboldt; Lor Shepard, Sierra; Milton Takei, Mari- posa. Second row: Maury Gloster, Stanislaus; Tom Tosdal, Calaveras; Pete Campos, Mendocino. " Flag football " and intramurals commenced a year of valiant team effort for the men of San Miguel. As major topics during the inevitable two a.m. bull sessions, the joint Stanislaus-Calaveras lead in football and the Stanislaus victory in the two-man basketball ranked high, whether the discussions tended toward " we should have won that one, " or " did you see that fantastic basket I made? " " Take a Professor to Dinner " highlighted the traditional dorm activities, leading to absorbing lectures and discussions in the unit halls. In keep- ing with this intellectual trend, the old T.V. room was converted to a much-needed study room. Hall renovation continued with the beautification of the formal lounge and the new television in the recreation room. Social life in the dorms was brightened this year by Saturday Date Nights, which allowed the men to invite their dates to their rooms once a month on Saturday nights. Joints with women ' s halls, Open Houses on Sundays, a before-Christmas dance, co- sponsored with San Nicolas, and community help at Alpha School wrapped up a year of profitable experiences in college life. Irene Thompson Head Resident Bruce Bell Assistant Head Resident Bud Geary San Miguel President FALL PRESIDENTS — Front row: Noel Dahlen, Stanislaus; Tom Tosdal, Calavaras; Gary Gordon, Plumas; Ron Kauf- man, El Dorado; Doug Faist, Humboldt; Pete Campos, Mendocino; Milton Takei, Mariposa; Jim Bunkelman, Sierra. EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front row: Bud Geary, President. Second row: Fraser Per- kins, Treasurer; Robert Andrew, Secretary; Roger Duke, Vice President; Maynard Stowe, Social. Vice President. 451 n I Front row: Irv Moss, Rick Sorich, Larry Flashberg. Sec- ond row: Bruce Anderson, Ed Adams. Third row: James Chenney, Tom Homann, John Whitten. Fourth row: John Kaucher, Dave Arnold, Tom Tosdal, Rene Borboa, David Stanton. Fifth row: Greg Antone, Don Hawley, IVIJke Porter, Dennis Deck. Sixth row: Eric Lewis, Robert Ryan, Dan Henry, David Flynn. SAN MIGUEL HALL CALAVERAS Front row: Bryan Garbutt, Josef Kruger. Second row: Phil Pennypacker (Resident Assistant), Michael Boyle. Third row: Tim Robbins, Jeff Himelfarb, Joe Simanek. Fourth row: Steve Winders, Richard Christiansen. Fifth row: Mike Crowley, Tom Tranberger, Larry Cole. Sixth row: John Stanridge, Tim Paone, John Hines, Victor Larson. 452 Front row: Richard Robinson (Resident Assistant), Robert Lambert, Larry Schutz, Kim Nelson, John Robinson. Second row: Mark Delbert, Jack Gerstkemper, Soi Rosenzweig, Rick Epping, Fredric Rosenberg, Robert Arsenault, Eric McPher- son. Third row: John Labate, Skip Gordon, Glenn Davis, John Gebhardt, Randolf Carlson, Ron Kaufman, Richard Munger, Steve Cataline. SAN MIGUEL HALL EL DORADO Intramural competitors from all flag football clubs enjoy an opportunity to exhibit their gridiron talents in colorful action with the other halls. Seventy teams participated in the exciting grid program with league championships in the balance until the final week of play. Front row: Ken Bernard, Doug Jacobs. Second row: Tim Gray, Barry Stock- well. Third row: James Pirdy, Tom Henderson, Mark Bishop. Fourth row: Robert Anthony, Stephen Ball. Fifth row: Ken Winkleblack, Bill Eick, Richard Fuji- nami. Sixth row: Dexter Cook, Tom Hogan, Greg Doherty, Jack Fitzhenry. 453 SAN MIGUEL HALL HUMBOLDT " Photography, thy name is frustration. " So saith the photographer and the year- bool staff after several nights of behind-the-scenes directing in the shooting of the RHA hall pictures. Coordinating photographic design and human vanity is not as easy as it may appear on viewing the finished product. Front row: Stephen Walker, Don Hughes, Barry Solomon, Gregory Korbin, Shawn Stinson, Doug Walker, Jim Silva. Second row: Roger Duke, Rob Jorgenson, Dick Markota, Terry Skid- more, Bard Stienstra, Robert Small, Mark McKnew. Third row: Jon Nelson, Stephen Bar- rett, Doug Faist, David Walker, Robert Andrew, Fraser Perkins, Duane Garrett. 454 SAN MIGUEL HALL HUMBOLDT Front row: Phil Rightmer, Frank Flocks, Mitch Corber, Paul Orgeron, Dave Mendel Allan Cline. Second row: George Rosenberg, James Wright, Sam Pieh Jerry King ' Blair Nance, Randy Fields, Richard Fisk, Donald Gessling, Jeffrey Schoppert. Third row: Bruce Bell (Resident Assistant), Randy Pereira, Thomas Gould Danny Howell Stef Sisman, Richard Hillman, Jim Howe, John Darms, Wayne Smothers SAN MIGUEL HALL pi V )fk mh 1 Mlm r li B M fl B A r ' 1 HjbT . HL - f ■JHIHn LJIul k1 IQ la ' M Front row: Mark Hollan, Eric Swensson, Milton Takei. Second row: Tom Woessner. Bill Lyons. Third row: Pat Sheehy, Gary Kugler, Joe Anderson, Lou Worden. Fourth row: Dave Tayce, Michael Chambliss, Jeff Phillips. Fifth row: Dan Yee, Craig Carnes. Craig Olson, Larry McKenna. Sixth row: Gerald Strauss, Eric Knudsen, Harry Benham, John Patrick Wright. Front row: Robert Russell, David Davis. Second row: Brick McDill (Resident Assistant), Bob Gibb. Third row: Murray Sobel, Douglas Janecek. Fourth row: David Pritchard, Allen Michel, William Coward. Fifth row: Alex Mahan, Randy Street, Loren Miller, John Mansfield. 455 . ■ , » ■ " ' f i i - i Front row: Byron Mikalson, Mike Morgan (Resident Assistant), Joe Campanelli. Second row: Doug Kerr, Larry Hirsch. Third row: Don Rideout, Jack Krouskup. Fourth row: Marty Baxter, Kent Gullickson. Fifth row: Tom Runsvold, Jack Borland, Kent McLain. Sixth row: Jerry Gossnerr, Ed Howland, Charles Palmer, Jonathan Robinson. SAN MIGUEL HALL MENDOCINO 1?-x ) Front row: James Man, Casey Cho, John Arroyo, Glenn Balentine, Hisashi Koyama, Roger Hagie. Second row: David Tolegian, Court Hanley, Carey Roth, Peter Campos, Fred Meitz, Stanley Nishimura. Third row: Steve Riede, John Carefoot, Don Anderson, Joe Bader, Ross Tilton, Chris Lovitt, Mark Jones. The dorms are an impressive sight to incoming freshmen, but soon these symbols of their newness become home, and blend in beautifully with the campus scene. 456 f i o Front row: David Arnold, Pito Franquiz. Second row: Jeff Olson, Gary Gordon, Dennis Fujii. Third row: Michael Talbutt, Gregory Korb. Fourth row: Wayne Colei Robert Snashall, Charles McCarty. Fifth row: Jim Curtis, Rick Barnett, Dennis Sweeney. Sixth row: Manuel Castano, Willism Hsu, Rick Gire, Maynard Stowe. Seventh row: Robert Hanson, Brian Velthoen, Steve Pollman, Marshall Newman. SAN MIGUEL HALL PLUMAS Front row: Pete Cooper, Chris Wolverton, Steve Cowen. Second row: Jeff Nelson, Don Trybul. Third row: Doug Wasson, Kirk Stoddard. Fourth row: Stephen Kurz- feld, Brian Chandler, Frank Cutler. Fifth row: Salvador Oritz, Don Blagsvelt, Doug Roberts, Jack Vallerga. Sixth row: George Walther, Bruce Lyons, Rick Huntley (Resident Assistant), Bill Swigart. 457 SAN MIGUEL HALL Front row: Jim Guggia, Alan Sherrill, Donald Langley, Ed Attix, Steve Kair, Don Lawson (Resident Assistant). Second row: Jeffrey Brown, John Spencer, Lor Shepard, Joel Garcia, Alan Kasehagen, Tom Walsh, Bruce McCall. Third row: William Rasmussen, John Kirtley, Larry Eiler, Gerald Bedwell, Steven Suehiro, Stephen Matson, Thomas Harrington. SIERRA Tim Weston, Jim Bunl elman and Johin Brant escort two baby ducl s and an egg down State Street as part of Sierra Hall ' s prize-winning Homecoming float. The members of the hall call themselves Donald ' s Ducks after Disney ' s famous feathered friend. Front row: Don Maharg, Na)ine Baum, Toshio Theis, Duck, Tim Weston, Rich- ard Ramay. Second row; Mark Schub, John Brant, Rick Johnson, Mitch Stuka- loff, Ron Humberd. Third row: Jim Kidd, Brad Harrison, Julius Brown, Jim Bunkelman, Scott Fortner, Marvin Monk, Mark Bartlett. 458 Front row: Chuck Shahood, George Zaninovich, Rick Frank. Second row: James Minkel, William Rich. Third row: Taylor Coffman, Paul Clark, Douglas Wells. Fourth row: Steve Kesler, Steve Caziarc, Pete Manion. Fifth row: John Fentis, Bud Geary, Robert Dykstra, Arthur Rice. Sixth row: Noel Dahlen, Jim Bronson, Gordon Kilgore, Dennis Fernandez. SAN MIGUEL HALL STANISLAUS Front row: Mark Wilson, John Okulick. Second row: John Rayden, Donald Pratt, Jim Hull (Resident Assist- ant). Third row: Don Welty, John Garvey. Fourth row: Mark Turpel, Don Drozd, Harvey Eder, Dennis Cain. Fifth row: John Phillips, Tom Reardon, David Eakle. Sixth row: Joe Salomone, Maury Gloster, John Geddes, Michael Bisson. Seventh row: Bill Benemann, Steve Gottlieb, Steve Rostoker, Bob Famulener. 459 SAN NICOLAS HALL Faculty Guests Create Useful Bond at Socials Registration Week ' s Welcome Dance, followed by an all-school hootenanny which drew nearly 800 folk fans, was only the beginning of an eager participation which characterized the women of San Nicolas for the year 1968. Thursday evenings featured a speaker program which boasted such notables as Father Donoghue and AS President Greg Stamos. In keeping with this spirit of innovation, the hall Judicial Board was reorganized, and the Open House and Satur- day Night Date policies were reviewed. On the light side, various hall antics provided hilarious moments of tension releasing, good-nat- ured fun, which continued in the more carefully planned calendar of social events. Individual halls organized such unique events as shower joints, dancing lessons, and rides at Rancho Ose. Faculty associates joined enthusiastically in ice cream socials, formal dinners, and pizza parties cementing the unity between the students and their university. Small work projects, such as planting bushes for the sunbathing area, also helped to give the girls a sense of " belonging. " June brought a certain relief in the end of a busy year of classes, but it also brought the in- evitable sadness of parting with new friends bound by the unique closeness of dorm life. Nancy Schilling Assistant Head Resident Kathy Stulla San Nicholas President EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front row: Kathy Russell, Social Vice President; Sue Ertola, Judicial Chairman; Kathy Stulla, President; Grace Shimabuku, Secre- tary; Sue Flower, AWS Representative; Vicky McCoul, Executive Vice Presi- dent; Barbara Strickland, Treasurer. FALL PRESIDENTS — Front row: Pat Bennett, Rainier; Cynthia McClain, Shenandoah; Jane Schneider, Saratoga; Kathi Turner, Yosemite. Second row: Jean Tukinson, Mesa Verde; Judy Spraakle, Kennesaw. Third row: Lynda Johnson, Shiloh; Kathy Dnoye, Acadia. SPRING PRESIDENTS — Front roW: Ruth Jean Hussey, Shiloh; Caria Brooks, Rainier; Margo Levy, Shenandoah. Second row: Alice Slattery, Kennesaw; Sue Crittenden, Yosemite; Jean Coffey, Saratoga. SAN NICOLAS HALL ARCADIA Front row: Nanette Adair, Sharon Chazen, Jeannie Nakano, Nancy Kukuk, Randi Garbett, Nancy Christiansen, Noni Chernoff, Suzanne St. Clair, Mary Rose, Toby Kandell. Second row: Karen Keys, Caroline Hall, Connie Dun- ham, Eileen Rubenstein, Sue Chain, Nancy Pope, Evelyn Browning, Janet Bow, Leslie Abramson, Susan Marton, Laura Bouza. Front row: Krista Carpenter, Adair Taylor, Janet Pratt, Deborah Dunn, Susanne Anderson, Nancy Martinek. Second row: Kathy Onoye, Billie Riley, Joanne Karl- ton, Kitt Wilks, Mary Arntsen, Meg Brown, Renee Swayne. Third row: Pamela Lond, Kathy Teigler, Sandy Haas (Resident Assistant), Nancy Locke, Judy Rook- stool, Gayle Frye, Barbara Cross. The students of RHA personalize their rooms with pictures and posters to provide a unique environment for their studies. 461 SAN NICOLAS HALL KENNESAW Front row: Joyce Thompson, Vicky Mc- Coul, Sally Wlllson, Valerie Libby, Tacey Ruffner. Second row: Joyce Fujie, Janet Nakcagawa, Lynne Simon, Becky Lugin- bill, Chris Holmes, Margarit Juul, Linda Beatie. Third row: Judy Sprankle, Kathy Looney, Liz Green, Becky Cheverton, Margie Reuter. Front row: Margaret Kleinman, Kathy Stulla, Marcia Weber, Mary Ogle, Kathy Russell, Patricia Dockery. Second row: Vickie Papac, Millie Brother, Carol Har- kens, Linda Akert, Pat Becker, Kim Sim- kins. Third row: Sue Anne Ashworth (Resident Assistant), Judith Neelands, Cathy Brose, Karen Kalloway, Linda De- Valle, Alice Slattery, Libby Hall. 462 The smart student catches a few winks whenever the oppor- tunity arises, since these chances are scarce in the noisy, active dorm life. Unfortunately, sometimes the urge overtakes its exhausted victim in the middle of an important lecture. SAN NICOLAS HALL hAESA VERDE Front row: Terry Jilly, Linda Bond, Sandra McGregor, Jean Frazier, Janet Macfarlane, Berenice Liebig. Sec- ond row: Donna Hailand, Dianne Howe, Sue Crackle, Layne Lloyd, Patricia Clark, Julie Van Brussel, Nancy Baldwin. Front row: Annette Rittershausen, Sue Flower, Melinda Corell, Betty Brown, Second row: Linda DeGenova, Barbara Levinson, Pamela Lord, Janet Smith, Gail Lanigan, Linda Frau. Third row: Linda Webster, Les- ley Haag, Sandy Di Leo (Resident Assistant), Martha Barrall, Manaohia Blaisdell. 463 SAN NICOLAS HALL RAINIER Front row: Elyse Dreyer, Caria Brooks, Jan Rasmussen, Patricia Cole, Kathryn Fletcher, Joan Orland. Second row: Wendy Waller, Margaret Richardson, Linda Wahl, Pat Bennet, Connie Sanders, Dorothy Tjosseh, Nancy Hutchison. Third row: Janet Lamb, Susan Nichols, Phyllis Grandt, Gail McEvoy, Barbara Bush- man, Jennifer Miller, Candace Carraher, Mary Drucker. Front row: Jean Kunberger, Ginny Renke, Becky Sugars, Gaye Mueller. Second row: Nicola Watt, Gail Snyder (Resident Assistant), Liz Whiteford, Nancy Gros- venor, Alice Mansfield. Third row: Yvonne Prewett, Jane Harkness, Linda Boh- linger, Susan Hooper, Laurel Twilegar, Patricia Heckelsmiller. UCSB ' s International Bazaar provided RHA ' s ama- teur decorators with unusual and decorative bric- a-brac to liven up their rooms. The statuette above has a distinctively African flavor. 464 Front row: Gary Orr, Lorraine Vall-Spinosa, Patricia Jackson, Joan Kester, Mayo Taylor, Sherry Schussler, Nenita Ponce, Sherry Campini. Second row: Linda Katzman, Darlene Peacock, Ann Hallisey, Nancy Middleton, Jean Coffey, Janis Haggerty, Janet Seargeant, Susan Pearce, Lynn Schudy. Third row: Linda Stevens, Linda Burkard, Jackie Dangel, Nancy Jones, Jan Searles, Jane Schnei- der, Grace Shinnabuku, Shelley Scorich, Jo Ann Mathews (Resident Assistant). SAN NICOLAS HALL SARATOGA Front row: Marcia Staller, Mariam Noroian. Second row: Betsy Cook, Bobbi Kronowitz. Third row: Jackie Gillin, Linda Hail. Fourth row: Kathi Koshear, Carrol Conston, Pat Hofstetter. Fifth row: Carol Dodd, Ginny Wheeler, Cathy MacMillan. Sixth row: Darlene Duncan, Pat Atkinson, ChyrI Henry, Mary Muir. Seventh row: Lynn Patsel, Chris Wells, Debbie Wells, Anne Caldwell. Another foreign friend from ttie International Bazaar, this desk companion is in sharp contrast to the classic beauty of the African carving opposite. Together they serve to illustrate one facet of the diversity of interests and tastes among the students. College is not all study. As some people have discovered the hard way, it is often not quite enough. But the time does come to seriously " hit the books, " and students often find they can maintain a more active interest and learn a great deal more through late night bull sessions with fellow classmates. Front row: Bonnie Rhoades, Pam Sherman. Second row: Linda Lairo, Katherine Hudson. Third row: Bette Sturr, Cosette Wright. Fourth row: Carol Loomis, Pat Nerison (Resident Assistant), Sheralyn Boyer. Fifth row: Nancy Schilling, Linda Orcutt, Mary Alice Sanguinetti. Sixth row: Susan Meadows, Nancy Needham, Linda Riggs, Margo Levy. Seventh row: Sue Boltinhouse, Alice Vernon, Pat Loomis, Jerri Harms. SAN NICOLAS HALL SHENANDOAH Front row: Irene Hodson, Candi Hall, Nancy Coffman, Linda Stevens, Sharon Stanford. Second row: Anita Shingle, Kay Fugit, Ruth Hearren, Laura Wein- stein, Stephanie Johnson, Helen Grant. Third row: Joanne Margarit, Anna Kay Ross, Claire Barrios, Carol Toomer, Diana Crose, Gayle Abbott, Cynthia McClain. 466 SAN NICOLAS HALL N SHILOH Front row: Laurie Watson, Barbara Romanchak, Lillian Lesser, Liz Hawes, Randi Simpson, Patty Pilgram, Diane Blacker. Second row: Sandy June, Ginger Giammona. Caralinda Lee, Shy-lo Sam, Grace Corselius, Marguerite Burr, Sarah Cotterman. Third row: Lindy Brandalise, Kathe Taylor, Janice Johns, Edana Salisbury, Jill Herring, Susan Rich (Resident Assistant), Kathy Mitchell, Jane Warner. As a link with home and the " outside world, " the post office boxes are visited religiously every day by anxious freshmen, news- hungry sophomores, and bill-paying upperclassmen. Front row: Kathleen Sweadner, Ram Manning, Susi Leiphardt. Second row: Louise Dudek, Elaine Anderson. Third row: Andrea Hairston, Barb Thiele. Fourth row: Helen Manosar, Carol Cleland, Nancy Blotter, Mary McNealy. Fifth row: Linda Johnson, Claudia Barnes, Judy Romadka. Sixth row: Ruth Hussey, Renee Montagne, Suzie Grant, Sherril Turner. Seventh row: Linda Fry, Cynde Castine, Bettie DeWitt, Cathy Rickard. 467 ' v. . S ' . Impromptu practice for intramural football clashes is often held on the San Nicolas lawn. SAN NICOLAS HALL YOSEMITE Front row: Carol Mead, Pam McLean. Second row: Joanne Hayakama, Pam Her- ron. Third row: Mimi Sheridan, Mary Pritchard. Fourth row: Michelle Lococo, Sherry Ernst (Resident Assistant), Kathy Kantner. Fifth row: Debbie Peterson, Marcia Weiss, Sue Merge. Sixth row: Sue Librach, Faye Okuda, Cynthis Cannon, Caria Sakamoto. Seventh row: Debbie Hyde, Mary Silver, Kathy Turner, Kathy Johnson. Front row: Joan Haugh, Sherry Ernst, Linda Pease, Betsi Goff. Second row: Diane Swift, Nancy Heim, Sue Crittenden, Tina Wilson, Maria Shwarts, Nor- rine Besser, Sue Stenson. Third row: Robin Rothbart, Laverne Cheatham, Carol Fishburn, Renate Reich, Mary Terrel, Sheila Sweeney, Janis Kintzer. Fourth row: Sylvia Barrow, Nancy Canning, Adele Wilken, Kris West, Jerrye Staples, Colleen Edgren, Nancy Nelson, Linda Peterson. 468 Mrs. Alex Redman Head Resident Marjorie Stark Assistant Head Resident Uarianna Stapel Santa Cruz President EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front row: Ellen Guethleine, Judicial Chairman; Mar- ianna Stapel, President; Deborah Weamer, Executive Vice President. Second row: Rowie Meshnik, Secretary; Linda Davis, Treasurer; Jackie Miller, Social Vice President. SANTA CRUZ HALL Girls Build Successful Bridge with Anacopans Devoting the year to initiating new programs and improving old ones, Santa Cruz Dorm inaugurated the year with a series of registration week activi- ties. An open dance in the recreation room and a hootenanny with Anacapa men ' s dorm helped the hall members get acquainted, while the RHA wel- come dance introduced them to the student body. Innovation was represented early in the year by the Friday Evening Forums, featuring on and off- campus speakers discussing a variety of controver- sial subjects of interest to residents. Another ex- periment was the week-end desk receptionist pro- gram, financed by Santa Cruz and employing hall residents. An exchange dance with Cal Poly and composite hall functions with Anacapa rounded out the social scene. School spirit paid royal dividends as Santa Cruz provided the RHA Queen, Shelly Wilson, and won with Anacapa the Homecoming sweep- stakes with their " Up, Up and Away " float. En- thusiasm continued to reign with the first annual All-Santa Cruz Talent Show during the spring. A re-evaluation of residence housing rules be- came necesary after an open meeting held in the second quarter to air all grievances. The girls pre- sented existing problems and proposed possible solutions, the results of which can best be meas- ured in the future of RHA. FALL PRESIDENTS — Front row: Sue Gibbs, Estrella; Alice Myers, Risuena; Jackie Lamer, Consuelo; Cheryl Kenny, Oceano. Second row: Rosemary French, Enramada; Debby Kay, Primavera; Lisa Michel, Arbolado. SPRING PRESIDENTS — Front row: Kathy Gerry, Corriente; Tricia Rogers, Consuelo; Cheryl Metcalf, Estrella. Second row: Norma Miller, Primavera; Linda Panovich, Oceano; Tami Morison, Arbolado. 469 Front row: Janice Martin, Myra Roselinsky. Second row: Carol Roth, Linda Reisser (Resident Assistant). Third row: Edith Kibele, Debby Blevans. Fourth row: Janet Bright, Beth Baishone, Joanne Quentel, Penny Green. Fifth row: G iner Tonkin, Linda Lenker, Marilee Long, Karen Watson. SANTA CRUZ HALL ARBOLADO The ocean and sunset - eternal symbols of beauty - appeal to the aesthetic nature in ail young people. Front row: Cindy Inman, Cathy Boudreau, Barbara Gronsky, Roberta King, Sue Furlong, Pat Williams. Second row: Susan DaHon, Victoria Bour, Janis Turner, Kevin Nies, Mary Higginson, Tami Morison, Virginia Sprigg. Third row: Leslie Sandler, Nancy Johnson, Jan Balmas, Kathy Murray, Susie Cole, Barbara Bayer. 