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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 202


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1926 volume:

( L- -u J 1 p A " A LA CllMBRE SAnXA BARBARr OLLEQE SANTA i:.- LA CUMBRE The lofty mountain peak, a silent ' watcher, ceaselessly guides our foot- steps in the shado ' w of her example. La Cumbre — the apex. A teacher— an ideal. SiffiililiSiS VOLUME SIX LA CUMBRE JURE 1926 Published by Students cf the SATITA BARBARA STATE COLLEQE SANTA BARBARA, CALIF. i)2(i k)i k)i 4Wk)i ' 4 ' Wh!i.i4 T(3 JATIE CUSHinq miLLER IN appreciation of her untiring efforts to perpetuate the ideals of the Santa Barbara State College, we dedicate this 1926 La Cumbre. FOREWORD ANOTHER i ear is done. La i Cutnbre— silent and majesUc— contemplates our struqqles and our labors - our losses and our trin umphs. Alujaijs the same— in defeat or in uictorij -La Cumbre ' s ueri loftn iness reflects the Jleetinq importance oj the passing daijs. TKuS ' — lest this qear be forgotten -xr e leave behind us this volume— a record of achieuen ments - important onlq to us — but indelibli] inscribed. •THE EDITOR. conTEnTs FROnTlSPlECE DEDlCATlOn FOREIUORD Book I Xh.e Campus Book II Qraduales Book 111 CoUeqe Life Book lU Alhlelics Book U OrqaniT-alions FINIS EDITORIAL COmitlETlT ' ith the achievements of the past year definitely behind us, we wonder what the fu- ture may hold in store for us. Past events pre- sage the trend of future activity. The campus this year has developed an air of unrest. Sociology teaches us that where there is unrest there is progress. Just what that progress is to be, what form and to what ends it shall bring us is yet to be unfolded. We may say then we have striven. To what avail tomorrow alone can tell. PRESIDETIT ' S mESSAQE Till ' , experiences of college life are of two distinct kinds. The first kind are provided by the school organization and by the requirements of the class room and the laboratory. Students in these activities are subjected to more or less of a routine which definite requirements impose. The second type of activities are those which are engaged in by the Student Body through its own organizations and under the direction of its (nvn officials. Popularly, these activities are the ones that are supposed to con- stitute college life. As a rule they are the ones which furnish the records for the c o 1 1 e g e Annual. The formal activities of college life arc designed to provide scholarship and technical training for specific occupations. The Student Body activities provide the human contacts, de- velop attitudes toward important problems and establish bases for self-government and co-operative relationships. Proper develop- ment between these two types is of the greatest importance. The Student Body this year and its officers ■are to be congratulated upon the way in which they have met difficulties and have made the most of their opportunities. The completion of a year such as this gives satisfaction both to the Student Body and to the faculty. We ad- mit that there is still much to be achieved, but we have reason to be proud of the record of this vear. iP.J .Ji!f.J LA CUMBRE. T g T T g l FACULTl] CLARENCE L. PHELPS; B.A.. M. A President EDNA RICH MORSE President Emeritus MILDRED C. PYLE; B. A., M. A. Dean of Women, Social Science WILLIAM H. ELLISON; M. A., Ph. D Dean of Men, Head of Social Science Department ELIZABETH BISHOP; B. S., M. A Science ALICE V. BRADLEY; B. S . Home Economics ACSTINE I. CAMP Ifeavino L. C. CARSON, A. B., M. A., Ph. D Psychology FLORENCE L. CLARK; B. A., M. A Home Economics MARY E. T. CROSWELL Acting Head of Art Department CHARLOTTE P. EBBETS Head of Home Ecconomics Department E. E. ERICSON; B. S Head of Community Mechanics Department A. GRANT EVANS; LL. D - English. Philosophy WINIFRED M. FRYE; B. S. Home Economics, In Charge of Household Art O. J. C.ILLILAND; B. A., M. A. Physical Education FRED L. CiRIFFIN Community Mechanics CHARLES L. JACOBS; B. M. T., M. A Head of Education Department EDITH M. LEONARD; B. E College Elementary School WILLIAM C. MAXWELL; A. B., M. A., Ph. D icting Head of English Dept WILLIAM W. PETERS ; B. A., M. S., M. S Physics, Mathematics ELSIE A. POND; B. A., M. A College Elementary School LAURA SPECHT PRICE ; B. S., M. A Education, Charge of Teacher Training MATTIE RAMELLI Foreign Language M. SUSANNA ROGERS; B. A Physical Education WILLIAM L. RUST Community Mechanics HAZEL W. SEVERY; B. A., M. A., D. Sc O Head of Science Departmen; EARLE FISKE WALKER; B. A., M. A Science WINIFRED WEAGE; B. S., M. A Physical Education FLORENCE N. WIELER l li " ,l Head of Music Department T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T,T.T.T7T7m •«[ 10 ]»• i T. T ' T LA CUMBRE. T ftTMecTii? FACULTlj Part-Time FacuUij DAVID IMBODKN -Slaffecrafi ADOLPH BROTGIER Lift EDITH O. CHl ' RCHILL Cafeteria Managir STANLEY M. EDWARDS Decorative Needle u.ork WILLIAM R. HAVWARD Community Mechanus CARL W. WIRTHS.. Irt Metal MRS. BENJAMIN FISH Jrt FLORENCE W. LYANS ht ETTORE CADERON MoJelui, HARRIETT GRIFFITH GauUnuui E. W. SIMMONS I ' oste, E. W- SODERSTROM Community Meiliiinics Leaue-ofnAbsence WILLIAM ASHWORTH ; B. A., M. A KATHRVN M. LONG; B. A., B. S., M A. J. LEROV STOCKTON; B. A., M. A, Ph D. HAMILTON A. WOLF CLARA E. YOUNGS Leave of Absence Leave of Absence Leave of Absence Leave of Absence Leave of Absence Jldditional Faculhj JANE CUSHING MILLER... MARY OLDFIELD STEELE WILMA LOWSLEY ALDINE WINHAM, B. A MRS. M. MALONEY Reijislrar Sunlary to the President Financial Secretary ...Librarian Secretary to the Registrar rxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7rm ;!. T T »T LA CUMB KEl Ti-as Ti Tiii III-: Rl ll KA CAR SIA I ' lUX TxT.TT,T.T.T.T.T,T.T, •€ 12 j)§- ' ., ,.:..4U !MILJii.,i!l„ " BHifMMIBsJ 9il M , :■!.: A Touch of Old Spain Slui lo-u Trees Frame Statelx Arches Vhnlo.iraph hy Ted [Ulsiiorll, f»iTi Ti T LA CUMB REl TmJmTm_ IN MliMORlAM HETlRlj PEEL, ' 28 Died August 25, 19:5 AM) ADOLPR m. BROUQIER Diea M.iR-li M, 1926 •T iev have passed from our midst t-ut always will they linger in our hearts as loyal student and teacher of Santa Rarbara State College. I !rT.TT.T.T.T.T,T,T,Y.T.T.T7rTn ■H: 13 ]-;• JtnTi Ti T LA CIJMBRE. Ti»iTit ' ?Ti€ Old Histori] of S. B. Colleqe The development of the Santa Barbara State Teachers College is an outgrowth of the small beginning made by Miss Anna S. C. Blake in 1891, when she introduced " Sloyd " and " Cooking " into the curriculum of the public schools. In Miss Blake ' s Boston home these subjects were just coming into prominence. Imbued with a strong desire to help young people along practical lines, Miss Blake searched for a competent young woman who could introduce this work. A young high school graduate, Miss Ednah A. Rich, was chosen by Miss Blake for this important work. To equip her, Miss Blake sent Miss Rich East and abroad to study, and on her return be- gan work in the Anna S. C. Blake Training School. During the first eight years Miss Blake completely financed the Training School, but in 1899, shortly before her death, donated the property to the Santa Barbara Public School System. A growing attendance made a larger course of study possible, and soon classes included students from the third grade through the High School. In 1907, Miss Rich conducted the first Normal course in " Sloyd " in summer session. The following year, an increased en- rollment filled the school, so the City Board of Education erected the " Blake Memorial Building " , (now a part of the Junior High plant). A bill presented to the State Legislature in 1909, whereby the State should pay the salaries of the teachers, while the City should furnish the building and equipment, was defeated Miss Rich wrote a new bill asking for funds to establish a State Normal School for training in Manual Arts and Home Economics, which was passed and signed on March 16, 1909. ' T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TrT71 •■$([ 14 ]»• ' jfa. T jg T I A CtJMRRL J J t-iJikt ' I Land purchased by the State, with hinds donated the City by Mr. Charles A. Edwards, provided space tor the erection of a school on Mission Ridge. In the tall of 1913, before the building was completed, the new school year opened, with a full complement of faculty and a large body of students. Many new courses were added, special among these being Institutional Management. During the successive three years, the institution continued to grow, due to the strict maintenance of the original high standards. At the end of the school year 1915-1916. President Rich retired to pri- vate life to become the wife of Mr. Lewis Morse, a prominent Boston lawver. On July 1, 1916, Mr. Frank Holh nd Ball succeeded Miss Rich as pre dent. During his term of office, the present sr mnasium and -Music bungalow were added, the latter bv student labor. The entrance of the Ignited States into the world war crippled the attendance, as many went into the service. President Holland, owing to ill-health, resigned on February , 1918. The administration fell to Dean Mary H. Tracv, until the appointment of Mr. Clarence L. Phelps in the summer of 1918. Since that time, manv changes have taken place. In 1919, the name of the institution was changed to the State Normal School, and Elementary training courses were added. In 1921 the institution was changed into one of seven new State Teachers Colleges, with four year and Junior College courses in the curricula. The following year the granting of A. B. degrees in Indus- trial Arts and Home Economics was approved. At later dates, Col- umbia and Stanford Universities accredited the A. B. degree of th. College. Truly the dream of Miss. nna S. C. Blake has been realized xTxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.yrrr .1ga, T 5g-iT LA CUMBKL. J P.J ' :J COURSES OFFERED Since the establishment of the Santa Barbara State Teachers ollege five years Ago, there have been a number of added improve- ents, both in buiidings and in courses ollfered. There were formerly three Major Departments, Home Econo- mics, General Professional and Community Mechanics, with degree id certificate granting privileges in each. This year the Art De- artment was given the right to grant a degree as well as certificate. Last November, Columbia Cniversitv completed final plans and )ecifications for the recog ' nition of A. B. degrees from this insti- Jtion. This places the College on a firmer basis and marks a step in ur progress. . Besides having local degrees recognized by Columbia Univer- ty, recognition by Stanford furthers the advancement of degree ' ork in Santa Barbara. Stanford Universitv has a widely established holarship rating that makes the recognition the more desirable. This institution has the great honor of being the first Teachers ollege on the Pacific Coast to be admitted to the American As- ciation of Teachers Colleges with a Class " A " reading, a factor niat gives -a distinct preference to the students of the institution. At the present time the College ofifers the following courses: ' ommunity Mechanics, either degree or certificate; Home Econo- lics, either degree or certificate and a certificate course in Insti- itional Management; both certificate and degree courses in General Professional and Art work; a Physical Education Minor that may e elected in any degree line, and certificate courses in Music and unior College. TiT.T.|To ' ,|iT.T.,T .1.1.11111 r«a g T »T I .A ClJMRRE. T « T»iTa THE COLLEGE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL THE ELEttlEnTARlJ SCHOOL The College Elementary School which came into existence in the fall of 1925 has as its faculty Mrs. Laura Specht Price, Mrs. Florence Lyans, Miss Elsie Pond, and Miss Edith Leonard. Many improvements are being made continually, one of which is a new industrial shop built this year. Here the children carry on all kinds of industrial activity under the direction of Mrs. Lyans. I ' oward the latter part of the fall semester, the children of the Elementary School gave an exhibition of the regular work done in Physical Education. This included games, rythmic work and appa- ratus activities. In connection with their art work, the children competed in the Santa Barbara Hobby Show. They entered a variety of things in- cluding boats, pictures, lavalieres and jewel boxes. Perhaps one of the most interesting plays of the year was a Circek play given by the fifth and sixth grades under the direction of Robert Wormser. This play was written by the sixth grade as a culmination of a year ' s work and study in Greek mythology. The College ? lementary School aims to be practical but pro- gressive in its attempt to arouse, guide, and interpolate purposeful, self-directed activity on the part of the children. xTxT.T.T.T.l.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTfTTTW ■M_ 17 ]»• ,itKTmJiitKT I A CUMRRL. Jtit JtSitl I The Earthquake On the morning of June 29, 1925 Santa Barbara was visited by an earthquake of an intensity sufficient to reduce many of the older buildings of the city to a state of utter ruin Practically no major structure or business house escaped some damage. State engineers estimated the loss in the business district at over $15,000,000. The State College, along with many of the citv school buildings, suffered about . 1 0,000 loss when the concrete pillars in the front corridors swayed and cracked with the force ,if the quake. Aside from the c( st of reolacinp; these nillars, the loss f HI Bf -■ ' ■i|j to the other buildinsrs on the camnu ' was ■Bf? . " siiKill importance. ■j Hyl 5.,. ' Santa Barbara folk, except in rare p|| H[ 1 ■ ' instances, went on with their usual duties yH K.:i ' ' shortly after the heaviest shocks, sensibly seeking to resume their normal trend of life. In fact, it has been a source of pride to many of the business houses to adver- tise, " We Never Closed. " The com- mendable absence of hysteria reflected Ti.T.T.T.T.T.t.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l§ 18 ])$•• TmJ J4 T LA CUMBRE. T ftT» T«. itself in the far corners of the city— the State College was closed but three days, and this because a great majority of the students were helping with Red Cross and special police duty in the town. The rapid return to normalcy was made possible by the ability of the people to meet an unusual situation with true American re- source, coupled with the timely assistance from our neighboring cities. The days of the quake arc gone, and will soon be forgotten. In the thought of a greater future city, our tragedies and our losses are fading away. Man ' s unconquerable faith in God and in himself has not been shaken. Out of the ruins of the Old Santa Rarban is rising a beautiful citv. . vision is becoming a realty. A dream of the future includes all the citv in a marvel- ous new growth, in whicli the Sant.i Barbara College shall share bountitulh Saint Barbara ' s " Horn of Plenty " shal! forever fulfill its promise. Arches lU-iiiK Torn 0 i xT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T,T.T.T.T7rTr •■ 19 ])$ i ' -iT Ti T LA CUMBKH Ti TiltTiri EUCALYPTI GUARD THE CAMPUS HE NEW ATHLETIC FIELD T.T.T.T.7,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7f7T71g -$([ 20 ])$■• ■TxT.T,T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.y.TTrt»r ••$(1 21 ■niKlmJ T LA CUMBKL. JmJ J i u PRUPOSEl " ) AnMINISlRAl ' IOX BF Campus Improuements Perhaps the greatest single improvement to the campus this year is the new athletic field, situated below the gymnasium. Since the in- ception of athletics at the State College, five years ago, the teams of the institution have been greatly handicapped by improper training facilities. While the new field is not regulation size, it provides suf- ficient space for the majority of the training program to be carried out. With the purchase of an additional plot of land adjoining the field, a larger field, ample for all sports, becomes a possibility. Work, on the new Administration Building, funds for which have been voted by the State is to begin at some date in the near future. The etching at the top of the page gives a good idea of the type of building this structure is to be. With its large auditorium, library and additional class-room space, the new building will answer a long- felt need. While expansion of facilities must necessarily precede expansion in numbers, the constantly growing Student Body makes a larger plant inevitable. rT.TT.T.T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T7r7T7f •• 22 ]». J Qraduales UM „IMit. I I bin I rmpui? this year . I uiaud below the gymnasium. Since the in- ,u t ' ; State Cntlege, five years ago, the teams of i (.capped by improper training legulation size, it provides suf .... ,_ . i.i- training program to be i, iinied out. With the purchase ut an additional plot of land a. ' i " " mg the held, a larger Held, -ample ' nr all .sports, becomes a possili li(y. Work on the t istratton Building, funds foi which have been voted by ' begin m some ijiiti;: in the near future. The: etching at the tM]. ■! ' ' ■ ' - ' ■ rvpe of buiMing thi. " structure is to b. Ccptl.M the instituiio:. facilities. ficient space It. 1,1. ' librarv ;i long- Kuision larger ...i,„Ml.».I,.„.l.,I...i,ll«„.JSdk ' Mirrored Beauty A Quiet Pool Refiecti the Leafy Stillness I ' iolot rafi i liy Ted Ellsuorl i itr.lmJmT LA CUMBRE. T T»StTg Deqree Qraduates HELEN MARTHA BARBER Niagara Falls, New York Home Ei ' OMDinics Home Economics Decree June II, 1 MARGARET M. BROWN California Home Economics Entered from Chaffey Junior College (3) Home Economics Degree June 11, 1926. HOMER CARROLL OAWLEV i V, Pennsylvania Commiiiiitv Mechanics e Club (1), (2) ' , (3), ( + ) ; Tracl uinity Mechanics Degree June 11, J. 1 Ml. Ja •-. CARBER ikson, I ' irijinia itv Mechanics Entered (3); Football (3), (4) Club (3) ; Track (3) ; Baseball (3) Staff (4). Community Mechanics August 1926. J. M. HAWLEY Duniannon, Pennsylvania Community Mechanics .S ' (V m 7 .lipha Kappa Class President (3); President of the Siu dent Body (4) ; President Social Science Club (4). Community Mechanics Degree June 11, 1926. HAZI.I. II. IIU.l. Kearney, Missouri Home Economics Delta Sii ina l-psiinn ETHEL BOWERMAN lirCHI ll iol, Canada Home Economics Volley Ball (3) ; Baseball (i). mimics Degree June II, 1926. rMT.T.T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T7rTrr - l 23 jj$ »T T Sg T LA CUMBRL. T 8 T I T»ae Degree Qraduales ALLEN KEIM Cov ' ina, California Commuiiitv Mechanics Sigma Alpha Kappa Football (2), (3), (4); Basketball (2), (3), (4) ; Baseball (2), (3), (4) ; Track (2), (3); Class President (3), (4); Block " S " I ' resicleni (3); Outing Club President (3); S.M i:il Science Club President (4) ; Com- iminit Mechanics Degree with P. E. Minor, June 11, 1926. JESSICA V. LEMMON San Francisco, Calif. Home Economics Phi Kappa Gamma VIce-Pres. Junior College (1); College Night (1), (2); CJlee Club (1), (2), (3), (4), Pres. (3) ; Social Science Club (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Secretary and Girls Manager Out- ing Club (2); J. C. Certificate (2); La Cumbre Staff (2), (4); Secretary-Treasurer C ' hiss (2): President Music Department (2); iie-Presideiit Student Hodv (4) ; Home Eco- nc.niics De-ree January 29, 1926. MAVE URSULA MALONEY Oakland, California Home Economics Entered (3); Home Economics Degree 11, 926. Mecl MARY CATHERINE McCLEAN ll ' arrenshurn, Missouri Home Economics itered from Chaffev Junior College (3); ev Ball (3); VV. A. A. (4); Home Ecu- ics Degree August 1926. HENRY L. MINETTI Santa Ynez, California Community Mechanics isketball (1), (2), (3), Captain (2); etary- Treasurer Block " S " Society (4) ; isurer Newman Club (4). Community Degree August 1926. ? I LEWIS EDWIN PETERS I.onij n,a,h. California Communitv Mechanics Sit ma llp iii Kappa Baseball (1), (21; Basketball (2); Glee Club (2). (3). (4), Sec.