470 Front row: Sue Kennett, Jackie Lamer. Second row: Pam Brewer, Cindy Sferra. Third row: Nancy Wolff, Sandi Lane (Resident Assistant), Davie Welsh. Fourth row: Margery Brown, Robyn Romans, Marsha Schumer. Fifth row: Tricia Rogers, Janet Wright, Arlene Marin, Marilyn Kluth. SANTA CRUZ HALL CONSUELO Front row: Kathryn Kirkby, Judy Lewon, Cathy Burr. Second row: Jeanne Fassel, Marilyn Mispagel. Third row: Fay Louie, Sharie Emmons, Chris Doney, Jacque- lyn Weber. Fourth row: Nancy Delu, Catherine Knapp, Pat Pilotte. Fifth row: Carol Goldenberg, Janis Riegle, Gayle Tibbetts, Louise Wechsler. Sixth row: Sue Haas, Nancy Blakeman, Joanne Jarvis, Pauline Brooks. 47] SANTA CRUZ HALL CORRIENTE Front row: Kathy Dolan, Karen Anderson. Second row: Laurel Grant, Mary Ramos. Third row: Sue Gibbs, Sandy Maynard, Sharon Page. Fourth row: Anne Reilley (Resident Assistant), Linda Ambrocini, Donna Brock. Fifth row: Jan Jephcott, Stephanie Streisfield, Martie Hill, Pat Prouse. Front row: Jane Lindquist, Nancy Wascol. Second row: Gloria Meinert, Martha Hummel. Third row: Pam Speich, Adele Simmons, Jackie Miller. Fourth row: Sandee Middleton, Lynda Hedden, Kathy Gerry. Fifth row: Holly Grunewald, Lynn Werder, Carol Bristow, Carol Williams. il 1 -- -, - ' f. 472 SANTA CRUZ HALL ENRAMADA Front row (left): Julia Jones (Resident Assistant), Randi Schmidt, Carlene Frans- cioni, Meredith Webster, IVIary Ann Kalton, Lize Linder, Linda Ralphs. Second row: Leslie Mannis, Laura Johnson, Margie Stark, Rosemary French, Kristin Amyes, Jeanne Miller, Phyllis Maurer. Front row: Gail Baldelli, Nila Nichols, Carole Patterson. Second row: Karen Kavi- noky, Pam DeDera. Third row: Whitney McCoy, Jody Baum, Peg Crews. Fourth row: Suzanne Franklin, Pat Ayres, Nancy Owens, Lori Cohn. Quiet moments are rare. A time to escape from the bustle of the busy campus; to enjoy the silence of companionship; to absorb the warmth of the sun, and perhaps, to sleep. 473 Front row: Cathy Roesler, Deanne Skillman. Second row: Susan Linn, Eileen O ' Hare. Third row: Cheryl Metcalf, Pat Ide, Dede Johnson. Fourth row: Anita Misbach, Ann Duncan, Lynne Engel- hardt. Fifth row: Marilyn Durfee, Linda Underwood, Sue Gibbs, Yolanda Lopez. Sixth row: llene Levin, Kathy Wolfe (Resident As- sistant), Marcia Goldenfeld, Pam Herbert. Individuality in styles may be typical of the younger generation, but men and women of every age recognize and deligh t in laugh ter and human rapport. College life offers unlimited opportunities for meeting new people, establishing new friendships, and sharing common bonds. SANTA CRUZ HALL ESTRELLA Front row: Stephanie Frewin, Gonnie Buettner, Jean Galloway, Cathy Moar, Jan- ice Jacinto. Second row: Aniko Gombos, Mary Haloski, Nanci Hynes, Lorean Hughes, Pat Farr, Connie May. Third row: Pamela Humphreys, Pat Cronin, Vir- ginia Brown, Linda Duffendack, Kathy Wolfe, Claudia Elterdink, Geraldine Elliot, Cheryl Birnie, Lois Mocne. 474 SANTA CRUZ HALL OCEANO Front row: Joanne Canary, Nancy Jones. Second row: Janet Hosking, Ann Melli. Third row: Linda anovich, Fran Greenstreet, Marsha Anderson (Resi- dent Assistant). Fourth row: Sharon Wallis, Barbara Alger. Fifth row: Shirley Melnick, Carol Wiebelt, Cheryl Kenny. Sixth row: Irene Barnes, Jan Seokey, Ellen Guethlein, Christine Moran. Front row: Margaret Person, Joyce Friesen, Marsha Anderson, Gail Killingsworth, Chris Lape. Second row: Teri Thompson, Linda Schuster, Loreen Pearce, Terry Ann Smith, Cynthia George, Amy Joseph. Third row: Phoebe Gunn, Mickey Johryzek, Jan Palmer, Terri Colpo, Adell Patterson, Dell Christian, Kathy Dennison. 475 SANTA CRUZ HALL PRIMAVERA Front row: Carol Peterson, Karen Powers, Sandy Dahl. Second row: Robin McCandliss, Nancy Hull. Third row: Jamey Blair, Lynne Hollen- beck, Nina Harris. Fourth row: Elizabeth Warden, Beverly Clemente. Fifth row: Erika Then, Devon Hedding, Lynne Higby. Sixth row: Diane Iwasaki, Geraldine Johnson, Joanne Hickok, Barbara Migden. Seventh row: Ann Meredith, Pat Beckner, Kathy Madsen, Joyce EIrod. Front row: Patricia Burns, Kathy Martin, Trudi Fastenow. Second row: Linda Davis, Jeri Rehm. Third row: Cynde Meyer, Kathy Effertz (Resident Assistant), Gail Mandaville. Fourth row: Tina Wellhouse, Sunne Wright. Fifth row: Carol Moonie, Deborah Weamer, Nancy Aschenbrener. Sixth row: Ann Bumb, Sue Law, Adrienne Iwata, Marianna Stapel. Seventh row: Leslie Lindsey, Deborah Snavely, Deborah Kay, Norma Miller. 476 Front row: Debby Tanaka, Mary Vail, Dede Bethea, Susie Lukes, IVlarcia Hanson, Lani Perry. Second row: Kris Allbaugh, Sandy Leckie, Paula Schminke, Nancy Carver, Mary Markytan, Bonnie Paine, Norma Ruiz. Third row: Iris Kravetz, Katie Byrne, Marilyn Wallace, Joyce Puccini, Susie Marti, Madalyn Frazzini, Alice Myers. SANTA CRUZ HALL RISUENA Front row: Nancy Kalish, Cindy Ogilvie, Leslie Brooks, Alena Howard, Peggy Dager. Second row: Shelley Lange, Pamela Alcala, Marybeth Gardner, Lynn Williams (Resident Assistant), Claire Palmerston, Jessica Lane. Third row: Coleen Erickson, Jane Senefeld, Anne Geaman, Carol Forester, Shelley Wilson, Mary Parker. An evening at home with the girls is spent in a chal- lenging game of Crazy-Eights or Old Maid, which is what one feels like on a dateless Saturday night. A77 SANTA ROSA HALL Sole Coed Dormitory Thrives on Competition In its second year as the only coeducational dorm, Santa Rosa ' s warm, friendly atmosphere once again proved conducive to the enthusiasm of the residents. Dances in the recreation room and hot dog barbe- cues filled out the minor activities schedule very en- joyably, while weekly meetings of the Racial and Ethnic Workshop in the formal lounge enticed the more serious-minded students to affairs. Branching out into campus events, the unit halls made an admirable showing in intramural sports. Diablo Hall took first in RHA football, and was sec- ond in basketball. The Villa Marina Bandidos aspired to the lead position in the first annual Bonfire Rally, held in conjunction with pre-Homecoming activities. A record-breaking marathon football game was added to the Bandido plans. Sandpiper Weekend offered to all the halls an op- portunity for participation, and yielded a number of awards in such strenuous events as pushball, as well as an attendance distinction in keeping with their un- ceasing interest and spirit. Coach Curtice, Dr. Bonadio, Dr. Oglesby, and Dr. Brokenshaw lent their keen minds and friendly advice to the Faculty Associate program, making it a memor- able year for freshmen. Float-building for Homecoming not only provided evenings of convivial and frantic mass coperation, but it saw concrete rewards as Sirena Hall walked away with a first in RHA. The year was rounded out by a number of joints with the halls. EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front row: Sandra Palmieri, Social Vice President. Sec- ond row: Charyn Scrivner, Secretary; Steve White, President; Carol Stegman, Treasurer. Terry Schwartz Assistant Head Resident Steven White Santa Rosa President FALL PRESIDENTS — Front row: Naomi Stapel, Bahia; Sandy Boeder, Sirena; Julaine Sturdevant, Ribera; Julie Henderson, Coralina. Second row: Bill Singleton, Tesoro; Greg Benn, Villa Marina. SPRING PRESIDENTS — Front row: Lauri Moyles, Bahia; Steve Potter, Dia- blo; Sharon Bogenberger, Sirena. Second row: Craig Beles, Tesoro; Barbara Layng, Ribera. SANTA ROSA HALL BAHIA One of the luxuries of dorm life is the weekly maid service. Front row: Bobbie Jo Schless (Resident Assistant), Sue Fergu- son. Second row: Naomi Stapel, Julie Hoff. Third row: Alex Tuck, Jenny Allen. Fourth row: Sandra Chooljian, Pam Way- sack, Anne Fox. Fifth row: Christine Erkman, Karen Grain, Kathy Brown, Lisa Trygg. Front row: Kathye Kelly, Nancy Rae Jones, Antonia Fleck, Pam Jensen. Sec- ond row: Lauri Moyles, Susan Shaw, Sheila Hackett, Rita Shaffer, Chris Hen- dershot. Third row: Mary Robinson, Ginny Stewart, Linda Montgomery, Karen Fox, Leah Diaz, Lois Jane Terry. 479 SANTA ROSA HALL COROUNA Front row: Diana Marshall, Joanne DeFrlez, Karen Piatt, Kathy Dirkes, Barbie Huff, Linda Saldana. Second row: Carol Ann Logan, Lucinda Graham, Sue Smith Rolene Down, Carol Stegman, Laurie Weldon, Barbara Ann Smith, Barbara Ben- nett (Resident Assistant), Wendy Cooper. Third row: Linda Servey, Christa Hal- linger, Julie Henderson, Shirley Goedhart, Jane Emeott, Gayle Hayashi Jan Carter, Patti Vowelt, Kathy Less. A sign of the population explosion, bikes line the campus walks. 480 SANTA ROSA HALL DIABLO Front row: Jeff Rosen, Yoshikazu Satake, Micfiael Hanson, Chuck Burgess, Don Tim- mer, Robert Labensart, John Grow. Second row: Gary Johnson (Resident Assistant), Virgil Blanton, Bob Armstrong, Phil Snowdon, Ted Gifford, John Lammiman, Mark Windisch, Steve Potter. Third row: Rick Petok, Harold Gandy, Charlie Roberts, Richard Walker, Joe Assinine, Steve Astor, Andy Wolf, Art Hunot. Front row: Les Jakofsky, Roddy Clark, Paul Guptill, Alan Kilpatrick, Charles McCarty. Second row: Stephen Cameron, Robert Minardi, Dennis Cooke, Jim Fairbairn, Tom Gross. Third row: Joseph Cage, Michael Willson, Stuart Gordon, David Haut, Eric Cummins, Jack Hamey. An ocean is for watching - or for swimming in - or for simply staring over when it is time for deep contemplation. The campus beach stairway offers access to all three, and is taken advantage of daily. SANTA ROSA HALL MARISCO Front row: George Rincaid, Michael Zeligs, Steve Weatherholt, Alan Scharlach, Douglas Jones, Paul Cole. Second row: Christopher Gould, Richard Ford, Walter Browne, Casey Williams, Morry Funkhouser, Marc Liebman. . ' asCiVf ' The " flower children " above, reminiscent of the four British bombshells on the following pages, represent the hippy generation which so many people tend to fear. SANTA ROSA HALL MARISCO Front row: Michael Bell, Robert Thomas, Booker Banks, Eric Gourley, William Hong. Second row: Geoffrey Ellis, Jim West, Tom Loudat, Mike Menefee (Resi- dent Assistant), Arthur Berggreen, Jim Cordes, Albert Monguia. Front row: Joanie Miller, Elaine Fontana, Rose Ann Hipskind, Michele Urnes, Beverly Bloch, Bonnie Hersh, Anita Lepon. Second row: Christine Smith, Joan Meyer, Jan Margolis, Teresa McGee, Ann Pomerantz, Belle Unikel, Andrea Green. Third row: Margo Weed, Janie Bishop, Christine Bohlig, Barbara Huyett, Susie Schmickrath, Valerie Church, Shari Rod- riques, Sharon Kessler, Terri Phillips, Kay Fletcher. Fourth row: Barbara Layng, Nancy Stoneman, Leslie Gerson, Charlene Minerich, Anne Craw- ford, Alicia Bydler, Susan Meliklan, Cindy Kress (Resident Assistant), Linda Osmundson. SANTA ROSA HALL RIBERA Front row: Janet Silva, Helene Hurford. Second row: Kathleen Roberts, Sharon Bailey. Third row: Mary Carrier, Elizabeth Cota. Fourth row: Ruth Ingraham, Janet Bruman, Lynda Gick. Fifth row: Peggy Catou, Suzy Tanner. Sixth row: Beth Williams, Marilyn Moffitt, Sandy Palmieri. Seventh row: Michele Humboldt, Donna Polland, Virginia Harbaugh, Bun- ny Robinson. Eighth row: Judy Smith, Marjorie Tow, Julaine Sturdevant, Susan Phillips, Cathy Kindig. 483 SANTA ROSA HALL SIRENA The world ' s most famous foursome are standards in every well-stocked college record collection. Front row: Liz Granik, Angela Soli, Pamela Beaver, Roma Heillig, Alyce Karpel. Second row: Nancy McCue, Sally Weller, Linda Cozadd, Suzanne Smith, Marilyn Jaffe, Andrea Roberts, Libby Stroube. Third row: Sandy Denning, DeDe Johnson, Sally Curran, Cyndee Hutzel, Jackie Schmidt, Judy Zorich (Resident Assistant), Sandy Seeder, Jane Elliott. Front row (right): Gwen Harvey, Jean Utterbach. Second row: Kathy Mahood, Nancy Ploessel. Third row: Sharon Bogenberger, Connie Sternadel, Vivian Crawford. Fourth row: Debby Bernstein, Susan Norris, Charyn Scrivner, Rita Heyn. Fifth row: Susan Hirshberg, Chiyomi Oguri, Virginia Hunter. Sixth row: Joanne Jemmott, Elizabeth Henjum, Melana Hare, Linda Peck. IQnk. wvirMl «4 SANTA ROSA HALL TESdRO Front row; Stuart Baird, Sam Tokuyama, Chuck Richardson. Second row: James Reiner, Todd Warner. Third row: Donald Carson, Tim Owen, Tom Taylor. Fourth row: Marc Rachmuth, Craig Beles, Don Greene. Fifth row: Mike Preston (Resident Assistant), Donald Gardner, Robert Gardner Bill Singleton. Front row: Dennis Hemmendinger, Timothy Kenna. Second row: James Da- monte, Bruce Owashi. Third row: Bob Richardson, Mark Malashock, John Meanley. Fourth row: Tom Cook, Pete Soule, Fergus Thornton. Fifth row: Jim Plette, Selden Edner, Neil Baker, Patrick Smallwood. 485 Front row: Kevin O ' Bar, Francis Perez, John Bouchard. Second row: Steve White, Trey Heisler. Third row: Frank Sweeney, John Giorgianni, Steve Schroeder. Fourth row: Robert Shingai, George Shikuzawa, Gary Latham, Bob Swisher. Fifth row: Bob Vidali, Mike Bonner, John Ebert. Sixth row: Mike Grogan, Bill Bixler, Tex Williams, Chris Soltau. SANTA ROSA HALL VILLA MARINA Front row: Scott Magel, Charles Thorington, Gregory Benn, Lyall Kit- son, Marc Murphy. Second row: Steve Rose, Layne Yonehiro, Jim Nannings, Bob Ricci, Dennis Duncan. Third row: David Ambill, Doug Duncan, Stephen Bailey, John Radford, Steve Nutter, Charles Mc- Gregor. Fourth row: Ron Beals, Sterling Cruz, Chris Soltow, Stan Lindberg, Kent Dellinger, Rich Simpson (Resident Assistant), Bob Scott, Mike Haueter. Growing boys must eat, and whether or not they complain about the food, they manage to consume ample quantities of it at each of their twenty meals per week In the Ortega and De La Guerra Dining Commons. 86 Let us take one last refreshing romp through our bitter- sweet years at UC Santa Barbara, Campus by the Sea. SALUTE TO UCSB 487 r - • 5 , f W %» 1968 LA CUMBRE ) •p-:5B T- -? , VV— A ' , 1131 ,,..: t ' » I SANTA BARBARA CAMPUS BY THE SEA Just a hundred years ago today The University got underway It ' s been growing bigger all the time And the campuses now number nine. So may we introduce to you Your home for the last few years, Santa Barbara, Campus by the Sea. It ' s Santa Barbara Campus by the Sea We hope you have enjoyed your stay. At Santa Barbara Campus by the Sea We hope you ' ve liked your G.P.A. Santa Barbara Campus, Santa Barbara Campus, Santa Barbara Campus by the Sea. We ' re fortunate to be here. We always study hard To keep the draft board feeling fine We ' d love to graduate on time. We ' d love to graduate. We don ' t really want to have to leave But we have to go eventually But Krst we ' re going to sing a song. And we want you all to sing along. So come along while we review Our memorable college years At Santa Barbara, Campus by the Sea. A LITTLE HELP FROM MY FRIENDS A little help from my friends What would you think if I told you the truth Would you burst out in laughter at me. You won ' t believe it, but it ' s really so, No, the Chancellor ' s job ' s not always a breeze But I get by with a little help from my friends. Yes, I comply with some advice from my friends Oh, I survive with a little help from my friends. What do I do when new profs must be hired. (Does the budget cut make it rough) How do I feel when a prof must be fired. (Do you tell him he didn ' t publish enough) Oh, 1 get by with a little help from my (rioids. Do you need anybody, I just need a break from the guv Could it be anybody. Please send the regents my love Do you believe that the budget ' s O.K., Yes I think it will work out all right. Don ' t you have nightmares about all your work Yes the Peace Conunittee ' s in them every night. But, I get by with a Httle help from my friends. Do you need anybody, I just need a break from the guv Could it be anybody. Please send the regents my love I get by with a little help from my friends. Yes, I survive with a little help from my friends. With a little help from my friends. SANTA BARBARA ' S CRAWLING WITH HIPPIES Picture yourself in the midst of a midterm With problems to answer and facts to arrange, Somebody taps you, you look up quite slowly, He ' s asking you for some spare change Colorful flowers provoking a sneeze. Covering half of his head. You blink your eyes quickly and think it ' s a dream. But it ' s real. Santa Barbara ' s crawling with hippies. Who would believe it ' s the same Isia Vista Where hair-covered faces stare up at the sky. Looking the same as they sit by the sidewalk And all so incredibly high. Surfboards sometimes still appear on the shore, Reminding you of the old dajrs You just can ' t believe a professor with beads But it ' s real. Santa Barbara ' s crawling with hippies. Picture yourself in a darkened apartment The world outside ' s something they don ' t care about, Sadly they ' ve turned from real problems to incense. Tuned in, turned on and dropped out. GETTING TIGHTER It ' s getting tighter all the time I used to be lazy in school. My profs often called me a fool A midterm that day, but I ' d be away. In bed or out playing some pool. I ' ve got to admit it ' s getting tighter A little tighter all the time I have to admit it ' s getting tighter A little tighter, like one-point-nine Getting so much tighter all the time. I used to at least go to class With luck I could usually pass Now I ' m a senior The studying ' s leaner It looks like I ' ve run out of gas. I ' ve got to admit it ' s getting tighter I used to be cruel to my books I would leave them to gather dtxst slowly somewhere in the hall That was a drag but I ' ve got a new bag Now I don ' t even buy them at all. I admit it ' s getting tighter A little tighter all the time My draft board is sure it ' s getting tighter. It ' s getting tighter, induction time. Getting so much tighter all the time. IRONING MY SHIRT I ' m ironing my shirt where the wrinkles appear And ruin my conformity Out they will go I ' m cutting the hair that once was too long Too long for my fraternity Off it will go And it really doesn ' t matter if my pants are tight If they ' re sta-press they ' re right Without a doubt. See the rushes standing there with levis on and shaggy hair Wondering why they didn ' t get in my house. I ' m shining my shoes for the third time today These wingtips do need polishing I must wear them. And it really doesn ' t matter if Fm not too bright My bank account is right And that ' s the key. Silly things like Vietnam, racial matters or the bomb Are less important than my XKE. I ' m buying the beer for our T.G. today. With our favorite sorority And I will go I ' m ironing my shirt where the wrinkles appear And ruin my conformity Out they will go. SHE ' S LEAVING HOME Sunday morning at eight o ' clock as the day begins Luggage enough for a moving van Letter of admission held in her hand She goes outside where her car is pointed toward UCSB. Smiling she turns the ignition key Driving away she is free. She (Why not UCLA) is leaving (Riverside ' s not far away) home (Why did she ever choose evil I.V.) She ' s leaving home for a place where she ' ll roam the streets helplessly. Father sighs as he leads his crying wife back inside Thinks of the dangerous life she will lead Visions of T.G. ' s and wild SAE ' s She breaks down and irii " . ' •, Iut hnshand n She should have gone to J.C. How could she forget our disciplnie We tried to save her from sin. Sl;e (Ai! her time spent at the beach) is leaving (Dangerous drugs arc in reach) home (Condemned to a life of shame in I.V.) She ' s leaving home for a place where she ' ll roam the streets helplessly. Monday morning at ten o ' clock she is far away She should be going to English 1-A Probably busy with sit-ins today. She (She ' s making such a mistake) is having (Just like poor Eve and the snake) fun (No one escapes from the curse of I.V.) It won ' t be long till she learns we weren ' t wrong in our fears She ' s leaving home, Too Bad. BEING FOR THE BENEFIT OF CACTUS JACK For the benefit of Cactus Jack The Gaueho gridmen never crack in pressure games It ' s obvious without a doubt That on the list of each pro scout are Gaueho names Lombard!, Allen, and Landry just can ' t wait To get their hands on all our boys! Cactus Jack just has the knack for turning out stars I The celebrated grid display Takes place on each Fall Saturday at Campus Field Running backs with blazing speed (Bob Hayes couldn ' t make our second team) What fan appeal! And Cactus Jack assures the public Santa Barbara football is second to none Fortunately, we shall see, when we play Tennessee! It all begins when we recruit In neighborhoods where brawny brutes Are sure to be In Beverly Hills and Bel Air we Will find the athletes that we need for Victory Having been this way for quite a while We ' re sure that we ' re all set for Notre Dame On to the bowls, for the polls say we ' re Number One! LOVELY RONALD Lovely Ronald, Mr. Thrift, Lovely Ronald, Mr. Thrift, Lovely Ronald, Mr. Thrift Nothing could come between us Since your election everything ' s been line. Standing there in Sacramento, Listening to your innuendo. Telling us tuition isn ' t really so bad. When you spoke, your smile flashing. And your purple coat .so dashing Made you look a little like a star of the .screen, lively Ronald, Mr. Thrift, May I make a suggestion ' , Go easy on the University. Told him that we think he ' s groovy. And we love to watch his movies. But we like the budget as it presently stands, Ronald said, " We must be prudent. You wouldn ' t know, being a student. If you don ' t agree then vote for somebody new. " Oh. Lovely Ronald, Mr. Thrift, What a perfect suggestion. You can bet that ' s exactly what we ' ll do. SANTA BARBARA CAMPUS BY THE SEA (Reprise) We ' re Santa Barbara, Campus by the Sea We hope you have enjoyed your stay Santa Barbara, Campus by the Sea We ' re sorry you mast go away. Santa Barbara Campus, Santa Barbara Campus, Santa Barbara Campus, Santa Barbara Campus, Santa Barbara Campus by the Sea We hope you have enjoyed your fling Santa Barbara ' s one and only Campus By the Sea We must move on to greater things Santa Barbara Campus Santa Barbara Campus Santa Barbara Campus By 1 Sea. A DAY IN THE UFE (1968) I read El Gaueho today oh boy About a lucky guy who made top grades And though his grades couldn ' t Kp ipnor«vf I really wondered more What he would use them for. He couldn ' t decide just what to do He hadn ' t noticed that the times had changed A world of people waited there Another lucky man Nobody was really sure if he would Lend a Helping Hand I watched " T.V. today oh boy Another hundred died while waging war So many people looked away But I just had to stay Having been 1-A. I ' d love to turn you on Woke up, soon on my way, It was graduation day The headlines screamed of hunger and War I ' d like to do something, I hope it ' s not loo late. Found my mortarboanl and gown Many thoughts were swirling round Found my way to the field, and standmg line, I wondered about fulfilling a dream I read the almanac oh boy Four billion people in the world today. And though the world seems rather small. It has to hold us all. Now I know I need to u mv nnw n pf i prevent its fall. I ' d love to turn you on (Deep appreciation to John, Ringo and O.J.) Paul, Geoij BACK IN SIXTY-FOUR When I get older settled at last. Far from college life. Will I still be thinking of the memories Gathered back at UCSB. Up all night cramming, final next day, Dylan and the Doors, Can you remember, start with September, Back in sixty-four. Though I ' m far away. If I just close my eyes. Could be yesterday. Somehow 1 lived through commons-style food Eight-o ' clocks were tight. Isla Vista Saturday nights went well, Sunday mornings sleep until twelve. Wading through Shakespeare, translating French, Riding waves to shore, Now I believe it, but who could perceive it. Back in sixty-four. Every quarter seemed like it was shorter Than the one before, and with twice the load Hardly time to cram Profs came through pretty well Stuurman, Deetz Graham. Cietting a postcard showing an A, Feeling quite surprised Stopping by the gym to see a b-ball game, Cauchos losing, always the same. Filing a packet, filling in forms. Deferred from the War I ' d really love to I ' urrj back the clock to 1964. Songs by Howard Feinstein Recording by 1968 La Ctunbre Cover by Zant Productions Staged by John Zant, Howard Feinstein, Gary Pearson Karen Gemhardt Photographed by Hal Stevenson Real Figures by UCSB students, faculty, administration staff Drum by Kathy Daly A splendid future is guaranteed for all j GENERAL INDEX Activities Calendar 203 Alpha Chi Omega 398,399 Alpha Delta Phi 414,415 Alpha Delta Pi 396,397 Alpha Epsilon Phi 395 Alpha Lambda Delta 322 Alpha Phi 400,401 Alpha Phi Omega 216 Anacapa 442 Anthropology 250 Apache 443 Arbolado 470 Arcadia 461 Art 235 Art Commission 182 Asian Studies 260 Associated Students Program Board 183 Associated Students Symposium 194 Associated Women Students 217 AWS Outstanding Senior Women 314 Awards Commission 190 B Bahia479 Baseball 138,139 Basketball 118-122 Beer Bowl 45 Best Dressed Girl 64 Biology 251 Blue Key 317 Board of Regents 164,165 Bowling Club 158 Brass Choir 240 Cal Club 316 Calaveras 452 Camp Conestoga 64,65 Camp Conestoga Board 186 Campus Development Committee 198 Canal ino 444 Centennial Committee 195 Chamber Singers 74 Chancellor 172,173 Charities Committee 187 Charter Day 84 Chemistry 252 Chimes 319 Chi Omega 410,411 Classics 236 Circle K 222 Colonel ' s Coeds 218,219 Combined Social Sciences 262 Community Aids Board 186 Constitution and By-laws 196 Consuelo 471 Coralina 480 Corriente 472 Council of Recreational Clubs 157 Creative Studies 261 Crew 161 Cross Country 112 CSDI 195 Cycling Club 157 D Dance 236 Dance Concerts 70,72 Deans 174-177 Delta Gamma 402,403 Draft Counselling Committee 196,197 Drama 237 Drama Productions 39,40, 46,58,62,73 Easter Relays 137 Easter Relays Queen 77 Economics 244 Education Abroad 264,265 Education 263 El Dorado 453 Eldorado East 350-352 Eldorado West 353-355 Election Committee 190 El Gaucho 204-207 Engineering, Chemical 254 Engineering, Electrical 255 Engineering, Mechanical 255 English 232 Enramada 473 Estrella 474 Fencing 156 Finance Committee 197 Football 100-110 Foreign Languages 233,234 Fountainbleu 356-358 Francisco Torres Men 363-367 Women 368-373 Freshman Class 227 Frosh Baseball 141 Frosh Basketball 123 Frosh Camp 33,34 Frosh Camp Committee 200 Frosh Football 1 1 1 Galloping Gaucho Revue 48 Gaucho Band 94,95 Gaucho Guide 203 Geography 245 Geology 253 Goleta Project 189 Golf 143 Greek Week 390,391 Guest Performances 46, 59,63,70,71,84-86 Gymnastics 124,125 H Hispanic Civilization 260 History 246 Homecoming 47—51 Homecoming Royalty 5t Home Economics 244 Honey bears 220,221 Honor Copy 310 Honor Keys 31 1,312 House of Lords 359-362 Human Relations Committee 189 Humbolt 454,455 Hustler ' s Handbook 203 Incidental Feel Committee 192 Intercollegiate Athletic Commission 152,153 Interfraternity Council 412,413 International Hall 385 International Relations Organization 225 Intramurals 148-151 Isia Vista League 348,349 I.V. Life 328-345 I.V. Study Group 198 Judicial Board Committee 201 Judo Club 158 Junior Class 229 OCB 191 Oceano 475 Outstanding Man Student 31 1 Outstanding Woman Student 31 K Kappa Alpha Theta 404,405 Kappa Sigma 420,421 KCSB 208-21 1 Kennesaw 462 La Cumbre 212-215 Lambda Chi Alpha 422,423 Lectures 65 Lectures Committee 183 Legislative Council 181 Library Committee 192 Linguistics 250 M Maricopa 445 Mariposa 455 Marisco 482 Married Students ' Housing 368,387 Mathematics 256 Mendocino 456 Men ' s Glee 239 Mesa Verde 4 63 Military Science 258 Modoc 446 Mortar Board 318 Mu Phi Epsilon 239 Music 238 Music Commission 183 Panhellenic 392,393 Personnel; Administrative 179 Personnel; Associated Students 178 Phi Delta Theta 432 Phi Kappa Psi 434,435 Philosophy 242 Phi Sigma Kappa 436,437 Phraeteres 223 Physical Activities 259 Physical Education 259 Physics 257 Pi Beta Phi 406,407 Pima 448 Plumas 457 Political Issues 36-38, 66-69,76,82-84 Political Science 247 Pollock Award 315 President; Associated Students 180 President ' s Scholars 323 Primavera 476 Project Pakistan 324,325 Psychology 248 Publications Board 202 Pushcarts 80 N Navajo 447 Rainier 464 Rally Committee 484 Recreation Committee 484 Regents ' Scholars 323 Religious Studies 242 RHA Formal King and Queen 443 RHA Government 440,441 Ribera 483 Risuena 447 Roadrunner Revue 60,61 Rugby 154,155 Rush 394 Russian Studies 260 Sailing Club 156,159 Sandpiper Weekend 41 San Miguel 451 San Nicholas 460 Santa Cruz 469 Santa Rosa 478 Saratoga 465 Scabbard and Blade 224 Senior Class 268 Shell and Oar 226 Shenandoah 466 Shiloh 467 Sierra 458 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 424, 425 Sigma Chi 430,431 Sigma Kappa 408,409 Sigma Phi Epsilon 426,427 Sigma Pi 428,429 Sirena 484 Ski Club 160 Soccer 1 1 3 Social Committee 185 Sociology 249 Somerset 374-376 Song Girls 96,97 Sophomore Class 228 Speakers Bureau 188 Special Events Committee 199 Speech 243 Speech Commission 192 Spurs 320 Squires 321 Stanislaus 459 Student Affairs Committee 194 Student Travel Bureau 193 Swimming 128-131 Tennis 142 Tensoro 487 Theta Delta Chi 418,419 Track 134-137 Tropicana 377-381 Tutorial 262 Tutoring Committee 188 u Ucen House Committee 185 University Affairs Board 193 Univer sity Dance Group 74 University Day Committee 198 University Symphony 240 University Troop Devel- opment Team 187 Ute 448,449 Vice Chancellors 172,173 Vice President; Associated Students 181 Villa Marina 486 Volleyball 144,145 w Water Polo 114,115 Westgate 382,383 Women ' s Glee 238 Women ' s Sports 151,153 Wrestling 126,127 Yell Leaders 96,97 Yosemite 468 Yuma 450 Zeta Beta Tau 416,417 STUDENT INDEX Aarset, Timothy 74 Abbott, Diana 466 Abbott, John 450 Abbott, Richard 222 Abdi,Saio 225,270 Abe, Calvin 434 Abeno, Rosemary 268,270 Abercrombie, Gail 240,270 Abourezk, Diana 377,381 Abramson, Leslie 461 Abramson, Susan 381 Abrecht, David 443 Absher, Marcia 379 Ackerman, Gail 188,379 Adair, Nanette 461 Adams, Adrienne 355 Adams, Alice 270,408 Adams, Carolyn 270 Adams, Charles 270 Adams, Cynthia 212,351 Adams, Deborah 381 Adams, Edward 227,452 Adams, Howard 270,436 Adams, Leslie 380 Adams, Pamela 396 Adams, Richard 270 Adams, Suzie 380 Adams, Thomas 202,203,208, 312 Adams, Victoria 373 Adornato, Bruce 270 Aebersold, Sandra 270 Africa, David 270 Ahler, Henry 180 Abler, John 444 Aho, Janet 226,320,410 Akam, Gail 371 Akashah Saeo-Eldee 434 Akeman, Jon 270,418 Akert, Linda 462 Albaugh, Paula 189,270 Albeen, Richard 444 Albon, Christy 270 Albright, Robin 270 Alcala, Pamela 477 Alden, Karen 408 Alderson, Gayle 396 Aldridge, Anne 270 Alexander, Candace 377,379 Alexander, Jeffrey 270 Alexander, John 270 Alexander Marc 260 Alexander, Patricia 404 Alexander, Richard 444 Alexander, Susan 271 Alfonte, Carol 375 Alford, Edwin 420 Alford, Henry 366 Alferd, Vernon 448 Alger, Barbara 475 Allan, Patrice 271,404 Allbaugh, Kristine 477 Allday, Judith 217,271 Allen, Andrea 271 Allen, Carolyn 271,408 Allen, David 432 Allen, Deborah 402 Allen, Dennis 418 Allen, Elizabeth 406 Allen, Gloria 357 Allen, Jay 271 Allen, Jennifer 479 Allen, Judith 271,408 Allen, Melinda 271,353 Allen, Pamela 357 Allen, Penny 398 Alley, Bethany 381 Allgood, Susan 320,400 Allison, Kathleen 404 Allison, Rhonda 271 Allyn IV, Burton 412 Aim, Kenton 201,422 Aim, Linda 271,396 Alman, Joyce 356,358 Almond, Burt 110,271,412,418 Alonso, Paul 240,430 Alper, David 138,141,445 Altmann, Marguerite 240 Altree, Alan 424 Alvarez, Nancy 410 Ambill, David 323,486 Ambrosini, Linda 472 Ament, William 182,416 Ames, Muriel 406 Amick, Julie 398 Amidon, David 422 Amis, Billie 271 Amiing, Michael 271 Amos, Mary 351 Amundson, Judith 188,217,229 Andersen, Gary 1 1 1 Andersen, Glenn 360 Anderson, Amy 240 Anderson, Andrea 400 Anderson, Brent 239 Anderson, Cynthia 188,189, 218,406 Anderson, Don 456 Anderson, Douglas 367 Anderson, Gary 1 1 1 ,227,366 Anderson, Gloria 271 Anderson, Gordon 364 Anderson, Har riet 220,406 Anderson, Janice 226 Anderson, Jean 400 Anderson, John Earl 271 ,414 Anderson, John Edward 271 Anderson, Joseph 455 Anderson, Judith 409 Anderson, Karen 472 Anderson, Kathleen A. 271 Anderson, Kathleen M. 271 Anderson, Kathryn 398 Anderson, Kristina 373 Anderson, Marsha 271,475 Anderson, Patricia 271 Anderson, Phyllis 69,227,467 Anderson, Richard 452 Anderson, Ronald 418 Anderson, Scott 271 ,424 Anderson, Steven 428 Anderson, Susan 372 Anderson, Susanne 271 ,393,461 Anderson, Timothy 428 Anderson, William 133,144,145 Andrew, Janet 353 Andrew, Robert 451,454 Andrews, James 227,365 Andrews, Leslie 271 Andrews, Robin 188 Andro, Celia 369 Ansorge, Anne 271,398 Antelyes, Roy 445 Anthony, Thomas 453 Antone, Gregory 323,452 Arabian, Carolyn 47,396 Araluce, Gail 271 Arbuckle, Roger 271,414 Arcellana, Anna 410 Armstrong, Robert 481 Armstrong, Tommy 271 Arner, Brock 1 10 Arnold, David C. 457 Arnold, David N. 452 Arnold, Stephen 154 Arnold, Trilby 271 Arntsen, Mary 451 Arroyo, Juan 456 Arsenault, Robert 453 Arterburn, Janice 319 Arthur, Thomas 448 Asamoto, Brian 422 Aschenbrener, Nancy 320,440,476 Ashley, Julie 268 Ashley, Richard 416 Ashman, Michael 186 Ashmore, Patricia 271 Ashworth, Sharon 271 Ashworth, Sue 319,462 Asmund, Pamela 383 Astor, Stephen 481 Atherly, Susan 226 Atkinson, Joan 441,460 Atkinson, Patricia 465 Last minute cramming as zero hour approaches is a harrowing prospect, but inevitable for most students afflicted with perennial hindsight. Attix, Edward 458 Atwater, Leslie 398 Aubrey, Dennis 366 Audett, Katherine 402 Auld, Christine 373 Aulman, Mark 323 Ault, Adrienne 271 Austin, Timothy 366 Auton, Graene 448 Avey, Helen 271 Axelrod, Dennis 141 Ayers, Lawrence 240 Ayres, Patricia 473 Babbage, Elizabeth 398 Babcock, Jeffrey 95,239 Bach, Richard 422 Bacigalupo III, Jerome 446 Backus, Deborah 271 Bacon, David 271 Bader, Joseph 456 Bader, Mitchell 416 Badler, Norman 323 Bagley, Charlotte 378 Bailey, Sharon 483 Bailey, Stephen 486 Baillie, Susan 217,226,268, 271,314 Bainter, Michael 239,271 Baird, Jean 220,271,400 Baird, Stuart 485 Baker, Benjamin 434 Baker, Donald 271 Baker, Neil 110,485 Baker, Robert 448 Baker, Sherry 271 Baker, Terry 418 Baldelli, Gail 194,473 Baldwin, Elizabeth 187,271 Baldwin, Nancy 463 Balentine, Glenn 456 Bales, Rebecca 226,271,398 Ball, Robert 453 Ball,Sherrell 218,398 Ball, Stephen 444 Ballard, Larry 271 Balmas, Janet 470 Balshone, Beth 470 Baltes, Susan 182,398 Balthis, Jr., Frank 434 Bandurraga, Peter 367 Banker, Thomas 420 Banks, Booker 483 Banks, Sandra 400 Bannerman, Brian 366 Barber, Beri 404 Barber, David 133,143,418 Barbour, Susan 358 Barieau, Barbara 227,406 Barker, Douglas 1 10 Barker, Helen 104 Barker, Stephen 271 Barnes, Claudia 467 Barnes, Jack 450 Barnes, Pamela 271 Barnes, Theo ra 268,271,357 Barnett, Linda 271 Barnett, Richard 457 Barnwell, Denise 358 Barnwell, Rosemary 271,322 Barr, Anita 194,378 Barr, Linda 379,408 Barrall, Martha 463 Barrett, Darryl 99,102,108,110, 400 Barrett, Ellen 375 Barrett, Eugene 365 Barrett, Gail 271 Barrett, Judith 400 Barrett, Stephen 454 Barrios, Clare 466 Barron, Judi 188 Barrow, Sylvia 468 Barthel, Patricia 383 Barthrop, Jean 358,322 Bartlett, Mark 458 Bartlett, Susan 354 Basham, Susan 272 Bass, Richard 272 Bates, Jr., Robert 272 Bates, Susan 220,402 Batteen, Catherine 410 Battle, James 443 Baughman, Cynthia 322 Baum, Jo Ellen 473 Baum, Karen 410 Baum, Wayne 453 Baumann, Bruce 420 Baumeister, Jan 153 Bawden III, Richard 112, 134,272 Baxter, Martin 454 Bayer, Barbara 470 Beach, Marian 272,398 Seal, Ann 408 Beall, Kristin 238 Beals, Ronald 486 Beardslee, Ronald 272 Beatty, James 11 1,366 Beatry, Margaret 272 Beaty, Marsha 379,462 Beaver, Pamela 484 Beaver, Richard 414 Beck, Dorothy 272 Beck, Karen 383 Beck, Lucinda 188 Beck, Suzanne 272 Becker, Donna 217,223,351 Becker, Mary 378 Becker, Patricia 462 Becker, Richard 110 Beckett, James 272,312,316, 317,324,424 Beckham III, Robert 432 Beckman, Barbara 408 Beckman, Barton 430 Beckner, Patricia 476 Beckord, Mary 199,410 Bedford, Sandra 353 Bedient, Charlene 220,358, 410 Bedwell, Gerald 458 Beeks, Ellen 238 Beeman, Shelley 379 Beemer, Bonnie 272 Beeton, Robert 272 Behl, Diana 272 Behlmer, George 128,183, 360 Bei, Diane 229 Beihl, Eric 239 Beimford, Patricia 398 Beisser, Kenneth 362 Belcher, Jarrel 74 Beles, Craig 441,478,485 Bell, Bruce 451,455 Bell, Carolyn 408 Bell, Jeffrie 189 Bell, Karen 375 Bell, Kathleen 398 Bell, Marybeth 272 Bell, Michael 112,483 Bellamy, Richard 272 Bellin, Edward 445 Bellin,Paul 36,181,190,272, 312,316,317 Belling, Christophe 448 Bellman, Kirstie 317 Belluomini, Lorinda 272 Bender, Laura 217,223,350, 351 Bender, Sherian 272 493 Benedetti, Christine 357 Benedict, Charles 359,362 Benemann, William 459 Benham, Harry 455 Benjamin, David 367 Benjamin, Steven 445 Benn, Gregory 478,486 Benner, James 426 Bennett, Alan 118,119,120, 121 Bennett, Barbara 480 Bennett, Marcia 156,353,355 Bennett, Patricia 441,460,464 Bennett, Tracey 272,153 Benson, Elizabeth 375 Benson, Stephen 272 Benton, Patricia 462 Berg, Doran 373 Berger, Michael 424 Berger, Vicki 351 Serges, Renee 189,358 Berggreen, Arthur 483 Bergquist, Scott 361 Berk, Risa 351 Berks, David 366 Berman, Jeffrey 272,416 Berman, Richard 413,424 Bermel, Laurie 192 Bernal, Therese 189 Bernard, Kenneth 453 Bernstein, Deborah 188,484 Bernstein, Jean 272 Beronius, Ann 404 Berry, Daniel 144 Berry, Susan 272 Besser, Norrine 468 Best, Sandra 272 Bethea, Mary 153,477 Bettinger, Jarhes 204 Betts, Lawrence 272,416 Betts, Nancy 272,410 Bhalla, Anjali 272 Bialecki, Terese 226,404 Bianchini, Gary 1 17,126,127, 272,316,317,412,424 Biella, Jan 357 Bigby, Paul 450 Biggs, Paula 372,410 Biggs III, William 272 Bigotti, Laureen 272 Biller, Anne 357 Billings, Ruth 272 Bimat, William 110,134 Bird, Jerry 272 Bird, Sharon 272 Bires, Richard 448 Birnbaum, Ellen 272 Birnie, Cheryl 474 Bischoff, David 272 Bishop, Jane 238,483 Bishop, Linda 272 Bishop, Mark 453 Bishop, Paul 323 Bishop, Richard 268 Bishop, Robert 361 Bishop, Sandra 358,410 Bishop, Susan 380 Bishop, Tom 1 10 Bisson, Michael 323,459 Bixler, Richard 441,442, 447 Bixler, Jr., William 496 Black, Bruce 134 Black, Constance 274,404 Black, Jr., John 128,131,315 Blackburn, Richard 420 Blackburn, Robert 272 Blacker, Diane 467 Blackmar, Jr., Robert 209 Blackwell, Jane 183,238,239, 272 Blagsvedt, Don 457 Blair, Jamey 476 Blair, Maria 358 Blair, Ronald 188,444 Blair, Victoria 218,400 Blaisdell, Manachia 463 Blake, Thomas 366 Blakeman, Nancy 471 Blakeney, Janice 272 Blandin, James 272 Blankholm, Patricia 381 Blanton, D avid 481 Blemker, David 134,272,360 Blevans, Deborah 470 Blewett, Peter 272 Bloch, Beverly 483 Block, Gordon 124,125 Blodgett, Catherine 373 Blodgett, Michael 434 Bloom, Michael 208,210,272 Blotter, Nancy 218,467 Blower, Michael 1 10,430 Blumberg, Louis 240 Blumberg, Reina 272,312 Blunden, Christopher 205 Bockus, Genevieve 272 Bodine, Barbara 217,220,404 Bodine, John 361,422 Boehlert, William 420 Boekelheide, Donald 239 Bogan, Leslie 272 Bogenberger, Sharon 441,478 Boggs, Steven E . 