-Treas. (3), Pres. (41; l ' ub!i ii Manager Student Body (3); ict-l ' rcs. Men ' s Club (3); Social Science Club (3), (4), Vice-Pres. (4) ; Eagle (4) ; La Cumbre (3), (4); Block ' S " (2), (3), (4); Class Secretary-Treasurer (3); Outing Club (2), (3); Junior Da. (31. Cotnnuinity Mechanics Degree June 11, 1926. FRANCES MARGARET POTTER Gridley, California Home Economics Home Economics Degree June 11, 1926. T.t.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.Trrm 24 ]) ■. g Ta T l T LA CUMBRE T feT T fe; Degree Qraduates DOROTHY PRATT Portervilte, California Home Economics Delta Y.ela Delia Eagle Staff (2); College Night (2), (3); La Cumbre Staff (3), (4); Secretary- frea;- urer Class (4). Home Economics Degree June 11, 1926. MABEL IRENE SOREM Ransoine, Minnesota Home Economics Entered from College of the Pacirtr 121; Lenten Plav (3); Treasurer Delta Pi (3); A. W. S. Clubroom Chairman (3); Vice- President Class (4). Home Economics De- gree June II, 1926. WILLIAM BRADBI ' RV THRASHEI Kansas City, Missou-ri Community Mechanics T ieta Vpsilon Omega Baseball (3). Community Mechanics gree August 1926. MAC WATSON Texas Home Economics Phi Kappa Gamma Home Economics Degree June 11, 192 DELPHIA IRENE WILSON Montyomery, Indiana Home Economics Delta Siffma Epsilon Home Economics Degree June 11, 1926. CARL W. WIRTHS Chicago, Illinois Community Mechanics Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Vice-Pres. Men ' s Club (2) ; Factotum of C. M. Club (3) ; In- structor in Art Metal Work. Community Mechanics Degree June 11, 1926. ALICE A. WOOD California Home Economics Entered from Chaffey Junior College (3) ; Home Economics Degree June 11, 1926. JxT.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T. T7rTr! •€ 25 ])$• ' TiP.l .J .J LA CIJMBR E. T .J J _ Degree Qraduales C. A. BROCKIS Knoxi ' ille, Illinois rommunity Mechanics Mechanics Degree Ausus PERRY K. LINDER Glendora, California Communitv Mechanics Si, ma Alpha Kappa Football (2), (3), (4); Basketball (2), (3), (41 ; I ' rack (2), (3), (4) ; Baseball (2), (3), (4); Block " S " Society (3), (4), reasiirer (3). Communitv Mechanics Degree with P. E. Minor August ' 1926. WILL C. MATHEWS v ll ' inniinuiia, Nevada ' Community Mechanics Comniunity Mechanics Degree June U, 1926. Cerlijicale Qraduales 1 nnil AN ' DKRSON Denver, Colorado C.eneral Professional Delia Sit ma Epsilon Basketball (1), (2); Baseball (1); Tennis (1) ; Eagle Staff (1), (2), Assistant Manager (2); La Cumbre Staff (2). English " S " Societv (2). (General Professional Certificate Au-ust 1926. TAK.AZrMI ASAKURA San Jose, California Junior College 1 (1), (2) ; junior College Certifi- 11, 1926, LOriSE A. BAER Los .hujeles, Californi ral Professional Certificate August 1926. ELIZABETH C. BARTI.E Manr ies er, Etu land Home Economics tional Management Certificate T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTt . •M 26 ])$■. Cerlificale Qraduales JOSEPHINE BOLTON ; Modena, California General Professional Delta Sii ma Epsilon Volley Ball (2), (3); Baseball (2); Pres. English " S " Society (3). General Proto sional Certificate January 29, 1926. PHILLIP BROTHERTON Cortfz, California CJeneral Professional Siama .llp ia Kappa Football (1) ; Basketball (2), (3), Manager (3); Baseball (2), (3); Tennis (2), 3), School Champion and Captain (2), Manager (3); College Night (2); Social Committee (2), (3), Chairman (3); Junior Program (3); La Cumbre Staff (3); Fete Francal« (2); J. C. Certificate (2). General Profes- sional Certificate June 11, 1926. NADINE CAVES Nfiu Sharon, loiua General Professional Entered from Pomona Junior College (2). General Professional Certificate June 11, 1926. RUTH MARC;ARET CHALMERS Goodhue, Minnesota Cieneral Professional Delta Zeta Delta Entered (3) ; Social Committee (3) ; Junior Program (3); General Professional Certifi- cate June 11, 1926. Ll ' CILE CHANDLER Mary-vitte, Tennessee tieneral Professional Sophomore Program (2) ; tl. P. Program (2) ; General Professional Certificate January 29, 1926. HELEN CLARKE Chicaijo, Illinois General Professional Delta Sigma Kpsilon Basketball (1); Volley Ball (1) B ise ball (1); English " S " Society (2) ; W (2) ; Eagle Staff (2) ; La Cumbre Staff (2) Pan Hellenic Representative (2); Generi! Professional Certificate August 1926. HARRIET L. COLEMAN Los Angeles, California General Professional Phi Chi Alpha La Cumbre Staff (1), (2) ; Pep Committee (2); Vice-Pres. Class (2); G. P Soci .! Chairman (2); General Professional Certih cate June 11, 1926. ?T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T,T.T,T.T.T.T.T - ] 27 ])§■. Imlml J. LA CUMBRiL. Jj TrnJ CerUficale Qraduales (Con., nurd) VIRGINIA GILLETTE COLTON Evansville, Indiana Junior College Delta Sigma Epsilon Tennis (1), (2); Archerv (2); College Night (1); Lenten Play (1); Junior College Certificate June 11, 1926. HELENA R. CULP Bardsdale, California Art Delta Zeta Delta College Night (1), (2); La Cumbre Staff (2), (3), (4), Editor (4); Treasurer Junior College (2) ; Mgr. Soph. Program (2); Fete Francais (2) ; Junior College Certificate (2) ; Vice-Pres. Class (3); Social Chairman Stu- dent Body (3) ; Junior Jumbles (3) ; Christ- mas Pageant (4) ; Pan Hellenic Represejit- ative (4) ; Treasurer Delta Zeta Delta (4) ; Art Certificate June 11, 1926. LUCILE HARRIET DEXTER Gilroy, California General Professional Delta Zeta Delta Womens ' Manager of Outing Club (2) ; Social Chairman of G. P. (2) ; Social Chair- man of A. W. S. (3) ; Vice-President Student Body (3). (Jeneral Professional Certificate January 29, 1926. Rl ' IH M. DOOLITTLE (MRS.) Gene ' va, Illinois Art Pi Beta Phi Phi Chi Alpha Entered from Chouinard School of Arts (3); Assistant Teacher in Art Department (4); Christmas Pageant (4); Pan Hellenic Representative (4) ; Art Certificate August 1926. EBBA FRANKLIN San Francisco, California General Professional Delta Zeta Delta Basketball (1), (2), Captain (1), Manager (2) ; Baseball (2) ; Volley Ball (2) ; General Professional Certificate June 11, 1926. BENJAMIN JIM FONG Lompoc, California Junior College I ' cMitliall (1); Track (1), (2), La Cumbre Sialf (1); Eagle Staff (2); Junior College (Vniticate June 11, 1926. RUTH H. GARNER Nebraska General Professional Alpha Theta Chi A. W. S. Social Chairman (2); Student Body Secretary (3); General Professional Certificate January 29, 1926. .T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.TT 28 r »T.4 T je T LA CUMBRL. J !l J J ? Cerlificale Qraduales 5 ' MARjuRiE i;ranc;i:r Collinsvilte, Illinois Cieneral Professional Dflla Sigma Efsilon Womcns ' Athletic ManaRer (2); Hascball (2) ; General Professional Certificate Jiiiu- 11, 1926. CIXELIA HAISER I ' isalia, California Junior College Tau Gamma Sigma Clee Club (1), (2), Treasurer (2); Pan Hellenic Representative (2) ; ColleRe Night (1) ; Junior College Certificate June 11, 1926. GARETTA E. HEWARH Hannihal, Mo. Art P ii Chi .lll ha Entered (4) ; President of Art nepnrlmcru (4); Art Certificate August 1926. LEONA HOMFELD Ness City, Kansas CJenera! Professional Cert ificate August 1926. CHARLENE HORD Olymfia, IVasliington CJeneral Professional Dilla Sigma Efsilon Entered from Chico State College (2); A. W. S. Secretary (3); La Cumbre Staff (3); G. P. President (3); Social Science Club (3); General Professional Certificate June 11, 1926. NANCV JANE HOWERTON New Bloomjield, Missouri General Professional Tau Gamma Sigma Entered f roin V. C. Southern Branch ( : C;iee Club (2); Cieneral Professional ( ficate .August 1926. FRED A. JACOBS Salinas, Nr-w York Junior College Beta Sigma Chi Football (I); Tiack (1), (2); La Cuml Staff (2) ; Junior College Certificate June I 11, 1926. T.T.T.T.T.T.TTT7f: ' 29 M-- CtJMRR£.T ae TMgtT?SE 1 Cerhjicale Qraduates ESl ' KR CLEMENl ' INH JANSSENS Santa Barbara, California General Professional Delta ' .eta Delta Class Treasurer (1) ; Mgr. Fresh Day (1) ; Frosh Frolics (1); Basketball (1), (3); Vol- ley Ball Manager (1); Baseball (2); Glee Ciub (1), (2); College Night (1), (2); La Cumbre Staff (2), (3) ; Mgr, C. P. Day (2) ; Mgr. Soph Dav (2); Soph Follies (2); Sec- retary Student Body (2); Vice-Pres. New- man ' Club (2); Pres. Ne vman Club (3); Secretary-Treas. English " S " Society (3); A. W. S. (3); President Pan Hellenic (3); Mgr. Junior Dav (3); Junior Jumbles (3) ; Social Science Club (3) ; W. A. A. 3). General professional Certificate June 11, JANE E. KELLY St. Louis, Missouri Home Economics Home Economics Certificate June 11, 1926. JANICE R. KENNEDY Denver. Colorado General Professional Phi Chi .llfha College Night (1), (2); V,. P. Program (2); Soph. Day Program (2); C;. P. Presi- dent (3); Pep Committee (3); Class Pres. (3); Junior Jumbles (3). CSeneral Profes- sional Certificate January 29, 1926. DOROTHY LEE KIMES Santa Rosa, California General Professional Phi Kapfa Cam ma Baseball (1); Secretary Outing Club (2); as. A. V. S. (2); Soph. Program (2); ketball (2); V. A. A. (2); Class Sec- iry (2) ; Student Councilor A. W. S. (2) ; Cumbre Staff (2), Cieneral Professional tificate August 1926. RUTH CANRIGHT KLINEFELTER Saratoga, ll ' yomimj (General Professional General Professional Certificate August 1926. CLARA MAY LAKIN (MRS.) Culhertson, Nebraska Home Economics Home I ' conomics Certificate June 11, 1926 ELIZABETH LANE Hot Springs, Irizona General Professional Eagle Staff (,!,)„ (2); College Night (1); La Cumbre Staff (2). General Professional Certificate August 1926. T.T.T.T.T.T.TTI JmJr T LA CUMBRL T T J?T Ig 1 Xi Gerlificale Qraduates Al.MA LARSEN CeJar Falls, lovia Cieneral Professional I ' rofcssioiial Certitica DAliMAR I.ARSEN ( ' .hicaijn, Illinois Cieneral Professional . ■Art rhrta Chi CiENKVA LEACH Altus, Oklahoma ( " .eiieral Professional Tail Camina Sit ma Cieneral I ' nifessional Certificate Aii;;nst 1 IRMA SrSAN LEARNED GnlJ llrrl. Orajon Cieneral Professional Delta y.cla Delta Cilec CUih (1), (2), (3) ; Sec. of C ncpartm-ni (2) ; Social C ommittce (3) ; i lege Nisht (1), (2), (3); Soph. Day 1 Uram (2) ; Junior Program (3). CJen Professional Certificate January 29, 1926. ELSE LE BLANC Suuix City. Iniia Cieneral Professional I ' ii Kappa Gamma Basketball Captain (1); Secretary- rea . Ncnnian Chih (1), (2); Frosh Program (1); Soph. Program (2); Lenten Plav (2); Junior Program (3) ; Secretary Student Bodv (3). Cieneral Professional Certificate Jun- CLIFFORD LEEDV Santa Harhara, California Junior College Siyma .llp ia Kappa Cilee Cluh (1), (2), Secretarv-Treas. ( Basketball (1), (2), Manager (2); Base (2); Soph. Program (2); Athletic Con (2). Junior College Certificate June 11, 1 ESTHER T. LONC; .1 . Strrlinij, Ohio Home Economics ' : Beta Phi Honorary member Delta Zeta Delta Economics Certificate June 11, 1926. T.T.T.T.T.T,T,T.T.T.T.T.T,TrT7rnS 31 g T. T ¥ T LA CUMSr E. T T 8.T se 1 Cerlificale Qraduates KVA WVNONA MARSHBURN Orange, California General Professional I ntercd (2); Baseball (2); Volley Ball (2), (3); Basketball (3). CJeneral Profes- sional Certificate Januarv 29, 1926. HARRIET DETRAZ McKAV I ' evay, Indiana (leneral Professional Phi Chi Alpha Pres. Q. E. S. Club (2) ; Social Chairman U. E. S. Club (3). General Professional Cer- tificate January 29, 1926. MILDRED MARTHA McMlRRAY Santa Ynez, California General Professional General Professional Certificate June 926. MARGET McTAVlSH Krno, Trxas (lencral Professional Tau Gamma Sigma Social Science Club (1), (2); Soph. Day Program (2) ; G. P. Program (2) ; Treasurer of A. VV. S. (2). General Professional Certi- ficate January 29, 1926. EDRIS ELAINE NEVINS Bakersficld, California Art Phi Chi Alpha Pres. Art Department (1) ; Glee Club (3) ; La Cumbre Staff (3), (4); Secretary Art Department (4) ; Christmas Pageant (4) ; Assistant Teacher in Art Department (4) ; Pan Hellenic Representative (4) ; Art Certi- ficate June 11, 1926. COI.ETllA ANONA NICHOLSON OxnarJ, California General Professional Glee Club (1), (3), Secretary Q. E. S. Club (2); College Night (1). General Pro- fessional Certificate lanuarv 29, 1926. 32 ]) • ' mlmJii J LA ClJMBKli: T 8 T 8tT Certtjicale Qraduales FRANCIS ORKIl.l. Goodhue, Minnisota Junior College Sujma Alphn Kahpa Football (1), (2), (3) ; Manager (3) ; Ha. ketball (1), (2); Track (1); Baseball Mi Newman Club (1), (2); College NIkIu IP (2); Class Treasurer (2); Student li.ul Treasurer (3); La Cumbre Circulation Mi;i (3); Athletic Council (3); Pep Comniiiir, (3); Junior Class Prograin (2); Block s Society (2), (3). Junior College Certirtr:,i. June 11, 1926. ELLKN OWENS Indiana General Professional CJeneral Professional CertiHcatc August Vil,, lege Ce FRANCIS I. Minneapolis. lunior ( Ihta Sill ( 1 ) ; Basketl tificatc June 1 PF ' IK Minn, ollenc Ki Chi ill (Z) GENEVRA POITKI Ogleshy, Illinois General Professional Entered from V. C. Southern 1 General Professional Ccrtltiiat 1926. WILLIAM FIX ' .ENE POWELL Crawfordsville. .Irkansas Junior College Si(jma Alpha Kappa Track (1), (2) ; Baseball (1), (2) ; Program (2); La Cumbre Staff (2). I College Certificate June 11, 192r,. MILDRED ASENITH SAMPLE Toronto, Kansas General Professional Phi Kap ' a Gamma Vice-Pres. Class (1); College Night Secretary G. P. Dept. (2) ; Pan Hellenic resentative (2) ; Social Science Club Soph. Program (2). General Prnfcsv Certificate .August 1926. VIOLA SCHOEN S ' eiv York, Xeiv York General Professional Delta ' .eta Delta Sophomore Program (2) ; lunior Tuni (3); College Night (1), (2); G. P. (1) ; Glee Club (2) ; Inter-Stunt Dance General Professional Certificate Jinic 1926. .T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T,T.Y.T.T.T • [ 33 1.A CUMBKli. T s T 8tT«7 Certijicale Qraduales ANNIE SCOLARI Lompoc, California (General Professional Secretary Q. E. S. Club (2) ; Ge fcssional Certificate August 1926. PHIL II. SMITH, IR. Tiislin. California Junior College from LaVernc College (2); Glee Junior College Certificate January .MIIA lESSIE SPRECIIER Majuon. Ifisionsm I ' ll, CIn lipha Management Certificate June I I BETH lEAI.I. MoUne, Illinois General Professional r Delia let a Delia A Cumbre Staff (2), (3); College Night 1 Frosh Follies (1); Sophomore Program General Professional Certificate June c;RACE FRANCES TOLL La Salle, Illinois Cieneral Professional al Professional Certificate SVLVIA WELLS S ' «« Francisco, California Home Economics (4) ; Treasurer Delta Pi (4) ; In- Management Certificate August DDROTHV MERLE WHITESTEIN Loinf ' oc, California I ) C.eneral Professional ?• .Ilplia Tliela Chi A Entered from I ' niversitv of Redlands (3); ' S, C;. P. Vice-Pres. (3); Junior Program (3); |JS Vice-Pres. Pan Hellenic (3). Genera! Pr fessional Certificate Ji TrrT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.rTrTnS •€ 34 M- ■A CUMftRE. TM T itT i I Deqree Qraduales KITH V. CROSS Delroil, Mii iii an Home Economics Entered from Riverside Junior ColleRe (2). Home Economics Program (3); Base- ball (3) ; Home Economics Degree August 1926. ROV L. SOl ' LES . fi ii an Community Mechanics Community Mechanics Degree August 1926. LAIRA E. TADE Satramento, California Home Economics Delta Siffina lipsilon Entered (3); Secretary of H. E. Depart- ment (3). Home Economics Degree January 29, 1926. Cerlificate Qraduales MARY ELLEN CHAPMAN nioomingdale, Indiana C.eneral Professional Alpha Thrta Chi Sophomore Program (2); Junior Program (3); C.eneral Professional Certificate Jan- lary 29, 1926. lICNc; MCI CHEW San Francisco, California Home Economics In-titutional Management Certificate .August ADDIE E. DUNN rman, Manitoba, Canada CJeneral Professional Professional Certificate January T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.Y.l ►«[ 35 ]»• f«.TwT T I A CliMRRF. TwToTA Cerlificale Qraduales ESTA M. JACKSON Dis Moines, Iowa General Professional General Professional Certificate January 29, 1926. A. L. ODREZZA Syracuse, iXric York General Professional Junior College General Profesional and Junior College Certificates January 29, 1926. M. ELIZABETH SHOEMAKER (MRS.) Galcshurg, lllinnis General Professi.mal General Professional Certificate June 11 1926. GLADYS B. SINCLAIR San Bernardino, California General Professional Entered (3). (General Professional Certifi cate August 1926. MYRTLE WOOnS WILSON Red Cliff, Colorado General Professional Ka ifia Delta General Professional Certificate June 11 ROBERT NYORMSEK San Francisco. Cutiforiiiti (Jeneral Professional Committee (1); Eagle Staff (2). Professional Certificate August 1926. ' r.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.Y.l ■■ l 36 M- Colleqe Lif6 w ;: ' " " i!t ' " " :: ' :r:i rmZLA jijSETliMri Cerlijicale Q M -ESTA Ni. ' . ' |l _ gptih ■ate January 2 ' ), 1 ' ., 1 tiJopoJ loo ' K ■ ■.■,:;,l Professional i 1 ' ■ ■ ■■ " fW. lIUll ' ' ■ ■ I The Court at N ' ujht Eerie (tini DrenDiIike Ire the Trees I ' hnlnyrafli hy Etizahrlli Caml hcll i .T, T je T LA CUMBRE. T T 5etTi O PRESII F.Nr PIIF.I lUidHljear Qraduation The iniil-vcar graduates were honored at a dinner lield in the cafeteria on ' l " hursd ' ay evenin.ti;, January 28. Following a short pro- gram, twentv-one students were granted their eertitieates by President Phelps. The opening numbers were selections by the Men ' s Glee Clubj a violin solo bv Margaret Ellison and a vocal solo by Irma Learned. Dr. Alexander Irvine was speaker of the evening. A group of old English songs bv Madeline Connell, the awarding of diplomas and singing of ( ' )ur College Grand concluded the program. Those who were graduated were Josephine Bolton, Grace Toll, Madeline Connell, Lucile De.xter, Nlary Ellen Chapman, Ruth Garner, Janice Kennedy, Viola Jackson, Alma Larsen, Irma Learned, Eva Alarshburn, Harriet McKay, Marget McTavish. C o 1 e t h a Nicholson, Lucile Chandler. . nna Odre .za and Phil Smith. Degrees were granted to Ila el Hill, Laura Tade and Jessica Lemmon. r.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l 1 li •«t 37 -K Ti Ti T LA CUMB RE. TmJ gTm_ Senior lUeek Senior Week includes several festivities for the graduates. Bac- calaureate Services will be held in the college court Sunday, June 6, at 4:30 P. M. The sermon will be delivered by Dr. L. C. Carson; anthems will be sung by the Men ' s Glee Club. President Phelps will receive the graduates at his home Wed- nesday evening, June 9. The Class Day Banquet is scheduled for Thursday evening, June 10, in the College Cafeteria. The theme of the event is " The Voyage of Adventurers " , table decorations to carry out the idea. Music during the dinner will be furnished by the Orchestra, Men ' s Glee Club and Quartet, Se.xtct of the Women ' s Glee Club, and violin and vocal solos by Francis David and Mildred Sample. The toasts are as follows: Toastmaster - Edmund O ' Reilly Chart and Compass for the Season Pres. Phelps Lifthuj the Anchor Dorothy Whitestein On the Open Sea.. .— Mable Sorem The Vision of J Far Horizon Fred Jacobs The Fareuell - Allen Keim i ' r.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7fm •§([ 38 ]j T ftKj J T L A CUMBRE: T I T IgT Cotnmencemenl Commencement exercises will take place under the canopy on the steps of the college court Friday morning, June 1 I, at 10 A. M. The processional will be played by the College Orchestra dur- ing which the graduates will march in double line around the pool and take their places. Invocation will be offered bv Dr. A. Grant Evans and the Do.x- ology sung. Next in order will be the mornin:; ' ? address and a harp solo by Mrs. Roscoe Lyans. The conferring of degrees and certiHcates by President Phelps, followed by the benediction and playing of the chimes, will conclude the morning ' s program. i i T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7r7TTt -n 39 ])$■- » T T »T LA CUM] 1 i A I ' ll ' ASAX r ISIA DOWN 1 III CdRRinoR irrT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTfn ••$([ 40 ])$■■ I T P.l mr.J .J l A CUMBRE. T J Ti ' i Ta CThe Social Comtnitlee Under the able direction of Phillip Brotherton, chairman, the Social Conv mittee has sponsored a number of cliarm- ing parties and dances. Among the many unique and interest- ing affairs this year have been the Christ- mas Dance at La Cumbre Club and the Stunt - Dance at the Lobero Theatre, while the bahincc of the social program has been very eflectivcly carried out. The members of the committee — Harold Furman, XA ' arren Atwood, Clara I ' arrett, Charlotte Bellman, Ruth Chal- mers, Irma Learnctl and Myrtle Lee Am brose, working in a close co-operation with the Chairman — have indeed left the Student Body deeplv in their debt for the capable manner in which they have dis- ' -ed their numerous iluties. TxT.T.T.TJ.T.T.T,T,T. T ,T,T,.,T7ni •«[ 41 ]»■ ' P.lmJ T LA CUMBRE: T? T?tT CThe Social Program " The Punch Bowl Speaks " When I am tuU after a party it is a sure sign that the affair has been " not so good " ; when I am half full it ' s an indication that the dance has been fairly exciting; but when I am absolutely dry it ' s a certainty that social occasion has achieved a mighty success. Look- ing back over the year I do not recall a single occasion on which I was either full or partly so; instead, every lime I have been as dry as an eighth hour lecture. I leave it to you to decide what kind of a social year Santa Barbara State College has had. The first Student Body Dance held in the College gym, Satur- day, October 10, gave promise of a successful season under the direc- tion of the new social committee. Being on the inside of things I knew the personnel of the committee in advance; maybe I was the one to whisper Phil Brothertoii ' s name for the chairmanship; who can tell? 1 was brought out of my hiding place, dusted and Hlled for the open- ing event of the year, the Faculty Reception on the evening of Friday, September 18. Perched out in the court I had a wonderful oppor- tunity to look things over. The dancing and singing by Maria and Lydia Kedrina was delightful. After the program I was enthusi- astically welcomed by the old and new students in between dances in the corridors. Faculty members in charge of the aiitair were : Dean Pyle, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Price and Dr. Ellison. r.T.T.T,T.T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.rT7m ••$([ 42 ])§■■ TiJt.Jm .Jnt.J LA CIJMBRE. Ti-a?tT ¥tT»g1 1 Witches, goblins, spooks, sailors, gypsies, cowboys, confetti, serpentines, haunted places, Hula dancers. Ye Punk Lnn, Merry-go- round, The Ritual, Black cats, pumpkins and cornstalks! The classes from these evolved the Hallowe ' en Carnival given in the gym Satur- day night, October 24. The carnival spirit and football victory banished all thoughts of bluebooks, study and cinches, so joy was unconfined. For once in my life I was commercialized! That sopho- more crowd under the direction of Mildred Sample put mc in their booth and actually made money out of me beside winning first prize for the cleverest booth. The crowd at the football dance fn the gym Saturday night, November 7, after the San Diego game was certainly a thirsty bunch. This was evidently caused by the cheering at the game. Clara Par- rett and Phil Brotherton managed the entertainment and da ' ncing. I was present in all my charm at the second annual Glee Club Dance held at Recreation Center Saturday evening, November 1.1 It is quite evident that the members of the joyful society can do other things as well as sing; to wit, put on an enjoyable party. The Block ' ' S " Society was host at the dance given in honor of this year ' s football lettermen at Rockwood Inn Saturday, November 21. Lewis Peters assisted by Allen Mobley and Rodney Heggie managed the party. f.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T7rm •■$([ 43 ]». I t ' .l .J ' .T LA CUMBR E. T feT StT?« ' The Old Fashioned Party held in the cafeteria Saturday even- ing, December 5, was given under the auspices of the General Pro- fessional studdnts. The girls certainly made those old fashioned dances popular. The Virginia Reel narrowly escaped being a joy forever and all the Moderns for once enjoyed the pastimes of their Jorbears. On Saturday evening, December 12, the Student Body of the State College grew up and turned blase for the annual formal Christ- mas Dance given this year at La Cumbre Club. The A. W. S. may be congratulated for the charming party. I ' nder Lucile Dcxter ' s management a huge Christmas tree was placed in the ballroom to which each couple brought presents for the needy children of the city; not all the gifts were reserved for the children of the city, however, for the officers and outstanding members of the Student Body were given appropriate joke gifts by jovial Santa Claus. It will be a long time before I, punchbowl though 1 am, will forget the delightful party this committee arranged. The Inter-Sorority dinner given in the College cafeteria Mon- day, January 1 1, under the direction of the Pan Hellenic society, was an excellent beginning for the New Year. Over seventy members of sororities and their sponsors attended the dinner. P ntertainment was furnished by various members and groups. !rT.T.T.T.T.Tr »T. T T LA CUMBRE. T 3g T ¥tT«n To conclude the festivities of Examination ' eek the Student Body gave an Examination Jubilee Dance in the gymnasium, Friday evening, January 29. The tiny bluebooks which served as programs made the hit of the evening, since no one had to write anything in ?• them but his, or her initials. Such a change! As the first event of the spring semester the Student I ocfy Q Social Committee arranged a Valentine Dance at the College gym- i nasium, Friday night, February 5. 1 was quite rushed during the jf evening and judging by the hearty laughs of those surrounding me a J merry time was had by everyone. The Shamrock goes to Clara Parrett for managing the Irish Lilt at the Woman ' s Club Friday night, March 5. It was the most mixed ? up, most informal dance of the year. Since no dates were allowed the party was run on the plan of exchange partners and whistle dances. Green predominated and the greenest of beaus found a partner in the mix-up dances. The clever one act play given by Roscoe McCniire Floyd Kennedy, and Harriet Colemafi, " sure thin was a winderful success " . The first Inter-P ' rat dance to be given by the Greek letter societies of the College was held at Recreation Center Friday evening, April 9. As the culmination of Initiation Week the affair was well attended by the fraternitv members and their friends. ' T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTTTIS - 45 ])$-■ t ' lM ' .J ' .J LA CUMBR E- T S T ¥ Tri; My feelings were much hurt tonight. The College put on an Inter-Class Stunt Dance at the Lobero Theater and left me locked up in the property room. Consequently, what happened will have to be told to you by the notes my friend the piano took. He played during the intermission and observed carefully throughout the en- tertainment. The Juniors again gained publicity by winning first place in the stunts given during the evening. Second place went to the Freshmen, and the Faculty was honored with the consolation prize for being the best Charleston dancers we know of. On this occasion there are a number of things we will never forget, such as: Harriet Coleman as an apache; Keith Gunn as a sailor; the delightful singing act put on by the Frosh ; the last of the cabaret scene of the Sophs when the dancing in the mass of ser- pentine occurred; the five piece faculty ijuartct; the absence of the Seniors and the dancing on the canvas lloor covering of the stage following the entertainment. Ester Janssens and Clara Parrett managed the winning stunt " Chop Suey " . The -acting in the skit was excellent, the singing and dancing numbers very good and the originality of the act was parti- cularly enlivening. We congratulate the Juniors on their ability to put over successfully such a scene. !M.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7fTt«;JI •■$([ 46 ]». ri.i.T. T T L A CUMBRE T J J A brief account of the events which have not yet happe ' ned- ' ijl a punch bowl kn 1 press, includes a number of interesting events. On April 30 the A. . S. sponsors the May Day Dance in honor -A of the faculty. At this time the most popular man and woman on % the campus are crowned King and Queen, or what you will. On Friday, May 7, the Glee Club will give a concert and dance. y The following Friday, May 14, college students will auction o lunch bo. es with their makers at the Lunch Box Picnic at Tucker Grove. M Th e Tea Dansante f Barbara High School i Q ' l " he annual Be for the Student Body on .May 21 n honor of the graduating class of Santa plaiHied for Saturday afternoon, .May 15. h Tarty of bonfires, trames and eats is scheduled On Saturday aftern( will give a tea in honor ( 111, .May 22, the members their .Mothers. the A. W. S. College Night will be held May 29, when " The Junior " , a modern collegiate pla will be presented in the court. The Men ' s Club picnic will be sometime in May, and the . . - W. S. Beach Party is planned for June 3. The Graduation Dance is to be held at the Samarkand June 4 w, in honor of the Class of 1926. Other graduation activities the fol- lowing week include President Phelps ' reception, the Class Day Dinner and Commencement on June 11. )y.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T,T.T.T,T.T.T.Ii 47 ])$• ' r .T gnT »T L A CUMBRE T T JlnT O A. W. S. Social Euents The A. W. S. opened its social year with a charming garden party in the court, Saturday evening, September 26. I enjoyed the program put on by the students. Aladeline Connell ' s and Charlotte Bellman ' s songs were lovely, Harriet Coleman ' s reading was excel- lent, and certainly Margaret Patrick did not forget how to minuet during the summer. Gwendolyn Douglass ' and Irma Leigh John- son ' s reading and violin solos concluded the program. This year the annual A. W. S. Backwards party, given October first, was enjoyed bv over a hundred women students of the College. Contrary to earlv predictions, few cases of indigestion were reported after the party. What happened to the Freshmen women in the Gvm following the supper is better left unrecorded. I hereby bequeath the title " The Most Natural Partv of the Year " upon the A.W. S. Kid Party given in the College cafeteria, Friday night, January 22. The women students enjoved the last party to be given under the direction of Lucile Dexter, social chairman, and voted it a juvenile success. A lovely afternoon was enjoyed by the women facultv and stu- dents of the College, and social workers of the city at the annual Hi-Tea held at the home of Dean Pyle, Saturday, February 27. Members of the A. W. S. executive board assisted at the receiving line. The tea tables, favors and program echoed the note of spring so charmingly carried out by the managing committee. Unusual dates featured the annual A. W. S. High Jinks held in the college gymnasium, Friday evening, March 12. Half the co-eds dressed as men, the others as the clinging vine, and the perfect date was created. Social dancing, games and stunts made up the enter- tainment. New and dififerent refreshments consisted of hot dogs, " cigars " and chewing-gum. T.T.T.T.r.T.TTl T f JmJmT LA CUMBRE: TM T IgT I men ' s Club AcUuities The first Men ' s Get-to-gether, the Smoker at the Y. M. C. A., September 29, from all accounts was a great and glorious success. Lots of food and plenty of entertainment, about sixty males of the College, and there you have the party in brief. Even so, Carl Wirths and Lewis Peters staged a good party. Faculty members Jacobs, Peters, Phelps and Rust were on the program; the men of the college who entertained were Walter Reid, Ted Marshall and Clifford Leedy. On Tuesday evening, November 16, the men of the College par took of a second feed at the Y. M. C. A., which Ted Marshall ar- ranged. It is assumed, ho wever, despite contrary indications, that the men have eaten in between the two feeds. At this meeting the food was considered all sufficient, therefore no program was given. Tuesday evening, March 2, The Men ' s Club held a banquet at Recreation Center, followed by a peppy program by students and faculty. Ted Marshall again distinguished himself in preparing the dinner. Keith Gunn managed the party which welcomed new students of the " minority se.x " to the College. Mr. Hayward gave several selections as a ventriloquist; Nicklin and Heggie, Curtis and Gunn mixed some fast rounds in boxing. The program was concluded by a short talk bv Mr. Ericson. fxT.TT.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.Te§ •■ 49 ]!$ mTm7ii .J LA CUMBREL T 3e T KT l 1 SOmETlTtlES Sometimes ' tis only the lilt of a song That brings you back to me. Sometimes " tis the sparkling shimmering waves That ripple the deep blue sea. And sometimes in the sun ' s last ray ' Tis the soft low twit of a bird at rest, Or the gurgling brook on its winding way. Sometimes when the pine trees murmur low, I imagine there ' s a voice I hear and know. Then sometimes in the deepening dusk, ' Tis in the heart of a rose your face I see, And longingly await your return to me. K.ATHLEEX GODD.ARD, ' 29. T.T,T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T7rT7 ' ■ l 50 ]»• m T ,1»J P.T LA CUMBRE. T i T4T?aE. S Dramalics The Dramatics Committee this car has not been quite so active as heretofore, due perhaps to the fact that no interested faculty spon- sor has been found to co-operate with the Committee. As Chairman of the Committee, Roscoe McGuire has (lone his bit to further dramatics at the College. Under his direction a one- act skit was given at the St. Patrick ' s Dance while he also aided in the production of the Christmas Pageant given at the Granada Thea- ter by the Art Departmt nt under the direction of the Art Instructors. College Night, the crowning dramatic triumph of the year, takes pl-ace May 29. The program for the evening is as follows: Roll call of Colleges; a modern collegiate play, " The Junior " , the cast of which includes Roscoe McGuire, Keith (3unn, Esther Hawley, Lua Thurmond. Anita Deardofif, Mary Wilkinson, Clifford Leedy, Allen Mobley, Floyd Kenney, Lyman Curtis and John Vince; new and old songs of Santa Barbara College and social dancing. A great number of commmittees, each under a responsible chair- man, are taking care of the various phases of the work which such a production necessitates. y.r..T.T.T.T,T,!.T.T.T.T.T.T.T. T.T.I r T T T LA CUMBKE. T 8 T Ti 3j JUniOR DAll " junior Day is Here " was announced b dazzling red and white on the campus. The pennants, streamers and phicards phiced along the corridors, out in the court, at every turn and conspicious place, were very effective. The members of the class were also costumed elaborately in red and white. The men in white shirts and trou- sers, striped in red, and bell-hop caps. The girls dressed in white, one white sock and one red one, bell-hop cap? with chin straps and red rutifs, presented a novel appearance. Speaking of orpheum circuits, prima donnas, and Charleston syncopators and what not of white light ability, the funiors fully proved their claim to championship along these lines, when in a jazzv cabaret scene thev displaved their talent before the Studen : Body. The gym was attractively draped with red and white stre-amers, intermingled with red balloons. The Junior Class, seated en masse, in the front ranks of the assembly lent more of the day ' s vividness of color to the occasion. The captivating bowery number, " When Francis Dances with Me " , featuring Ruth Garner and Ester Janssens as the leading pro- moters of Jazz, with a chorus composed of Margaret Patrick, Else LeBlanc, Lucile Dexter, .Mary Ellen Chapman, Ruth Garner, Ester Janssens, Ruth Chalmers, Janice Kennedy, Jrma Learned, Dorothy WTiitestein, Dagmar Larsen, Viola Schoen, and Ebba Franklin, which opened the program went over big, as did the second act, an impersonation of I4arry Lauder by Keith Gunn. T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTTTB •M 52 ]»• -».t T g T « T I .A CUMRRE. T feT4tTa. IF THE JUNIOR DAY CAST Irma Learned and a posse of Yama-- ' anla artists, in costume made their appearance and disappearance on the sta,L:;c in true jumble style amidst much enthusiasm and apphuisc. Between acts the Hollint sworth-rnkcfer orchestra cntert; liberally with selections of the latest jazz numbers. f ,„cd I 6 A clever, well paced, clog dance was performed by Janice Ken- nedy and Ester Janssens. n " I ' m Tired of Everythini But ' ou " ' lead b Ruth Chalmers and sung by a chorus of belles in evening dresses was very effective " Flip " Brotherton uncovered a long neglected historical event h through his reading " The Cowboy ' s Lament. " W In liaintv lavender costume, .Margaret Patrick delighted her audience with a charming solo dance. The inevitable group of Charleston Syncopators under the able leadership of Else LeBlanc concluded the cabaret scene. The Juniors serpentined to the balconv, where thev sang " )unior Day " while they showered the audience with confetti, ending the pro- gram with three rousing cheers for the class. The success of the day was largely due to the efforts of Ester Janssens, chairman of Junior Day and Program Committees; Plenty P Batchelder and Mary t llen Chapman in charge of the decorations [£ and Janice Kennedy, President of the Junior Class JxTiT.T.T,T,T.T.T.T.T,T.T.rT7T7lJ ' ■ [ 53 ])$• i ? ;c T, T »T LA CIJMBRE. Ti Ti fTaTI I SOPHOmORE DAI] Sophomore Day was celebrated with a big disphiy of color and talent. The campus was decorated at every angle with blue and white streamers, pennants and balloons, while the Sophs themselves were not shy with personal decorations. The men appeared early in the morning in white shirts, blue trousers and big bow ties in IdIuc and white; and the women of the cl-ass appeared in white dresses with blue and white sashes and hair ribbons. The Sophomore program was the big thing of the day. Cho- ruses of Sophomore men -and women sang songs for the various de- partments of the College in appropriate costumes, and a farce en- titled " How You Look to Us " was also presented. The farce was a t-ake-ofT on various faculty members and students of the college, the first of its kind to be attempted; according to the students it was a big success. Some of the best dramatic talent in the college is in the Sopho- more Class and it was used to advantage in the skit. Roscoe Mc- guire took the role of the typical Sophomore and Francis David played the part of the Spanish Influence, or the curious guest at the College in the skit. Sophomore Day was concluded by a clear-up party in the gym that night at which " the Sophs congratulated themselves at having outdone the Frosh in celebration and decoration. Whether this is true can only be decided by those who witnessed both events. 