448 Boggs, Steven L. 111,224 Bohlig, Christine 483 Bohlinger, Linda 464 Boland, John 273 Boltinhouse, Susan 440,466 Bolton, Duane 448 Boman, Keith 239,443 Bond, Linda 463 Bonfilio, Christine 358 Bonner, Michael 486 Bontadelli, Suzan 381 Boomer, Ralph 434 Booth, Margaret 273 Booth, Marilyn 273 Borboa, Rene 452 Borland, John 456 Boroff , Ralph 436 Borst, Ruth 238 Borys, Lawrence 447 Bose, Madelon 240 BosI, Phillip 273 Bothwell, Max 273 Bottomley, Anne 188 Bouchard, John 486 Boucher, Craig 273 Boucher, Peggy 189,351 Boudreau, Catherine 470 Bour, Victoria 470 Bourdet, Lorraine 273 Bousliman, George 384 Bouza, Laura 461 Bow, Janet 461 Bowen, Barbara 226 Bowen III, George 424 Bowen III, Marc 188,273 Bowler, Frances 350,352 Symbols of the Love Generation can be found in abundance through- out our world-conscious, but somewhat cloistered community. Bowler, Mary 77,273,406 Bowley, Micheal 273 Bowman, Carol 189,319 Boyar, Constance 371 Boyd, Mark 138 Boyer, Sheralyn 466 Boyer, Trudy 378 Boyle, James 268,273,422 Boyle, John 153 Boyle, Michael 452 Bozsik, Albert 450 Brabant, Clifford 443 Brabant, Steven 434 Brabrook, Mary 373 Brace, Janet 319,404 Bracken, Sherry 378,400 Bradbury, Holly 273 Braden, Donald 273 Bradford, Adelia 410 Bradley, Dawn 273 Bradshaw, Carolyn 371 Bradway III, William 134,273, 412,414 Brady, Robert 424 Brady, William 111,361 Braganca, Joao 1 13 Bragg, William 430 Bramer, Karen 190 Brandalise, Lindy 467 Brandenburg, Larry 110 Brandt, Barbara 218,402 Brant, John 458 Brant, Sharon 375 Brashear, Jane 273 Braun, Anthony 1 1 1 Braun, Kenneth 153,273 Braun, Virginia 239,273 Brazier, Ellen 377 Brehm, Edmund 208,323 Brereton, Elisabeth 396 Breschini, Gary 436 Bresler, Peter 194,240,273 Brewer, Lana 376 Brewer, Pamela 471 Brickley, Gloria 189 Brigham, John 273,414 Bright, Janet 153,470 Brill, Allan 416 Brinkman, Bonita 273 Brinkman, Michael 149,424 Brinkman, Paul 424 Brisbois, Roy 192,422 Briskin, Lawrence 197,273 Bristow, Carol 472 Broadhead, Thomas 99,102,103, 105,108,109,110 Brock, Donna 472 Brock, Sharon 273 Brockbank, Joseph 430 Brodie, Christine 354 Broosky, Bette 352 Bronson, James 459 Bronson, Wendy 273 Brooks, Caria 441 ,460,464 Brooks, Duwayne 430 Brooks, Leslie 477 Brooks, Pauline 153,471 Brookshire, Judy 218,357 Brose, Catherine 462 Brother, Millie 188,462 Brother, Susan 274 Brown, Alice 371 Brown, Betty 153,268,463 Brown, Charlotte 240,274 Brown, Douglas 274 Brown, Gilbert 422 Brown, Gregory 274 Brown, Jr., J, Minton 366 Brown, Jeffrey 458 Brown, Julius 458 Brown, Kathleen 479 Brown, Leslee 381 Brown, Linda 357 Brown, Margaret 461 Brown, Margery 471 Brown, Mark 445 Brown, Maryl 358 Brown, Melissa 375 Brown, Ralph 274,422 Brown, Stephanie 410 Brown, Stewart 422 Brown, Terence 274,317 Brown, Virginia 240,474 Brown, Wayne 444 Brown, Yelena 381,408 Browne, Shelley 381 Browne, Walter 482 Brownell, Terry 370 Browning, Evelyn 461 Bruce, James 274,426 Bruck, Michael 364 Brucker, John 183,240 Bruggere, Thomas 134,135 274 Bruhn, Lislie 380 Bruman, Janet 483 Brumm, Gary 74 Brunick, Ronald 444 Brunner, Carol 372 Brusch, Betty 220 Bry, Stanleigh 445 Bryan II, Carl 142,424 Bryan, Wayne 142,424 Bryant, Christina 218,406 Bryson, Robert 366 Buchan, Peter 274 Buchanan, Nancy 220,400 Buck, Arthur 155 Buckley, Christopher 365 Bucknam, Kimberly 274 Buettner, Bonnie 474 Buickerood, Janet 214,364, 369 Bullock, Maryjane 229 Bulmer, Kathleen 153 Bumb, Ann 223,476 Bundgard, Daniel 444 Bunkelman,James441,451,458 Burchardi, Susan 274 Burchfiel, Robert 430 Burgess, Charles 323,481 Burgess, Jr. James 134 Burghardt, Nancy 274 Burgin, Margaret 274 Burgman, Christopher 274 Buritz, Deborah 378 Burk, Kathryn 220,226,396, 397 Burk, Michael 274,323 Burke, Alison 274 Burke, Linda 369 Burke, Margaret 354 Burke, Michael 274,323 Burke, William 239 Burkhart, Sharon 465 Burleigh, Sarah 358 Burner, Leslie 153 Burnett, Johnny 102,109,110 Burnham IV, Daniel 420 Burns, Patricia 476 Burr, Cathleen 471 Burr, Marguerite 440,467 Burrill, Barbara 380 Burrill, Richard 110 Burstein, Harriet 274,396 Burton, Deborah 376,410 Burton, Wayne 216,229 Busath, Ann 274 Busby, Victoria 379 Buschmann, Jr. Robert 188, 274,430 Buser, Douglas 274 Bush, Cathleen 398 Bushman, Barbara 464 Bussie, Robert 138 Butler, James 436 Butler, Randall 364 Butler, Jr., Robert 443 Butnik, Michael 275 Butt, Linda 188 Butters, Jr., William 1 17,124 Buttery, John 155 Buzan, Kathleen 381 Byer, Michael 420 Byrne, Kathleen 477 Byrne, Jr., Peter 449 Cabral, Stephany 400 Cady, Steven 275,317 Cage III, Joseph 481 Cahalan, Doreen 398 Cain, Dennis 459 Caire III, Justinian 414 Cairns, Jeanne 275 Calandra, Phyllis 378 Calder, Carol 275 Caldwell, Anne 465 Caldwell, Carolyn 275,404 494 Caldwell, Carolyn 151,396 Caldwell, Dianne 357 Calef, Marc 367 Calkins, Douglas 275 Callahan, Robert 367 Caloudes, William 158 Calvert, Charleen 275 Cameron, Jr., Alexander 362 Cameron, Catherine 370 Cameron, Louis 359,182 Cameron, Stephen 481 Campanelli, Joseph 426,454 Campbell, Bartley 195,275,400 Campbell, Bonnie 358,396 Campbell, Edward 142 Campbell, Harold 324 Campbell, Joan 358 Campbell, John 275 Campbell, Kathleen 157,353, 357 Campbell, Madelaine 404 Campbell, Michael 275 Campbell, Paula 373 Campbell, Philip 275 Campbell, Jr., Robert 446 Campbell, Shirley 370 Campbell, Virginia 275 Campini, Sherryl 465 Campos, Peter 441,451,456 Campos, Roger 434 Canary, Joan 475 Canham, Stephen 275 Canning, Nancy 468 Canning, Richard 129,222,366 Cannon, Cynthia 468 Canon, Harrell 426 Cantor, Mark 442,444 Cantrell, Joseph 133,134 Capaccio, John 365 Capetan, Margaret 320,410 Caplan, Robert 416 Carbonara, Sonsie 275 Carefoot, John 456 Caretto, Elizabeth 239,275 Carey, Robert 275,422 Carey, Stanton 275,317 Carey, Steven 275 Cargille, Susan 373 Carl, Timothy 428 Carley, Patricia 226,275,410 Carlin, Bruce 275 Carlisle, Julie 275 Carlson, Cathy 381 Carlson, Jan 275 Carlson, Linda 220,406 Carlyle, Timothy 321 Carmichael, Diana 377,380 Carmichael, Mary 275 Carnahan, Kathy 378 earner, Nancy 410 Carnes, Craig 157,455 Carnes, Wendy 199,275,396, 401 Caron, James 46 Carpenter, Cathy 238,275 Carpenter, Krista 461 Carpenter, Lynn 4OO Carr, Barbara 275 Carr, Dorinda 275 Carraher, Candace 464 Carrasco, Lourdes275 Carrier, Mary 275,483 Carrier, Skip 275 Carriker, Kathleen 275 Carroll, Catherine 379 Carroll, John 186 Carroll, Patricia 228,382,383 Carson, Donald 485 Carson, Michele 188,381 Carter, Cynthia 238,239 Carter, Gale 275 Carter, Janice 218,480 Carter, Linda 275 Carter, Nanci 96,97,184,275, 404 Carter, Ronald 432 Cartter, Candace 220,400 Carver, Nancy 477 Cary, Bruce 361 Casebeer, Christopher 144,145, 428 Cashbaugh, Linda 396 Cashman, Linda 323 Cashman, Robert 275 Casner, Christen 404 Cassarino, Anita 275 Castano, Manuel 457 Castine, Cynthia 467 Cataline, Stephen 453 Caton, Margaret 238,239,240, 275,318,322,483 Cavagnolo, Robert 414 Caverhill, John 36,181,203, 275,316,317,426 Caziarc, Steven 459 Cebat, Joan 379 Ceccarelli, Shannon 381 Cecil, Alfred 275 Cedarlund, Lynda 240 Cercos III, Frank 128,361 Cerrina, Susan 220,404 Chad, Theresa 188,228 Chadwell, Suzan 357 Chain, Susan 461 Chamberlain, Donna 353,355 Chamberlain, Gerald 1 1 1 Chambers, Randall 275 Chambers, Ronald 426 Chambliss, Michael 455 Chan, Gaston 229 Chandler, Brian 457 Chandler, Charlotte 223 Chandler, Lorena 351 Chandler, Marilyn 153,380 Chandler, William 361 Chaney, Cynthia 370 Chaf, Lmda 358,395 Chapman, Beverly 239 Chapman, Carole 357 Chapman, Lynda 398 Chappie, David 101,105,107, 109,110 Charpentier, Beverly 96,97,275, 396 Chazen, Sharon 461 Cheatham, Laverne 468 Cheeseman, Margaret 275 Chelsey, Clark 134,137 Chenery, Teresa 207 Chenney, James 452 Chernoff, Noni 461 Chernow, Carolyn 217,358,395 Cherven, Victor 240,443 Cheverton, Elizabeth 462 Chicoine, Robert 275 Childs, Jr., Russell 432 Chin, Alan 385 Chiniaeff, Dennis 134 Chinn, Daryl 275 Cho, Casey 323,456 Chooljian, Sandra 479 Christ, Thomas 445 Christensen, Andrew 275 Christensen, John 432 Christensen, Stephanie 396 Christensen, Susan 275 Christian, Dell 475 Christians, Penelope 353 Christiansen, Nancy 461 Christianson, Robert 422 Chryst, John 142,275 Church, Valerie 183,483 Cintz, Simon 275 Claridge, William 276 Clark, Andy 418 Clark, Cheryl 357 Clark, Douglas 276 Clark, Gayle 207 Clark, Gretchen 276,392,408 Clark, Julie 220,400 Clark, June 353,354,355 Clark, Lynda 276 Clark, Patricia 240,463 Clark, Robert B. 115,426 Clark, Robert G. 276 Clark, Rodrigo 111,481 Clark, Stephen 459 Clark, Susan 276,402 Clark, Veronica 408 Clausen, Alls 74,239 Clausen, Janet 377,379 Clausen, Judith 377,380 Clawson, Carol 276 Clegg, Ellen 368 Cleland, Carol 467 Clemente, Beverly 476 Clendenning, Renee 62 Clime, Charles 434 Cline, Allan 455 Close, Gregory 434 Clover, Nancy 382,383 Glowers, Patrick 448 Cobb, Charles 110,424 Cochran, Robert 276,414 State Street ' s annua Homecoming processional brings UCSB ' s artistic talents to the " big city, " as the dedicated float-builders ' handiwork goes on display. Cocking, Donna 353,354 Coffey, Douglas 420 Coffey, Jean 441,460,465 Coffman, Nancy 466 Coffman, Taylor 459 Cohen, Alys381 Cohen, Helen 276 Cohen, Janice 367 Cohen, Jeffrey 149 Cohen, Karen 380 Cohen, Paula 188,375 Cohen, Sam 446 Cohn, Ellen 358 Cohn, Laurie 473 Colby, Peter 445 Cole, Arlene 77,395 Cole, Barbara 400 Cole, Beryl 276 Cole, Claire 189,238, 357,396 Cole, Douglas 276 Cole, James C. 239 Cole, James P. 276 Cole, Larry 452 Cole, Patricia 464 Cole, Paul 129,482 Cole, Steven B, 418 Cole, Steven R. 113 Cole, Susan 470 Cole, Wayne 457 Coleman, April 215 Coleman, John 239 Coleman, Mikkah 373 Coleman, Samuel 276 Coleman, Steven 141,366,418 Coler, Donna 398 Collar, Judith 355 Collatz, George 115.450 Collier, Charles 447 Collins, John 366 Collins, Mary 276 Colpo, Teresa 475 Colvin, Nancy 352 Comings, Kathleen 357 Compton, Richard 74,189 Condon, Kathleen 276 Conger, Daun 380 Conley, Brian 276 Conn, Gregory 446 Conn, Harold 276 Connery, Nadine 355 Connolly, Gregory 361 Conston, Carrot 465 Conte, Michael 182,422 Conti, Linda 188,410 Contreras, Paul 111,135,141, 430 Conway, Joan 352 Cook, Barbara 220,276,396 Cook, Betsy 465 Cook, Dexter 453 Cook, Jeffrey 277 Cook, Thomas 485 Cooke, Dennis 481 Cooley, Edward 426 Cooley, Steven 412,414 Coon, George 277 Cooper, David 426 Cooper, Linda 277 Cooper, Nan 182 Cooper, Peter 457 Cooper, Sherry 277 Cooper, Wendy 480 Copes, Michael 446 Copple, Jacquelyn 381 Corbani, Candace 277 Corber, Mitchell 453 Cordes, James 483 Corell, Melinda 463 Corlett, William 102,110 Cormack, Julie 353,354 Cormany, Kimberlin 220,404 Cormier, Constance 277 Cornell, Barbara 398 Cornfield, Ellen 183,240 Corselius, Ann 467 Corselius, Margaret 402 Cory, Gregory 277 Coscia, Donna 371 Cosel, Stephen 447 Costello, Daniel 366 Cota, Elizabeth 483 Cotterman, Sarah 218,467 Cottle, Barbara 380,404 Cotton, Richard 277 Cotton, Terri-Jo 319 Coughanour, John 436 Coull, Virginia 396 Coulson III, William 277,430 Court, David 205,207,277 Court, Lois 188,370 Coutchie, Pamela 240,327 Coutin, Ronald 447 Cowan, Annette 358,402 Coward, James 277 Coward, William 127,455 Cowell, Jane 277 Cowen, Steven 457 Cowles, Susan 406 Cox, Kathleen 200,410 Cox, Lee 420 Cox, Preston 239,447 Cox, Thomas 414 Coyazo, James 239 Cozado, Linda 484 Craft, Jane 357 Craig, Carol 277 Craig, Dana 46 Craig, Roger 418 Grain, Karen 479 Cramer, Glenn 198,277,348, 359,360 Crancer, Susan 188,277,408 Crandall, Carol 277 Crandall, Kathleen 277 Craner, Karen 357,396 Crank, Rita 277 Crawford, Anne 207,483 Crawford, Jr., James 277 Crawford, Vivian 484 Crawshaw, Craig 222,239 Creel, Elizabeth 277 Crellin, Leslie 408 Crews, Margaret 473 Crews, William 432 Crimmel, Jeffrey 430 Crites, Christine 271 Crittenden, Susan 188,441, 460,468 Crivello, Gail 188 Crocker, Cheryl 410 Cronin, Kathleen 277 Cronin, Patricia 474 Cronk, Geoffrey 277,436 Crook, Barbara 277 Crook, Mary 277 Crose, Diana 223,466 Cross, Barbara 461 Cross, John 413,430 Cross, Melinda 381 Cross, William 444 Crossley. Diane 277,400 Crouch, Marianne 277,400 Grouse, Robert 430 Crowell, Lucinda 379 Crowley, Eileen 189 Crowley, Michael 428,452 Croxon, Patricia 277 Crozier, Thomas 277 Crummey, Mary 394,406 Cruz, Jr., Edward 486 Cruzat, Kristi 351 Cuddy, Roxanna 375 Cullinane, Margaret 277 Cullings, Donna 353 Culmback, Janet 352,406 Gulp, Sharon 277 Cummings, Stephen 448 Cummins, Eric 481 Cunnane, William 441,442, 447 Cunningham, Elizabeth 355 Cunningham, Glenn 364 Cunningham, James 227,366 Curran, Sally 484 Currier, Cecile 373 Curry, Douglas 384 Curry, Linda 402 Curtice, James 101,103,105, 110,361,457 Curtis, Sally 277 Cushman, Curtis 449 Cutler, Frank 457 Cutler, John 277,436 Cutshall, Nancy 205,206,277 Cypherd, Victoria 226 495 D Dabelow, Robert 277 Dager, Margaret 477 Daggett, John 448 Dahl, Kathryn 217,277,312, 314,318 Dahl, Sandra 200,320,476 Dahl, Terrance 159 Dahlen, Noel 441,451,459 Daley, Michael 277,422 Daley, Patricia 277 Dalton, Susan 470 Daly, Kathleen 189,490 Damonte, James 485 Danforth, John 277 Dangel, Jacqueline 465 Daniel Judy 277 Darms, John 455 Darrow, Donna 402 Dart, James 445 Datson, Sidney 277,314,318 Daudistel, Gary 277 Daum, Jalice 351 David, Richard Clyde 277 David, Richard Conrad 133,138, 139 David, Virginia 218,406 Davidson, Diana 410 Davidson, Patrice 277 Davies, Patricia 97,105,184, 277,404 Davis, Carol Jane 277 Davis, Carol Jean 372 Davis, David 141,455 Davis, Glenn 453 Davis, Gregory 436 Davis, Jack 365 Davis, Joan 354 Davis, Kathleen 220,402 Davis, Laura 383 Davis, Linda 469,476 Davis, Marilyn 398 Davis, Michael 436 Davis, Patricia 378 Davis, Peggy 277 Davis, Richard 53 Davis, Shelly 377,378 Davis, Shirley 188 Davis, Zoanne 277,410 Day, Kerry 149,444 Deacon, Clarence 277,420 Deacon, Scott 448 Dean, Karen 278 Dean, Steven 361 De Bernardi, Don 1 10,278 De Bow, Phillip, Gregory 222 Deck, Dennis 452 De Dera, Pamela 473 De Fever, Carolyn 278 De Frie2, Joanne 480 Degani, Tim 424 De Gennaro, Wayne 278 De Geneva, Linda 463 De Gracie, Jule 349,374,375 De Grassi, Antonio 432 Deibler, Alice 190 270,314, 316,408 Deis, Larry 110 De Jong, Linda 207,376 De Kale, John 364 Delameter, Janice 278,358 Delaney, Nora 73 De La Rocha, Castulo 450 De La Rosa, Nancy 354 Del Duca, Deborah 379 De Liema, Max 278 De Liema, Robert 416 Dellinger, Kent 486 Del Moral, Sharon 278 Delu, Nancy 471 De Martini, William 434 De Medeiros, Collette 97,402 Demeter, Kathleen 380 Deming, Pamela 402 Denea, Russell 126,127,422 Denman, Timothy 278 Denning, Sandra 484 Dennis, Daphne 278 Dennis, Jr., John 366 Dennison, Kathleen 188,475 Den Otter, Pamella 153 De Pee, Cheryl 371 De Quattro, James 445 Deranian, Roger 188 Derby, David 432 De Renne, Charlotte 404 De Renne, Christine 278,404 Derian, Diane 218,404 Derlachter, Deborah 375 De Santy, Jean 378 De Shazo, Diane 50,400 DeSilva, Diane 379 Desmond, Gerald 424 Destro, Charles 148,422 Detloff , Laura 226,350,352 De Valle, Linda 462 Devenish, Thor 142 Devereux, Miriam 278 De Wees, Jill 188 Dewey, John 360 Dewhirst III, Floyd 278 De Witt, Elizabeth 467 Diaz, Leah 479 Diaz, Loretta 278 Dicken, Sandra 278 Dickerson, Robert 278,1 13 Dickerson, Vivian 381 Dickherber, Bette 278 Dickson, David 278 Dickson, Marva 217,406 Dietrich, Susan 228,320 Digre, James 367 Di Leo, Sandra 463 Dillon, Malcolm 216 Dilworth, Thomas 424 Dimmitt, Thomas 110 Di Napoli, Ann 189,357 Dinsmore, William 278,424 Di Nubila, Susan 278 Dirkes, Kathleen 480 Disraeli, Janet 369 Distel, John 432 Ditewig, William 446 Dittle, Robert 446 Divine, Nora 278,400 Dix, Shelby 228 Dixon, Kathleen 406 Dixon, Leslie 402 Dixon, Patricia 352 Dockery, Patricia 462 Dockman, Darlene 380 Docter, Jeffrey 364 Dodds, Carol 465 Dodge, Lucy 278 Dodge, Suzanne 278 Doehrman, Thomas 422 Dogan, David 436 Doherty, Gregory 436,453 Doherty, Jr., Jack 384 Doke, William 188 Dolan, Dennis 422 Dolan, Linda 472 Doliva, Lauren 220,319,404 Dolson, David 278 Domenici, Thomas 278 Domonoske, Sally 370 Donahower, Deborah 195 Donaldson, Heidi 381 Donaldson-Butler, Lynn 278, 357 Dondero, Barbara 278,406 Doney, Christine 471 Donnelly, Pamela 183,218,278, 402 Donovan, Tim 317,430 Doo, Joyce 379,398 Doolittle, Verdery 278 Dorman, Dennis 222,278 Dorse II, Daniel 139 Dorsett, Jane 355 Doty, John 278 Doty, Lucien 183,240 Doughty, Cheryl 278 Douglas, Laurie 227,379,406 Douglas, Michael 46 Dove, Linda 370 Dowell, Wana 39 Down, Rolene 74,280 Downer, Bryan 430 Dozoretz, Jerry 187 Drach, Nancy 379 Drake, Marsha 378,400 Dray, Dawn 357 Dreves, Nancy 278 Dreyer, Elyse 464 Driemeyer, Sally 379 Drinkworth, Charles 359, 361,414 Driscoll, Richard 278 Drozo, Donald 141,459 Drucker, Mary 464 Drummond, Kathleen 376 Du Bois, Evelyn 379,408 Du Bois, Gay 278,404 Du Bois, Marilyn 380,398 Du Bois, William 448 Duckworth, Susan 379 Dudek, Louise 467 Dudley, Linda 380 Dudley, Pamela 278 Dueber, Eugene 1 10 Duffendack, Linda 238,474 Duffin, Katherine 380 Duffy, Sharon 278 Duffy, Vincent 278 Dugan, Paul 111 Duke, Boyce 442,448 Duke, Nathan 366,373,418 Duke, Roger 451,454 Duncan, Ann 474 Duncan, Daniel 188,278 Duncan, Darlene 465 Duncan, Dennis 486 Duncan, Douglas 486 Dunford, Richard 128 Dunham, Ann 278 Dunham, Connie 461 Duni, Barbara 305 Dunlap, Helen 278 Dunlop, Bruce 154 Dunn, Deborah 461 Dunn, Tommy 278 Dunning, Phyllis 402 Durfee, Marilyn 474 Durkee, Roberta 153,278,410 Dury, John 384 Dusel, Cynthia 278,402 Dutro, Georgia 350,351 Duvail, Sarah 379 Duveneck, Ann 188,278 Dwiggins, Toni 226 Dyer, George 365,434 Dykstra, Robert 459 Eagleson, Brooke 396 Eakle, David 459 Earl, Christy 402 Easton, Ellen 381,404 Easton, Susan 358 Eaton, Timothy 446 Ebersole, Ronald 434 Ebert, John 486 Ebright, Mark 422 Eddie, Charles 446 Edds, Cheryl 278,318 Eder, Harvey 459 Edgerly, Catherine 398 Edgren, Mary 468 Edner, Selden 485 Edwards, Catherine 323 Edwards, Jr., James 432 Edwards, Lee 199 Edwards, Roger 128,436 Effertz, Kathleen 319,476 Eggers, Linda 198,398 Eggert, Christine 370 Eggler, John 278 Ehrhorn, Dorothy 377,381 Eick, William 196,453 Eidson, Judith 278 Eiler, Larry 458 Eipper, Gayle 357 E is, Joel 62 Eisenberg, Don 446 Ekberg, Elaine 356,358 Ekman, Christine 479 Elbel,Jay 133,134,136, 137 Elferdink, Claudia 474 Eliassen, John 426 Elicks, Suzanne 370 Ellenberger, Susan 371 Eller, Stanley 364 Ellerbrock, Craig 448 Ellingson, Debra 369 Elliot, Stephen 278,443 Elliott, Geraldine 474 Elliott, Jane 484 Elliott, Kathryn 406 Ellis, Cristi 379 Ellis, Eloise 369 Ellis, Eric 279 Ellis, Geoffrey 483 Ellis, Steven 447 Ellis, Vivien 189 Ellsworth, Shirley 240 Elmore, Margaret 378 Eloe, Kathryn 238,380 EIrod, Cecil 446 EIrod, Joyce 476 Emard, Richard 138,140 Embree, Carol 358 Emenegger, Rex 47,97,279, 422 Emeott, Jane 480 Emerick, Bruce 447 Emery, Robert 117,118,119, 120,424 Emery III, Wilson 447 Emmons, Sharon 471 Endacott, Jane 279 Enders, Mark 444 Engel, Arthur 279,428 Engelhardi, Lynne 474 Engelhardt, Patricia 279 Engelstad, Robert 134 Engle, Christophe 279 Engler, Jeffrey 222 English, Linda 188,322 Englund, Randall 279 Engquist, Christine 218,220, 404 Enos, Marybeth 279 Eomurian, Arman 448 Epping, William 453 Epps, Kathleen 279 Epstein, Judy 395 Erickson, Caleen 477 Erickson, Christopher 424 Erickson, Cynthia 353 Erickson, Kathleen 322,354 Ernst, Elise 320,406 Ernst, John 416 Ernst, Sherryl 279,468 Ertola, Susan 189,460 Erwin, Lou Ann 279 Escherich, Antonie 404 Escoffery, David 1 13,279 Esser, Alexa 377 Estes, Eileen 290 Estey, Harold 157,159,279 Estrada, Lawrence 279,414 Ethier, Kay 279 Ettelson, Nancy 398 Evans, Barry 416 Evans, Carole 319,357 Evans, Kathryn 381 Evans, Michael 432 Evans, Nancy 375 Evers, Christine 381 Evers, Lynn 189,375 Eversole, Jay 360 Evieth, Nancy 279,398 Ewig, Gloria 402 Facknitz, Ann 380 Fahs, Barbara 279 Fahs, Lisa 201,279,311, 312,314 Fairbairn, James 481 Fairbrother, Karen 279 Faist, Douglass 451 ,454 Fajardo, James 279 Falconer, Connie 279 Faike, Byrne 444 Fama, Laurel 279 Famulener, Robert 459 Fanning, William 279 Farley, Kathleen 353 Farley, Robert 450 Farmer, Craig 113 Farmer, Kit 367,430 Farneman, Harold 279 Farnham, Carl 424 Farnham, Craig 74 Farr, Patricia 474 Farrar, David 183 Farrah, Sharon 363,372 Fassell, Jeanne 471 Fastenow, Trudi 476 Faulkner, Sandra 375 Fawcett, Charles 208 Fazio, Frank 434 Featheringill, Ron 228,313 Feathers, Susan 370 Featherstone, Thomas 360 Feazelle, Teresita 279 Fedri, Cynthia 351 Fee, Wendy 205 Feeney, William 430 Feige, Carol 378 Feinstein, Howard 188,213, 279,490 Feist, Carolyn 363,373 Feist, Jr., Raymond 432 Felardo, Carol 279 Felomeier, Jeanne 279,396 Fender, Louise 218,279,406 Fenelon, Robert 239,27 Fenley, Janice 357 Fentis, John 434,459 Ferguson, Barbara 400 Ferguson, Susan 479 Ferkin, Charles 366 Ferman, Gilbert 280 Fernandez, Dennis 459 Fernbaugh, Jr., James 194 Ferro, Jr., Robert 412,436 Fess, Kenneth 229 Feuer, Valerie 188,320,393 408 Ficken, Janet 379,406 Fiedler, Katherine 190,198 212,325 Fielding, Robert 443 Fields, Rano 455 Filip, Milo 361 Finch, Jennie 349 Finestone, Sylvan 224 Fingarette, Ann 207 Fink, Susan 74,220,356 357 Finkle, Harry 280,428 Finkle, Lee 410 Finley, Briana 375 Finnegan, Kristin 357 Finnerty, James 120,426 Finney, Charles 182,416 Finnigan, Florence 358 Finster, Janet 280 Finster, Shirley 238 Fischer, Altree 449 Fischer, Dorris 372 Fischer, Geraldine 373 Fischer, Peter 360 Fishburn, Carol 468 Fisher, Jean 207,358 Fisher, Philip 188,194 Fisher, Jr., Roger 430 Fisher, Timothy 97,280 Fisk, Richard 455 Fitch, Janis 352 Fite, Susan 280,406 Fitts, Stephen 420 Fitzgerald, Kathleen 400 Fitzhenry, Jr., John 432,453 Fivelstad, Rodney 199,234 Flach senmar, Willis 280 Flashberg, Larry 157,452 Flatt, Harolla 354 Fleck, Antonia 479 Fleischli, Diane 380 Fleischli, Jack 364,426 Fleming, Julia 207 Fleming, Sheryl 218,404 Fletcher, Frances 483 Fletcher, Kathryn 464 Fletcher, Stephen 123,141 Flett III, James 447 Fletter, Stephanie 370 Flickinger, Thomas 422 Flippen, Marjorie 139 Flocks, Franklin 455 Floreen, Linda 356,358 Flournoy, Joanne 379 Flower, Mary 217,400,460,463 Floyd, Georgia 352 Flucke, Michael 361 Flynn, David 452 Flynn, Judith 280 Flynn, Priscilla 158 Focht, Maurine 355 Fontan, Sherry 367 Fontana, Elaine 483 Fontana, Judith 358 Foose, Barry 1 12 Ford, Gordon 157,280 Ford, Jr., Richard 482 Ford, William 424 Forderer, Joan 381 Forester, Carol 477 Forman, Karen 280,410 Forrer, Brian 436 Forrest, William 442,448 Fors, Karen 381 Forsberg, Terry 280,430 Forst, Mary 220,319,393,398 Forster, James 428 Fortiner, Scot 458 Foster, Jr., Charles 129,443 Foster, Cynthia 230,318 Foster, Gregory 280 Foster, Sandra 408 Fountain, Katherine 188,280 Fowkes, Wendy 280 Fowler, James 280 Fox, Anne 479 Fox, Deborah 371 Fox, Dennis 280 Fox, Jane 280 Fox, Karen 189,396,479 Fox, Stephen 280,450 Francis, Patricia 280 Franco, Fred 446 Frank, Richard 459 Frank, Steven 113,414 Frank, Susan 280 Franklin, Douglas 120 Franklin, Jimmie 473 Franklin, John 365 Franklin, Shele 379 Franquiz, Jr., Herminio 457 Franscioni, Carlene 473 Frantz, Shirley 218,227 Fraser, Marsha 410 Frazier, Jean 463 Frazzini, Madalyn 477 Frederick, Joan 280 Frederick II, John 222 Fredericks, Robert 366 Frederiksen, Sandra 226,398 Frediani, Roberta 376 Fredlund, Dorothy 280 Freed, Marc-David 188 Freedman, Patricia 280 Freeman, David 113,280,424 Freeman, Mary 369 Freese, Ralph 280 Freested, Karyn 199 Freitag, Peter 364 Freitas, Judith 280 Freling, Blanche 280 French, Donald 182 French, Mark 122,123,141 French, Rosemary 441,469,473 French, Sharon 357 Frewin, Stephanie 474 Friberg, Randall 280 Frick, Michael 426 Frick, Phyllis 280 Frick, Richard 280,323 Frick, Jr., Robert 224,280 Fricker, Peter 238 Frieden, Nancy 395 Friedenthal, Ronald 280 Friedrich, Karen 372 Friedrich, Ralph 422 Friesen, Joyce 425 Frisbie, Laura 280 Frishman, Richard 436 Fritz, Pamela 398 Froom, Paul 238 Frownfelter, Greg 128 Fry, Lawrence 280 Fry, Linda 467 Frye, Gayle 461 Fryer, Nancy 369 Fugit, Katherine 466 Fuhr, Melissa 374 Fuhriman, Sandra 406 Fujii, Dennis 129,457 