5 ;T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T,T.T.T7T7Tr I 54 ]» .jgr.T. T 1£ T LA CIJMBRE. T 3g T S Ta ' r W9 FROSH DAI] Frosh Day was an eye opener tor all students interested in .. terior decoration. With the eanipus decked thoroughly with green and orange, the Frosh broke all previous records tor class day cele- 7 bration. On the walls of the main building in the rear of the court stood a 29, twenty feet high painted in green and orange. Every pillar in the court received its share of class colors; even the trees flaunted gaudy streamers. Floating above the main building was a cluster of balloons which supported green and orange ribbons. The program given at the morning assembly was received by an unusually large crowd, who generously applauded the acts of the Frosh. To Ardis Sloan , Chairman of the Frosh Day Committee, Charlotte Bellman, Gwendolyn Douglass, Vincent Pelletier, Alfred Tomlinson and to the frosh who took part in the program, goes the praise for the success of the day. The feature of the program, of which Charlotte Bellman had charge, was a skit on the " Right and Wrong Way of Doing Things " . Dififereiit modes of life were selected, one person showing the right method and the other the wrong. All were received well, especially the bedtime skit. Miss Beckley ' s interpretation of the wrong way of retiring for the night scored the biggest hit of the program. The Frosh this year have taken an active part in all Student Body aff-airs and have established a reputation for pep which will start a precedent for future classes to follow. ? f.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l - 55 ])§■• j6 Ti. T »T LA CUMBKE. Ti T S iTii Attendant, E. Warren; Queen, D. Robins; King, A. Mobley; Attendant, F. O ' Reilly. Popularilii Contest The King and Queen Contest this year was sponsored by the Social Committee, the proceeds to be talcen into the fund of that or- ganization. The candidates were nominated from the chisses, twenty- five cents per candidate being charged to enter them in the contest. Votes were sold at ten votes for a penny. Withdrawals were not ef- fective till the final day and to turn withdrawn votes over to another candidate cost fifty cents. Miss Dorothy Robins, Queen, and Mr. Allen Mobley, King, were crowned by Edmund O ' Reilly, President of the Student Body, at the May Dance held at the Woman ' s Club Friday evening, April 30, the closing day of the contest. Runners-up Eleanor Warren and Francis O ' Reilly acted as attendants. Ribbon-bearers, who formed the aisle before the coming of the King and Queen, and the crown- bearers were children of the College Elementary School. Another feature of the evening was a dance by Miss Margaret Patrick. S f.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l ►$S[ 56 ]»• S m .l .lii T LA CUMftRE. T feT JStTa feT. T TLA CUMBKL.TjIiIJlilm] »T. Ti T LA CIJMBRE- Tt Jt Y i I THE COIRT AS WE SEE IT EACH DAY I ' KK.WS M.W SWIMMINC I ' DUL ;jj| T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTrTTTIgJ -n. 59 ])$■• ■ mimlii .T I A ClJMRRL T« T»JStTa ; % f W- its«»m- . -,aji- . __■:.:• ' V ' » lpiasBEBktsse i %«l Lt ■ m MOONI.ICHT HIKE TO LA CTMBRE Breakfa t at Dawn IxTiT.T,T.T,Y.T.T,T.T.T.T7rT7TT1 I 60 J!§- ».T,4 Ti T LA CUMBRL. T 8 T StTi»? I I •THE SEA WOLF " AT ANCHOR AT SANTA CRIZ ISLAND ? yxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T7f7TTt •■§«[ 61 ]»- lifl Ji ' T LA CUMBRE Ti J T READY lOK A RALLY ' RALLIES 7 " he year 1925-26 was one of good college spirit and enthusiasm. Early in the fall semester a Pep Committee was appointed with War- ren Atwood as Chief Pepster. Through this committee, the work of organizing rallies and parades for the football games was accom- plished. The old " Howling Hundred " Rooting Club was revived and an effort put forth to learn the songs and yells of the school. The Forum sponsored a yell contest which brought out two good yells. The Pep Committee had books of the College songs and yells printed and sold to every member of the Student Bodv. The first ten minutes of every assemblv period were given over to the Pep Com- mittee for yell and song practice. A new shipment of rooters ' caps were sold to the students and rules and regulations adopted •ith re- p-ard to their wearing. White top and green brim is the regulation vav to wear the can. Tf the game is lost, however, the cao is worn ■ith green crown and white brim for the rest of the day. Soulhuje ' l T-n d . Sanla Barbara, October 23, 1923 Yell practice was held on the College court steps at noon to learn the winning yells of the Forum Club Yell Contest. Just before the game on Saturday the crowd met at the Collejre and rode to the Polo field where the game was to be played, after first parading up and down State as a reminder of the game. Soulhiuestern us. Sanla Barbara, Tlouember 7, 1926 Friday nite, before the game, a rally was held at the College and with much noise from tin cans, yelling and other such devices, the parade swept down upon State Street and wakened up the town. The cars were decorated with green and white streamers and well ad- vertised the game for the following day. £rM.T,T.T,T.T.T,T,T.T.T.TTrTn ' ■ l 62 ]» ' Lleti JllKletics Lona S ' i ' . ' Lu ht They far 1V2 Karly in the f-,ill rcn Al v )(ii:! . nrganizing r plishod. TIk i,ui ■ llu and an cnort put forth it Forum iponsored a ' •• ' The Pep Cm- printed and si 1d ' ten minutes ,)i rs ; niitlee f r vdl an were nk [r. -m, .: !Mrd til rhei D ' hiks 111 the Collect MJii_gs and yells ber ni the Student Bodv. The first ! iod were iven nver to the V, ' ' i ' e A new shipment of nn ' i ' ■ and reiiuliilion.-; adopted . ;... .. lid rccu brim is the regulation lost, however, the ; an i ; worn the resi of the da ■bara, Oclobet ' J , ii ■. .;iege court steps .., C ' iub Yel! Contest. lUir. ' ay the crowd met at tht i ;Ih- game was to be played, aiicr reminder of the trame Long Sliadous-Sofl Light " Lis Ltite .Iftenioon Photograph by Ted hltsiLorth 3gnT. T T LA CUMBRE. T T T gg ' Sumtnan of the Athletic l]ear Lnokiiiir back nvcv a year of athletics, we rind niucli of which to be proud, and much which t,nves us a minimum of satisfaction. Durinjr the year, Roadrunner teams have met some of the str()n,ti;est teams in the ' cst and always have i iven rii ht for ri,ii;ht. That our losses have over-balanced our victories is in turn over-balanced bv the fact that true sportsmanship has been the dominant factor in all our athletic relations this ear. In the apportionment of funds, some sports have suffered at the expeiue of others, which has made for a slightly unbalanced sport lave received i Q program. But all in all the major athletic activities hav their fair share of attention. The support of the teams might have been better, but a constant growth of school spirit argues well for future backing of the athletic a activities. S Friend My relationships with other schools established this year and in the past, will in time prove to be of great benerit, for with the formation of a larger State College conference, Santa Barbara will assume a place of considerable importance among the institutions of similar standing. Wi: look to the future w ith conridence. y.T.T.T,T.T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T7rTr ' ¥i 63 ])$■ [ ji»T. T l T LA CUMBRE T feT JS»Ta E COLLEGE GVMNASUM ufl.lhlelics at the Santa Barbara State Colleqe Cndcr the coaching of ( )tho j. Gillihmd, in tour year ' s time the teams of the Santa Barbara College have come from comparative obscurity into a dcHnite place in the world of sport. Competin.f against strong teams of much larger institutions, tJie name of the Col- lege has been spread afar. Considering the limited eijuipment and finances, the develop- ment of athletics has been indeed remarkable. ' ith the continued growth of the College a certainty, the outlook for a better grade of competition, more financial back- ing, better equipment and more loyal suppori from the Student Body is a very promising one. Athletic .Manager Keitii (nniii has ably represented the Studcii! Body athletic interests at all timi ' -. and to him much credit is due. t.t.t,t.t.t; •■ l 64 ]!$. ' »nT »T g T I A C!tJMRt?.E. T Jr J The Men ' s Athletic Council, which is composed of the captains and managers of all major sports, the General Athletic Manager, the President of the Block " S " Society and the Men ' s Athletic Director, is the governing athletic body of the College. Its personnel this year has been : Keith Gunn.... Perry Linder. (jciififil .Itliletic Manrif cr aiui President of Council Cnpt. of Football and ] . President Block ' s ' . Francis O ' Reilly Manager of Football James Anderson Captain of Basketball Clifford Leedy Manatjer of Basketball Rodney Heggie Captain of Track Fred Jacobs. Manager of Track Harold Furman. Captain of Baseball Takizumi Asakura Manager of Baseball Otho J. Gilliland. Faculty Representative .T.T.T.T.T.T.T •€ 65 I .t«T; T T LA CIJMBRE. T T 8tT l ' ' Jack " Vixcf. A oil ' record of athletic ach ' ieveiiiciits iiitirks J ' liice as one of the best athletes yet to compete for Santa Barbara. His perloriiiaiices in football and basebtill h ire been oiitstandui . T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTTTi ••«[ 66 ]». T P.lmJ T L.A CUMBRE. Ti T 8 T 1 " JlNLMV " AXDKRSOX Vnqti.- tioniihly the great- fst (lU-roHtiH athlete u- irj ever joutjht foi the Olive (ind White. " Jimmy " Iras c cell c d in all brtinches of sport, but liis recortl for sprjrtsnianshi p is far more prnis ' eworthy. In four yenrs " Jimmy " has eariie I fifteen letters ' ?T.T.T.T.T,T.T,T.T,T.T,T.T,T.T.T.l -l![ 67 ]»• ' »iT« T T LA CIJMBKE. Ji Ji T I Jin JlPPREClATlOn 1 Success in any Held is limited to the few; Hi while many seek, to achieve, only a small num- ber may wear the victor ' s laurels. As in life, so it is on the athletic Held. Often, when we praise the successful athlete, we are apt to forget that the men who failed to make the team contributed their part toward its develop- ment. By furnishing competition, those un- known men have made every man on the var- sity Hght for his position, and have made the varsity positions more prized. As a small token of appreciation for the un- heralded services of these men, we dedicate this page to the unsung heroes of the sport Helds. They, also, have laboured to spread the fame of the Santa Barbara State College. The Stajf. f,T.T.T.7.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.rT7T7 1. Roailrui 2. Rnadriini 3. Roadruni 4. Roadruni 5. Roadrun 6. Roadrun 7. Roadrun 8. Roadrun 9. Roadrun IS. Cal Tech., Bartlett Field, Oct. 3, 1925 7-27 ■s. Lovola, Peabodv Stadium, Oct. 10, 1925 0-6 •s. Bakersfield J.C, Griffith Stadium Oct. 17, 1925 14-12 ■s. Southwestern U. Bartlett Field Oct. 24, 1925 49-0 .■s. I ' . S. S. New Mexico, Peabodv Stad , Oct. 27, 1925 0-0 IS. Cal Christ. Col., Los Angeles, Oct. 31, 1925 0-0 vs. San Diego State, Baitlett Field, Nov. 7, 1925 0-10 vs. Ventura J C, Oxnard Field, Nov. 11, 1925 6-12 IS. Cal. Polv., Peabodv Stadium, Nov. 14, 1925 6-0 .82-67 Games Pljved Games Won Gamps Lost Games I led Percentage idual Scores of Lettermen Anderson 24 Vince 18 Keim 6 Curtis 9 Morehead 6 Heggie - 6 Non-Letter Ross . Cooper !TxT.T.T.T.T.t.T.T.T.T,T.T.T7T7 ■ Ti ' je ' iTi T L A CIJMBKF. Ti T ¥tT in CAPr. LINDER SNAC.S A t ' Al. IFAK MAN FOR A LOSS PRELimiTlARlJ About thirty-five men answered the call for football practice, which this year was held nightly on the new athletic field behind the gym. A stiff schedule promised to afford plenty of competition, but the general class of the men out for the sport seemed to be exceedingly promising. Perry Linder was elected captain and Francis O ' Reilly manager, and the season opened with a game with Cal. Tech. THE SEASON ' llie Cal Tech game saw the Road runners go down in defeat, but only after holding the Engineers on the small end of the score for most of the game. The final score of 27 to 7 tells but half the story. State College ' s ancient rival, Loyola, took the second game of the year, 6 to 0, on a sloppy field, Hoefiler accounting for the lone tally. On several occasions. State College barely missed chances to score. Ending an unbroken string of losses, alleviated only by one tie. State College downed Bakersfield j. C. 14 to 12, taking advantage of the breaks and playing hard, clean football. O ' Reilly and Keim starred for the Roadrunners, bringing home the first State College [victory over the Renegades. Southwestern I ' niversity fell before the Roadrunners to the tune of 49 to 0. . nderson scored four of the eight touchdowns for Santa Barbara, but all the team performed far above expectations. The Birds ' next fracas was with the U. S. S. New Mexico eleven, which ended in a scoreless tie. State College went into the fray with very little hope of beating the strong Gob eleven, but strong defensive work and hard fighting kept the Gobs from taking the game. T.T.T,T.T,T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T?f7m 70 yj J T L A CUMBRI--- T 3g T J? Ta l -JUJ m r-- ' STANTON CON ERl " S FOR CALTF.CK Anticipating an easy game with Kal Kris, State College was held to a scoreless tie, much to the surprise of both teams. Kal Kris was easy pickings tor the Road runner last year, but seemed to have gained a good deal of valuable experience. Absence of several regu- lars handicapped the Birds greatly. San Diego Aztecs were held down to a small 10 to score, a surprisi ' ng reversal of the two crushing defeats sustained by State College during the two previous seas ons. On several ditiferent occa- sions, the Roadrunners failed by inches to make downs against San Diego when a score seemed inevitable. Ventura J. C. ' pulled a fast one ' on Santa Barbara, winning 12 to 6 by virtue of two long, completed forward passes for touchdowns. State College was in possession of the ball the greater part of the time, but the two passes established a lead which could not be overcome. California Poly came out of the north to take home a Road runner scalp, back to Polyville, but too much Road runner fight held the Par- rott scoreless, while Vince slipped over the chalk-line to victory. The score of 6 to avenges the 7 to defeat handed us last year by the Poly Men. Considering the class of competition. State College has made a creditable showing in football this year, ' llie whole team played a good brand of ball, and injuries to many of the first-string players alone kept the fellows from bringing more victories back to the hill- top. i ]rxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.l ' •■§i[ 71 j - !. Ti Ti»iT I .A CIJM BKL. Ji ' P.Ji .T ' 5i ' t First S. B. S. C. Football Team on Field at C. —1921— SEASON 1921-1922 Nov. 1,1921: S. B. S. C. vs. S. B. High School (There) 0-12 Nov. 5, 1921: S. B. 9. C. vs. California Polv (There) 0-+2 Nov. 12, 1921: S. B. S. C. vs. Loyola College (Here) 0-67 SEASON 1922-1923 Oct. 14, 1922: S. B. S. C. vs. Calif. Poly (There) 7-13 Oct. 21, 1922: S. B. S. C. vs. La Verne College (Here) 0-25 Nov. 5, 1922: S. B. S. C. vs. Bakersfield J. C (Here) 0-6 Nov. 18, 1922: S. B. S,. C. vs. Bakersfield J. C (There) _..7-13 Nov. 25,1922: S. B. S. C. vs. La Verne College (There) 0-14 t;ame called at half-time SEASON 1923-1924 Sept. 22, 1923: S. B. S. C. vs Oxnard High ( I here) 26-3 Sept. 26, 1923: S. B. S. Q. vs. Ventura High (Here) 55 6 Sept. 29, 1923: S. B. S. C. vs. Lompoc High (Here) 31-0 Oct. 3,1923: S. B. S. C. vs. Santa Barbara High (Here) 22-6 Oct. 6, 1923: S. B. S. C. vs. S. B. High (There) 22-6 Oct. 13,1923 S. B. S. C. vs. Lovola College (Here) 13-0 Oct. 20, 1923: S. B- S. C. vs. La Verne College (Ihere) 12-26 Oct. 27, 1923: S. B. S. C. vs Taft High. (Iheie) 20-0 Nov. 3,1923: S. B. S. C. vs. San Diego State (Here) 13-38 Nov. 10,1923: S. B. S. C. vs California Pol (Here) 21-19 Nov. 17,1923: S. B. S. C. vs. Bakersfield J. C (There) 13-18 SEASON 1924-1925 Oct. 4, 1924: S. B. S. C. vs. Calif. Christ (Here) 23-0 Oct. 11, 1924: S. B S. C. vs. Lovola College (There) 0-17 Oct. 17,1924: S. B. S. C. vs. U. S. C. Frosh (There) 9-46 Oct. 25, 1924: S. B. S. C. vs. Santa Maria J.C (Here) 34-0 Nov. 1,1924: S. B. S. C vs. La Verne College (Here) 7-24 Nov. 8,1924: S. B. S. C. vs. San Diego State (There) 6-42 Nov. 15, 1924: S. B. S. C. vs. Bakersfield J.C (Here) 6-6 Nov. 22, 1924: S. B. S. C. vs. Calif. Poly (There) 0-7 .-Is t ie season 1924-1925 oprnrJ the period of all-colle e eompelition, practice ijames with the liif li schools are not in- cluded. However, the collccic iLon four such contests from the local Hiyh School. ;r.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7r- •«) 72 W - r feT. T »T LA ClJMBRE. J J nJ A Class Sophomores Juniors . ... SOPIIOMORK BASKETBALL lEAM nigh Mobley Vandam Lced_ HOW THEY FINISHED in Lost Pet. Class l.OOC Freshmen interHClass baskelball In the first game of the iiiterchiss basketball series played on November 16, 1925, the Sophomores defeated the Freshmen 28 to 20. Bert Cleniore was the outstanding star for the pea-greens, piling up 16 of the 20 points. On the same day the juniors defeated the Seniors 19 to 12. Minetti did most of the scoring for the Seniors, while the scoring was rather evenly divided on the Junior side. On Tuesday, November 17, the Juniors defeated the Freshmen 15 to 12 and the Seniors succumbed to the Sophmores 24 to 1 1 in two games distinguished by their anti-clima. es. In the first the Frosh led the scoring when Clemore piled up ten points early in the en- counter, but the lead was taken by the Juniors in the final frame. The Seniors started the other game by amassing five points as soon as the game opened, but the Sophomores combined their scoring ability to gain most of their points in the last half. The Freshmen defeated the Seniors 29 to 21 and the Sophomores won over the Juniors 21 to 1 1 in the final round of the series. Clemore and Minetti each scored twelve points in the first game. Keim, Ellis, and Kramer each scored four field goals. The Sophomores cinched the tournament by defeating the Juniors in the last game. Lineups: Sophomores— Williams (C), forward; Leedy, forward; Van- dam, center; Moiilev, j. ' uard ; and (ireenoiigh, forward. Jimiors— Morehead (C), forward; Brotherton, forward; O ' Reilly, d ; Linder, guard; and Batchelder, guard. Freshmen — Ellis Kenney, guard ; Bor forward; and Kiney re, forv guard ; ;r, forv rd; Ha i r.T.TT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7f7m 73 Ti t .T .TUCT L A CUMBKE. T 3feT»¥tT«?1 BASKETBALL LE I ' TERM: Leedv Curtis ' andam n Keim Linder rieiiin,, Basketball Records Roadrunners Roadrunners Roadrunners RoadriMiners Roadriniiifrs Roadrunners Roadrunners Roadrunners 12, 1925.. 37-2+ Southwestern V., here, He Redlands, there, Dec. 19, 1925 44-12 Oregon U., here, Dec. 28, 1925 10.56 San Jose, there, Jan. 8, 1926 26-29 San Jose, there, Jan. 9, 1926 10-26 Bakersfield J C, here, Jan. 16, 1926 42-13 Ventura ]. C, here, Jan 20, 1926 27-10 La Verne, here, |aii. 22, 1926 28-34 Loyola, there, Jan 29, 1926 13-21 237-225 Games Plaved 9 Gaines Won 4 Games Lost 5 Percentile 444 INDIVIDfAL SCORES OF LETTERMEN Halves Played Albert Clemore, rf Allen Keim, If Harold Morrhead Ir»in Vjndain . Scores 94 Perrv Linder rg . .. 15 NON-LETTERMEN James Anderson c Orville Ellis, c 5 ?T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.f.T.I ' ■■ ] 74 TmlmJ T LA CUMBRt Ji J J A CTHE SEASOn The Road runners defeated the Southwestern Lawyers 37-24 i.i the loeal gymnasium Saturday evening, Dee. 12. Anderson, Clemore, and Williams led the scoring for the Road runners, ending the half in favor of the locals. Southwestern staged a comeback in the second h-alf, making 16 points in fifteen minutes. The Roadrunners ' lead was threatened until the latter part of the game when they renewed their scoring and cinched the game. On Dec. 19, the local team met the Redlands se]uad in the south- ern gym, defeating them 44-12. Bert Clemore was high point man. Redlands played a fast game but failed to locate the basket as ' fre-; c]uently as the Roadrunners. Displaying a wealth of action and knowledge of intricate plays, the University of Oregon completed a successful lap in its barn- storming tour by defeating the Roadrunners 56-10 in the local gym Dec. 28. The Roadrunners were swept off their feet in the early part of the game. In the second half, however, the locals held them to 14 points and made 5 to double the total of the first frame. The San Jose Spartans defeated the Roadrunners 29-26 and 26- 10 in two games played at San Jose Friday and Saturday eveni ' ngs, January 8 and 9. The Spartans displayed a new system of attack which the locals failed to overcome in time. The State College Roadrunners won 42-13 in the cage encounter with the Bakersfield Renegades on the local court January 16. Allen Keim as left forward showed remarkable accuracy in locating the hoop, winning 16 points. Most of the spectacular shooting, however, was done by Perry Linder for the Roadrunners and Blalock for the Renegades. In the local gymnasium January 20, the Ventura J. C. squad was defeated 27-10 by the Roadrunners. In the first half the Road- runners could not locate the basket from any angle. In spite of the lead of 7-4 against the locals, the second half netted a total of 23 points, 20 of these due to Clemore and Keim. The La Verne squad defeated the local quintet to the tune of 31- 28 January 22. The Roadrunners played a fast game, but failed to complete a sufficient number of go-als i n the first half. LaVerne played a neat passing game and had a very accurate eye for the basket during the entire game. In the last game of the season the Loyola hoopsters defeated the State College team 21-13. The Loyola boys were just too fast on their feet for the Roadrunners. Mclsaac, right forward for the Lions, was high point man of the evening. The game was replete with fouls, most of which were chalked up against the Lions in the last half. ?T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.t •■$«[ 75 M- i..1g«T. Ti»T L A CIJM RKL. Ti Ti ttWI .rT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTlS •■§(1 76 .Jg T.4 ' iT T LA CIJMBRE. Ti Jt lW CTRACK IB J K. ( K Anderson A Sawyers HcRfcie O ' Relllv Tic CTrack Records, 1926 Inler-Class Meel Sophomores . 52 Juniors ...36 Freshmen 31 Seniors 21 Pomona Frosh Meel Pomona Yearlings 73 Santa Barbara State 67 Third Jlnnual InuiUhonal VC ee San Jose State 3 Santa Barbara State 3 1 ' j Santa Ana Junior College 24 ' , California Christian College .... 17 La Verne College 14 Pasadena Junior College 14 Ventura Junior College 4 ? r.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,TTr7m 77 .l .J,!tr.T L A CIJMBRE T ag T l»T t GREENOIGH TAKES SECOND PLACE InternClass Track ITleet, Februarvi 27, 1926 Before a crowd of more than a dozen spectators, the Sophomore Track team downed the other three class teams, winning handily by a margin of 16 points over their nearest competitors, the Ju ' niors. " Bus " Heggie was high point man of the meet and for the winners, copping the 100, 220, broad jump, and thirds in the high jump and javelin. Heggie ' s seventeen points dethroned " Jimmy " Anderson from his usual top position by one point; " Andy " was unable to enter the sprints, due to weak ankles, else the point totals would have been different. The results of the meet showed the Roadrunners to be weak in the track events, as usual, but very strong in the Held. Several ' dark horses ' made their appearance on the track; ' Ben ' Fong showed to good advantage while Clemore and Treloar gave promise of later point-getting performances. Final point totals were: Summari] Sophomores 52 •liiniors 86 Freshiiien 3t Senioi-s 21 ;rT.T.T.T.T,T.T.T,T,T.T.T.T7rTn •■§i[ 78 !)§■• .»T. T »T LA CUMRRE T ae T ¥ Tan1 % ■■nrs ■ 111 (,i,ii Ndsi s (II 1 () Ki III A I rill i aim 1. Ilami.uT Ihrow: _ Viiniii. ( So. ) , won ; AiuifrM.n, (S|, Second; lackawav, (V), third. Oistaiice: 100 ft. 2 1-2 " inches. 2. One Mile Run: Under, (S), won; Jacobs, (So.), second; Nicklin, (F), third. Time: 05.09.2. 3. 100 Yard Dash: Heggie, (S), won; O ' Reilly, (J), second; Treloar, (F), third. Time: 0:10.2. 4. Shot Put: (Id pomul): .Xiiderson, (S), won; Sawyers, (J), second; Furman, (So.), third. Distance 35ft. 5 in. 5 120 ' (i. IliKli Hurdles: Morehead, (J), won; Britton, (F), second; Dice, (So), third. Titne: 0:18-2. 6. Pole ' ault: Morehead, (J), won; Greenough, (So), sec- ond; Treloar, (F), third. Height: 11 ft. 7. +40 Yard Dash: O ' Reilly, (J), won; Treloar, (F), second; .■ cquistapace, (F), third. Time: 0.S5.+ 8. High lump: Fong, (So), won; Anderson, (S.), second; Heggie, (So.), third. Height: 5 ft. 5 in. ' ). 880 Yard Dash: Clemore, (F), won; CJunn, (|) second; Treloar, (F), third. Time: 2.29 flat. 10. Discus Throw: Anderson, (S), won; Furman, (So.), sec- ond ; Clemore, (F), third. Distance: 106 ft. 11. I ' wo Mile Run: Sheeslev, (So.), won; Nicklin, (F), second; Jacobs, (So.), third. Time: 12:20 fiat. 12. Broad lump: Heggie, (So.), won; Fong, (So), second; Kenney, (F), third. Distance: 20 ft. 111 2 in. 13. 220 Yd. Li.-v llu ' dhs: Morehead, (J), won; Fong, (So.), second; Dice, (So), third. Time: 0.29 flat. 14. Javelin Throw: Sawvers, (J), won; Clemore, (F), second; Heggie, (So), third. Distance: 125 feet. 15. 220 Yard Dajh: Heggie, (So), won; O ' Reilly, (J), second; Jackaway, (F), third. Time 0.24 flat. 16. One Mile Relav: Forfeited to Freshman Class. xT.t.t.t.t.t.t.t.t.t.t.t.t.t: •■ 79 ] ' i o Tml .Jr .T L A CUMBRE. T J Jrit Pomona Frosh us, Roadrunners Pomona Oual, march 13, 1916 In one of the closest meets on the records of the State College, the Roadrunners fell before the onslaught of the Pomona Sage- chicks, losing the meet only with the relay. After the first few events, State College began to pile up a good lead, scoring sweeps in the high jump, pole vault and hammer throw. Three events before the start of the relay, Santa Barbara led the Babes by the score of 61 to 47, but i ' n the ensuing races, Pomona scored 21 out of a possible 27 points, leading by a one-point margin at the start of the relay. The Frosh squad walked away with the relay and the meet, but only after every event was bitterly contested. " Jimmy " Anderson starred for the Roadrunners with a total of 1554 points. His winning toss of 112 feet in the discus throw was the best that the " Iron Man " has ever recorded in competition, better- ing his old record of 1 1 1 feet 10 inches, made last year. Previous to the meet, " Bus " Heggie was elected captain, and Fred Jacobs, manager. It is a fact worthy of note that this meet was the first which the Roadrunners have ever lost in the historv of the College. xTxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l ' • F 80 ]; • r T S{ T»»T LA CUMBKL. T 8 TH6 T?iri ? ? sumrtiARii (S, B. l)i; Hammer Throw: Annin, (S. B.), " on; Ai Olid; Sawvers, (S. B. 102 ft. 21 2 in. One Mile Run; White, (P), won; O ' Neil, (P), second; de, (S. B.), third. Time: 4:56.4. 10(1 Yard Hash: Phelps, (P), won; O ' Reilly, (S.B.), Second; Oliver, (P), third. Time: 0:10.4. 16 Ih. Shot Put: Anderson, (S.B.), won; Sawyer, (S. B.), sec ond ; Frazier, (P), third. Distance: 38 ft. 20 V( iKh Hurdle Pol, 440 Yard Das h: HiKh Jump: 880 Yard Run: Williams, (P), won; Morehead, (S. B.), sec- ond; FonK, (S.B.), third. Time: 0:17.3. ..Morehead, Greenough, Treloar, (SB.), tied for first. Height: 10 ft. 6 in. Oliver, (P), won; Vandam, (S. B.), second; Treloar, (S. B.), third. Time: 0:55 1. Anderson, Fong, Vince and Heggie, (S. B.), tied for first. Height: 5 ft. 6 in. ..Corwin, (P.), won; Vandam, (S. B.), second; Linder, (S. B.), third. Time: 2:15 flat. Discus Throw: Anderson, (S. B.), won; Osborne, (P), sec- ond; Frazier, (P), third. Distance: 112 ft. Two Mile Run Kennedy, (P), won; Currin, (P), second; Sheesley, (S. B.), third. Time: 10:55 flat. Broad Jump: Williams, (P), won; Heggie, (S. B.), second; Vince, (S. B.), third. Distance: 20 ft. 2 in. 220 Yd. Low Hurdles Oliver, (P), won; Williams, (P), second; Morehead, (S. B.), third. Time: 0:27.4 Javelin Throw: Williams, (P), won; Osborne, (P), second; Sawyer, (S. B.), third. Distance 162 feet. 220 Yard Dash: Phelps, (P), won; O ' Reilly, (S. B.), second; Heggie, (S.B.), third. Time 0:24.1. One Mile Relay: Won by Pomona Team, composed of: Ken- nedy, Scott, Corwin and Oliver. Vandam passes the u rxT.T..T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T. T.T.I -n 81 1»- ' iPli J .J LA CUMBKL. Tj Ti fij; VAWTER (inset) FINISHES FIRST CTKird Annual Inuilalional Tlleel Peabodi] Sladium, March 27, 1926 Seven colleges, represented b ' over seventy athletes, made up the fastest Held ever assembled here for the annual Invitational meet. The stadium track, in poor shape after the heavy rains, was not the best place for recordini!; startlini performances, but not vithstandin,£ this fact, nine Invitational meet records were shattered, and another tied. Regli, of San Jose State, was high point man of the meet, with a total of I6J4 points, almost half his team ' s total score. San Jose. 1925 State College Champions, presented one of the best balanced teams ever seen here, and was doped to win. Santa Ana Junior Col- lege, with a trio of stars such as ' a tcr, A ' ebber and Lutz, was ex- pected to furnish close competition, while Santa Barbara was doped to place fourth, after Pasadena Junior College, Santa Ana grabbed an early lead bv copping the mile run and the 120, and rapidly strode out to the front, with San Jose traili ' ng far behind. After n hotly out est c, I luniniicy t iro-u Snnta Ihirhtira scored a clean sweep for the third successive ye ir. It was anybody ' s meet until the advent of the high and broad jumps, and the Roadru ' n- ners surprised all by taking one, two, in both these events. On his last jump, Vince, trailing in fifth position, jumped over 21 feet to win the broad jump, thereby displacing Heggie from Hrst honors. Greenough sailed over the bar to win the pole vault at 1 1 feet, 6 ' 4 inches, and barelv failed to make 12 feet. Greenough ' s winning vault, and T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T7T7r- ••§([ 82 W- s 1 .7i!tJ LA CUMBREl T S T 8tT« ' SAN JOSE WINS BV A STRIDE Annin ' s record heave of 108 feet 4 inches in the hammer throw, con- stituted State College ' s share of record-breaking for the day. Near the end of the meet, the Roadrunners had piled up a total of 31i 4 points, and led by a wide margin over San Jose. But in the last three events, San Jose scored 18 points in the discus, javelin and 220 yard dash. At the start of the relay, San Jose trailed Santa Barbara by IVL ' points, with Santa Ana in third position, by virtue of 24K ' points. Victory in the relay by any school, except San Jose, would mean that the meet was Santa Barbara ' s. Santa Ana established a margin of thirty yards on the first two laps, with San Jose in second position. Regli, third man for San Jose, overcame that lead and gave the fourth man a good lead over Bob V awter, anchor man for Santa Ana. Vawter ran gamely, but could not take the flying San Jose runner, Hubbard, who finished the relay ten yards in the lead, thus giving the meet to San Jose. Santa Barbara took all her points in the Held, being shut out in every track event. San Jose, Santa Ana and Santa Barbara, took four firsts each, while San Jose also copped the Hrst honors in the relay. Records fell in the shot, discus, hammer, javelin, 440, 880 and mile; pole vault, relay and a tie for the old 100-yard record. In grab- bing second place, Santa Barbara gave a creditable account of her- self, and a real surprise to the local supporters of the team. Final point totals were as follows: 1. San State CoUene :{. " 2. Santa Barbara Stat© Colleue -ii M ii. Santa Ana Junior Collese 34 4. (California (Miristian ConeKc 17 5. La Venie Tollese 14 6. Pasadena Junior Collese 14 7. entura Junior College 4 T.T.T.T.T.y,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T7r7TT ■■ 83 j) iml ' lmj LA CUMBKL. T T TiTI (II 1 loK A l. ' U sumitiARii Hammer Thrnw: Annin, (S.B.), won; Anderson, (S.B.), sec- ond; Clemore, ( S.B ), third. Ol.tancc 108 ft. 4 in. (New Rrcord) One Mile Run:. Vauter, (S.A.), won; Mailman, (C.C.C.) second; Asher, ( ' 1 , third. Time: 4:+2.4. (AVw Record). 100 Yard Hash: Regli, (S.J.), won; Woodward, (CCC-) second; Janda, (P J.C), third, iime: 0:10.1 (Ties old Record). 16 lb. Shot Put: Lehnm r, (L. V.), won; Disbrow, (P. J. C.) second; Drisdon, iC.C.C), third. Dist: 40 ft. 6 in. (Neiv Record). 120 Yard High Hurdles Webber, (S.A.), won; Blanchard, (CCC.) second; Hawley, (SJ.), third. Time: 0:16.0 Pole Vault: CreenouKh, (S.B.), won; Casev, (P. I.C) second; Lutz, (S.A.), and Clemore, (S.B.), tied for third. Height: 11 ft 6 ' 4 in. (AVtf Record). 440 Yard Dash M Brownsherger, (L.V.), won; Blanchard, (CCC), second; Hawley, (S.J.). thiid Time: 0:53.4. {Neiu Rec.) , High Jump: Anderson, (S.B.), won; Vince, (S.B.), sec- ond; Robinson, (S.J.), third Height: 5 ft. 7I 2 i " - 880 Yard Run: .Vawter, (S.A.), won; Sparks, (S.J. ), second Mailman, (C.C.CM, third. Tim : 2:02.4 {Neav Record). Discus Throw: Redi, ( S. ].). won; Brooks, (L. V.), second Stewart, (P.J.C ). third. Oistance: 125 ft. 4 in. (New Record). Two Mile Run: Shipman, ( P.J.C), won ; Asher, (V), second Weise, (S.A.), third. Time: 10:)9.8. Broad Jump: Vince, (S.B.), won; Heggie, (S.B.), second Casev, (PJ.C). third. Distance- 21 ft. 5 in. 320 Yard 1.. Mitch.ll, Webber, (S.A. . lime: 0:27.6. utz, (S.A. Vince, (S.H.I thin 220 Yard Dash: second; M. B ' uwn One Mile Relav:.... son, Regli, Sparks : Santa Barbara, (S.B nia Christian College, (CCC. la Junior College, (P. J. C) ; V. Sparks, (S.J.), won; Taylor, (S.J.), second listance: 164 ft. 10 in. (Xe-w Record). Regli, (S.J.), won; Woodward, (CCC.) gei, (L.V.), third. Time: 0:23.2 Won hv San Jose team composed of: Robin- Hubbard. Tim»: 3:35.2 {,Vnv Record). San Jose, (S.J.) ; Santa Ana, (S.A.) ; Ca .a lu, College, (L.V.) ; Pasa- College, (V. J C). s inn T.T,Y.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T7I ■M 84 ])$■ T m T I .A ClJMhf?r. T 8 T ftTa INNTl ' ATIONAI. MEEl ' W ;.,.., r.n.s the Hinh Hurdler Vawier, S. A , bcat nut Sparks, S. J., in the last stride Wibber and I.utz. S. A. Creenough dears 11 ft. fi ' 4 in. for new record Capt. llegKie places 2nd in broad jumn TU7T T.T.T.T.T.T.ryTTT ' X ' iTi J ' .T I .A CUMBKE. TmJi fr Santa Barbara Colleqe Records ALL MEETS 100 Yard Dash: O ' Reilly 0.10 flat Dept. 220 Yard Dash: Laughlin 0.23.1 Invit. 