Fujii, Joyce 462 Fujinami, Richard 453 Fuller, Jr., Alfred 194,280 Fuller, Linda 225 Fullerton, Gary 280 Funk, Randee 351 Funk, Robert 188 Funkhouser, William 482 Furlong, Susan 470 Furnanz, Thomas 367 Fuselier, Linda 220,410 Gage, Benjamin 1 14,1 15,129, 130,131,199,362 Galine, Donald 128,280 Gallagher, Francis 364 Gallagher, Jayne 189,357 Gallant, Stephen 280,432 G allaudet, Anthony 422 Slow and steady may not always win the race, but it helps get the grade. Galleron, Marcia 370 Galloway, Jean 189,474 Galuhn, Judith 404 Gambaro, Kathleen 372 Gamboa, Thomas 138,422 Gambrell, Ernest 67 Ganahl, Kristine 401 Gandy, Molly 280 Gandy, Thomas 481 Gannon, Terrence 280 Gano, Peter 238 Gans, Bernard 416 Gant, Jr., Edward 1 1 1 Gant, Helen 238 Gant, Margaret 370 Garbett, Randi 461 Garbutt, Bryan 452 Garcia, Christiane 370,402 Garcia, Damian 448 Garcia, Joel 190,323,458 Garcken, Knute 323 Gardella, Dennis 366 Gardiner, Phillip 122,123,447 Gardner, Donald 485 Gardner, Mary 477 Gardner, Robert 440,485 Gardner, Robin 280,410 Garland, Echo 369 Garlington, Stanley 184 Garner, Carole 188 Garofalo, Josephine 408 Garrett, Duane 441,451,454 Garrison, Barbara 223 Garst, Randall 280 Garth, Moylan 420 Garvey, John 367,459 Garvey, Patricia 280 Gary, Alexa 354 Gassaway, Paul 444 Gates, Linda 280,404 Gates, Susan 351 Gautschi, Christophe 280 Gauvin, Guy 280 Gazeley, Kathleen 280 Geary, Welles 434,440,451 , 459 Gebhardt, John 453 Geddes, Alan 445 Geddes, John 459 Gee, Kathryn 281,400 Geier, Margaret 281,404 Geis, Lorraine 281 Geiser, Lewellyn 222,268,281 Geisert, Mary 410 Gelardi, Roberta 373 Gelineau, Susan 380 Gemignani, Chris 212 Genasci, Kathleen 352 Gendel, Ellen 181,194,198,348, 349 Genest, Jeffrey 444 George, Cynthia 475 George, Gary 224 George, Ingrid 281 George, Jane 281 Gerbracht, Don 281 Gerhardt, Marlene 218,406 Gernhardt, Karen 203,213,490 Gerry, Kathleen 228,472 Gerson, Leslie 322,441,469, 483 Gersten, Roberta 376 Gerstkemper, John 453 Gescheider, Bruce 281 Gescheider, Lynn 188,410 Geselbracht, Raymond 281,448 Gessling, Donald 455 Gesswein, Diana 373 Getz, John 281,420 Gevorkian, Karan 396 Geyer, Barbara 398 Gherini, Francis 281,428 Ghersen, Clifford 450 Giammona, Virginia 467 Gibb, Robert 455 Gibble, Patricia 410 Gibbs, Jessamine 217,281 Gibbs, Susan Elizabeth 47 4 Gibbs, Susan Eloise 441,469, 472 Gibney, Cathleen 379 Gibson, Richard 281 Gick, Lynda 483 Gifford, Ted 481 Gilbert, Osborne 68 Gilbert, Richard L. 363 Gilbert, Richard P. 364 Gilchrist, Elizabeth 323 Gilder, Elizabeth 220,400 Gilder, Tommie 406 Gill, Carolyn 400,378 Gill, Martha 372 Gillian, Jacqueline 465 Gillan, Jill 188,201 Gillott, Karen 185,410 Gilmore, Alexia 376 Gilmore, Caralee 188,379 Gilpin, James 281,436 Gilpin, Marsha 322 Gilson, Michael 281 Ginder, Bradford 412,430 Gingg, Gretchen 393 Ginotti, Denise 353,354 Ginsberg, Anthony 446 Ginther, Thomas 416,446 Ginthner, Gayle 217,400 Giorgianni, John 486 Girdner, Timothy 420 Gire, Richard 436,457 Giuliani, David 323 Gladden, Lee 74,281 Glasgow, Robert 281 Glasier, John 281 Glassman, Michael 416 Glatt, Helena 379 Glaze, Terry 281 Gliessman, Stephen 281 Gloster, Maurice 441 ,451 ,459 Godbe, Christine 319,402 Goddard, Lawrence 416 Godfrey, Cyrus 73,229 Godlis, Ross 365 Goedhart, Shirley 480 Goff, Elizabeth 468 Goldberg, Betty 281 Goldberg, Michael 75,198, 281 Goldblum, William 434 Goldenberg, Carol 471 Goldenfelo, Marcia 474 Goldhammer, Alan 206 Goldman, Barbara 281 Goldman, Cathy 324,325 Goldsmith, Jan 323 Goldstein, Joseph 115,281 Goldstein, Rhea 183,240 Goldware, Harriet 357 Gombos, Aniko 474 Gomes, Gregory 440,442, 448 Gonzales, Lynette 408 Gonzales, Stephanie 281 Good, Marvin 367 Goodge, Toni 184 Goodheart, Gary 365 Goodlaw, Lisa 238 Goodman, Elliott 441,442, 448 Goodrich, Margaret 358 Goody, Paula 358,398 Gordon, Gary 441,451,457 Gordon, Karen 192,218,281 Gordon, Roger 432,441,442, 445 Gordon, Stuart 453,481 Goren, Anita 281 Gossner, Jerry 456 Gottlieb, Stephen 323,459 Gould, Caroline 353 Gould, Christopher 482 Gould, Thomas 455 Gourley, Eric 229,483 Gouveia, Jo Ann 281 Grabel, Larry 447 Grable, Elizabeth 463 Graham, John 157,188,281 Graham, Lucinda 480 Graham, Phyllis 358 Graham, William 206,281,424 Gralla, Kenneth 281 Gramps, Stephen 422 Grandt, Phyllis 464 Granholm, John 188 Granik, Lizabeth 484 Granlund, Frederick 240 Granneman, Sandra 281,398 Grant, Beth 370 Grant, Laurel 472 Grant, Machelle 398 Grant, Phil 281,420,431 Grant, Richard 360 Grant, Sheila 357 Grant, Susan 467 Gray, Carolyn 372 497 Soon to be civilized with sidewalks, the Isia Vista scene boasts a host of streetwalkers. Gray, David 99,114,115,117, 128,130,131,281,315,317 Gray, George 447 Gray, Rebecca 378 Gray, Robin 322 Gray, Russell 240 Gray, Timothy 453 Graybill, Geoffrey 281 Grayson. Pamela 358 Greathead, Janette 351,410 Greaves, John 361 Greco, Lawrence 281,323 Greelis, Michael 432 Green, Andrea 483 Green, Danny 366 Green, Elizabeth 462 Green, Gail 395 Green, Jonathan 422 Green, Joseph 281,317,324, 426 Green, Penelope 470 Green, Scott 238,367 Green, Stephen 193,281 Green, Virginia 377,379 Greene, Beverly 281,410 Greene, Donald 485 Greene, Lucy 381 Greene, Marcia 378 Greene, Nancy 353,355 Greene, Richard 444 Greene, Thomas 302,434 Greene, Timothy 281 ,448 Greenfield, Randall 422 Greenough, William 216,281 Greenstein, Sharon 281 Greenstreet, Frances 475 Greenwood, James 281 Greenwood, Lynne 188,281 Gregg, Elizabeth 358 Gregory, James 196,197 Grellman, Gary 281 Grenfell, John 110,448 Greschner, Patricia 226,396 Gressett, Cheryl 375 Greynald, Elaine 398 Griep, Wendy 400 Griffin, Glenn 151 Griffith, Claudia 374,375 Grim II, Francis 124,229 Grinstead, Linda 410 Griswold, Linda 153,353 Grix, Robert 112 Groesbeck, Michael 422 Grogan, Michael 486 Grogg, Wesley 281,412,426 Gronbeck, Lynn 282 Gronsky, Barbara 470 Gross, Thomas 481 Grosvenor, Nancy 464 Grover, Judith 282 Grover, Philip 282 Grow, Jr., John 481 Grunewald, Holly 472 Gstettenbauer, Joseph 443 Guerin, Cheryl 369 Guerrette, Corinne 379 Guest, Ronald 282 Guethlein, Ellen 188,469, 475 Guggia, James 458 Guia, Mary 75 181,220,282, 393,400 Guillermo, Robert 282,422 Guillou, James 449 Guissi, Linda 376 Gullickson, Kent 456 Gunn, Phoebe 475 Gunn-Smith, Jeffrey 418 Gunter, Cassandra 375 Gunther, John 138,139,140, 282,436 Guptill, Paul 481 Gurnee, Steven 449 Gurwin, Steve 448 Guy, Melissa 355 Gwyn, Dorothy 385 H Haag, Lesley 463 Haapanen, Randy 428 Haas, Barbara 370 Haas, Carol 471 Haas, Sandra 282,461 Hackett, Donna 372 Hackett, Sheila 479 Hackney, Michael 282,360 Haden, James 361 Hafer, Gary 430 Hafer, Jr., Russell 282,430 Haffner, Alfred 229 Hagan, Bonnie 188,282 Hagerty, Nancy 379 Hagerty, Patricia 218 Haggerty, Janis 465 Hagie, Roger 456 Hahn, James 366 Haig, David 418 Haigh, Christine 282 Hail, Linda 465 Hailand, Donna 463 Hairston, Andrea 467 Hakola, Janice 378 Halcomb, Robert 282 Hale, Norman 365,420 Hall,Candice 466 Hall, Caroline 461 Hall, Elizabeth 462 Hall, Janice 282 Hall, Karen 355,370 Hall, Laurie 375 Hall, Lee 357 Hall, Pamela 282 Hall, Peter 148,317,366 Halle, John 432,449 Hallinger, Christa 480 Hallisey, Leah 465 Halls, Tiffany 410 Haloski, Mary 474 Halpern, Donna 370 Hambright, John 282,426 Hameister, Lana 282 Hamerly, Mary 382,383 Harney, Jack 481 Hamilton, Jane 282 Hamilton, Katherine 190 Hamilton, Marcia 190 Hamilton, Robert 364 Hamlin, Judy 381 Hampton, Patricia 283 Hanauer, Gary 205,206 Hancock, Susan 283,410 Handel, Alice 369 Handley, Paul 366 Hanford, Barbara 218,404 Hanford, William 446 Hanisee, Jean 376 Hanleigh, Stephen 283,420 Hanley III, William 456 Hann, Sharon 190,195,212, 409 Hansen, Karen 376 Hansen, Marie 240 Hansen, Patricia 283 Hansen, Sherri 358 Hansen, Sonja 195,398 Hansen, Stephen 183,239,283 Hansen, Jr., Wayne 283 Hanson, Brian 447 Hanson, Eileen 400 Hanson, Frederick 481 Hanson, Laurence 283 Hanson, Linnea 220,404 Hanson, Marcia 188,477 Hanson, Rebecca 352 Hanson, Robert 123,457 Hanson, William 366 Happel, Nona 158 Hara, Fumiye 283 Harbaugh, Virginia 483 Harding, Cheryl 188 Harding, Jr., Lawrence 362 Harding, Ro bert 434 Hardison, Lynn 400 Hare, David 362 Hare, Melana 484 Harelson, Gilbert 447 Hargis, John 283 Harker, Jr., Richard 283 Harkins, Carol 462 Harkins, Patricia 283 Harkness, Jane 464 Harmon, Janice 358 Harmon, Richard 448 Harms, Jerrilyn 466 Harney, Norman 361 Harper, Lauri 283 Harper, Martin 199,239,293 Harrell, David 365 Harrington, Lee 283 Harrington, Thomas 458 Harris, Harriet 395 Harris, Judith 188 Harris, Linda 406 Harris, Marjorie 322 Harris, Mary 396 Harris, Nina 400,476 Harris, Patricia 283 Harris, Paul 138 Harris, Randall 283 Harris, Robert 124 Harris, Jr., William 62,283 Harris, William 418 Harrison, Christine 283,406 Harrison, Edward 283 Harrison, Richard 283 Harrison, Ruth 283 Harrison, Susan 283 Harrison, William 458 Harrgur, Linda 195,283,396 Hartley, Linda 41 1 Hartman, Carl 366 Hartman, David 283 Hartmann, Nancy 357,409 Harvey, Carolyn 283 Harvey, Gwendolyn 484 Hasche, Judith 351 Haskell, Gay 372 Haskins, Susan 41 1 Hassler, Lynn 353 Hastings, Michael 437 Hatch, Nancy 370 Hatchett, Calvin 142 Hatten ll,Thoburn 367 Haueter, Michael 486 Haugh, Joan 468 Haughton, Walter 360 Hauptii, Ellen 353,355 Haut, David 481 Havens, Susan 370 Haver, George 239,283,434 Hawes, Cynthia 380,404 Hawes, Elizabeth 467 Hawley, Don 227,452 Hayakawa, Joanne 468 Hayakawa, Shirley 283 Hayashi,Gayle480 Hayden, Dorothy 268,283 Haydon, Claudia 283,358 Haydon, Thomas 445 Hayes, Douglas 1 10 Hayes, Nancy 41 1 Hayes, Timothy 158 Haynes, Stephen 283 Haynes, Susan 359 Hazelwood, Donna 283 Heaney, John 283 Heap, James 283 Hearron, Ruth 466 Heater, April 182 Hebard, Margaret 374,376 Hebebrand, Larry 127,283 Hecathorn, Kristen 64,220,320, 404 Heckelsmiller, Patricia 464 Hedberg, Susan 375 Hedden, Linda 440,472 Hedding, Devon 476 Hedgecock, Roger 183,283,412 Heffernan, Cheryl 283 Heflin, Hollace411 Heibel, Eleanor 195,217,398 Heijn, Carolyn 358 Heil, Michael 193 Heiler, George 365 Heillig, Roma 484 Heim, Nancy 468 Heine, Joann 283 Heineccius, William 448 Heino, James 385 Heino, Pamela 368,372 Heinsohn, Stephen 424 Heinz, Perri 370,371 Heinz, Richard 102,104,110 Heisler, Candace 379 Heisler, Trey 486 Held, Linda 187 Heifer, Robert 239,365 Heller, Stuart 142,283 Heller, Susan 96,97,151, 184,218,402 Helling, Ellen 283 Helm, Sally 357 Helman, Paul 187,216 Helms, Robert 448 Helwick, Robert 193,430 Hemmendinger, Dennis 485 Hench, Sara 323 Hendershot, Christie 217,479 Henderson, Janice 283,409 Henderson, Julie 441,478,480 Henderson, Leslie 283 Henderson, Nancy 351 Henderson, Thomas 129,453 Hendrick, Susan 283,406 Hendrickson, Craig 1 15,128 Hendrickson, Priscilla 238 Hendrickson, Michael 283 Hendry, Mary 374,375 Henjum, Elizabeth 484 Henley, Pamela 378 Hennessey, Robert 365 Henry, Ann 207 Henry, ChyrI 465 Henry, Daniel 115,452 Herbert, Laurel 219,378,398 Herbert, Mary 380 Herbert, Pamela 474 Herbon, Randy 426 Herman, Francis 283 Herman, Jeffrey 418 Hermann, Karen 380 Hermanson, Jeffrey 363,365, 420 Herr, Areta 379 Herrick, Sherman 113 Herring, Beverly 74,467 Herrington, Barbara 358,396 Herron, Pamela 468 Hersh, Walter 283 Hershberger, Leslie 268,283 Hertz, Ronald 360 Herzig, Carol 283 Herzog III, Frederick 205, 283,361 Hess, Charles 120,284 Hesse, Margo 195,284,409 Hessler, Doria 378 Hestdalen, Beverly 284 Heublein, Peter 443 Heumann, Margaret 284 Heyn, Maryl 193,284 Heyn, Rita 484 Hibbs, Susan 217,372 Hibler, Melissa 381,404 Hickey, Patricia 402 Hickman, Richard 284 Hickok, Joanne 476 Hicks, Carol 225,284 Hicks, Christy 190,284,409 Hiebert, Janet 351 Hiemstra, Robert 284 Higby, Lynne 476 Higgin, Martha 218,404 Higgins, Diane 380,402 Higgins, John 111,441,442, 443,450 Higgins, Kathleen 402 Higgins, Kathleen Virginia 226 Higgins, Sandra 284 Higginson, Mary 470 Higuchi, Jenny 383 Hilbert, Diane 284,375 Hiler, Suzanne 319,400 Hill, Carol 229,402 Hill, Martha 472 Hill, Meredith 319,398 Hill, Michael 193,196,284 Hill, Robert 284 Hillman, Elizabeth 404 Hillman, Richard 455 Helscher, Sandra 372 Hilton, Marilyn 284 Himeda, Derek 360 Himelfarb, Jeffry 452 Hines, John 111,452 Hintz, Donna 351 Hinz, Juliet 284 Hinze, Marion 320,358,396 Hipp, Kathryn 189,351 Hipskind, Rose 483 Hirsch, Larry 456 Hirsch, Susan 395 98 Hirshberg, Laurie 381 Hirshberg, Susan 188,484 Hitchcock, Robert 115,361 Hitchman, IVlike 93,99,100,101, 105,106,107,108,109,110 Hoare, Alfred 284,434 Hochberg, Carol 190,284,409 Hockmeyer, IVlary 218 Hodges, Judith 226,284 Hodson, Irene 466 Hoefer, Lynne 398 Hoenig, Robin 379 Hoey, Elizabeth 369 Hoff, Paul 284,430 Hoff, Richard 284 Hoff, Susan 354 Hoffman, Judy 377,381 Hoffman, Kristin 218,402 Hoffmann, Sharon 226,284,398 Hoffpauir, Thomas 420 Hofmann, John 144,361 Hofmann, Michael 431 Hofstetter, Diane 284 Hofstetter, Patricia 465 Hogan, Thomas 453 Hohman, Linda 284,405 Hoiem, Bruce 159,361 Holden, Frederick 441,442,448 Holderness, Gayle 218,227,380, 405 Holkenbrink, Patrick 284 Holkesvick, Holly 357 Hollan, Mark 455 Holland, John 284 Hollenbeck, Lynne 476 Hollingsworth, David 99,1 13 Hollingsworth, Joan 369 Hollis, Judith 406 Hollis, Peter 284 Hollis, Rochelle 284 Hollister, Diane 402 Holloway, Kathleen 284,383 Holloway, Thomas 268 Holman, Cheryl 195,396 Holman, Janet 398 Holmes, Christine 462 Holmes, Donald 284 Holmes, Genevieve 320,358 Holmes, Julia 370 Holt, Carol 199,284,312, 314,316,411 Homann, Thomas 452 Hone, Barbara 183,239,284 Hong, Mable 284 Hong, William 483 Honig, Michael 284 Honig, Thomas 115,128 Hooper, Susan 464 Hoover, Frank 418 Hopkins, Marianne 379 Hopkins, Robert 450 Hopper, Nancy 284,402 Horn, Richard 385 Horner, Linda 381 Horner, Suzanne 405 Horswill, Sandra 97 Horton, James 240 Horton III, Samuel 448 Hosking, Janet 475 Hostetter, Suzanne 355 Hotz, William 412,416 Houtchens, Marilyn 284,400 Houts, John 284 Hovuald, Ann 383 Howard, Alena 477 Howe, Catherine 285 Howe, Charlotte 188,285 Howe, Dianne 463 Howe, James 222,455 Howe, Paul 285,428 Howe, Sandra 285 Howell, Daniel 455 Howell, Diane 378,41 1 Howell, Heather 381 Howell, Todd 434 Howenstein, Ann 409 Howey, Darlene 285 Howland, Edward 456 Howland, Joy 375 Hoyt, Marilyn 398 Hsu, William 238,457 Hubbell, Beth 285,402 Huber, Kathleen 61,285 Huddle, Christine 381 Huddleson, Margaret 218,396 Huddleston, Julia 379 Hudley, Cynthia 69,285 Hudson, Katherine 466 Hudson, Priscilla 285 Huebner, Susan 351 Huebsch, Nina 379 Huff, Barbara 480 Huff, Kristy 323 Huff, Laurie 383 Hughes, Ann 474 Hughes, David 450 Hughes, Dennis 454 Hughes, John 421 Hughes, Michael 414 Hull, George 224 Hull, James 285,459 Hull, Nancy 476 Hull, Shirley 285 Hulland, Patricia 285,409 Hulse, Penelope 354 Humberd, Ronald 458 Humble, Stephen 239 Humbolot, Michele 483 Hummel, Martha 194,472 Humphreys, Pamela 189,227 474 Humphreys, Sarah 153 Humphries, George 448 Hunot, Arthur 481 Hunt, Jeanne 207,285 Hunter, De Ette 153 Hunter, Duncan 450 Hunter, Virginia 484 Huntley, Richard 457 Huntoon, Susan 218,221 Huntsberger, John 426 Huntsinger, Steven 99,1 1 1 Hurford, Helene 483 Hurn, Barbara 371 Hurst, Susan 221,405 Hussey, Ruth 153,441,460, 467 Hutchinson, Nancy 464 Hutchison, Deborah 352 Hutchison, Nancy 323 Hutzel, Cynthia 207,484 Huxley, Daniel 134 Huyett, Barbara 483 Huyssen, Linda 405 Hyams, David 38,205,206, 285,425 Hybertsen, Carol 285 Hyde, Deborah 468 Hyde, Judith 285 Hyde, Thomas 285 Hyland, Richard 187 Hynes, Nancy 474 lacolucci, Laura 372 lacono, Jeanne 357 Ide, Patricia 474 Ihringer, Gayle 285,396 llchene, Kenneth 285 Miff, Mary 372 Indvik, Signe 285,398 Ingersoll, Orbie 240 Ingraham, Melinda 381 Ingraham, Ruth 285,483 Inman, Cynthia 470 Inman, Janis 226 Ireland, Charles 418 In in, Jr., Robert 285,430 Irvine, Eileen 188,320 Irvine, Gail 229,319 Irwin, Robert 285,419 Ivaska, Ben 443 Iwasaki, Diane 476 Iwata, Amy 221,396,476 Jacinto, Janice 474 Jack, Ian 188 Jackman, Luana 238 Jacks, Luanne 376,400 Jackson, Andrew 67,68 Jackson, Coleen 353 Jackson, Jr., Leroy 117,118, 120,121 Jackson, Pamela 369 Jackson, Patricia 465 Jackson, Riley 188,285,392, 402 Jacobs, David 286 Jacobs, Douglas 453 Jacobs, Madeline 286 Jacobsen, Susan 286,358 Jacobsmeyer, James 430 Jacoby, Betty 286 Jacoby, John 286 Jaeb, Nancy 383 Jaffe, Marilyn 395,484 Jahr, Steven 366 Jain, Kavinder 385 Jakofsky, Leslie 481 James, Claudia 268,286 James, Gregory 286,423 James, Virginia 381,405 James, Jr., William 67,83 Jampol, Alan 448 Janecek, Douglas 455 Janoff, Michael 286 Jarrett, Nancy 358 Jarvis, Joanne 471 Jayne, Frederick 144,430 Jean III, Robert 224 Jeffery, Sherry 372 Jeffries, Cynthia 286 Jeffries, Michael 286,432 Jella, Linda 381 Jemmott, Joanne 484 Jenkins, George 286 Jenkins, Karen 286 Jenkins, Lynnea 188,409 Jenkins, Terence 359,360 Jennings, Janet 353 Jensen, Bruce 286,430 Jensen, Janine 286,409 Jensen, Kevin 1 10 Jensen, Pamela 479 Jensen, Robert 361 Jensen, Susan 286 Jenuine, Bonnie 286 Jenvrin, Anne-Marie 380 Jephcott, Janet 472 Jesam, Veronica 354 Jessup, Hubert 36,38,75,83, 181,312 Jillson, Kristina 213 Jilly, Theresa 463 Jimenez, Francisco 222 Jochim, Christian 437 Joeck, Susan 156 Johannsen, Karl 239,448 Johns, Janice 467 Johns, Jerry 190,286,408 Johns, Patricia 286 Johns, Richard 286,414 Johnson, Barbara 376,380 Johnson, Darlene 214 Johnson, Deidre 375,474 With a " candle " burning in every window, t ie library warmly invites all late studiers. Johnson, Diane 381,484 Johnson, Donald 224 Johnson, Jr., Donald 239 Johnson, Douglas 129,361 Johnson, Douglas 430 Johnson, Gary 481 Johnson, Geraldine 286,476 Johnson, James 422 Johnson, Joann 375 Johnson, John 422 Johnson, Joseph 384 Johnson, Joyce 381 Johnson, Karen 376 Johnson, Kathleen 468 Johnson, Kathryn 215,396 Johnson, Kristine 268,286 Johnson, Laura 473 Johnson, Lawrence 194,213, 378 Johnson, Linda 441 ,460,467 Johnson, Margaret 420 Johnson, Mary 292,312,314, 393 Johnson, Michael 286,437 Johnson, Nancy 470 Johnson, Polly 381 Johnson, Richard A. 286 Johnson, Richard D. 458 Johnson, Sanderson 103 Johnson, Stephanie 409,466 Johnson, Susan P. 286 Johnson, Susan W. 286 Johnson, Valerie 286 Johnston, Leslie 378 Johnston, Paula 402 Johnston, William 428 Joiner, Susan 286,396 Jolicoeur, Susan 286 Jolivette, Howard 286 Jones, Allen 286 Jones, Claudia 371 Jones, Douglas 482 Jones, Janis 319,370 Jones, Jo Anne 286 Jones, Judith 286 Jones, Julia 286,473 Jones, Kathleen 380 Jones, Kathryn 217 Jones, Lesley 370 Jones, Mark 456 Jones, Melanie 379,41 1 Jones, Nancy E. 465 Jones, Nancy M. 475 Jones, Nancy R. 479 Jones, Patricia 352 Jones, Peggy 352 Jones, Thomas 445 Jonke, Merrilee 286 Jopson 1 1, William 448 Jordan, Michael 238 Jorgenson, Robert 454 Joseph, Amy 475 Josephson, Trina 450 Jostes, John 228 Jow, Robert 286 Joy, Ford 123 Judson, Douglas 425 June, Sandra 467 June, Steven 416 Jung, Raymond 366 Juul, Margit 398,462 Juvrud, Diann 286 K Kadin, Eleanor 286 Kaessinger, Jerry 352 Kain, Michael 414 Kair, Steven 458 Kalenik, Kenneth 366 Kaleva, Robert 428 Kalina, Judith 351 Kalish, Nancy 477 Kallam, Thomas 205 Kalton, Mary 473 Kamhi, Victor 216 Kampas, Ruthanne 199,287 Kandell, Toby 395,461 Kane, John 260 Kantner, Kathleen 468 Karmiole, Kenneth 195,201, 287,316 Karlton, Joanne 323,461 499 Karpe, Barbara 376 Karpel, Alyce 484 Karpfen, Susan 375 Karshmer, Barbara 395 Kasehagen, Alan 458 Kassebaum, Arthur 239 Katsuki, Ellen 380 Katz, Elizabeth 287 Katzman, Linda 465 Kaucher, John 115,452 Kaufman, Carole 380 Kaufman, Ron 441,451,453 Kausen, Patricia 400 Kaven, Brian 287,434 Kavinoky, Karen 473 Kay, Deborah 320,441,469, 476 Kay, llene 377,381 Kay,Sherrie 287 Kazanjian, Larry 366 Kazato, Janice 406 Kazutoff, Alexander 419 Keegan, Thomas 365 Keeley, Jr., Edward 1 13,287 Keely, Mary 287 Keenan, Steven 422 Keever, John 154 Kellam, John 287 Kellams, David 365 Keller, Barbara 287 Keller, Paul 364,428 Kelley, Elizabeth 287 Kelley, John 287 Kellogg, Martin 239 Kelly, Constance 375 Kelly, Eileen 189 Kelly, Kathleen A. 189,479 Kelly, Kathleen M. 376 Kelly, Linda 153,238,287 Kelly, Lois 287,396 Kelsch, Kurt 287 Kelsey, Jay 364 Kendall, Robert 362 Kendrick, James 365 Kenna, Timothy 485 Kennedy, Ellen 287 Kennedy, Mary 41 Kennedy, Richard 287 Kennedy, Jr., Robert 434 Kennett, Susan 471 Kenny, Cheryl 446,469,475 Kenyon, Kathryn 381 Kerr, Douglas 456 Kerr, Janet 406 Kerr, Karen 218,411 Kerr, Nancy 379 Kerr, Patricia 202 Kerr, Vicki 287 Kesler, Steven 459 Kessel, Karen 159,373 Kessler, Denise 381 Kessler, Sharon 483 Kester, Joan 188,465 Keyes, Ann 218,398 Keys, Karen 461 Keyser, Jett 364 Keyser, Linda 358 Kezirjan, Gregory 110,430 KIbele, Edith 323,470 Kidd, James 458 Kieffer, George 348,349,377 Kiel, Martin 444 Kilgore, Gordon 459 Kilgore, James 144,215,437 Kilker, Thomas 366 Killingsworth, Gail 475 Killion, Christine 371 Kilpatrick, Alan 481 Kim, Hee 381 Kim, Janet 353 Kimmel, Jacqueline 217,226, 405 Kimoto, Paul 227 Kincaid, Brian 287 Kincaid, George 482 Kindig, Catharine 226,402, 483 King, Andrew 128 King, Bryan 192 King, Candace 380 King, Douglas 361 King, Gerald 455 King, Lynda 