440 Yard Dash : Laughlin 0.52.2 Pomona 880 Yard Dash : Linder 2.10.4 Invit. One Mile Run: Weidmai; 4.56.1 Ponnona Two Mile Run Weidmai: 11.00 flat Dept. 120 Yard High Hurdles: Kein 0.18 flat Class ....Morehead 0.29 flat 220 Yard Loh Hurdles: Keim Dept. Mile Relay (Four Man): Class Anderson, Vince, Morehead, Laughlin 3.43.4 Invit. High Jump: Vince 5 ft. 10 in Invit. Broad jump: Vince 22 feet Invit. Hammer Throw: Annin 108 ft- 4 in Invit. Discus Throw: j nderson 112 feet Pomona 16 lb. Shot Put: Anderson 39 ft. 4 in Invit. Pole Vault: Greenough 11 ft. 6 1-4 in Invit. Javelin Throw : Sawyer 151 feet Pomona inUITATlOnAL mEETS 100 Yard Daih: Laughlin (S.M.) Regli .-- (S.J.) 220 Yard Dash: Laughlin (S.M.) 440 Yard Dash: Brownsberger (L.V.) 880 Yard Dash: Vawter (S.A.) One Mile Run: Vawter (S.A.) Two Mile Run: Vawter (S.A.) 120 Yard High Hurdles:..Stahlfield (S.D.) 220 Yd. Low Hurdles.Clearbrook (S.D.) Mile Relay (Four Man)..Robin- (S.J.) son, Regli, Sparks, Hubbard High Jump: Vince (S.B.) Broad Jump: Vince (S.B). Hammer Throw : Annin ( S.B. ) Discus Throw: Regli (S.J.) 16 1b. Shot Put: Lehner (L.V.) Pole Vault: Greenough (S.B.) Javelin Thro v: Sparks (S.J.) Meet 1925 Meet 1925 Meet 1925 Meet 1924 Meet 1925 Meet 1925 Meet 1925 Meet 1925 Meet 1926 Meet 1925 Meet 1924 Meet 1924 Meet 1926 Meet 1926 Meet 1925 Meet 1926 Meet 1925 0.22.1 0.53.4 2.03.4 4.42.4 10.43.1 .1926 .1924 .1926 .1926 .1926 1925 0.16 Flat 1924 0.25.2 1924 3.35.2 1926 5 ft. 10 in 1924 22 feet 1924 108 ft. 4 in. . 125 ft. 4 in. 40 ft. 6 in. 11 {t.6]4 in. 164 ft. 10 in. .1926 .1926 .1926 Key: Santa Maria J. C. (S.M.) ; SantaBarbara State (S. B.) ; Santa Ana J. C. (S. A.) ; San Diego State (S. D.) ; San Jose State (S. J.) ; La Verne College (L. v.). f.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l »T »Ti»T LA CUMB RF. Ti Ti tYWl J HF. 1 KNNIS SQUAD Gieenoiif h Aliliott Ellison (Coadi) (Not in picture; Asakiira.) CTEMNIS Due to insLiiricient linaiiccs, tennis has suttcred a set-back, e e- ciining to a mere inter-class staiulint . Inter-collegiate contests have been entirely lacking, even the traditional La Verne matches have been omitted. Fortunate in having several of last year ' s stars back, and in the enrollment of " Mike " Abbott, a Hne player. State College would have been in a position to offer strong competition to other colleges of similar standing. It is indeed to be regretted that no team could be put in the field. The annual inter-class tournament brought out some good play- ing, with Greenough, Brothcrton, Asakura and Abbott fighting it out for top honors. " Flip " , favored to win his way into the finals for the third successive year fought his way through all competition to the final round in the lower bracket, while Abbott swept aside all opposition in the upper half. In the finals, " Flip " took the nr?t set at 6-4, making spectacular returns of Abbott ' s heavy drives, but the final two sets found " Mike " getting better and Brotherton weaken- ing. Abbott took the last two sets, 6-4, 6-3. thus annexing the school tennis championship for 1926. In three years Brotherton has been finalist three times, winning the championship title in his first attempt. r.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T7rrTTr l 87 ]». l lg T T T LA CUMBRE: T T T l f . BASEBALL SQUAD Hartley Anderson Furman Clemore O ' Reilly Sawyers Leedy Acquistapace Asakura Powell HegKic BASEBALL The old story of lack of finances has made the baseball season a limited one. As La Cumbre goes to press, the Roadrunners have met the U. S. C. Frosh nine, and lost to them by a score of 6 to 0. Two more games are in prospect for the near future; Loyola Col- lege of Los Angeles, and California Polytechnic of San Luis Obispo will furnish the rest of the opposition. The nucleus of a strong team from last year reported for prac- tice early in April, and " Casey " began to build a team around the veteran pitcher, " Jimmy " Anderson. Clemore, Furman, Hartley, Act]uistapace and several other new men made up for vacancies caused by graduation, while O ' Reilly, Leedy, Sawyer and Takizumi Asakura returned for duty. Prior to the U. S. C. game, " Hal " Furman was elected captain and " Taki " manager of the sport. The game with the S. C. Frosh was closely contested until the sixth inning, when errors by the Road- runners let in four runs for U.S.C. In the seventh and ninth frames, U.S.C. added one more, bringing their total to six, while the Staters were sent away with a goose-egg. Anderson had much the better of the pitching duel with Guild, but his support was not so consistent. Later game results will not be available for La Cumbre, as press work is underway at the writing of this account. rxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l . T;4 T ¥ T LA CUMBRE. T ¥ T JI Tan lUomen ' s JllhleUc Associalion EDITORIAL The year of 1925-26 has been one of enthusiasm and pep, interest never lagging throughout the entire ytar, due to the enthusiasm and splendid work of the coaehes, Miss Weage and Miss Rogers, and of the Athletic Manager, Eleanor Warren. Not only has the year been characterized by unusual success, but it also has been one of extreme importance in the history of Women ' s Athletics in Santa Barbara State College. The year has witnessed the successful introduction of a new sport, archery, which places the college on a level with the larger colleges in women ' s athletics, and also the organization of a local W. A. A. The English " S " Society framed the constitution of the new organization with the aim of ultimately joining the W nien ' s Athletic Association. Any organization desiring affiliation with the W. A. A. must present the initiative as the association does not ask for new membership. The constitution was adopted and were elected by the women who were eligible for membersiii who had designated a desire for membership. Any woman who ha.- won fifty points under the women ' s point system is eligible for ineiii bership. Thus, from the standpoint of all the women interested in ath- letics, this year has stood out from all previous years in success and importance. S not asK. T orticers k lip and f. .■ tlilfti.- MaiKiKr E. War mi ?r.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l ■ii[ 89 J)$- hpJ Jm ' T LA CUMBRE. T T M T FRESHMEI s ' BASKl IHAI.L TKAM A. Daniels E. Caih L. Scudela (N " t i 1 picture: U. Bradley.) BASKETBALL BasketbiiU is always a popular sport and this season proved to be no exception. A large enthusiastic turn-out greeted this first sport of the schedule, but due to the introduction of the new point system and stricter training rules, only enough were eligible in the final selection to make up two teams, Freshman and I ' pperclass teams. Snappy practices, which under the able managership of Ebba Franklin and the coaching of Miss A ' eage displayed keen class riv-alry and fine fighting spirit, preceded the final games which were characterized by splendid sportmanship and competition. Regard- less of the fact that the final scores would seem to indicate otherwise, the Upperclass team put up a good fight under the captainship of Edith Anderson. The usual Hve players was replaced by the six players team this season and proved to be popular with the women. The teams were as follows: Upperclass: Eleanor Warren, Ester Janssens,, Dorothy Kimes, forwards; Elma Altringer, Helen Dane, Edith Anderson (C), guards. Freshman: Elizabeth Cash (C), .Ma forwarcis; Lydia Scudelari, Betty Bradle SCHEDULE ian Hauan, Helen Gould, Anna Daniels, guards. November 5 Freshmen 39 1 ' pperclassmen 1 I ?T.T.T.T.T,T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.I ••$([ 90 ]j$. S mlmJ .T LA CIJMBRE. T T i6tT aE. WOMEN ' S ARC UOLLEl] BALL Volley-ball proved to be one of the most popular sports of the year. The fact that enough women turned out to make up a Fresh- man, Sophomore, and Junior team showed the enthusiasm with which the sport was entered. There was decided competition all through [ the season and no one could tell what the outcome would be as the teams were evenly matched. The Freshmen women won the cham- pionship bv winning two out of three of the series of three games each. The teams were as follows: Freshman team: Helen Gould (C), Lucille Baverstock, Eliza- beth Cash, Florence Izant, Anna Nygren, Jennie Thompson and Marian Hauan. Sophomore Team: Ruth Kueffer (C), Anita Deardorf, Gladys Oglesby, Iris Smitheram, Zetta Stephens, F;bba Franklin. Junior team: Josephine Bolton (C), Grace Miksch, Kleanor Warren, Jeanette Slagg, Ivucile Dexter, Ruth Hunt, Kathrvn Kuef- fer. CThe Point Sijstem I ' he new point system which was put into eifect at the beginning of this year is as follows: illillH 500 pn 250 points, iiig 750 poii First team 100 points Second 50 points Squad 25 points Team captains — Maximum — 15 points and minimum — 5 points. Manager of sports in season — Maximum 25 points — minimum 10 points. Women ' s Athietic Manager — Maximum 100 points — minimum 50 points Student coaches — 1 point for one hour (must have 10 points to be re- corded). f.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.Trm 91 J P.lml .T LA CUMBRE. T T%T?5E 1 Honors School champion of tennis Runner up of tennis. School champion of archcr Runner up of archer .50 points .40 points .50 points ..40 points i Executiue Positions President of W. A. A Vice-President of W. A. A. Secretary-Treasurer ot W A. A. .50 points .3 5 points .3 5 points JlRCHERl] One of the reiil accomplishments of the year has been the intro- duction of archerv as one of the regular sports in the women ' s ath- letic program and its popularity has assured its permanent place m the coming years. A plan for building an archery court failed, so that the women have worked under extreme difficulty; but their interest has caused them to persist in their practices and to gain in accuracy daily. This sport has been coached by Miss Suzanne Rogers, who feels that the results which the women obtained by the end of the season were very good considering that the sport was entirely new to all of the women at the beginning of the season. The sport was carried on through the first semester at the same time as basketball and volley- ball and counts toward a letter just as the other sports do. The three highest scores of those who gained the greatest accu- racy by the end of the season were: Elizabeth Cash, Elizabeth Jor- dan, Rebecca Singleton and Virginia Colton. BASEBALL As the annual goes to press, baseball seas(Mi is just being com- pleted under the enthusiastic managership of Helen (iould. CTETiniS Tennis season began shortly after the second semester com- menced. Tennis supporters turned out in large numbers and under the competent leadership of Helen Dane, the prospects are bright for keen competition. T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.l ' ' ■ [ 92 W ' Oraanixalions 1 ductioii ul .ircliiTv ,i • ;■• n; liir I :nil;!i- sports li the womcii " ? nth- W letic program and its p - d irslcrmanent place in ,;j I 1 ■ilu. .sporthasbcui .uLK-licJ b M! s :■ -.ho feels that the results which the women oln.iinc ' i k; season were very good considering that the sport .w,.. ■..:.:. . ...a to all of the women at the beginning of the season, i ' he sport was carried on the coming vears. r,i;in ' for luiihl sjiern " aihxlT o that the women tiicir interest has caused U through tl A ball a ' ;f :-ei ■: VTC time a= bn4:.ctb: ll and vollev- Vs rlie aiuuia ' i pleteil under liie i- BASEBALL crEnms " " ■■,1 Suiiluj it and S uuIoics — In Reflected Beauty- r he Spanish Jreh I ' holoi ral ' li by Ted i.tls is:ortli JmlmlmJ LA CUMBRL. T Jg T S T»$ 1 5 OFFICERS A. Keim IX Pratt M. Sorcm Senior Class OFFICERS Allen Keim ......PycsidcU Dorothy Pratt Secretary-Trcn.uirt ' r Mabel " Sorem Jlce-Pre.ndcnt SEniORS Anderson, Charles James niinn, Addie Kelly, Jane E. Pratt, Dorothy Barber, Helen Fa-tlaTul, Fdith I. akin, Clara Sorem, MabI? Irene Bolton, M. Isabel tiarber, J. F. I.inder, Perrv I ' hrasher, W ni. Bradbi Brockus, C. A. Oilchriste, Cladvs Long, Esther Tanner Vince, John O. Brown, H. Preston Ciriffin, Fred L. Maloney, Mae Watson, Mac Brown, Margaret Halfpennv, Bessie Mathews, Will Weide, Maxson Buck, C.ladvs llawlev, Jesse MrClean, Marv KatherineWilson, Irene Cross, Ruth ' V. Ileward, Caretta Mrlntvre, Flora Wirths, Carl Ciilp, Helena R. Ihinhcs, Ethel Minetti, Henrv Wood, Alice Hawlev, Carroll Keim, Allen N ' evins, Edris Worniser, Robert Dietz, Edna Kellum, loveph Peters, Lewis Dnolittle, Ruth M. Kellv, Corinnr Potter, Frances yxTxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7rrm •«[ 93 1»- t jmJ .T LA CUMRRE T feT i.Ta ' 66i§ Junior Class OFFICERS Janice Kennedy .President Harriet Coleman Vice-President Grace Miksch Secretary Or an Booth Treasurer jumoRS Batchelder, Henry Bolton, Josephine Booth, Oran W Brotherton, Phillip Brvant, Lelia J Campbell, Elizabeth jj Caves, Nadine " Chalmers, Ruth Chandler, Lucile Coleman, Harriet Conklin, Eugene Cov Er«in, Janice Fletcher, Edna Foy, Florence Franklin, Ebba Fulkerson, CJrace CJranger, Marjorii Gunn, Keith Hahn, Ravmond Harper, (;ladvs Hartung. Eva. Hastings, Thelm Henderson, Harr Hester, Lucile Hord, Charlene Ho«erton, Nancv Hunt, Ruth Janssens, Ester Johnson, Olive Kennedy, Janice Kincher, Margar( Kirchner, Helen Kueffer, Kathrvn Kueffer, Ruth Larsen, nagmar Leach, C.eneva LeBlanc, Else old Miksch, t race Moore, P. H. Morehead, Ha. Moser, Wilma McC-.earv, Eleanor McKav, Harriet McMurray, Mildred Neely, Patrice Norris, Naomi O ' Reillv, Edmund O ' Reillv, Francis Owens, Ellen Parrett, Clara Patrick, Margaret Paul, Alice Pinkham, Lucile Potter, Cjcnevra Mae Sawyers, Hubert Schoen, Viola Seegert, Fred Shoemaker, Elizabeth Sinclair, Gladys Slagg, Jeanette Smith, Phil Sprecher, Lydia Stephens, Zetta Stutzman, Rolland leal), Beth Topping, Alice Tucker, Doris Isher, Esther Warren, Eleanor Whitestein, Dorothy V ' ilson, Mvrtle Ziegler, C5retchcn .T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.f.TTm t -«[ 94 W- . T, ' $ T »iT LA CUMBRE. Ti-»!T SS ' iTii I B Williams Cninstock Altrin;;e Jacob!, Hicks Sophomore Class OFFR KRS First Semester Second Semester Francis Williams.. .v J 7; -Fred Jacobs Edith Comstock ..J ' ice President Eleanor Hicks E. Altrinu;er Secretdry - -Dorothy Kimes Xorvell Dice Trensitrer... .Clarence Annin SOPHOmORES Adam, Elizabeth haiie, Helen Karnes, Rnth Norman, Norine AltriiiKer, Klma David, Francis Kenney, Eduina O ' Reilly, Margaret Alirin, cr Ruin Oeardorf, Anita Kimes, Dorothv On iss, H. F. Altringer, Ruth Oice, Norvell Klinefcltpr, Rnth Peel, James Anderson, Edith Oinuiddie, James I.ane, Elizabeth Peteler, Francis Annin, Clarence Oirham, Kathrvn Larsen, Olga Po»ell, EiiKene Asakura, Takazunii Poner, Sidney Larsen, Otto Proud, Richard Atwood, Warren Ellison, Margaret I.eedy, Clifford Reid, Walter Haer, Louise Fong, Ben Lesh, Rose Ethel Sample, Mildred Balcom, Lucile Iriend, Elizabeth Loman, Kathleen Scolari, Annie Harnett, Rnth Fnrman, Harold Lovcland, Wallace Sheesley, Clayton Bartle, Elizabeth (Hidden, H. Cecile Lnck, Francisca Smitheram, Iris Berg, Anna (ireenough, Fred Marshall, Ted L. Spohr, Elizabeth Blum, Emma Ilaberlitz, Bernice Maxwell, Helene Stewart, Delia Brav, Danas Hanson, Emma Means, Paul Vandam, Irwin Chamberlin, Mav Hanser, Cecilia Miller, Dorian VVatts, Dorothy Clarke, Helen llawlev, Esthei Moblev, Allen Wegener, Elln Clark, Tilly Heggie, Rndnev McCandless, Marian Wilkinson. Marv Coffin, Grace Hicks. Eleanor McGuire, Roscoe Wright. Harold Colton, Virginia llomfeld, Leona McKenzie, Jean ' oung, Faye Comstock, Edith Jacobs, Fred Neagle, Angela y.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T7r:T ••§() 95 1) - 1 m T T I A cumrrf:- Freshman Class OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Arthur Evans Presidtent .....Leland Gammill Marian Hauan rice-President .Marian Hauaii Dorothy Elliot.... Secretary ....Charlotte Bellman Leland Gammill Treasurer Dale Hartle FRESHMEN Ahhott, Michael Ac(]uistapace, Leo A Ham, Marion Adams, Far Alberts, Charles Aleski, Joan Aliverti, Angelina Anderson, Franklin Asakura, Cora K. Ault, Norman Bacon, Helena Badger, Bessie Paverstock, Lucille Becklev, Opal Bellman, Charlotte Birnie, Ardis Black, Doris Black Josephine Britton, Daniel Blaiivelt, KveKn Horadc.ri, Alfred Koumaii, Kdith Aileei Bradley, Elizabeth Cash, Elizabeth Cattaneo, Frances Chamberlain, Thelma Chew, Hung Mui Chichester, James B. Christie, Marie Clemorc, Albert Clow, ijean Crawford, Pearl Culp, Frank Curt Daniels, A Dent, Florence Dickie, David Dundas, Edwin Dunning, Ada Dunning, Bervl Ervine, Alice ' Ezaki, Elizabeth Evans, Arthur Flaherty, Lola Franklin, Dorothy Gammill, Leland Cieorge, Paul Gibson, Helen Gillies, Eunice Goddard, Kathleen Goodwin, Marcia Gould, Helen Gressinger, Dorothy Grimshaw, Julia Ar Gruys, Johanna Hagiva, Gertrude Hall, ' Adaline Lane Hanev, Marv Jane Harmer, Al ' fred Hartley, Dale Haslam, Helen Hauan, Marian Haverland, Delia Haverland. Stella Hein, Max Hendry, James Hcninger, Blanche Ilollev, Luther Jepsen, Nadine Jordan, Elizabeth Keating, Alfaretta Kenney, Floyd Keyser, Dorothy Knnda, Rose Lane, Charles Larsen, Ansgar Larsen, Doris Little, Charlotte Lopez, Paul Lundberg, Then Lvman, Margaret Lyons, Isabell Mabe, Edwin Mack, Doris Maguire, Hattie Mansfield, Dorothy Martin, Orville Martin, Rosamond Mattan, L. H., Jr. Mead, Jackson Meador, Edith Merritt, Dorothy Milliken, Gladys Miles, Adele Moore, Genevieve Mcllrov, Alvin Nicklin, Henry Norman, Norma Nygren, Anna Page, Dorothy Palmer, Ruby Perry, Norma rs, R.ith Hard, Winifred Randall, Phyllis Reese, Frances Robins, Dorothy Srofield, Marjorie Scolari, Hazel Scudelari, Lvdia Settle, Mildred Sheen, Faith Singleton, Rebecca Sloan, Ardis Smith, Edward Stark, Lucien Stephens, Agnes Stewart, Alverna Thompson, Jennie Thurmond, Lua Todd, Mary Tomlinson, Alfred Fowler, William Treloar, Remington I ' gale, Claudio Vaughn, Isabel ' aughn, lerome Viz olini, Ida Webster, Mary Edith Wege, Elsie Wellman, Wilma Wells, Svhia West, Margaret Wicktndin. Albert Williams, Mary Woodcock, James Worsham, Gladys Wright, Katherine Zablcr, Pauline ■T.T.y- T.T.I ' ••$([ 96 ])$■. r pl J ' T LA CUM RE. T feT 8 T«.] .T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T,T.T.f rf7T71 •■§;[ 97 ] - mimJm T LA CUMBKL. Ti-afeT iTii; STUDENT BUnV OFFICERS Dexter Kennedy u ' lssocialed Student Bodij OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Edmund 0 ' Reilly.... 7 .wV , ' ; Edmund O ' Reilly Lucile Dexter.— T ice- Pre si dent Janice Kennedy Ruth Garner Sccretdry _. Else Le Blanc Francis O ' Reilly Treasurer Francis O ' Reilly ' arren Atwood Pnhlieity Mt r Warren Atwood I ' nder executives who have tirelesslv worked to centralize the activities of the campus, the Associated Student Body has made marked gains. The outstanding development is the unusual increase of college spirit, developed through the efforts of the Pep Committee under the chairmanship of W-arren Atwood. ' ' hen college spirit was un- usually low, the committee was appointed with the intimation of an emergency measure, but it has grown so indispensable that it has been permanently established. The policy of this vear ' s student executive is best explained in the President ' s words : " Our aim has been closer co-operation among the various organizations of the Student Body " . i ?r.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.I ' r .T T T LA CUMBRE. T T T 1 BrothcrtoM LeHlaiic Jan- rii O ' Rcill ' IIKN ' T BOUV COl " N( II, Doner McGuire Kellinii 1 O ' Reillv Ciilp Kciineilv Student Body Council In addition to their regular routine work of administration, the Student Council, in the face of financial difficulties, established a new- policy of auditing accounts at mid-year. Also complete inventory of all Student Body property was taken, which policy has aided ma- terially in the safe-guarding of finances. As a welfare organization, the Student Council has proven its worth. MK.MHKRS Edmund O ' Reilly ..- -. - President Lucile Dexter; Janice Kennedy rice-President Ruth Garner; Else Le Blanc Serretnry Francis O ' Reilly - - .....Treasnr r Warren Atwood Publicity Manaiier Sidney Doner .....Editor of the Eagle Helena Culp Editor of La Ciinihre Roscoe .McGuire Dramatic Manager Francis Williams; Keith Gunn ...Men ' s Athletic Mtjr. Eleanor Warren.. fFonien ' s Athletic Manager Joseph Kellum President Men ' s Chih Ester |anssens.. r( ' .v Vt ' ; Associated U ' onien Students FAC I ■ L ' I ' ' R E P R ES EXTATI VES Dean .Mildred C. Pyle Dean William Ellison Miss Hazel Severy ' ■ [ 99 ]»• Tl T T LA CUMBRL T T I T ? i " f MENS Cl.rH OFFK ' KR ' - J. Kclhim P. Linder C. A.iiiin TTlen ' s Club OFFICERS Joseph Kclluni President Perry Linder Ficc-President Clarence Annin Secretary-Treasitrcr Lewis Peters, Keith Gunn. -.Social Cliiiiri Nin SPONSOR Dean ■llliam H. Kllison The Men ' s Club this vear dex ' eloped from a purely social orirani- zation to an institution of open forum discussion at which colle j;e problems, and ideas of development ere di-cussed. In addition to its regular meetinijs, the Men ' s Club continued a social policy of scattering numerous " feeds " over the college calendar. Late in the fall semester the Club was given a surprise bv the Fresh- men, who in answer to a challenge, put over the most successful pro- gram staged before the men students. .T T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.7,T.T7T7t 100 i . [iP.lmJ .T I A CLJMRRI : T T 8 TaO Jlssociaied lUomen Sludenls FOUnOED 1921 OFFICERS First vScmestcr Second Semester Ester Janssens President Ester Janssens Edith Comstock Fice-Pres Edith Comstock Charlene Hord Seeret iry Charlene Hord Dorothy Kimes Treasurer Kathryn Kuefter Lueile Dexter .....Social Clmirnian Clara Parrett Eleanor Warren Student Council. ....Y)oxot y Kimes Grace Miksch Cluh Room Chair.. Gtacc .Miksch SPONSOR Dean Mildred C. Pyle The A. W. S. admits as members all women of the college, aim- ing to bring them into closer contact with each other and to promote their social interests. The " Big Sister " plan is used by which each new student is adopted by some older student who is able to be of service to her. The women ' s club room is furnished and cared for by the organization. In February, 1926, the local organization received and accepted an invitation to become a member of the ' este! n Conference of Associated )men Students. This was a big step for the association, | bringing it into closer contact with similar organizations of other schools among the Western States .TiT.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,y.T.T.lS ' iil 101 ;!..yTi»iT»»iT LA CUMBKIi. Ti Ti tYIJil t I Communilij Ttlechanics Club OFFICERS C. W. Wi rths FactotH m E. E. Ericson ..Fanilty Sponsor I ' ndcr the motto of " Get Acquainted and Help One Another " , the Community Mechanics Club has been working, chiefly by socials, to establish firm acquaintanceship among the men of the department " Because we all have the same interests, " C. W. Wirths, Fac- totum, explains, " we have decided to keep up the organization, which has been going for over three ears, so that the members will get acquainted and keep in touch, even after they get into the teaching held. Exchanging views, citing their troubles and problems, and finding remedies will broaden their professional scope. " Barbecues and picnics at El Capitan beach and a " feed " at Rec- reation Center constituted the social activities. As far as possible men of high vocational standing in the state are secured to address the men of the Club. Santa Barbara Community Mechanics Club was extensively popularized in San Joaquin Valley and Pasadena districts in Febru- ary when Mr. Ericson journeyed to these sections to lecture. !r.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.y.T.T.l 102 .t T T ¥ T LA CUMBKE- TmJ ' .im } ni-.I.IA I ' l OFFICI ' RS Miksch Cnm-.t()ck Kiieffer W ' lls SUku Lesli FUtclicr CThe Home Econotnic AssociaUon FOUnOED 1915 OFFICERS First Semester Secoml Semester Grace Miksch President Grace Mikscli Edith Comstock rire-Ptes Kathryn Kuefter Edna Fletcher Secretary Jeanette Slagg Rose Ethel Lesh ....Treasurer Sylvia Wells SPONSOR Miss ( harlotte V. Ebbcts The Delta Pi is a national or aiii atinn of which the local chap- ter has the distinction ol beiiiii; the tirst on the Pacific Coast. The local club is composed of all Home Economic Students, 9 1 L aims to bring the women into closer contact with e-ach other through social events and to promote the interests of the Home Eco- ir nomic teaching profession, ' lliis is one of the oldest and most active • organizations on the campus. Recently the club has become known under its new name " Delta Pi " which stands for " Home Making " and is the name adopted by the Home Economic student clubs being formed over the State. JiT i T . T,T.T.T..T, T , T ,T.T.T,T..T7 m •M 103 ])$• ' !»iTi T »iT LA CUMBkEl TmJtPtT CTKe Qeneral Projessional Club FOUNDED 1921 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Janice Kennedy President Charlene Hord Dorothy Whitestein...J ' r( ' -P;f ' .s Margaret O ' Reilly Mildred Sample Secretnrx Mildred Sample Edmund O ' Reilly r;-(V .v o£ ' r......Edmund O ' Reilly Harriet Ci)leman— Soc. Cluiir Harriet Coleman SPONSOR Mrs. Laura Specht Price The General Professional Club is composed of all students en- rolled in the G. P. department. Its aim is to foster the interests of its members in campus activities and to further the general interests of the teaching profession. Each year the organization contributes to a fund which is used for equipment for the College Elementary School. The (J. P. Club takes in a large group of students and is a strong factor in the life of the school. TxTiT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTrrr •«[ 104 W ' »T »!Ti T LA CUMBKL. Ti tTi T 0900 ART Cl.rii OI ' I ' KKR.- Jlrl Club FOUnOED 1925 OFFICERS Garetta Mcward President Roscoc Ak ' Guirc Fire-President Edris Nevins Serretary-Trensiirer Clara Parrett Soritil Chniniuin SP()x S()R Mrs. Mary E. T. Croswell The Art Club has for its members all students enrolled in the Art Department. It is organized for the promotion of tiie social and professional interests of the members of the department. As one of the newest organizations on the campus the club has contributed greatly to the activities of the college. By raising money through programs the organization has been able to purchase a show case for exhibition of art work and has donated one hundred dolla rs to the Near East Relief F ' und. r.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.Tj •M 105 M- .;g T jE ' ;T?¥ T LA CUMBKL. Ti-»!Ti ifiiri s SOCIAL SC ' IKNC ' I ' . Cl.l H OFFK ' ER:- Keln Peters Martin Social Science Club FOUnOED 1923 OFFICERS Allen Keim _ President Lewis Peters J icc-Prcsident Rosamond .Martin Secrctury-Trciisiirer F AC ILTY SPONSOR Dr. Lewis C. Carson MEMBERS Edmund O ' Reilly Edwina Kenney Oran Booth Henry Batchelder Jean Shephard Jessica Lemmon Charlene Hord Janice Kennedy Sidney Doner Ester Janssens Grace ' Miksch Perry Linder Anna Cowan Francis O ' Reilly Discussions of social, scientific, economic, and educational topics are the sole purpose of the Social Science Club. President Keim states: " It is a lively organization, as the topics discussed will show. We have endeavored to make a thorough investigation of all im- portant topics of the day. " rrT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTT - 106 ])§■• CIJMB RE. T sg T%T ag AeoGfi Q. E. S. OFFICERS V Scnbri riiaiullei Baer Qu ' il en Soil Club FOUnOED 192S OFFICERS Second Semester Ruth Hunt President Ruth Hunt Dorothy Watts Vice-President....} Au ne. Zabler Annie Scohiri Secretary Esther Hawley Lucile Chandler. ....Tretisitrer.. ...Louise Baer Harriet McKay Soc CJuiimKui Janice Erwin SPONSOR Miss Florence L. Clark The Qu ' il en Soit Club is made up of women students whose side activities preveiit their participation in many of the res., social events. A social program is planned to fit in with the free time of all its members. First Semester out- u la r Adams, Fay Aleski, Joann Barnett, Ruth Berg, Anna Bowman, Eldith Chandler, Lucile Chew, Hung .Mui Clow. Jean Erwin, Janice Ezaki, Elizabeth Flahertv, Lola Cibson, Helen Glidden, H. Cecilie MEMBERS Gressinger, Dorothy Gruys, Johanna Hawlev, Esther Hunt, Ruth Jcppesen, Eva Karnes, Ruth Potter, Frances Konda, Rose Larsen, Doris -Mack, Doris Moser, Potter, Scolari Scolari Wilma Genevra , Annie , Hazel Stewart, Delia Todd, Mary I ' sher, Esther Watts, Dorothy Wells, Sylvia ' orsham, Gladvj .McCandless, Marian ' oung, Eva McMurrav, Mildred Zabler, i ' auline .Meador, Edith r.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T7rm •«[ 107 ])§• . Tmmri.A iiviUnuvrrsrrwr % tdii OlTINt! CH ' B OFFICERS Outinq Club OFFICERS Oran Booth... President Irwin Vandam ...y ice-President Dorothy Kimes ....Secretary Henry Batchelder Treasurer SPONSORS .Miss Hazel Severy and .Mr. Charles Jacobs. The untiring efforts of Oran Booth have i ept the Outing Club alive this year. full schedule has offered ample opportunity for all types of trips. The most succcessful event on the calendar was the moonlight hike io La Cumbre in February. This hike, which is always popular, was taken advantage of by a large crowd of hikers. Other trips, principally to the Club cabin in the Santa Ynez River region, were scheduled. . s the La Cumbre goes to press, plans are being for- mulated for the annual trip to the Santa Cruz Islands. JxTiT.T,T,T,T.T.T.T.T,T.T.rT7T7 108 ]» ' jCnT»T »T LA CUMBRlL. T Je T l T ni.NI Ml ASSOCIAIION OFFICERS E. C ' cimstock K.. Kuetfer HeallK Benefit AssociaUou OFFICERS Edith Comstock C miniinn Kathryn Kuctifer Se ' - ' v-Tmisiti cr Proving to be of immense value, the Health Benefit Association has passed another successful year in aiding students, principally athletes, with their hospital expenses. At mid-year the organization was almost discontinued because of a lack of membership. However, a successful drive was con- ducted, insuring the existence of the Association for another semester. 7 " he financial report up to .March 24, is as follows: On hand September 1, 1925 $ S0..3.S Deposits to date 181.00 $231.35 Bills paid.. 147.50 Balance 83.85 ! lM.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T7f7m •§i[ 109 r«»T. T?1gnT LA CUMBKE. T ¥ T!l ' :riin Block " S " Socielxj OFFICERS rcrrv Liiidcr Prcsiilciit Henry Minetti Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY SPONSOR Coach O. J. Gilliland Aiming to make the organization one of extreme prominence on the campus, the Block " S " has been working to develop a stronger organization for lettermen. " We have been trving to get some definite standards, " Perry Linder, president, stated. " M ' e have made changes in the constitution trying to obtain a standard emblem — the Road runner. " During the year the Block " S " conducted the annual Frosh-Soph tie-up; worked to place a letter on the mountain; and gave their an- nual Block " S " dance. -MEMBERS 1926 Lewis Peters W. B. Thrasher J. F. Garber 1927 Francis O ' Reillv Edmund O ' Reillv 1928 Rodney Heggie H. M ' . Furman C. R. Ann in 1929 emore Lvman Curtis C. J. . ndcrson Perrv K. Linder Allen Keim L D. Vince H. S. Morehead O. G. Larsen Keith Gunn Allen .Moblev H. C. Dawley F. A. Seegert Henry L. Minetti T. H. Sawyers P. A. Brotherton Irwin K. V ' andam Takizumi . sakura J. C. Peel Bert Cl( TxT.T.T.T.T,TrT7r,T,T.T.T.T.T.T.l - [ 110 ]» ' »T.. T »T LA CUMBRE T afeT »T« 1 - I THE ENGLISH " S " SOCIETY OFFICERS J. Bolton [■:. Jaiivseiis crhe Enqlish " S " Societij FOUnOED 1925 OFFICERS Josephine Bolton President Ester janssens Secretary SPONSORS Miss ' inifred Weage Miss M. Susanna Rogers The English " S " Society is composed of women athletes whi have completed the requirements under the point system tor the ig; wearing of the English " S " . U MEMBERS 1926 fosephine Bolton lister [anssens Helen Clarke Eva Marshburn Katherine McClean 1927 Edna Fletcher Ruth Kuefter Eleanor Warren iy.TxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.7.T.T.T,T.T.T.l§ ►M 111 ]»• lj r.Tm7r .T I A CIJMRRL T 8 T 8»Ta LLLME THE COURT AT NIGHT T.T.T.T.T.T.t.T.T.T.T.y.y.TTTTT -n 112 ]» mimjmr la cumbkl. Tj-smi TWI t I m I 5 A SENTINEL IN THE CLOISTER .T.rT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.- - 113 ]j$. ' mj .ji T LA CUMBRL T « T je Tg i % BETA SiqiriA CHI Foundcil January 23, l ' i24, at the Santa Barbara State Teachers College OFFICERS Jack Vince... President .—Fred Jacobs Xorvell Dice .Fice-Pres ...Allen Mobley Fred Jacobs.... Secretmv lrren Atwood Rodney Heggie. Treasurer.... Rodney Heggie Francis Peteler.. .Social C i ;-..... Francis Peteler 1926 MEMBERS Fred Jacobs Fiaiicis Peteler 1927 Jack Vince 1928 Warren Atwood Allen Moblev Norvell Dice Gordon Bailard Rodney Heggie Fred Hicks n Harold Wright Francis ' illiams I J SPONSOR S Earle F. Walker Leland (jamniill James Hendry Jackson Mead Remington Treloar Flovd Kennev Dale Hartley rxT.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T;Tr - l 114 ])$•• ' j .T Ti ' iT LA CUMBKlL. Ti iTi Ti l 8 6© € @ ! •nney Hartley Petek-r f TxT.T.T,T.T.T,T.T,T.T.T ,T?rn ■•$([ 115 ])$ y.lmJ T LA CUMBkL J ilHji Jm I Siqmi LPHA KAPPA Fouiiiicd January 26, I ' 25, at the Santa Barbara State Tcaehers College OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Allen Keim ..President Allen Keim Phillip Brotherton ri c-Pri ' s Phillip Brotherton Clarence Ann in.. ...St ' cy-Trctis Clarence Annin Phillip [brotherton..... .S ' o,. C ; ( r. . Phillip Brotherton SPONSOR Dr. L. C. Carson .ME.MBERS 1926 Allen Keim Perrv Linde Phillip Brotherton ( )tto Larsen James Anderson Lewis Peters Edmund O ' Reilly Francis (rRcillv " 1928 Clarence .Annin Clifford Leedy Gene Powell Harold Furman Henry Batchelder PLEDGES Hubert Sawvers Ted Marshall Keith Gunn !r.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.l ' 116 I q-K«lly l ' eter (rUcilly Lintk-r " Batchekki- (1unn Sawyers Al ' ar ' s ' hall M iTxT.T.T.T.T,t.T.T.T.T.T.T.TrrTr 117 I i T Ti T LA CUMBKE. T« T feTin JILPHA THETA CHI Founded June 20, 1924, at the Santa Barbara State Teachers College OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Mary Ellen Chapman, P fj Vd ' .... Dorothy Whitestein Bernice Haberlitz Vice-Pres Bernice Haberlitz Margaret Patrick Secy. Tz-dVLf. -Margaret Patrick Eleanor Hicks ....Rush Chair Eleanor Hicks SPONSOR Miss Hazel W. Severy MEMBERS 1926 Dagmar Larsen Ruth Garner Dorothy Whitestein Helen MansHeld Mary Ellen Chapman Margaret Patrick 1927 Bernice Haberlitz 1929 Lua Thurmond Charlotte Bellman Marcia Goodwin Mary Williams Rebecca Singleton Charlotte Little f.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l ' ' ■ l 118 ]» imimi T LA CA IMftf f: T 8 T feTa LLlIl,T7 -n 119 JJt ■ imlmJ LA CUMBKL. T « T 8 Tig DELTA SIQM EPSlLOn PI CHAPTER Josephine Bolton President .Margaret Ellison Hazel Hill - rice-Pies Anna Cowan Laura Tade Carres. Secy Charlene Hord [ Margaret Ellison. Rec. Secy.- Helen Clarke S Irene Wilson Treasurer... Isabel Bolton Founded September 28, 9 , Miami University Dayton, Ohio. Local Charter, May 23, 1925. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester SPONSOR K Miss Elsie A. Pond Margaret Ellison Josephine Boltoi Marjorie Granger Laura Tade Irene Wilson Charlene Hord Virginia Colton Isabel Bolton Hazel Hill Helen Clarke Edith Anderson 1927 Anna Cowan Ada Dunning Ardis Birnie Alverna Stewart Lola Flaherty Helena Bacon Florence Izant iMxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.rTTTT •«[ 120 ])$. 4TLA CUM RRF. T RT ¥?r ©AEE A T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTTI 121 ' !.»T»T »T LA CUMBRE. TrnJi TM- DELTA 2ETA DELTA Founded October 6, 1924, at the vSanta Barbara State Teachers College OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ester Janssens-... President Ester Janssens Irma Learned Fi( e-Pres. . Elizabeth Campbell Ebba Franklin._. Serretnry... Ebba Franklin Helena Culp ....Treasurer Helena Culp Viola Schoen Soc. Chair Viola Schoen SPONSOR Mrs. Jane Cushing Miller MEMBERS Honorary Mrs. Esther ' 1. Long Associate Myrtle Lee Ambrose 1926 Beth Teall Ebba Franklin Helena Culp Lucile Dexter Dorothy Pratt Patrice Neely Ester janssens Viola Schoen Irma Learned Ruth Chalmers Helen Dane Elizabeth Campbell 1929 Marian Hauan Dorothy Merritt Frances Cattaneo Isabel Vaughn Lorine Cochran T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.I •■ [ 122 ]». %i ' lmJri ' .T LA CUMBRE. T««T! ' Ti AZA @O0® I ;T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.Trrn5 ' ■ l 123 ]j ' mlmJ T LA CUMBKH T JmT PHI CHI LPHA Founded Febriuiry 1, 1925, at the Santa Barbara State Teachers dillege OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ruth Doolittle President.. Ruth Doolittle Kathryn Kuefifer rire-Pres .Kathryn Kuefifer Janice Kennedy Sei retary Janice Kennedy Harriet Coleman Treasurer Harriet Coleman Harriet McKay .....Rush Chair Harriet McKay Edris Nevins ...Social Chair Edri? Nevins SPONSOR Mrs. Marv E. T. Croswell MEMBERS 1926 Ruth Doolittle Harriet Coleman Janice Kennedy Harriet McKay Esther I ' sher Ruth Kuefifer Edith Comstock. 1927 FCdris Nevins Lydia Sprecher Garetta Heward Marian Hebert Madeline Connel Kathrvn Kuefifer lone Wilson TiT.T.T,T.T,T,T.T,T.T.T.y.T.T7TT Jvt ' l .J .J LA CTJMB KE. Ti Ji rm PHI KAPPA QAmmA Founded October 1, V)24, at the Santa Barbara State Teachers College OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Eleanor Warren President. Eleanor Warren Grace Miksch .rice- Pies Grace Miksch Else LeBlanc... ...Seey-Treas _._.Else LcBlanc Jessica Lemmon Rus i CUiair.. Mac Watson SPONSOR Miss Alice ' . Bradley MEMBERS 1926 Else LeBlanc Eleanor Warren Grace Miksch Dorothv Kimes Josephine Black Jessica Lemni 1927 1929 Mac Watson Edwina Kennev Mildred Sample Clara Parrett Genevieve Moore Alfaretta Keating PLEDGE Winifred I ' ollard f.