189 King, Roberta 323,470 King, Susan 402 Kingman, Kirk 365 Kinney, Catherine 287,402 Kintzer, Janis 468 Kiplagat, Danson 225 Kirbens, Drew 430 Kirk, Marilyn 287 Kirkby, Kathryn 471 Kirkpatrick, Karia 381 Kirkpatrick, Mary 353 Kirkpatrick, Troy 409 Kirtley, John 458 Kiskis, Ronald 422 Kitson, Lyall 486 Kitson, Robyn 287,392,405 Klas, Barbara 189,287 Klassen, Dinah 287 Klein, Jon 450 Klein, Mary 194,287 Klelnberg, Lester 288 Kleinhofer, Carol 405 Kleinman, Margaret 462 Klier, Susan 223 Klinefelter, Patricia 380 Klingelhofer, Anne 288 Klitsner, Ronni 358 Klofkorn, Alan 224 Klopp, Vicki 358 Klugman, Gregory 361 Kluth, Marilyn 471 Knapp, Catherine 471 Knapp, Gretchen 367 Knight, Curtis 288 Knoell, Michael 157 Knox, Gloria 358 Knudsen, Eric 11 3,455 Knudson, William 288 Koch, Elisabeth 372 Kockos, Barbara 217,226,393, 405 Koepke, Dorothy 379 Koers, Jack 288 Kohl, Donna 358 Kolberg, Dick 148 Konove, Ronald 214,288 Kopp, Robert 441,442,446 Kopper, Jeanette 288 Korb, Gregory 457 Korbelik, Carol 288 Korber, Linda 199,405 Korbin, Gregory 454 Kordan, Pamela 238 Korengold, Glen 443 Kormos, Jeff rey 182,288 Korn, Kathleen 288,396 Korostoff, Neil 183,416 Koshear, Kathleen 465 Koskela, Steven 430 Koski, Kathleen 358 Koskoff, Richard 288 Koss, Lynne 188 Kotecki, James 365 Kottmeier, Stephen 448 Kouame, Kouame Jean 288 Kouns, Herbert 128,360 Kovalcheck, Richard 110 Kovitz, Robert 288 Koyama, Hisashi 456 Koyanagi, Christine 375 Krakow, Karen 398 Kramer, Eric 288,434 Kramer, George 288 Kramer, Randall 366 Krantz, Konstance 41 1 Krause, Carol 320,358 Krauss, Susan 370 Krauter, Rebecca 375 Kravetz, Iris 477 Kress, Lucinda 483 Kriegh, Randall 437 Krier, David 288 Kringlen, William 138,422 Kristjanson, Curtis 359,362 Kroeger, Richard 240,288 Kroeger, Stephanie 355 Kroeker, Dennis 288,434 Kronowitz, Barbara 465 Krouskup, Jack 141,425,456 Krueger, Kristin 320,393,402 Kruger, Josef 240,452 Kruth, Harold 360 Kuehne, Linda 381 Kuge, Sandra 355 Kugel, Leslie 189,288 Kugler, Gary 455 Kukur, Nancy 461 Kulwiec, Kathleen 189 Kunberger, Joan 464 Kurosawa, Fumiko 383 Kuryla, Judith 357 Kurz, Andrew 415 Kurzfeld, Stephen 457 Kushins, Eleanor 288 Kuyt, Fred 416 Kwong, Carolyn 379 Kyte, Christophe 288 La Bare, Richard 122,123 Labate, John 111,453 Labensart, Robert 481 La Bradd, Jr., Edmund 224,288 Lacayo, Rudolph 288,429 Lacefield, Nancy 268,289 Lacy, Cheryl 400 Laird, Kenneth 361 Laird, Linda 466 La Lanne, Thomas 429 Lamb, Colleen 221,406 Lamb, Janet 464 Lamb, Ray 430 Lambert, Clifford 122,123 Lambert, Michael 432 Lambert, Robert 433 Lamer, Jacqueline 441,469, 471 Lammiman, John 481 Lamothe, Cynthia 373 Lamphere, Diane 380,409 Any posture conducive to ease in note-tal ing is assumed, and approved, in Campbell Hall. Landles, Robert 289 Landucci, Linda 383 Lane, Cynthia 355 Lane, Dana 380,403 Lane, Genia 289 Lane, Jessica 477 Lane, Patricia 380 Lane, Sandra 471 Laney, Linda 403 Lang, Robert 449 Lange, Frank 433 Lange, Shelley 477 Langley, Donald 458 Langstaff, Gary 321,430 Langston, Lanny 289,360,434 Lanigan, Gail 463 Lape, Christine 475 Laraway, Sara 401 Larkin, Edward 448 La Roche, Allan 289 Larsen, Uffe 289,434 Larson, Sally 289 Larson, Victor 99,1 1 1 ,452 Larvick, Jenny 289 Laskey, David 289,115 Latham, Gary 486 Lathrop, Scott 429 La Torre, Ronald 362 Latoures, Janet 373 Lauer, Gregory 1 15 Laufenberg, Lawrence 289 Laun III, John 289,434 Lauritsen, Janet 289 Lauterbach, Eileen 226,289 Lavell, Judith 289,318,402, 403 Laven, Peter 412,416 Law, Susan 476 Lawrence, Barry 366 Lawrence, Douglas 446 Lawrence, Marilee 398 Lawrence, Theodora 398 Laws, Barbara 396 Lawson, Barbara 357 Lawson, Jr., Donald 458 Lawson, Howard 449 Lax, Gary 416 Layng, Barbara 217,441,478, 483 Lazenby, Margaret 403 Lazzareschi, Craig 289,430 Leach, Lee 239 Lean, Judith 405 Leavy, Linda 370 Le Borg, Regina 383 Leckie, Sandra 477 Lederer, Susan 289 Lederman, Nita 358,392, 395 Lee, Caralinda 467 Lee, Hampton 361 Lee, Jeannette 153 Lee, Jonathan 133,144,425 Lee, Martin 289 Lee, Michael 366 Lee, Paul 99,111,141, 367 Lee, Ruthann 218,406 Lee, Stanley 111,149,444 Lee, Susan 189 Lee, Suzanne 352 Lee, Victor 447 Lee, William 289 Lefever, Anne 401 Le Hecka, Kyle 375 Lehman, Barbara349,350,351 Lehman, Larry 365 Leibovitz, Marc 421 Leiphardt, Susan 467 Leister, Leslie 289,425 Leivers, George 289 Lekas,Catherine226,289,405 Lemaster, Kathleen 396 Lemish, Peter 183,426 Lenhardt, David 239 Lenker, Linda 470 Lenney, Candice 382,383 Lennon, William 127 Leonard, Christene 354 Leonard, Victoria 268,289 Leonetti, Stephen 289,415 Lepel, Gaynell 217,377 Lepera, Eileen 371 Lepon, Amy 188 Lepon, Anita 483 Lescoulie, Edith 289 Leseman, Julie 289 00 Leslie, Richard 159,447 Less, Kathleen 480 Lesser, Lillian 467 Lesser, Steven 445 Lessing, Kathleen 371 Letenore, Lorin 289 Leuenberger, Heidi 370 Levatter, Theodore 38,237,239 Leveille, Terrence 150 Leverette, Nancy 405 Levers, Patricia 289,348,349 375 Levin, llene 474 Levin, Lawrence 289,426 Levinson, Barbara 463 Levitan, Marc 268,289,437 Levy, Margo 441,460,466 Levy, Robert 189,289 Lewis, Adam 289 Lewis, David 448 Lewis, Eric 452 Lewis, Larry 216 Lewis, Leslie 157,226,268, 289 Le wis, Lyndell 41 1 Lewis, Randy 425 Lewis, Robert 416 Lewis, Ronald 447 Lewis, Sally 289,406 Lewis, Steven 448 Lewon, Judith 471 Ley, Marsha 409 Ley, Mary 319,382,383 L Heureux, Constance 41 1 L Hommedieu, William 421 Libby, Valerie 462 Librach, Susan 468 Licht, Mark 122,123 Lichtbach, Harry 289 Lickwar, Donna 353 Lidster, Roderick 289 Liebelt, Barry 127 Liebig, Berenice 463 Liebman, Marc 141,482 Lietz, Nancy 217,411 Lifson, Meredith 380 Lifton, Michael 205,239 Liles, Rebecca 289,358 Lilienthal, John 222 Lind, Deborah 289 Lindberg, Stanley 486 Lindelef, Linda 396 Linder, Elizabeth 153,396,473 Lindgren, Russell 289,415 Lindquist, Jane 472 Lindsay, Joan 358 Lindsay, Mark 365 Lindsey, Lance 386 Lindsey, Leslie 476 Lindstrom, Jean 288 Lindstrom, Jon 289 Link, Rand 289,412,434 Linn, Susan 474 Linngren, John 289 Linsdell, Jeanne 351 Lipson, Jay 289,442,448 Lissy, Linda 153 Litke, Bruce 362 Little, Janis 358 Littlejohn III, Edward 289,430 Livingston, David 239 Livingston, William 289 Lizama, Lester 367,416 Lizer, Mark 188,441,442 444 Llewellyn II, Richard 229,430 Lloyd-Davies, Mary 463 Locke, Nancy 461 Lockwood, Christine 289,406 Lockwood, Kathleen 289 Lococo, Michelle 468 Lodas, Jane 289 Lodge, Eleanor 354 Loe, David 209 Loe, Janet 289 Loehr, Richard 364 Logan, Carol 239,480 Logan, Roderick 361 Lohman, Beverly 290 Lombard, Amanda 290 London, David 445 Long, Marilee 470 Long, Pamela J. 461 Long, Pamela K. 290 Long, Richard 127,434 Longshore, Sally 290 Loomis, Carolyn 466 Loomis, Patricia 466 Looney, Kathleen 462 Lopez, Yolanda 474 Lopez, Yolanda Alfreda 381 Lord, Pamela 463 Loring, Jonathan 290 Loudat, Thomas 483 Louie, Fay 471 Loustalot, Victoria 381 Lovell, Frank 363 Lovitt, Christophe 456 Lowe, Gregory 412,423 Lowell, Nana 370 Loyd, Barbara 353 Lucas, Lynn 290 Lucas, Stephen 290 Luciano, Dale 62,290 Luckett, Robin 199,290,411 Ludington, Susan 185 Ludwick, Vicki 238 Ludwig, James 448 Luginbill, Elizabeth 409,462 Lukes, Susan 239,240,477 Luna, Stella 290 Lundberg, Lucionne 290 Lundby, Roland 290,444 Lundy, Jeffrey 290,426 Lundy, Robert 361 Lundy, Susan 281 Luoto, Victoria 401 Luque, Gary 290 Lurmann, Frederick 433 Lusk, Linda 290 Luskin, Richard 423 Lydon, Terrence 365 Lyie, Heidi 397 Lyies, Elizabeth 290 Lyies, John 290 Lynch, James 425 Lyons, Bruce 457 Lyons, Judith 58 Lyons, Linda 375 Lyons, Timothy 58 Lyons, William 134,455 M Maas, Judith 218,290,403 Mac Arthur, Laura 398 Mac Arthur, Linda 153 Mac Carthy, Martin 225 Mac Cluer, Scott 425 Mac Conaghy, Susan 290,41 1 Macey,Jr., Daniel 222,290 Macfarlane, Janet 135,463 Machado, Sue 379,409 Mac Kenzie, Christopher 237, Mac Kirdy, Barbara 153,411 Mac Kirdy, Virginia 290,41 1 Mac Laren, William 1 18 120 290,426 Mac Laren, Zaidee 403 Mac Millan, Cathryn 465 Macy, Susan 370,403 Madden, Donna 290 Madden, Meredith 290 Maddoc k, Marsha 394,397 Madsen, Kathleen 476 Maeder, Jacqueline 290,299 Maggio, Rosalie 376 Maginnis, Patrick 290,426 Magnante, Richard 138,423 Magnuson, Ingrid 397 Maguire, Jacquelyn 399 Mahan III, Alexander 455 Mahanna, Peter 290 Maharg, Don 458 Mahlman, Lynn-Ruth 357 Mahony, Thomas 443 Mahood, Kathryn 484 Maiden, Bruce 450 Main, Carl 323 Majoewsky, Steven 447 Malashock, Mark 485 Maley, Barbara 381 Malkovich, Ellen 290 Mall, Lois 351 Mallory, Pamela 226,320,399 Malmgren, Linda 188 Malmgren, Susan 290 Maloch, James 361 Maloney, Stephen 449 Maloy, Peggy 354,360 Mandaville, Gail 476 Old bikes never die - they just get auctioned off to the highest bidder If they are not claimed by their owners. Mandel, Richard 413,430 Mandeville, Louzana 354 Manella, David 365 Manion, Peter 459 Manley, Maureen 355 Mann, James 456 Mann, Judith 290 Mann, Ronald 412,417 Manners, Nancy 290 Manning, Marcy 379 Manning, Pamela 467 Mannis, Lesl ie 473 Manosar, Helen 467 Mansfield, Alice 464 Mansfield, John 321,455 Marak, Michael 290 Marberry, Lila 291 239 Marble, Rodney 291,425 Marcus, Deborah 376 Margarit, Joanne 466 Margolis, Jan 483 Margulies, Lee 206 Marin, Arlene 471 Marino, Anthony 291 Mark, Ronald 238 Markota, Jr., Richard 454 Markov, Carl 364 Marks, Ann 379 Markytan, Mary 477 Marlatt, Robin 378 Maroney, Patrick 444 Marotta, Julie 378 Marr, Cynthia 357 Marscellas, Don 425 Marsh, Donna 183,239,240 291 Marsh, Elizabeth 372 Marsh, James 291 Marshall, Cecilia 291 Marshall, Diana 480 Marshall, Douglas 134 Marshall, Nora 291 Marshall, Robert 138,425 Marteney, Jr., James 437 Martens, Annie 291 Marti, Susan 477 Martin, Bradley 443 Martin, Donald D. 138 Martin, Donald K. 291,423 Martin, George 291 Martin, Ginger 291 Martin, Jane 399 Martin, Janice 470 Martin, Kathy 476 Martin, Lance 291,415 Martin, Lancine 291 Martin, Lois 190,320,409 Martin, Patricia 397 Martin, Phillip 110 Martin, Randee 291,313,314, 316,367,370 Martin, Robert 444 Martin, Susan 291 Martin, Terence 426 Martin, William 224,291 Martinek, Nancy 461 Martinez, Francesca 382,383 Martinez, Wayne 444 Martinich, Robert 367 Martinus, Mary 226,405 Marton, Susan 461 Martson, Elwain 291,316,315 Masero, Ann 291 Masheter, Linda 351 Mason, Deborah 322 Mason, Leslie 376 Massa, Thomas 291 Masters, Terry 291 Matalas, Judith 77,221,397 Matheson, Roderick 141 Mathews, Jo Ann 291,399,465 Mathisen, Melinda 403 Matlock, Michele 381 Matlovsky, Ann 240 Matson, Stephen 458 Matthews, Michael 292 Matthews, William 111,367 Mattingly, Carol 292,356 Mattos, Diane 292 Mattos, Jr., Weldon 434 Mattraw, Alice 226,354 Maule, Pamela 381 Maurer, Phyllis 473 Maxwell, Dorothea 375 Maxwell, Kathleen 292 Maxwell, Marcie 319,396 May, Constance 474 May, Sheridan 218,403 Mayday, Tina 406 Mayer, Cheryl 351 Maynard, Sandra 472 Maynard, Stuart 450 Mayuga, Sandor 366 Mc Afee, Patricia 217,292,396 Mc Alpin, Janet 292 Mc Arthur, Sally 192,218,403 Mc Baine, Marsha 292 Mc Baine, Robert 292 Mc Bratney, Robert 292,425 Mc Bride, Jane 189,376 Mc Bride, John 365 Mc Bride, Karen 189,356357 Mc Broom, Linda 189 Mc Cabe, Barbara 292,399 Mc Caffery, Jill 397 McCaffrey, Kathleen 292 Mc Call, Bruce 458 Mc Campbell, Bruce 366 Mc Candliss, Robin 199,127, 476 Mc Cants, Gary 292 Mc Carthy, Martin 292 Mc Carthy, Sharon 292 Mc Carty, Charles 457,480 Mc Carty, Michael 224 Mc Cay, Susan 292,354 Mc Chesney, Glenn 221,405 Mc Clain, Cynthia 376,441, 460,466 Mc Clane, Jr., Ralph 362 Mc Cleery, James 115 Mc Clellan, Richard 292 Mc Connell, David 441,442 448 Mc Cormick, Kathleen 358 Mc Coul, Vicky 460,462 Mc Court, Eileen 375 Mc Cowan, Jr., Jack 149,430 Mc Coy, John 128,448 Mc Coy, Robert 216 Mc Cready, Diane 292 Mc Creary, Amy 378 Mc Cue, Nancy 484 Mc Cuistion, Shirley 401 Mc Cutchan, Joseph 354,361 Mc Dill, Samuel 455 Mc Donald, Leslie 292,399 Mc Dowell, Karen 292,397 Mc Dowell, Madeline 353 Mc Dowell, Philip 423 Mc Eachen, Bruce 366 Mc Eachen, Stephen 423,447 Mc Eachern, Laurie 380 Mc Elderry, Candle 292 Mc Entee, Mary 381,406 Mc Evoy, Gail 464 Mc Evoy, Patricia 358 Mc Garaghan, Kathleen 217,292 Mc Garraugh, Barbara 292,409 Mc Gill, Geral 292,404 Mc Ginnis, David 433 Mc Gory, Michael 122,123,448 Mc Gough, Richard 417 Mc Gregor, Charles 224,486 Mc Gregor, Sandra 463 501 Mc Guire, Kim 426 Mc Henry, Donna 292,399 Mc Innis, Anne 399 Mc Intosh, Laura 393,411 Mc Kay, Jeanne 221,320,406 Mc Kee, Jon 292 Mc Kee, Karen 221,406 Mc Kee,Marv 292,312,314,393 Mc Kee, Michael 41 1 Mc Kee, Robert 292,449 Mc Kee, Wendy 153,221,406 Mc Kell, Douglas 437 Mc Kenna, Kevin 357,413,425 Mc Kenna, Larry 455 Mc Kenzie, Margaret 240 Mc Kibbin, Cheryl 292,405 Mc Kinley, Kathleen 409 Mc Knew, Mark 454 Mc Lain, Cynthia 374 Mc Lain, Williann 141,437,456 Mc Lean, Pamela 223,468 Mc Leay, Donna 292 Mc Leilan, Sandra 351 Mc Mahan, Martha 358 Mc Mahon, Peter 364 Mc Meen, Douglas 450 Mc Michael, Shari 355 Mc Millan, Carol 238 Mc Millen, Patricia 189 Mc Mullen, Kathleen 358 Mc Murdo, Bryce 240 Mc Murray, Kally 238,399 Mc Nally, Steve 366 Mc Nally, Timothy 433 Mc Neely, Maryanne 401 ,467 Mc Peak, John 228 Mc Pherson, Barry 222 Mc Pherson, Eric 453 Mc Pherson, lain 437 Mc Quade, Ann 292 Mc Rary, Denise 403 McSorley, Mary 358 Mc Williams, Carolyn 189 Mead, Carol 240,322,468 Meade, Mark 143 Meader, Priscilla 372 Meadows, Susan 466 Meanley, John 485 Meanley, William 412,429 Means, Dorothy 221,411 Means, Marilyn 41 1 Medoff, Paul 365 Mee, Martha 41 1 Meeker, Robert 426 Meiers, John 37,38,42 Meijer, Arend 415 Meik, Janet 193,292 Meinel, Caria 196,353,397 Meinert, Gloria 472 Meitz, Frederick, Otto 123,456 Melikian, Susan 483 Mellard, Suzanne 375 Melli, Ann 475 Melnick, Norman 446 Melnick, Shirley 475 Melnik, Glen 292 Melton, Karen 188,380,483 Mencke, Jr., Raymond 366 Mendel, David 455 Mendenhall, Kristen 383 Menefee, Michael 483 Meng, Claudia 292 Mercer, Daniel 417 Meredith, Patricia 320,407,476 Merge, Susan 397,468 Merk, David 205 Merkler, Karen 358 Merrill III, Edward 292 Merrill, Jeffrey 445 Merrill, John H. 113,429 Merrill, John P. 413,430 Merriman, James 429 Merry, Donna 184 Merschel, Sylvia 292 Mesec, Richard 292 Meshnik, Rosalie 469 Messenger, Phyllis 397 Messmer, John 292 Metcalf, Cheryl 441,469,474 Metcalf, Michael 433 Metcalf, Timothy 437 Metz, Marsha 380 Metzinger, Ronald 182,292,417 Meyer, Cheri 292,318 Meyer, Cynthia 183,476 Meyer, Jacqueline 373 Meyer, Jerry 138,141 Meyer, Joan 483 Meyer, Nancy 268,292 Meyers, Mary 313,411 Meyncke, Robert 419 Mezoff, Richard 292 Michaelson, Franklyn 110,361 Michaelson, George 360 Michel, Allen 455 Michel, Lisa 441,469 Michels, Pamela 409 Micklus, Anita 320 Middleton, Dorothy 369 Middleton, Nancy 465 Middleton, Sandra 472 Migden, Barbara 476 Mikalson, Byron 456 Mikkelsen, Ross 292 Milam, Stephen 423 Miland, Pietro 429 Milbrandt, Nancy 357 Miles, Jr., Warren 292 Millar, Jr., Robert 133,134, 136 Millar, William 134 Millard, Joan 380 Millenaar, Jean 397 Miller, Cherie 157,375 Miller, David 362 Miller, Dennis 124,435 Miller, Jacqueline 395,469,472 Miller, James 142,425 Miller Jeanne 473 Miller, Jennifer 464 Miller, Joan 483 Miller, Judith 292,397 Miller, Kenneth 426 Miller, Loren 455 Miller, Marcia 218,292,407 Miller, Marilynn 292,403 Miller, Michael E. 433 Miller, Michael F. 445 Miller, Norma 440,441,469, 476 Miller, Richard A. 423 Miller, Richard G. 429 Miller, Jr., Robert 142,292, 413,419 Miller, Ronald 445 Miller, Steven 440 Miller, Wendy 218,401 Mills, Lori 370 Milne, Susan 196,292,404 Milovina, Thomas 293,423 Miltimore, Anne 358 Milton, David 433 Mims, Sharon 407 Minardi, Kenneth 431,481 Minehart, Gaye 293 Miner, Barbara 293 Miner, Loren 293 MInerlch, Charlene 293,483 Minkel, James 216,293,459 MInkler, Elizabeth 376 Mino, Ann 293,401 Mirken, Greg 445 MIsbach, Anita 474 MIsbach, Gregory 425 MIspagel, Marilyn 471 Mitchel, Donald 448 Mitchell, Anne 229 Mitchell, Hallie 293,403 Mitchell, Kathryn 467 Mitchell, Linda 369 Mitchell, Louis 293 Mitchell, Jr., Paul 293 Mitchell, Susan 189 MIyakawa, Nancy 293 Miyamoto, Nancy 293 Miyashiro, Barbara 353 Moak, Jill 189 Moar, Catherine 474 Moe , Margery 218,405 Moffett III, James 431 Moffett, Victoria 41 1 Moffett, William 293,427 Moffit, Deborah 153 Moffitt, Marilyn 293,483 Mohler, Cynthia 397 Moinat, Sheryl 293 Moir, Thomas 293,427 Molander, Richard 113 Moldenhauer, Theodore 448 Mollnari, Cathleen 358 Molltor, Catherine 373 Monagan, Michael 293 Monguia, Albert 483 Monk, Marvin 458 Refuge and retreat after a hectic day of classes, the ocean draws innumerable fans. Montagne, Renee 185,467 Montalvo, Norma 188,379 Montgomery, Karen 380 Montgomery, Linda 479 Montgomery, Margo 405 Montgomery, Robert 114,115 Montini, Roberta 374,375 Moon, Richard 421 Moone, Lois 240,474 Moonie, Carol 476 Mooradian, Terry 293 Moore, Barbara 352 Moore, Brian 447 Moore, Carlton 293,365 Moore, Cathleen 403 Moore, Christine 373 Moore, Elizabeth 293 Moore, Gary 437 Moore, Gay 350 Moore, Gregory 239 Moore, James 443 Moore, Joanna 293,397 Moore, Linda 293 Moore, Monette 371 Moore, Nancy 188 Moore, Rayburn 240 Moore, Richard 366 Moore, Robert 421 Moore, Sally 403 Moore, Steven 293 Mooser, Michael 293 Moran, Christine 475 Moran, Patrick 293 Morgan, Kathryn 217,293,317 Morgan, Linda 217,397 Morgan, Mary 293 Morgan, Michael 459 Morgan, Mary 409 Morgan, Walter 425 Morin, David 293 Morison, Natalma 441,469,470 Morjig, Steven 112,360 Morlan, Thomas 429 Morrell, Stephen 431 Morris, David 293 Morris, John 99,1 15,441 ,442, 443 Morrison, Robert 445 Morrisroe, John 433 Morse, Linda 41 1 Morse, Vivian 320,322 Morter, Marilyn 293 Morton, Bruce 148,293,394, 412,423 Morton, Robert 293 Mosconi,Gail 189 Mosgofian, Diana 153,293 Mosier, Mary 358 Mosko, Mark 366 Moss, David 134,268,293, 313,317,427 Moss, Michael 452 Mott, Margaret 293 Motting, Fellnda 293 Mount, Deborah 217,320,397 Mowbray, Alison 214,383 Moy, Mary 381 Moyer, Jeffry 240 Moyles, Laura 441,478,479 Mraule, Robert 367 Mstowska, Shirley 293 Muehlenbeck, Robert 429 Mueller, Charleen 351 Mueller, Gaye 464 Muff ley, Constance 293 Muir, Mary 465 Muir, William 113 Muleady III, Francis 102,110,423 Mulholland, Jeannette 153,379 Mulvey, Patricia 403 Munch, Frederic 37,181 Munger, Richard 453 Murata, Stephen 427 Murdock, James 182,360, 17 Muriot, Linda 293,403 Murphy, Barbara 381 Murphy, Joan 405 Murphy, Kathleen 293 Murphy, Marc 486 Murphy, Robyn 320,411 Murray, Elaine 323 Murray, Kathleen 470 Murrieta, Elizabeth 381 Musante, Alana 188 Musicer, Janice 181,198 Mutart, Robert 364 Mutten, Jack 421 Myers, Alice 188,441,469, 477 Myers, Jeanne 218,401 Myers, John 293 Myers, Juny 448 Myerson, Steven 199,293 Mygrant, Michael 200 N Naas, Judith 190,195,397 Nagel, Scott 142,486 Nakagawa, Janet 462 Nakano, Jeannle 461 Nallsnik, Tanya 293 Nance, Blair 455 NaninI, Toni 226 Nanninga, James 486 Nash, Michael 417 Nasltka, Dennis 199,239,293 Nathan, Harold 293 Nation, Judy 188 Navin, Linda 183 Neal, Donald 133,142 Neece, Gerald 206 Neece, Jack 293,437 Needham, Nancy 466 Needham, Suzanne 153 Neelands, Judith 462 Neilson, Dorothy 411 Nelson, Bryan 185,228 Nelson, Jr., Calvin 188,446 Nelson, Christina 397 Nelson, Diane 293 Nelson, Donald 293 Nelson, Gary 138,294 Nelson, Gerald 453 Nelson, Jan. 401 Nelson, Jeffrey 294,457 Nelson, John 294 Nelson, Jon 454 Nelson, Lauren 357 Nelson, Lewis 366 Nelson, Mary 294 Nelson, Nancy A. 189 Nelson, Nancy D. 468 Nelson, Robert 447 Nelson, Roland 294 Nelson, Stephen 239 Nelson, Susanne 294 Nelson, Trudy 380 Nelson, William 294 Nerison, Patricia 294,318, 466 Neroda, Edward 294 Nesse, Paul 294,417 Neu, Helene 355 Neville, Robert 294 Newcomb, Judith 375 Newendorp, Peter 435 Newlee, Theresa 153 Newman, Alan 294 Newman, Charles 200,321 , 413,417 Newman, Julia 294 Newman, Marshall 457 Newman, Michael 294,421 Newsome, Nancy 189,294 Newton, Katherine 74 Newton, Kenneth 354 Newton, William 294 Nicco, Denise 294,358 Nichols, Cynthia 399 Nichols, Katherine 294,407 Nichols, Kathleen 218,219 Nichols, Nila 473 Nichols, Susan Camllle 464 Nichols, Susan Conway 294, 411 502 Nichols, Thomas 294 Nicholson, Charles 294 Nicholson, Eleanor 294 Nicholson, James 295 Nicholson, William 239 Nicoll, Richard 188 Niday, David 295 Nielsen, Anita 295 Nielson, Ruth 319 Nies, Kevin 470 (Mieubuurt, Susan 295,399 Nii, Rosemary 238,295 Nishimori, Jeanette 81,194 195 295 Nishimura, Melvyn 224 Nishimura, Stanley 456 Nitta, Eugene 224 Nixon, Donald 182,349,353 354 Nonneman, Stephen 133,138 Noonan, Carol 189,295,399 Norall, Timothy 1 15 Norberg, Ralph 196 Nordhagen, Ralph 447 Nordholm, Lane 354 Noren, Nancy 295 Normington, Anne 295 IMor dian, Mariam 465 Norrington, William 50,218,349 377 Norris, Candia 369 Norris, Susan 323,484 North, Jamie 358 Norton, Robert 295 Noser, Kathleen 295 Noto, Marguerite 295 Nowell, Alyson 381 Nugent, Jr., Bobby 97,427 Nugent, Victoria 355 Nunan, John 366,433 Nutter, Gail 217,223 Nutter, James 295 Nutter, Janet 295,313,314 381 Nutter, Steven 423,486 Dates, Charlotte 295,369 Bar, Kevin 486 Oblander, David 111,365 O Brien, Gregory 141 ,365 O Brien, Irene 372 O Brien, Karen 375 O Brien, Keith 295,431 O Brien, Nancy 381 O Brien, Patricia 295,411 Ochoa, Manuel 365 Oczkus, Michael 1 1 1 O Donnell, Terence 443 Oehlman, Robert 431 O Flaherty, Michael 419 Ogdon, Michael 365 Ogilvie, Cynthia 477 Ogle, Mary 462 Grattan, Jaynie 295 Oguri, Chiyomi 323,484 O Hare, Eileen 474 Ohisson, Lisbeth 295 Okamoto, Vance 361 O Keefe, Sandra 372 Okuda, Faye 468 Okulick, John 459 Olaiz, Teresa 370 Oldershaw, Karen 295 Oldfield, Cynthia 295 Olerich, Carol 353 Oleson, Georgia 295,399 Olsen, Ann 153 Olsen, Diane 221,407 Olsen, Kristine 358 Olson, Craig 455 Olson, Edward 429 Olson, James 31 7,425 Olson, Jeffrey 124,457 Olson, Lynn 189,295,409 Olson, Ralph 361 Olson, Suzanne 380 Olsson, Andrew 295,429 Olvany, Lynn 379 Malley, Kathleen 369 Neal, Marv-Cathe 195,229 397 O Neill, Constance 374,375 Ong, Betty 357 Onodera, Patricia 295 Onoye, Kathy 322,461 Onstine, Joanne 376 Onstot, Walter 104,110 Orcutt, Linda 466 Orel, Judy 358,395 Orgeron, Paul 112,455 Orland, Joan 238,464 Orlick, Steven 448 Orneiaz, Raymond 138 Orr, Caroline 465 Orr, Jr., Harold 423 Ortega, Phyllis 370,403 Ortiz, Carlos 99,1 13 Ortiz, Salvador 457 Osmundson, Linda 483 Oswald, James 429 Otterson, Dennis 295 Otto, Patricia 407 Owashi, Bruce 485 Owen, Timothy 485 Owens, James 423,447 Owens, Leon 295,419 Owens, Mackubin 295,422,423 Owens, Nancy 399,473 Oyama, Patricia 371 Ozanian, Arleen 295 Ozanian, Charles 1 1 1 Paaske, Larry 199 Pace, Ronald 268,295 Padrick, Thomas 239 Page, Marcia 370 Page, Sharon Lee 351,472 Page, Sharon Louise 295 Paggi, Linda 381 Paige, Ralph 448 Paine, Billie 319 Paine, Bonnie 477 Paine, Jody 371 Paine, Merlyn 354 Palazzo, Alfred 448 Palm, Carl 441 Palmer III, Charles 456 Palmer, Christine 397 Palmer, James 429 Palmer, Janice 475 Palmer, Juliana 188 Palmer, Linda 295,403 Palmer, Pamela 319,399 Palmerston, Claire 477 Palmieri, Sandra 478,483 Panovich, Linda 441,469,475 Paone, Timothy 452 Papac, Vickie 462 Papas, Chris 433 Pape, Patricia 370 Papen, Suzanne 358 Papoutsis, Mary 382,383 Pappenfus, John 448 Parcell, Alice 353 Pareto, Stanley 102,105,110 155 Parigian, Irene 188 Parisian, Mark 443 Parker, Barbara 194 Parker, Howard 437 Parker, Judith 226,350 Parker, Mary 477 Parker, Nancy 295 Parker, Patricia 295,403 Parkhill, Alan 415 Parkhouse, Janet 295,401 Parks, Vicki 371 Parle, Nancy 409 Parlee, Michael 445 Parsons, Susan 295,405 Partridge, Jacquelyn 372 Pasquinelli, William 128,131 Paterson, Janet 405 Paterson, Virginia 354 Patrignani, Kathleen 354 Patsel, Lynn 465 Patterson, Adell 475 Patterson, Ann 295,399 Patterson, Carole 399,473 Patterson, Timothy 295 Paul, Kathryn 295 Paul, Michael 421 Paul, William 69 Paulson, Virginia 226,411 Paxson, Jr., William 448 Payne, Donald 295,412,437 Payne, Katharine 74 Peacock, Darlene 465 Peacock, Gail 376 Peacock, Kathryn 379 Pearce, Loreen 188,475 Pearce, Susan 465 Pearson, Gary 203,212,490 Pearson, Kenneth 113 Pearson, Randal 365 Pearson, Sandra 295 Pease, Linda 468 Pease, Sharon 372 Peasley, Carol 295 Peck, Donna 295,399 Peck, Linda 484 Peck, Sandra 407 Pedersen, Eric 448 Pedersen, Paul 448 Peebles, Merrily 357 Peek, Sandra 295 Pegg, Carolyn 239 Peirce, Kathleen 405 Pelusi, Vicki 195,319,397 Pelzer, William 423 Pendergast, George 366 Pennypacker, Philip 452 Pentecost, Carolyn 401 Peregoy, Susan 322 Pereira, Randall 111,455 Perez, Francis 486 Perkins, Eraser 188,451,454 Perlee , Marilyn 375 Permenter, Richard 100,101, 103,107,109,110,133,138 425 Perron, Susan 375 Perry, Anne 358 Perry, Arlene 477 Perry, Candace 403 Perry, Noreen 295,322 Person, Margaret 188,475 Pervetich, Katherine 295 Pestal, Peggy 295 Peters, Alexander 124 125 360,361 Peters, Antoinette 381 Peters, George 1 1 1 Peters, Mary 380 Peterson, Carol Leslie 183,221 405,476 Peterson, Carol Lynn 226 Peterson, Deborah 188,219, 397,468 Peterson, Frances 358 Peterson, Linda 468 Peterson, Richard 295 Peterson, Ruth 397 Peth, John 222,362 Petok, Richard 481 Petraitis, Peter 450 Petrasich, Robert 367 Petrie, Catherine 370 Petrini, Joseph 296 Petrone, James 366,431 Pettine, Mark 111,446 Petty, Gay le 219,401 Petty, Robert 362 Pfeiffer, Roy 153 Pfister, Katherine 296 Pfitzer, Jill 371 Phearson, Sharon 380 Philibosian, John 222 Philipps, Terri 483 Phillips, Jane 355 Phillips, Jeffrey 455 Phillips, John 459 Phillips, Kama 219,405 Phillips, Nancy 355 Phillips, Patricia 31 7,381 Phillips, Susan 483 Phinney, Robert 296,429 Piantanida, Jr., Raymond 429 Picker, Alan 225 Pickford, Jerry 376 Pieh,Sam 111,455 Pierce, Anne 188 Pierce, David 447 Pierce, Kathleen 226 Pierce, Patricia 296 Piering, Scott 185,296 Pierson, Ellen 378 Pietig, Sharon 296 Pietz, Susan 296 Pilgram, Patricia 60,440 467 Pillard, Eugene 128,131 Pilotte, Patricia 471 Pimentel, Gary 429 Pine, Diane 403 Pinsky, Nina 206 Pirdy, James 181,440, 453 Pitman, Gerald 296,420, 421 Pitts, Michael 74,183 Pitz, Michele 381 Plasman, Susan 407 Piatt, Karen 480 Plaxico, Robert 189 Plescia, Joseph 360 Plette, Timothy 415,485 Plevin, Steven 194,207 Plock, Roger 364,365 Ploessel, Nancy 484 Plumb, Thomas 366 Plummer, Ralph 365 Plunkett, Joseph 441,442 Polentz, Patricia 296 Pollak, Barbara 401 Pollard, Donna 483 Pollman, Steven 457 Pollock, Ira 443 Pomerantz, Ann 483 Ponce, Nenita 465 Pope, James 141 Nature lovers - and just p ain lovers - find peace, serenity, and solitude in the picturesque lagoon park. 503 Pope, Nancy 135,461 Popik, Susan 355 Popoff , Peter 450 Porter, Carol 296 Porter, Conley 213 Porter, Michael 452 Porth, Nancy 217,268,296 Posner, Barry 228,427,440 Potter, Caroline 379 Potter, Linda 238 Potter, Steven 441,478,481 Potts, Darren 296 Poulos, Thomas 296 Poulson, Patrick 115,129 Powell, Neil 450 Powell, Susan 323 Powell, Wayne 184 Powers, Karen 476 Powers, Michael 138 Powers, Patricia 296 Poytress, Jon 365,421 Pratt, Deryl 219,401 Pratt, Jr., Donald 459 Pratt, Janet 461 Prelesnik, Janice 407 Preminger, Michael 296 Prentice, Diane 354 Presley, Stuart 385 Preston, James 296 Preston, Michael 485 Prestridge, Judith 296 Prewett, Yvonne 200,464 Price, James 21 1 Price, Judith 399 Priest, James 100,101,106, 110,423 Priolo, Christophe 74 Prjtchard, David 455 Pritchard, Mary 219,468 Privett, Allison 219,405 Prouse, Patricia 472 Prouty,Jack 201,296,431 Pruitt, Earleen 380 Prunty, Jane 380 Puccini, Joyce 477 Puente, Lillian 189 Punt, Rodney 239 Purvin, Jr., Robert 83 Putt, Paula 296 Puttock, John 1 11 Pybrum, Barbara 381 Quadraccia, Arthur 110 Quarterman, Frederick 449 Quetnick, Sandra 401 Quigley, Karen 296,399 Quinn, Jeanne 296,401 Quon, Vidda 217,221 Rabkin, Leslie 379 Rachmuth, Marc 485 Radford, John 486 Radke, Robert 296 Radosh, Richard 448 Rafterv, Kay 296 Ragar, Carole 379 Raggio, Karen 199,296,403 Raines, Richard 412 Rainey, Maurice 67,68 Raiter, Robyn 219,411 Ralls, Karen 373 Ralphs, Linda 217,473 Ramay, Richard 458 Ramos, Mary 472 Ramsey, Susan 188,268,296 Ramus, Linda 296 Rand, Adrah 135 Randall, Diane 397 Randolph, Marilyn 398 Randolph, Richard 222 Rankin, Marylou 189,217,370 Rankine, Jane 296 Ranta, James 114,115,128, 131,296,315 Rapp, Jr., Donald 361 Rascati, Wayne 196,207,216 Rasch, Susan 371 Rasey, Lynn 50,407 Rashman, Richard 75,183,296, 448, Rasmussen, Gary 195 Rasmussen, Janet 464 Rasmussen, Melinda 188,189 Rasmussen, Sharon 61 Rasmussen, William 458 Rathbun, Carol 380 Rathbun, Stephen 296 Rattet, Jeffrey 443 Rauth, Thomas 412 Rawles, Richard 206 Rawles, Robert 415 Rawlings, Jeffrey 99,112,134, 297 Ray, Carol 297,411 Ray, Carter 366 Rayden, Jonathan 459 Raymond, Roxanne 41 1 Read, Jill 219 Real, Christopher 435 Reardon, Thomas 459 Rector, Ann 219,405 Rector, Leslye 297 Redalje, Donald 447 Redemske, Nancy 380 Redling, Donna 297 Reed, Carolyn 358,407 Reed, Gary 158 Reed, Mary 297 Reed, Michael 450 Reed, Richard 239 Reed, Sharon 358,395 Reese, Harry 148,181,203, 297,426 Reese, Ronald 359,360 Reese, Stephen 297,4 1 5 Reeves, Ford 188 Rehm, Jeradean 407,476 Rehmann, Richard 297 Reich, Renate 227,468 Reid, Carolyn 188,358 Reid, Julia 297 Reid, Scott 297,425 Reilley, Anne 297,472 Reilly, Sheila 219,221,297, 401 Reiner, James 485 Reiner, Ronald 442,450 Reisser, Linda 297,470 Remer, Victo ria 185,297 Remington, Janna 352 Remley, Carol 319 Remus, William 198 Renger, John 297 Renger, Robert 156,157,297 Rengh, Valerie 355 Renke, Virginia 464 Reuss III, William 133,138,139, 141,317 Reuter, Marjorie 462 Rex, Douglas 117,122,123 Reyburn, David 297 Reyburn, Thomas 297 Reynolds, Louise 376 Reynolds, Marjorie 215 Reynolds, Sally 221,405 Rhoades, Bonnie 466 Rhodes, Janice 357 Rhone, Sandy 361 Rhorer, Stephen 133,143 Rhudy, David 188,297 Riaboff, Peter 160,444 Ricci, Robert 440,486 Rice, Arthur 459 Rice, Emmett 154 Rice, Patricia 401 Rich, Laura 355 Rich, Susan 297,467 Rich, William 239,459 Richards, Christopher 435 Richards, Kathryn 297,401 Richards, Suzanne 297,358 Richardson, Charles 485 Richardson, Margaret 464 Richardson, Michael 39,62 Richardson, Robert 485 Richardson, William 199,207 Richey, Winford 297,423 Rickard,Cathryn 467 Rickey, David 363,366 RIdeout, Donald 456 RIdgway, Robert 138 RIede, Stephen 205,456 RIeder, Jacqueline 401 Riegie, Janis 471 Riekenberg, Catherine 357 Rigby, Gwen 297 Riggins, Jerry 366 RIggs, Linda 188,466 Riggs, Sharyn 375 Rightmer, Philip 1 11,455 Rigney, Lynn 407 Riley, Billie461 Riley, Michael 297 Riley, Robert 431 RInek, John 423 Riordan, Donna 219,405 Rippe, Stephen 1 17,1 18,120 Ritter, Jr., James 445 Ritter, Marshall 138,140 Rittershausen, Annette 463 Ritzau, Jr., Erik 133,143 Roan, Raymond 445 Robbins, Donald 429 Robbins, Julie 297 Robbins, Timothy 452 Roberson, Lucy 297,407 Roberts, Andrea 484 Roberts, Catherine 353,355 Roberts, Charles 481 Roberts, Christopher 144,437 Roberts, Douglas 457 Roberts, Janice 380 Roberts, John 297 Roberts, Kathleen 297,483 Robertson, Barbara 297 Robertson, James 4 13,429 Robertson, Sally 297 Robertson, Sandra 383 Robinson, Christina 188 Robinson, Craig 367 Robinson, John C. 297,417 Robinson, John J. 453 Robinson, Jonathan 456 Robinson, Karen 219 Robinson, Marsha 297 Robinson, Mary 479 Robinson, Richard 297,453 Robinson, Ruth 381 Roblson, Kenneth 431 Roblson, Paul 297,431 Rocca, Steven 435 Rochlln, Clifford 112 Rodd, Robert 115,129,447 Roddy, Theresa 378 Rodgers, James 105,109,1 10, 155 Rodgers, Thomas 120,121 Rodgers, Wayne 228 Rodrigues, Sharon 483 Rodseth, Georgia 297,358 Roemer, Robert 423 Roepke, Ronald 297,437 Roerig, Geraldine 297 Roeser, Judith 74 Roesler, Catherine 474 Rogers, Alice 373 Rogers, Patricia 441,469,471 Rohlf, Roberta 357 Roller, Leslie 127,443 Romadka, Judith 185,467 Romanchak, Barbara 467 Romano, Harold 365 Romans, Robyn 471 Romo, Carole 297 Romoll, Rian 111 Rookstool, Judith 461 Roop, Steven 1 1 1 ,444 Root, Jo Ann 297 Rosas, Ellen 297 Rose, Ernest 321,413,423 Rose, Mary 461 Rose, Rochelle 380 Rose, Steven 134,486 Rose, Tozlenka 297,375 Rosellnsky, Myra 470 Rosen, Alice 198 Rosen, Jeffrey 124,481 Rosen, Michele 375 Rosenberg, Fredric 453 Rosenberg, George 455 Rosencranz, Laurie 351 Rosenzweig, Sol 453 Rosing, Keith 423 Rosing, Patricia 395 Ross, Anna 466 Ross, Anthony 298,423 Ross, Barry 185,298 Ross, Laurie 298,409 Ross, Pamela 357 Relief from the modern pres- sures of academia abounds in natural landscaping beauty. Rossen, Susan 381 Rosso, Mary 188,358 Rostoker, Stephen 123,459 Roth, Carey 435,454 Roth, Carol 440,470 Roth, Cheryl 401 Roth, Richard 207,364 Rothbart, Robin 468 Rott, Margaret 261,298 Rouse, Robin 221,298,397 Rouse, Ronald 120 Rowe, Jr., Edwin 447 Rowe, Nancy J. 354 Rowe, Nancy K. 194,373 Rubenstein, Craig 426 Rubenstein, Donald 81,188,298 Rubenstein, Eileen 461 Rubin, Howard 187,298 Ruble, Catherine 379 Ruby, Martha 153,403 Rudd, Daniel 194 Ruddell, Janet 298 Rudloff, William 298 Rudolph, Sharon 381 Rudy, Darryll 73 Ruempler, Henry 433 Ruffatto, Janis 357 Ruffner, Tacey 462 Rufsvold, Jr., Robert 417 Ruggles, Tracy 77,402 Ruiz, Charles 298 Ruiz, Norma 215,477 Rundstrom, Steven 450 Runk, Mary 375 Runsvold, Thomas 456 Russell, Diana 187 Russell, John 431 Russell, Kathleen 182,195,460, 462 Russell, Maryellen 375 Russell, Robert 455 Rust, Richard 421 Rutkin, Dennis 298 Rutter, Suzanne 298 Ryan, Robert 227,452 Ryan, Timothy 298,425 Ryan, Jr., William 449 Ryder, Thomas 423 Ryland, Clare 298,409 Sadacca, Harvey 298,447 Sadofsky, Phyllis 409 Sage, Sue 380 Sager, Carolyn 401 St Clair, Suzanne 403,461 St Vincent, Sue 188 Sakai, Stephanie 351 Sakamoto, Caria 468 Saldana, Linda 480 Sale, David 435 Saleeby, Becky 397 Salisbury, Edana 467 Salles, Gerald 363,366,423 Salomone, Joseph 459 Salomone, Marc 443 Salvay, Howard 446 Salzman, Richard 215,298 Sammons, Diane 383 Sammons, Jo Anne 397 Sample, James 298 Samuelsen, Molly 207,353 Sandberg, Constance 153,371 Sanders, Constance 464 Sanders, Richard 298 Sanders, Timothy 366 Sandler, Leslie 470 Sanesi, Norman 437 Sanford, William 367 Sanguinetti, Mary 466 Santillan, Rose 340 Sarquls, Gregory 194,198, 431 Sartain, Nancy 409 Sartor, Judith 354 Satake, Yoshikazu 481 Sauceda, Naomi 238,383 Saucer, Mary 354 Sauisbury, Robert 417 Sauret, Edmond 360 Sawai, Sylvia 383 SbrantI, Nora 298,356,358 ScagliottI, Nancy 320,376, 401 Scanlon, Patrick 298,431 Scarberry, Janet 240 Scarlett, Patricia 219,371 Schaaf, Marianell 298 Schabacker, Jo Anne 375 Schaeffer, Christine 298 Schaff ner, Christine 372 04 Schankel, Richard 112,298 Scharlach, Alan 482 Schaw, William 448 Scheck, Sally 203 Schee, Mary 298 Schelhorse, Larry 323 Schell, Craig 138,423 Schenck, Barbara 298 Schenck, Sheila 192 Schepman, Dennis 435 Schick, Carolyn 226,399 Schick, Sandra 298 Schilling, Nancy 298,314,318, 460,466 Schless, Barbara 479 Schlesser, Thomas 298 Schlueter, David 443 Schmandt, Susan 195,397 Schmickrath, Susan 188,483 Schmidt, Bruce 431 Schmidt, Jacqueline 440,484 Schmidt, John 443 Schmidt, Kandis 473 Schmidt, Timothy 228 Schmidt, Vicki 407 Schminke, Paula 399,477 Schmitt, John 239,360,361 Schmitz, Vincent 298,419 Schneider, Ann 381 Schneider, Eric 366 Schneider, Jane 441,460,465 Schneider, Robert 444 Schooley, Frederick 450 Schoppert, Jeffrey 455 Schott, R. Daniel 298 Schott, Stephen 298 Schouest, Jr., Leo 360 Schram, Robert 423 Schroeder, John 133,159 Schroeder, Ronald 365,435 Schroeder, Stanley 189 Schroeder, Steven 486 Schub, Mark 458 Schudy, Lynn 465 Schulberg, Clare 298 Schulte, Valerie 298,405 Schultz, Sandra 371 Schuiz, Pamela 352 Schumacher, Cheryl 238 Schumann, Susan 221,407 Schumer, Marsha 471 Schussler, Sherryl 465 Schuster, Linda 228,475 Schutt, Sally 298 Schutz, Larry 453 Schwabe, Reynold 298 Schwalge, Arthur 213 Schwartz, Alan M. 181,447 Schwartz, Alan R. 129,131,366 Schwartz, Janeice 380 Schwartz, Joseph 298,313,478 Schwartz, Nancy 395 Schwarz, Christina 298 Scobey, Janice 405,475 Scoccia, Linda 379 Scoliay, Susan 298,318,411 Scott, Christophe 298 Scott, Donald 298,419 Scott, Jr., Gerald 298,435 Scott, Jane 188,407 Scott, Robert 440,486 Scott, William R. 364 Scott, Williams. 450 Scrivener, John 478 Scrivner, Charyn 484 Seagraves, Lana 298 Seaman, Ann 477 Searcy, Stanley 115,129,131 Seargeant, Janet 465 Searles, Janice 465 Sears, Stephen 436 Sefley, Diane 298 Segna, Barbara 382,383 Seibert, Richard 443 Seidell, John 216 Selin, Charles 239,365 Senefeld, Jane 477 Senton, Sherre 298,383 Sensendorf, Josef 360 Seput, Gary 433 Servey, Linda 480 Setrakian, Philip 435 Setser, Kenneth 298 Severine, James 298 Severy, Dale 112 Seward, Kim 298 Sewell, Curtis 366 Sexauer, Jr., Benjamin 298 Sexauer, John 364 Sexton, William 110,299 Sferra, Cynthia 471 Shaeffer, Hazen 362 Shaffer, James 1 10 Shaffer, Richard 299,431 Shaffer, Rita 479 Shaffrath, Catherine 194 206 299 Shahood, Charles 459 Shangler, Dean 366 Shannahan, Patrick 450 Shannon, Cathleen 370 Sharon, Michael 299,423 Shaskey, Norman 419 Shaw, Curt 427 Shaw, Garry 364 Shaw, Kathleen 372 Shaw, Nancy 299 Shaw, Pat 299,393,397 Shaw, Susan E. 479 Shaw, Susan H. 182,299 Shaw, Thomas 445 Shayne, Tamara 229 Sheehy, John 455 Sheldon, Anne 190,299,409 Sheldon, William 299 Shellum, Roberta 381 Shelton, Janis 202,203,299, 316 Shepard, Lawrence 441 ,451 ,458 Shepard, Margaret 370 Sheppard, Mark 364 Sheppard, Michael 445 Sheridan, Frances 468 Sherley, Michael 362 Sherman, Debra 217,227,377, 381 Sherman, Michael 429 Sherman, Pamela 466 Sherp, Leonard 299 Sherrill, Alan 458 Sherwood, Margaret 192,219,403 Shi, Kohei 367 Shibata, Janis 381 Shibuya, Mallory 379 Shields, Cathy 153 Shigyo, Tetsuo 158,222 Shih, Anthony 38,75,180, 181,299 Shikuzawa, George 486 Shilling, David 450 Shimabuku, Grace 460,465 Shingai, Robert 486 Shingai, Sharon 188 Shingle, Anita 466 Shipley, Cheryl 300 Shipley, Paula 226,268,300 Shipman, Nadine 300,401 Shirar, Nannerl 319 Shirey, Pamela 379 Shoemaker III, Herbert 300 Shoji, David 144,145,428, 429 Shook, Jr., William 117,124 Shoop, Terry 397 Shoor, Kenneth 115,128,238, 417 Shreve, William 413,429 Shroth, Melanie 354 Shroyer, Thomas 222 Shuler, Edward 444 Shumer, Loren 102,103,110 Shumer, Robert 124,300,437 Shumway, Jeanne 240,383 Shurte, Rosemary 300 Shwarts, Maria 468 Sibley, Patricia 405 Sichi, Gordon 421 Siemers, Steven 300,421 Sigler, Robert 413,437 Signaigo, Ann 300 Silva, Doris 153 Silva, James 454 Silva, Janet 483 Silver, Barry 300,429 Silver, Haven 124,125 Silver, Lonnie 395 Silver, Mary 468 Silverberg, Warren 199 Silvett, Larry 120 Simanek, Joseph 452 Simkins, Kim 462 Simkins, Michael 321,348,359, 361 Simmerman, Terry 228,350,351 Simmons, Adele 472 Simmons, Florence 369 Simmons, Judith 379,409 Simmons, Robert 429 Simon, James 450 Simon, Lynne 462 Simon, Sally 353 Simonini, Donna 300 Simpson, Charles 300 Simpson, James 1 14,1 15,427 Simpson, John 194,198,425 Simpson, Michael 245 Simpson, O. J. 77,136,490 Simpson, Randall 467 Simpson, Richard 300,486 Simpson, Shelley 371 Simpson, Thomas 138,239 Sims, Lois 399 Sinclair, Anthony 113 Sinclair, Jr., Kent 300 Sinclair, Richard 429 Singer, Cheryl 401 Singer, Glenn 445 Singer, Judith 375 Singleton, William 441,478,485 Sinton, John 415 Sippel, Sandra 379,407 Sirota, Morris 448 Sisman, Stefan 455 Sitzman, Bette 380 Skaff, Lorraine 375 Skarakis, Eleanor 367 Skidmore, Linda 358,188 Skidmore, Terry 454 Skillman, Dianne 474 Skowrup, Andrew 144 Sladek, Jr., Phyllis 370 Slaugh, Joanne 379 Slater, John 425 Slattery, Alice 441,460,462 Slaughter, Peter 300,423 Slavik, Thomas 429 Sleep, Larry 138,300,425 Sleeper, Stephen 113 Slemp, Deborah 381,403 Sloat, Christine 213 Sluga, Joseph 222,448 Small, Robert 454 Smallwood, Patrick 485 Smith, Alan 415 Smith, Anita 357 Smith, Barbara A. 300,480 Smith, Barbara J. 238,319,397 Smith, Brandt 425 Smith, Catherine A. 379 Smith, Cecilia 409 Smith, Christine 483 Smith, Cindra 399 Smith, Constance 300 Smith, Coralie411 Smith, Daniel 300 Smith, David 450 Smith, Deborah 195,409 Smith, Dennis 240 Smith, Donald 361 Smith, Elizabeth 219,397 Smith, Eric 431 Smith, Gary D. 239,417 Smith, Gary W. 445 Smith, Gregory 229 Smith, Janet 463 Smith, Jeffrey A. 128 Smith, Jeffrey W. 413,433 Smith, Joe 1 11 Smith, John 1 15 Smith, Judith 411 Smith, Judy 483 Smith, Karen 300 Smith, Lawrence 120,121 Smith, Lawrence, William 1 10, 157,184,196,300 Smith, Lisa 300 Smith, Margaret 300,358 Smith, Marilyn 300,405 Smith, Merisa 379 Smith, Michele 97,105,184, 214,219,239,407 Smith, Patricia 379 Smith, Penelope 189 Smith, Penny 358 Smith, Raymond 447 Smith, Richard 300,419 Smith, Rodney 362 Smith, Roger 211 Smith, Scott 300,446 Smith, Sharon 381 Smith, Sherri 358 Smith, Stanley 237,419 Smith, Stephen 413,419 Smith, Susan 480 Smith, Suzanne 484 Smith, Teresa 381 Smith, Terry 475 Smith, Wayne 60,239,300 Smothers, Wayne 1 1 1 ,455 Smullin, Donald 433 Smythe, Donald 300 Snapp, Mary 397 Snashall, Robert 457 Snavely, Deborah 476 Snell, Philip 429 Snively, Mary 300 Snow, Nancy 219,407 Snowden, Vernon 364 Snowdon, Philip 115,481 Snyder, Anne 238 Snyder, Gail 464 Snyder, Sara 300 Soares, Margaret 320 Sobel, Murray 455 Soeder, Sandra 319, 441,478,484 Sokol, Ronald 366 Soli, Angela 189,228, 238,322,484 Solomon, Alan 435 Solomon, Barry 454 Soltow, Christophe 486 Somerville, John 444 Sonn, Juliette 300 Sorich, Richard 452 Sorkin, Ellery 361 Soule, Peter 195,301, 485 Spade, Robert 191,311,313, 316,317,431 Spalinger, Nancy 188 Spanne, Laurence 301 Sparks, Richard 427 Sparling, Lee 301 Sparr, Valerie 301 Sparrowe, Raymond 266 Speich, Pamela 472 Speier, Kurt 1 10 Spencer, David 160,301 Spencer, John 458 Spencer, Lee 301 Spensko, Michael 127 Spero, Rodger 445 Speyer, David 239 Spiegleman, Richard 239 Spike, Thomas 192,301 Spindler, Howard 301 Spink, Charles 114,1 15, 128,131 Spinks, Mary 379 Sprague, Norman 381 Sprankle, Judith 441,460, 462 Sprigg, Virginia 470 Sprowls, Sally 358 Spruell, Deborah 411 Spurlock, Lewis 323 Stahl, Gretchen 351 Stahl, Sarah 379 Stalford, Linda 449 Staller, Marcia 465 Stamos, Gregory 33,38,180, 301,310,313,316,317, 377,427 Stampley, Patricia 219.403 Stanchfield, Linda 357 Standish, Miles 394 Standlee, Shirley 381 Standridge, John 1 1 1 ,452 Stanfield, Victoria 301 Stanford, Katherine 370 Stanford, Pat 381 Stanford, Sharon 466 Stanin, Terry 352 Stanley, Claudia 392,397 Stanley, Eldon 301 Stansell, Janice 301 Stanton, David 452 Stapel, Marianna 440,469, 476 Stapel, Naomi 290,478, 479 Stapinski, Paul 448 Staples, Jerrye 468 Stapp, Donald 301 Starcevic, Carol 320,399 Stark, Marjorie 469,473 Starr, Rebecca 371 Starrett, William 427 Staton, Richard 301 Staus, Christine 401 Steckel, John 99,114,115 Steele, Kathryn 403 Stegen, Pamela 219 Stegman, Carol 478,480 Steidel, John 111,446 Steinberg, Harold 395,417 Steinberg, Kenneth 417 Steinberg, Linda 395 Steinbrecher, Rosemary 301 Steiner, William 142 Steinmetz, Ann 188 Stelzner, William 189 505 Stenson, Susan 468 Stenzel, Anne 240 Stephens, Marilyn 301 Stephens, Sally 97 Stephens, Sandra 180 Stephenson, Barbara 301 Sterling, Steven 144,145 Stern, Richard 188 Sternadel, Constance 484 Stetler, Len 433 Stevens, Janet 380 Stevens, Linda B. 466 Stevens, Linda I. 465 Stevens, Marilyn 301 Stevens, Richard 443 Stevenson, Patricia 405 Steward, Mark 366 Stewart, Charles 431 Stewart, Curtis 423 Stewart, Douglas 1 1 1 ,423 Stewart, Lindsey 226,351,399 Stewart, Michal 351 Stewart, Randall 67,96,97, 239,316,417 Stewart, Begins 382 Stewart, Sharon 401 Stewart, Virginia 349,479 SticWer, Michael 188 Stienstra, Bradley 454 Stillman, Roger 222 Stinson, Shawn 454 Stires, Sally 379,407 Stivers, James 301 Stockett, Larry 301 Stockwell, Barry 433,453 Stoddard, Kirk 417,457 Stone, Craig 301 Stone, Dorothy 301,405 Stoneman, Nancy 483 Stoner, Susan 238,301 Stong, Marcia 358 Stoops, Linda 371 Storms, Elizabeth 375 Storz, Maryjane 371 Stout, Deborah 134,301,437 Stone, Jr., Lyman 451 ,457 Strahler, John 210,301 Strange, Helen 213,229,397 Strassner, Pamela 240 Stratton, Jonna 403 Strauss, Gerald 455 Strauss, Harlan 224 Street, Randy 455 Streeton, Katherine 301 Streisfield, Stephanie 393,395, 472 Strickland, Barbara 188,460 Stringfield, Richard 446 Strite, James 301 Strock, Martha 372 Strohbehn, Susan 188,223 Strother, Charlene 405 Strother, Laurel 199,301 Stroube, Elizabeth 484 Stryker, James 301,431 Stubbs, Hollis407 Studer, Mary 189,383 Stukaloff, Alan 458 Stulla, Kathryn 60,440,460, 462 Stuppi, Stuart 301,431 Sturdevant, Julaine 153,441, 478,483 Sturm, Margo 189,356,358 Sturr, Bette 217,223,440, 468 Stuster, Jack 362 Stutzman, Randi 320,322 Sudman, Ellen 226,399 Suehiro, Steven 417,458 Sugars, Rebecca 403,464 Sullivan, Judith 301 Sullivan, Kathryn 370 Sullivan, Martha 397 Summers, Carolyn 320,374 Sunada, Roy 138,301,429 Sundell, Barbara 301 Sunkel, William 421 Sur, Martha 301 Suski, Margaret 301 Sutherlen, Kathleen 378 Sutterfield, Edward 431 Suzuki, Dawn 351 Swain, Susan 392,401 Swan, James 301 Swan, Linda 153,370 Swanson, Barbara 379 Swanson, Valerie 358 Swarts, David 301 Swayne, Renee 461 Sweadner, Kathleen 467 Sweeney, Dennis 457 Sweeney, Frank 486 Sweeney, Jr., James 1 10 Sweeney, Sheila 468 Sweet, Paul 181,198,348, 349 Swensson, Eric 455 Swift, Diane 468 Swigart, William 457 Swisher, Robert 486 Switzer, James 361 Switzer, Stephen 301 Swoboda, John 224,301 ,360 Sziklay, Laszio 301 Szudy, Barbara 188 Taber, Stephen 210 Taggart, Douglas 141 Takahashi, Reid 419 Takasaki, Yumiko 373 Takei, Milton 441,451,455 Talbot, Ruthann 301 Talbutt, Michael 457 Talmage, Deborah 221,401 Tanaka, Deborah 322,440,477 Tandberg, William 239,444 Tanke, Anita 153,354 Tankersley, Janice 399 Tankersley, Stanley 141,363, 367 Tannenbaum, Peter 1 13 Tanner, Barbara 301 ,41 1 Tanner, Helena 153 Tanner, Susan 483 Tarbox, Charles 1 13 Targow, Richard 195,210,237, 301 Tavis, Ann 301 Tayce, David 455 Taylor, Anthony 301 Taylor, Bruce 1 1 1 Taylor, Byrl 425 Taylor, Christopher 301 ,431 Taylor, Jr., Edmund 302 Taylor, Gillian 369 Taylor, Glenn 302 Taylor, James 415 Taylor, Jon 360 Taylor, Judy 302 Taylor, Kathe 467 Taylor, Leslie 461 Taylor, Linda 392,407 Taylor, Marc 366 Taylor, Martha 370 Taylor, Mavourneen 302,405 Taylor, Mayo 465 Taylor, Russell 302 Taylor, Thomas 485 Teigler, Katherine 461 Templar, Gail 319 Templeton, Nancy 373 Templeton, Russell 222,302 Tendis, Laurence 140 Tenold, Gene 365,423 Terrell, Mary 227,488 Terry, Cindy 302 Terry, Lois 479 Tesch, Renate 219,401 Tharp, Suzanne 370 Theander, Pamela 381 Theiler, Theresa 358 Theis, Toshio 302,458 Private " seminars " are a bane to Campbell Hall lecturers, but an occasional boon to students trapped In a boring dissertation. Thibault, Marie 302 Thiele, Barbara 467 Thistlethwaite, Mark 185 Thoe, Robert 427 Thomas, Daniel 127,443 Thomas, Edna 302 Thomas, Georgia 77,219,41 1 Thomas, Ina 217,322 Thomas, Jayne 399 Thomas, Michael 106,110 Thomas, Robert 483 Thomas, Roy 302 Thomas, Teresa 401 Thomas, Wey 302 Thompson, Brent 113 Thompson, Deborah 370,397 Thompson, Elizabeth 302 Thompson, Jerylle 302,407 Thompson, Joyce 462 Thompson, Patricia 320,407 Thompson, Paul 446 Thompson, Phyllis 219,302, 401 Thompson, Theresa 475 Thomson, Cheryl 373 Thomson, Mark 58,237,449 Thomson, Sharon 302 Thomson, Sylvia 188,379 Thon, Erika 476 Thoren, Christine 302 Thoresen, Carol 188,194,268, 303 Thorington, Charles 224,486 Thorkelson, Norma 303 Thorne, Larry 171,449 Thornton, Fergus 485 Thornton, Kathleen 376 Thuney, Andrew 143,435 Thurston, William 303 Tibbetts, Gayle 471 Tibbetts, Judith 303 Tietge, Theodore 441,442, 446 Tiger, Ellen 357 Tilton, Linda 188 Tilton, Russ 456 Timmer, Jr., Donald 481 Tims, George 1 10 Tippit, Sharon 303 Titzler, Scott 367 Tjossem, Dorothy 464 Todd, Nancy 228,372,397 Tokuyama, Samuel 485 Tolegian, David 456 Tonelli, Nancy 199,303,409 Tonkin, Adrienne 470 Toomer, Carol 466 Torgan, Suzanne 268,303 To ' kelson, Lynda 221,303 Torres, Lorna 303 Tosdal, Thomas 441 ,451 ,452 Tow, Marjorie 483 Towsend, Lynne 371 Tracey, Jane 357 Tracy, David 365 Tranbarger, Thomas 1 1 1 ,425 Trau, Linda 463 Travers, Dianne 41 1 Traversi, Sharon 303 Tredway, David 450 Tredway, Virginia 303 Treman, Michael 41,184,303 Treusch, Bradford 448 Trevithick, William 421 Tribble, Robert 124 Tribolet, Antoinette 357 Trom, Joan 303 Trombly, Robert 194 Trotter, Bruce 303 Troup, Heidi 358 Trowbridge, Don 366 Trybul, Donald 457 Trygg, Lisa 479 Tuch, Lawrence 435 Tuch, Richard 447 Tuck, Alexandra 479 Tucker, Alan 303 Tucker, Nancy 354 Tucker, Stephen 188 Tuomy, Elizabeth 380 Tupper, Mary 372 Turbeville, Chris 380 Turiey, Judith 354 Turnbull III, Thomas 384 Turner, Barbara 240,389 Turner, Janis 223,303,440,470 Turner, Kathleen 303,441,460, 468 Turner, Linda 371 Turner, Robert 33,303,313, 318,317 Turner, Sherril 227,467 Turner, Susan 303 Turpel, Mark 459 Turpen, Patricia 322 Tuttle, David 360 Tuttle, Kathleen 221 Tuttle, Mark 303 Twaddell, Ann 351 Twilegar, Laurel 464 Twining, Douglas 437 Twitchell, Dennis 134 Twomey, James 321 u Ugarkovich, David 1 15 Underwood, Linda 474 Unikel, Belle 483 Unruh, James 448 Uota, Gayle 217,357 Updegraft, Gary 303 Uphoff, Robert 360 Upton, Alexis 188 Urbach, Margaret 303,373 Urban, Randall 445 Urbina, James 1 1 1 Urist, Nancy 319,401 Urnes, Michelle 483 Utterback, Jean 223,484 V Vail, Mary 217,221,477 Valentine, Patricia 189 Vallerga, Jack 457 Vallerga, Paul 99,100,101,102, 103,105,109,110,303,313, 398 Vall-Spinosa, Lorraine 153 465 Valos, Irene 303 Van Brussel, Juliana 397,483 Van Camp, Barbara 351,352 Vance, Dale 217,219,303,405 Vance, Jr., John 303,433 Van Dam, Patricia 219,405 Vanderlaan, Martin 209 Vander Linden, Karyl 397 Vandermeid, Lynne 381 Vandervoet, Brian 448 Vanderwold, Claude 303,423 Van Devort, Cheryl 303 Van Dorn, Karen 303 Vandruff, Margaret 405 Van Gieson, Christine 373 Vaniman, Edward 159,381 Varea, Sunya 188 Varela, Elizabeth 379 Vartan, Robert 421 Vartoogian, Miriam 303 Vaughan, Patricia 303 Vaupel, Michael 425 Veal, Rory 40,446 Vela, Jan 357 Velasco, Victoria 381 Velthoen, Brian 457 Venable, Ted 443 Venning, Linnea 219,401 Ventura, Sharon 376 Vera, Joyce 351 Vermeer, Jan 303,323 Vernizzi, Anna 380 Vernon, Alice 466 Vernon, Catherine 153 Vernon, Jan 399 Verran, William 111,360 Vesy, Katherine 303,403 Victor, Michael 222 Vidali, Robert 488 Viellenave, James 127,447 Viguers, Geoffrey 429 Vincent, Nancy 304,407 Vingoe, Helen 228 Visser, William 435 Vogel, Mary 304,318,392,399 )6 Spurred on by the admiration of their " sidewall supervisors, " two architects of tomorrow ' s great monuments fashion a feudal fortress. Vondrak, Charlotte 353,403 Von Edelkrantz, Karen 304 Vorster, Joanne 304 Vowell, Patsy 480 Voye, Sally 304,407 Vrana, Daniel 304 w Waddell, John 128 Wadsworth, Ross 444 Wages, Stephen 110,304,425 Wagner, Kendall 124 Wagner, Nancy 304 Wagner, Viola 304,316,324, 325,404,405 Wagniere, Jan 403 Wahl, Linda 464 Waits, Cheryl 351 Walcher, Diane 380 Waldo, Richard 304 Waldrop, Russell 304 Walker, David 304,431,454 Walker, Donna 307,407 Walker, Douglas 454 Walker, James 206,211 Walker, Janice 405 Walker, John 94,205,446 Walker, Karen 370 Walker, Martha 356,358 Walker, Nancy 238 Walker, Richard 481 Walker, Roberta 240 Walker, Stanley 429 Walker, Stephen 454 Walker, Susan 304 Walker, Timothy 105,110,425 Walker, William 425 Wall, Kathleen A. 379 Wall, Kathleen E. 207 Wallace, Cynthia 41 1 Wallace, Marilyn 477 Waller, Wendy 464 Wallis, Sharon 475 Walls, Tanya 353 Walsh, Glenn 304 Walsh, Pamela 217,374,375 Walsh, Robert 367 Walsh, Robyn 375 Walsh, Thomas 141,458 Walter, Linda 238 Walther, George 457 Walton, Gene 433 Walton, Virginia 378 Walton, Jr., William 421 Wamser, Mary 304 Ward, Janet 409 Ward, Michael 450 Ward, Patricia 397 Ward, Stephen 304 Ward, Steven 304 Warden, Annette 188 Warden, Elizabeth 476 Warhattig, Gary 415 Warnecke, Judith 77,304,397 Warner, Jane 185,467 Warner, Jr., Stuart 485 Warren, Judith 375 Warren, Michael O. 107,1 10 304 429 Warren, Michael 1 13 Warrick, Alice 405 Wascoe, Nancy 472 Wash, Mary 304 Washburn, David 134,135,425 Wasson, Douglas 457 Watanabe, Paulette 304,324, 325 Waters, Kathleen 357 Watkinson, Jr., Robert 304 Watson, Debra 189,351 Watson, Karen 470 Watson, Lauren 467 Watson, Marlenna 380 Watson, Nancy 381 Watt, Donna 304,392,41 1 Watt, Gail 355 Watt, Nicola 464 Watten, Jane 226,411 Watts, Bruce 444 Waysack, Pamela 479 Weamer, Deborah 469,476 Weatherholt, Stephen 482 Weaver, Diana 377,380 Weaver, James 304 Weaver, Michael 359,361 Weaver, Robert 359 Webb, Joan 353 Webb, Moonyeen 304 Webber, Nancy 304,405 Weber, Cynthia 238,320 Weber, Jacquelyn 217,471 Weber, Marcia 462 Weber, Patricia 228 Weber, Peter 304 Weber, Robert 304 Weber, Sharen 399 Webster, Linda 463 Webster, Meridith 437 Wechsler, Louise 471 Weed, Kathryn 188,304 Weed, Margo 483 Weeg, James 413,435 Weems, Frances 356,358 Wegeforth, Paula 189,393,401 Weidman, Diana 304 Weigel, Elizabeth 304,351,409 Weigel, Gary 304 Weigel, Robert 304 Weil, James 50,427 Weil, Susan 320,357 Weimer, Steven 192,304 Weinberg, Mikel 404,431 Weinberg, Neal 239,446 Weinberger, Paul 1 1 1 Weinstein, Laura 466 Weintraub, Donald 194,203,304 313,316,317 Weir, Elaine 304,357 Weis, Michael 425 Weiser, Bonnie 353 Weiss, Marcia 468 Weitzenberg, William 99,1 10, 304,317,423 Welch, Jonathan 366 Welch, Martha 304 Weldon, Laurel 480 Welkowitz, David 447 Weller, Sally 181,440,484 Wellhouse, Christina 476 Wells, Christine 403,465 Wells, Deborah 403,465 Wells, Douglas 459 Wells, Linda 189,221,356, 357 Wells, Nancy 358,403 Wells, William 141,445 Welman, Melody 378,399 Welsh, Davie 471 Welsh, Robert 448 Welty, Donald 459 Wenger, William 124,224, 304,425 Werder, Lynn 472 Werner, Merrill 403 Werner, Walter 218,304 Wertheimer, Keith 435 West, David 304 West, James 304,413,421, 431 West, James 417,483 West, Kristin 468 Weston, Mary 304 Weston, Robert 440,458 Whaley, Kathleen 304 Whaley, Linton 134 Wharton, Marsha 201,304,314 Wheatley, Freda 379 Wheatley, Lesley 75,319,411 Wheeler, Kathleen 304 Wheeler, Richard 224,264 Wheeler, Virginia 465 Whelan, June 370 Whipple, Anthony 429 Whitaker, Mary 188 White, Cayley 219 White, Paula 409 White, Richard 305 White, Roberta 378 White, Sabina 407 White, Steven 440,478,484 White, Thomas F. 431 White, Thomas M. 207,305 Whiteford, Elizabeth 464 Whitlow, Robert 445 Whitney, Abby 320 Whitten, John 452 Whittington, David 305 WIctorin, Clifford 429 Widen, Deborah 219,305,407 Widener, Lana 74,239,377, 380 Widener, Philip 305 Widney, Joanne 352 Widosh, Sandra 50,305,407 Wiebe, Nicholas 366 Wiebelt, Carol 475 Wieder, Jonathan 442 Wiegardt, Carol 355 Wiener, Stephen 499 Wilbur, Laura 358 Wilcox, Claudia 320,411 Wilcox, Dwight 446 Wilde, Cynthia 357 Wilken, Adele 305,488 Wilkerson, Roderick 431 Wilks, Kathleen 461 Willens, Michelle 373 Wilier, Rudolf 305 Williams, Beth 483 Williams, Bruce 144,145,305, 316,317,427 Williams, Carey 111,361 Williams, Casey 482 Williams, Christine 383 Williams, Jill 221,405 Williams, Leslie 218,305 Williams, Lynn 305,477 Williams, Michael 384 Williams, Patricia C. 440, 472 Williams, Patricia L. 470 Williams, Steven 129 Williams, Susan J. 370 Williams, Susan K. 368,369 Williams, Suzy 305 Williams, Teresa 219,397 Williams, Warren 305 Williamsen, Wendy 357 Williamson, Caria 399 Williamson, Kathleen 305 Willis, Melvin 305,437 Willmer, Daphne 375 Willrodt, Claudia 372 Willson, Michael 481 WiMson, Sally 462 Wilson, Claire 240 Wilson, Cristina 468 Wilson, David C. 238 Wilson, David P. 384 Wilson, David S. 450 Wilson, Donald 211 Wilson, Glenn 447 Wilson IV, Joseph 421 Wilson, Marilyn 407 Wilson, Mark 459 Wilson, Michael 443 Wilson, Rebecca 207 Wilson, Jr., Richard 188 Wilson, Shelley 226,443,477 Wilson, Stephen 74 Wilson, Wendy 305,379,380 Wiltse, Harold 427 Wimberly, Laura 383 Winchester, Timothy 425 Winders, Steven 452 Windisch, Mark 481 Windle, Mark 305,448 Windsor, Carol 153,378 Wing, Christophe 448 Wing, Sharon 407 Winkleblack, Kenneth 453 Winkler, Carol 383 Winser, Richard 306 Winter, Judy 306 Winton, Daniel 431,444 Witt, Emily 240 Wittman, Stephen 413,425 Woessner, Thomas 455 Wojcik, Warren 445 Wolcott, Karen 190,195, 212,306,409 Wolf, Andrew 481 Wolf, Barry 306 Wolf, Ileene221 Wolfe, Bruce 129 Wolfe, Kathryn 474 Wolfe, Susan 188,379 Wolff, Nancy 471 Wolford, Jean 373 Wollner, Karen 381 Wolven, Lynne 377 Wolven, Nancy 407 Wolverton, Christophe 457 Wolz, James 224 Wong, Judith 306 Wong, Loretta 358 Wood, Dianne 407 Wood III, George 323,445 Wood, Janis407 Wood, Katherine 351 Wood, Lea Ann 370 Wood, Robert 413 Wood, Sharon 306 Wood, Terry 357,425 Wood, Timothy 443 Wood, Jr., William 115,129, 431 Woodhouse, Edward 306,316, 317 Woodhouse, George 427 Woodhouse, Samuel 206,421 Woods 1 1, Owen 359,380 Woodside, Joseph 361 Woodward, Arline 306 Woodward III, Stanley 1 1 3 Woolf, Jerry 128 Woost, Kathleen 308 Word, William 112,134,135 Worden, Jr., Louis 455 Wrench, Jr., Edwin 447 Wrentmore, David 431,443 Wright, Charles 84 Wright, Cosette 466 Wright, David 306,425 Wright, Dennis 306,433 Wright, Douglas 185 Wright, James 455 Wright, Janet 471 Wright, John 455 Wright, Kay 306 Wright, Linda 397 Wright, Marilyn 399 Wright, Melinda 375 Wright, Michael 413,433 Wright, Steven 134,137 Wright, Sunne 226,313,320, 323,476 Wulfeck, Wallace 308 Wulkau,Carla217 Wyatt, Gregory 306,415 Wyden, Ronald 122,123 Wygant, Gerald 134 Wylie, Jr., Clifford 306 Yaeckel, Glen 306,429 Yaeger, Bruce 385 Yamamoto, Richard 188 Yamaura, Lynn 357 Yap, Wen 367 Yates, Becky 351 Yates, Sherril 306 Yeager, Elizabeth 397 Yeager, Patricia 320,357,403 507 Projecting the warmth and feeling which has won audiences all over the country, Glenn Yarbrough croons a modern ballad. Yee, Daniel 455 Yegan, Kenneth 128,131, 423 Venter, Gale 306 Yoklavich, Susan 370 Yokoyama, Jane 217,319, 322 Yonehiro, Layne 486 York, Lynne 306 Yoshida, Ronald 306,415 Yoshihara, Enni 375 Yoshino, Timothy 126,127, 188 Yost, Linda 355 Young, Carol 306 Young, Jr., Hal 229,316 Young, Mary E. 381 Young, Mary J. 179,188 Young, Rodger 110,419 Young, Yvonne 219,306, 407 Younger, Janice 380 Yourer, Jr., Frank 306 Yourer, Janice 306 Youtsey, Terry 365 Yox, Timothy 423 Yule, Philip 306,317,324, 419 Zachan, Michael 448 Zack, Esther 189 Zanic, Thomas 448 Zaninovich, George 459 Zaninovich, Maryann 221,41 1 Zant, James 99,1 10 Zant, John 99,212,306, 490 Zeiger, Richard 202,203, 204 Zeldin, Joel 306 Zeligs, Michael 482 Zenor, Deborah 378 Zerkle, Pamela 238,397 Zibbell, Naomi 348,349 Zieg, Julie 306,407 Ziegler, Jr., Robert 115 Zikratch, Alexa 407 Zimmerman, Ronald 306 Zink, Sharon 370 ZIns, Dwight 365 Zivlch, Dave 110,306 Zoradi, Michael 306,399, 484 Zorich, Robert 431,444 Zuble r, Judith 306 Zweig, Phyllis 189 ZyvoloskI, George 360 Hal Stevenson, the man behind the camera in many situations for the La Cumbre, and his assistant Robert LeBoeuf contributed the majority of the photos for the 1968 book. PHOTO CREDITS Cover Josef Muench Color Bob Ternavan 5, 6-7, 8, 10-11, 13, 14-15, 21 24-25, 88-89. Hal Stevenson 18-19, 22-23, 488-89. Robert LeBoeuf 17. Josef Muench 2-3. Black and White Gary Pearson 281, 30m, SOtr, 541, 55t, 57, 59r, 641, 67, 83tl,tr; 87tr, 9811, 99m, 113b, I32br, 142, 178br,t,tr; 69, 70bl,br; 71, 75, 77b, 78tr.cr; 79b. 80t, 8Ic,b; 82b, 180t, 181, 210t,ll; 204bl, 2r3br,cr; 214 br, 218b, 219b, 233t,bl; 236t, 237t, 238b, 239b, 241b, 245b, 248b,lr; 2511, 252b, 253t, 254t, 255c, 256t, 25711, 260b. 263c, 269c, 316t, 319b. 320t, 321b, 329t,b; 330, 331 332, 333, 334, 335, 336, 337, 338,339,3 40,341,344 345, 346, 364t, 366b, 367tl, 383tl, 388b,c; 390tl,b; 391 tr 392b,t; 393. 394, 39511, 397b, 398t,b; 400t, 408b, 411t. 4121b. 418t. 422-423, 424t, 426b, 428b, 434b 435t, 494, 498, 500, 502, 506, 512. Phil Schmitt 29r, 235b, 241, 243t, 246t, 35111, 352b, 360b, 362b, 369tr, 376b, 386, 387, 503, 504. Steve Reide 64tr, 258t. David Merk 114b, 1781r, 180b, 246c, 249t, 261t,ll,lr: 262b. Steve Allen 248. David Lumgston 1141. Chris Blunden 94t, 95, 179tr. William Sunkel 420, 421. John Walker 39t,b; 61 tl,lr; 62. Sam Cohen 76. Chris Gemignani 86, 496. Greg Nelson 133c, 139tr, 140b Mike Lawson 145b. John D. Strahler 80b. Paul Bishop 166. Bob Rinquist 169. Glasheen Graphic 168. Ralph Morris Associates 2c. Merecury Archives 21, ISt, 56. Berkeley Archives 3, 166t. Robert Freson 20. Bob Ternavan 66. 509 10 --»«o " fe. SPECIAL ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Joe Kovach is the individual most responsible tor the over-all top-notch production LA CUMBRE repre- sents. He IS also a great personal friend and gave me the confidence to use my editorial freedom. His generosity during deadlines, vacations and lunch hours is unparalleled. Gene Mecherikoff was a de- pendable and personable channel to our out-of-state printer. Mrs. Ernie PIschel paid remarkably good at- tention to our materials once they reached the plant. Bob Ternavan flew down from Washington and packed his own inimitable clowning around into a heavy color photography schedule. Karen Gernhardt pushed the necessary panic button whenever I was too tired, too dumb, or too hospitalized to do so. A lot of photo assignments did not show, but Hal Steven- son and Buff came back for more. Gary Pearson braved both breakers (see above) and boyfriends (see his other beach shots) to take some splendid photo- graphs. Connie Porter worked over two long vacations. The rest of my harem and a couple of guys came through in spite of me and the lack of a layout editor. My roommate Howie shared 11 p.m. dinners and post- deadline degeneracy with me, and provided raw soul when I needed it. CLOSING: Ugh. Good God! It ' s Over It ' s appropriate that I ' m wrapping up this book after two straight all-nighters. I ' m so tired why can ' t I just put another picture here and forget it. The entire 1968 La Cumbre has gone on like this: in conjunction with the quarter system the work load is intolerable, and everything seems to be done at the last minute. The system allows little time for reflection. Just keep moving. But this quarter— this year— will not disappear completely, because we have a 1968 La Cumbre. It has the irreplaceable role of fixing certain ideas and events into memorable perspectives, so we can see where we have been before we rush ahead. This book records, for example, how the black students in 1968 began to " do their thing, " for better or for worse— years from now we will be able to remember their moves. Hopefully, the perspectives used in the 1968 La Cumbre are meaningful. Most of them show each event " like it was. " The opening section showers you with idealism. The " Sgt. Pepper " spread presents you with parodies. The yearbook has a fantastic potential in the ways it can cover campus life. Having virtually exhausted my imagination, I hope this book contains some truly unique things as well as good balance. For me, the 1968 La Cumbre has been a real kick in the pants. JOHN ZANT, Editor 512 ' %.(«y«sfw--ij., ' - ' W. . «■ : 1 . ■ iiifeiwisr «■•»•• JP chd,Inc ,:-f - lr.


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

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

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University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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