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l l 126 T. T »iT LA CIJMBRL. Ti»rT»t T« ' I ' f.T.T.T.T.T.T .T.T.T.T.T.T.T TT? ■■$([ 127 ]» . T. T » T LA CUMBK E: T) T Je»T:i? S ? cTAU QAmmA siqmA Founded September 22, I ' 24, at the Santa Barbara State Teachers College OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Kathryn Dirham President... ....Knthryn Dirham Jean Shepard rire-Pres Cecelia Hauser Nancy Howerton Secrettiry Geneva I each Marget McTavish Treasurer Tilly Clark Cecelia Hauser Social C zcz V.-Gretchen Zie- ' ler SPONSOR Miss Winifred Weage 1926 Marget McTavish Nancv Howerton Cecelia Hauser Geneva Leach Jean Shepard e ' 26 192- Grace Coffin Kathr n Dirham Rosamond Martii Frances Reese Marv Tane Hanc Tillv Clark (Tretchen Ziegler Esther Hawlev PLEDGE Margaret ' est i T.T.TT.T.y.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.TTrTr • 128 !»• nti .T T I . A CUMRRFl T T ¥ Ta ' 129 ]S$ Pan Hellenic OFFICERS Ester J;inssens President Dorothy Whitestein Vice-President Kathryn Dirham Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Delta Sijjnia Epsilon Helen Clarke Margaret Ellison Delta Zeta Delta Helena Culp Ester Janssens Phi kappa Gamma Eleanor Warren Mildred Sample Alph Theta (hi Dorothv Miitcstciii Herniee Haberlitz Phi Chi Alpha Ruth Doolittle Edris Xevins Tau (iamma Sijjma Kathrvn Dirham Cecilia Hauser T.T.Y.T,7,T.T,T.T.T.T.T.7.T.T.T.l ] 130 ' ' ' .T LA CUMBKL. Ti»iT 8tY1» EUCALYPrrS MIRRORED IN THE POOL T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T§ 131 (! CTKe Eaqle Sidneij Doner, Editor-in-Chief By his excellent judgment and journa- listic " common sense " , Sidney Doner has guided The Eagle through a most successful vear, during which the weekly never dropped from the high standing established at the be- ginning of the year. His faithful and hard work resulted in a paper appreciated by the ' -■ntirc Student Body. Jllfrecl Totnlinson, .Issistitnt Editor A valuable assistant, backed by several years of experience. As assistant editor Mr. Tomlinson has proved very dependable. He has assumed a great deal of the responsibility jf the publication and has discharged his duties capably. IrvDin Uandam, Business Manager To Irwin Vandam goes much of the cred- it for maintaining the weekly on a firm finan- cial basis during the hard weeks following the increase in size uf the Eagle. Edith Anderson, .Assistant Mnniujer Whenever there was something to be done, whether it was accounting or typing, Edith Anderson always did it cheerfully and well. As an assistant, she proved valuable. L rT.T.T.T.y.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTTTI 132 ]) ' »T»T JfcT I A CUMBRJL T ftT faTa CThe Eaqle STAFF SIONEV noNKR IRWIN VANHAM ALFRKH roMI.INSON Enrni an ' oirson JAMES DINWinniE BEN FUNc; lACOB (,ARBER, I DWI lEAN McKENZIF helen clarke orax booth ROBERT WORMSl K CONNER SHANNON ELIZABEIH I ANl Julilo Kathr Hazel n Oil Scola A SSOCIATE EDITORS Roscor McCniire Le Helen Chirke Fr -,«-f.7H tsiiiiss Miinai i ' r .lssisl„nt Editor sisltiril Manaijer iliiliiin Manager rtisiiiij Manager ...Sports Editors s- Sports Editor niji- and .llumni unity Midianies ,111, III my School Ciutoonisl Typist Arider JlDUlSORy BOARD Miss Winifred Frye Increased to a five column weekly, The Ea, i;Ie, under the ,ii;uid- ance of the editor, Sidney Doner, has devoleped into a typical col- lege newspaper. It has become one of the best organizations. New feature columns were instituted; a varied and pleasing makeup has been found in every issue. The news of the campus has been covered thoroughly, each issue echoing the tone of the past week. The feature of the year was the dizzy " Buzzard " , issued early n March. The stafif had promised to make the campus dizzy in five minutes: in fact, it only took two. xT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.rT TrT? - { 133 J)§- ■ li T .T LA CIJMKKE. T!-¥ T 8Tir i!lf.T .j .j LA CLJMBRL. T 3g T $tT«. La Cutnbre Editorial Board With the increase of campus activities and (Organizations, it has been necessary to enhirge the editorial staff accordingly. In order to gather all available material concerning campus activities, the co- operation of a score of people not directly connected with the work of La Cumbre has been required. The photography of 1926 La Cumbre has been done by Miss Elizabeth Campbell with the aid of Mr. Ted Ellsworth, former managing-editor of La Cumbre, whose Campus Views appear in this issue. To him also La Cumbre is indebted for advice from the editorial standpoint. Individuals and groups have been photo- graphed by C. A. Hoffman. The complete editorial board includes: Helena Culp, Eleanor Warren, Janice Kennedy, Helen Clarke, Elizabeth Jordan, I dwina Kenney, Ro;coe McGuire, Dorothy Elliot, Elizabeth Campbell, Harriet Coleman, Phillip Brotherton, Sidney Doner, Edmund O ' Reilly, Warren Atwood, Dorothy Rimes, Marian Hauan, Eliza- beth Lane, Kathryn Kueffer, Ruth Kueffer, Charlene Hord, Alfred Tomlineon. Dorothy Pratt, Phyllis Randall, Walter Reid, Eleanor Hicks, and Dr. Maxwell, Advisor. £ri.T.T.T,T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l •-$0 135 i $nT J !T tiT LA CUMBKE. T« T! tTW1 Peter- Powell Culp Keiiney La Cumbre Manaqerial Board The management of La Cumbre has been carried out this year by a staff of seven who have successfully completed the business end of the work. Advertising Manager, Lewis Peters, with the able assistance of Miss Edwina Kcnney, Mr. Gene Powell, Mr. Alfred Tomlinson and several unofficial assistants have taken care of the task of soliciting •advertising and all the work pertaining to it. Mr. Peters and his staff -are to be commended for their work, beginning at the first of the year, clearing up unforseen business from last year, and con- tinuing throughout. Mr. Fred Jacobs has taken care of the several score ot individual sittings and the eighteen group pictures which make up a big per- centage of the photography of the book. The circulation of the book has been cared for by Mr. Francis O ' Reilly, who has arranged for the year ' s student body members to secure their copies. T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.r.T.T.Ii •«1 136 ]) T lmJacT LA CUMBRE. T jg T%T i McKay Coleman ARl- Kime?. On.ilittle U her Parre La Cumbre Art Staff The art work of the 1926 La Cumbre has been carried on by members of the Art Department under the supervision of Mrs. M. E. T. Croswell. The originality of the work in this year ' s La Cumbre is a dis- tinctive feature of the book. Modern design has been the keynote which has been carried out so ably by the art staff. The special art border for graduate section and Kx Libris were designed by Mrs. Ruth Doolittle. The regular border has been de- signed by Clara Parrett, carrying the same tone throughout the book. Illustrations for social section have been prepared by Margaret Kincher. The art border for the main divisions was prepared by the Com- mercial Art Company of San Francisco. TxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTT 137 ]». t ' .lmJisi ' .T I A ClJMRRr. J J Tm Jord call Ooulittle has seen Le Cuinbre Clerical Board ' ith the steady increase of clerical matter, the ci fit to add one more board to the staff. The clerical board has various duties, such as tabulatint data, typinii; and a score of details which are incidental to the publishing of a book. Through the clerical board greater efficiency has been made possible under the direction of Miss Eleanor Warren, Editor- in-Chief. ' l " he board includes: Charlene Hord, Elizabeth Lane, Edith Anderson, Elizabeth Jordan, typists; Fred Jacobs, Beth Teall, Char- lene Herd, Ruth Doolittle, Ester Janssens, Clerks; Dr. William Max- well, Eleanor Warren, Helena Culp, .Margaret O ' Reilly, proof- readers. L- .TxT.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TrrT7TT 138 W- r »T. f T Sg T L A CUMBRE: T ag T tT »1 Student Bodij Hand Book The Handbook in use this year lias proven to be a valuable asset to -all the students. Much credit is due Miss Margaret Burke who as Ch-airnian of the Handbook Committee edited the book. riaeed under the eilitor hip of the Pep Com- mittee, the Student Body HandbixA for the coming year has been revised and enlarged under the name of " Frosh Bible " . It will give a complete introduction of the Santa [Barbara campus to all newcomers. The " liible " will h, an eighty page book in- stead of the customary fifty Pictures will be ' ' added, making it much more attractive to the incoming Frosh, who, it is rumored, will receive much stricter treatment than heretofore from the Sophomores. rren Atwood, Chairman of the Pep Committee, was auto matically made editor of the publication. THE PEP COMMITTEI (iiimmill O ' Reillv .Xtwooil, (1 Jans cns Kennedy Cnl.n xT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTtJ ■n 139 j)$- r .T T jg T LA CUMBREl T 8 T»¥tT » " WOMl S CLLE CH H HiriHi ui Hiii Blum Lvnnv Punning R«-v West Eastland Wieler Bradlev CJrimshau Howertnn Piatt Randall Hauser Martin Clarke lUomen ' s Qlee Club OFFICERS Phyllis Randall Prendent Rosamond Martin Vice-President Cecilia Hauser Secy. -Treasurer Florence N. Wieler ..._ Director Isabel Lyons Nancv Howerton MEMBERS First Soprano Elizabeth Bradley Marian McCandless Cecilia Hauser Gladys Harper Tilly ' Clark Phyllis Randall Frances Reese Dervl Dunning Second Soprano Alto Ardis Sloan Margaret West Edith Eastland Madeline Connell Rosamond Martin Grace Piatt Julia Ann Grimshaw i TxT.T..T,T.T.T.T.T,T,T.T.T.T.T.T.l§ -n 140 ■iS ' .TmJt T LA CUMRRL J 7 itrJ _ 5 JmI sw if f fl 11 - , 1 n L ' 1 » ' 1 ' 1 ' ' t f y r r ' MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Dinvviddie Wirths Batchelder Sheesley Peters Seegert Hartshorn Smith Gammill Nicklin Ault Leedy Means Proud men ' s Qlee Club OFFICERS Lewis I ' etc IS President Clifford Lccdy Secy. -Treasurer Paul Means....- Librarian William Hartshorn Director MEMBERS First Tenor§ Richard Proud Rolio Elliot Phil Smith, jr. Second Tenors -Xornian Ault Henry Xicklin lames Dinwiddie Baritones Clifford Lccdy Lewis Peters Paul Means " ■altcr Rcid Bass Henry Batchelder Fred Seetiert Carroll Dawley Clayton Sheesley Male i Hartet Richard Proud Lewis Peters Carl Wirths Carroll Dawlev : xT.T.T,T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.Trf7r ' ■ ] 141 ]) •• ? ' «tT, ' $-!T »iT LA CUMB KlL. J P:J T ' ? •HE Ql ' ARTE ' ] Wlrths Peters Pr.uKl Hart-horn (nirector) Qlee Club Actiuilies The Women ' s Glee Club jnunieyed to Los Angeles, M;iy 14, to compete in the Eistoddfod contest which is held there everv year. They also sang at the Lobero ' I ' heater. The Women ' s Trio composed of Isabel Lyon, Xancy Hower- ton and Phyliss Randall has engagements to sing at the Congre- tional Church and also the Rotary Club. The Orchestra made its first appearance at the Inter-Stunt Dance and will plav College Xight and Commencement. The Men ' s Glee Club has been quite active this year. They made appearances at the Community Chest Luncheon, Mid-Year Graduation, Masonic Temple during Education Week Program and have tentative plans tor a week ' s tour of Southern California High Schools. The Quartet, members of which are Richard Proud, C trn ' irths. Lewis Peters, and Carroll Dawley, this year sang -at clubs and chur- hes out of town as well as in town. xT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTTT 142 ])$. p,i .j wT LA cumbre: t t t Alumni Directorij 3u: Ana, Cal 192: Hrewer, Veia Genevieve (Mrs. Beajjli) (. I ' Brisco, Chas. C, I. A. Biirchardi, Christine Fredericka, G. P Chaffee, I.eila Berly, H. E Chambers, Margaret, G. P Clark, Pearl E., H. E. (Mrs. MeK in Muki Clarke, Elvira, G. P Cm.k. Caddie, H. E Dillingham, Ruth, c;. P Donaldson, Eva Ma,-, ll.E Dotv, Enid, C;. P Edwards, Marv McHugh, lI.E Faulkner, Dorothy (Mrs Charles Gifford) II L Fellows, Marguerite (Mrs. Faunte Slebbins) H E Ferrell, Buena Vista (Mrs. Otto Jons) H E Fletcher, Leon D., EA Forstcr, Cornelia, M. A Frame, M. Era, H. E Godfrey, Melvin, M. A CJregorv, Florence, M. A Hale, Helen M., H. E Halberson, Hilda, G. P Hamblev, Harrv, M. A Hester, Marjorie, G. P Honev, Pearl, G. P Horton, Marv, H. E Hughes, Winfield, I. . . Johnson, Frances (Mr . Spiiii-ti) I- . . __. Kennedy, Mary (Mrs. Erbie Knick) H. E Taft, Cal. Kranz, Milton, M. A 151 V. Eulaia St., Glendale, Cal. Lvster, Ruth, H. E 803 F. St., Eureka, Cal McArthur, Bervl, G. P 223 Garden Ave., Couer ' dalene, Idaho March, Helen, P. E (DireaseJ) More, Gratia, G. P. Mus _ 1722 Walniii Ave, Berkelev, Ca ' , Morse, Mrs. Florence (married) IE E. Banning, Cal. Mosher, Mrs. Merle, H. E _ ..S ' H N. Park St., Pomona, Cal. Mutter, Gertrude, G. P Santa Barbara, Cal. Peckham, Ella, G. P ( Dra-asiJ ) Peterson, Dorothea (Mrs. Don H. Lasar) Berkelev, Cal. Pfleger, Eucv, M., P.E 3R23 Clifton Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Polkinghorn, Floreice. II. E Wa co, Cal. Pope, Bernice, H. F. aiuouver, B. C. Raper, ( len T., (i. P Hilile Institute. Fvnnston, III. Richardson, Allison (Mrs. Ralph DeBolt) G. P Fill.tiore, Cal. Rider, Geo., G. P (Dn;as -d) Simmons, Josephine (Mrs. Martin W. DeBenham) 2324 Carlton . ve., Berkeley, Cal. Smith, Hester, G. P I.ompoc, Cal. Snapp, Ruth, H. E - 74fi F. th s, . l „„, Beach, Cal. StraT;ge, Mae B., II. E Selma, Cal. Taff, Marv Willis, (Mrs. Harrv Moore) II. E uha Citv, Cal Thille, Marv E., H. E 1. C., Berkelev, Cal. Tracev, Margaret, G. E 1. C, Berkeley, Cal. Waters, Irene, D. S ( lln.pital, Los Angeles, Cal. Weiland, Florabel, H. E Gridley, Cal. Wheeler, Marjorie (Mrs. John Riedel)G. P Oceana, Cal. Wood, Marv, G. P 326 Ana -apa St., Santa Barbara, Cal nd, Warren, C. M. F. A Exeter, Ca I lidltec liuon High, Ontarm, Cal. 312 Madison St., Monterey, Cal. Worland, Wvo. 9 W. Ocean View Ave., Santa Barbara, Cal. 99 Walnut Ave., Santa Cruz, Cal. _ Carpinteria, Cal. Santa Clara, Cal. Arroyo Grande, Cal. Los Angeles Cal. 2319 Marshfield Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. Santa Barbara, Cal. El Monte, Cal. n;i K, St., Bakersfield, Cal. tiiNs (;t-nii;ia St., San Diego, Cal Red Bluff, Cal. Ifi il dth Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 121 S Euclid Ave., Pasadena, Cal. Riverside, Cal. Hemet, Cal. 2 ,2ii ll,MM,M,„. . ve., Berkelev, Cal. ...Carpinteria, Cal. I.ompoc, C il. .U. F. Mh St., Long Beach, Cal. 209 KoMvell Ave., Long Beach, Cal. --- Tarrington, Wvo. ? ? I j. T. T Je T LA CUMRRbl Ji Ji J Bethel, Nannv (Mrs J M Hill) J5iet i I M Blanchard, Ruth, C, P Bolt, Lucile Mane G P Brown, H. Preston I A — Degree 23 I 1 I ' I I Burden, Harr Chapman, Ma Clarey, Eliza Cooper, Helen (, l Deleree, August I ( Doe, Mrs. Kathennc (, P Doe, Lois, G. P. Estes, Mrs. Mm M, H I Evans, Mary, G P Everett, Francis G , I A Exton, Bess, H. E I M Force, Charfotti (Mrs Wendell I irbeer) (, P Goulet, Geo. L. I Hitchcock, Doroth G F ' Howell, CJIadvs (Mimed) G P Iluseman, Marg-iiet P le (Mrs Roht Lmd) G P Kalin, Clara, (Mrs P,„ud) G P Keith, Robert, C M Keller, Ada Jane (Mrs Ruhard Sanders) t, V Kennedv, Janet G, (Mrs I M Butts) II F Knick, Josephine, (Mrs Franklin P Iletcher) Lemmon, Jessica, I C Loomer, A. Leslie, C M Macev, Mildred G P McNeil, Margaret G P More, Dorothv (Mis inicnt Morns) G P Murray, Bertha, G P Nichols, Lucile, G P O ' Neil, Julia, I V Phoenix, Bernice, G P Phoenix, noroth , G P Piper, Isabel, (Mrs louell) G P Poage, Hazel I aughlm, H F Poetker, Henry, G P Proper, Una, G P Reiner, Eva, (Mrs Nelson (leorgc) Ross, Katherine, G P Sayre, Ruby, (Mrs Donald McKeller) F Simonson, Dale J C Streets, Margaret, H F I M Svwulka, Julia (Mrs Blankenship) H E i I M fisdale, Ruth, G. P Wege, Margaret, G. P Central CoMiia, Cal Rio ista, Calif Spnngdnle, C il High Fresno, Cal Anaheim Cal Burbnnk, Cal I ompot Cal Oxnard, C il Santa B irbnra, ( al Princtton ( al Stanford I , Palo Alto, Cal Ojai Cal Santa Barban Cal Retdh Cal Lihue Knuki, Hawaii International College, Guadlajir.i, Mexito Kerman, Cal Santa Rjsa, Cal Ojai, Cal Loinpoc, Cal I ompoc, Cal 7 aft, Cal 31X I Ampamu St, Santa Barbara, Cal Ruerside Cal Sinta Paula Cil Teiching Santa Barbara Girl s School lulare Cal Sum CtI I l.gunda ( al 356 S Market St Wooster Ohio Arnno Grande, Cal I ompoc, Cal California School for GirN, Ventura, ( al Avila, Cal Careaga, Cal Lvnden, Cal Healdsburg, Cal CoMiia, Cal uba Citv, Cal |si ; 1 , M Honolulu I H ( in s, hnnl. siiitT Barbara, ( al Stockton Cal 805 W 37th St, Los Angeles, Cal Long Beach Cal Glcndale Cal Orcutt, Cal. Del Norte, Cal. 1923 nderso rthuis Beatie B(iklc Hill, M Ahlf, Howard, C M Armstrong, Robert, C M Allison Fh ibeth II F Ruth, H F Hester, H F emn H F Rllb ,G P ( H L Bond I dith I C Booth, (ail, G P Brooks, Delh, H I Chance I ola I M (handler, (rene ie e, H L Cook, Mrs Ethel, H F Co o Helen, (Mrs Franci CrukiRr Ida,(; P DeBolt Rilph, C M Denman, C V , C M R I D. Box 406, Ingle vood, Cal. Tranquility, Cal. 340 S Lake, Ave., Pasadena, Cal. 591 I airmont Blvd., Riverside, Cal. 1777 Appleton St., Long Beach, Cal. Hise Settlement, Wiuluku, Maui, Ha vaii -Santa Paula, Cal. ■ Sacramento, Cal. Santa Barbara, Cal. r. C, Berkeley, Cal. Turloc ' k, Cal. 1 W ( A. Cafeteria, Pasadena, Cal. 326 E. 7th, Long Beach, Cal. 15.2 la Marada Ave., Hollvyvood, Cal. Orange Cove, Cal. Btll Ridge Schcool, Bakerstield, Cal. Fillmore, Cal. Santa Barbara, Cal. iT.T,T.T,T,T,T.T.r.T.T.I i •■ ([ 144 ]»• ga. T »T I A ClJMRRli. T 3feT»aJtT«.1 " Sportsman ' s Headquarters " McCaffrey bros Santa Barbara ' s Exclusive Sporting Goods SKop We carry a complete line of AtKletic Equipment 634 State Street Phone 256 PIGGLY WIGGLY MERCHANDISE bemfits 4i Hi provides i05 CTHE QOODS THE CHANQE FOUR STORES W No. 1—525 State Street No. 3— Cor. San Andres Micheltorena £ No. 2—1029 State Street No. 4— Cor. Haley and Milpas Sts. U .LT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.y.T.TTTT ••$([ 145 ])$■. Ta T « T I A CUMRRlL. T ftT 8tTan Doxvell, Wilma, G. P. . Finch, F.thcl, II. F, Frcga, ( ' lain, ( .. I ' . Fritts, (I race, (Miv 1 Gamage, F.venlt, J. ( ' , George, Mr . l() eplliI Gilbert, Dnri , G. P. ? Dor C;rav Hale. Hoisc Harning, Kv:.. (.. I Highv, Alherta, II. E Hull, E ne t, C. M Kellog, Thelma, G. P Kendell, Ralph, C. M Kenvon, Margaret, G. P... Landis, Cecelia, G. P. Lee, Ina, H. E Leiifcst, Jasper, CM Marcelkis, Fred, C. M Martin, Niels, J. C McPhilamev, Fdna, G. P.. Miller, Onal, (Mrs. Geo. Miller, Florence, (Mrs. Paul Cradler) G. P.. M igs. Helen, T. C M ' lnetti, Ilciirv, 1. ( ' NichoK, |„seph,C. M Potter, I ranccv, j. ( ' Riggin, Norma, ;. P Rathburn, Florenc, H. E. Kakcr-field, Ga Hakersticid, Ca 362 E. 12th St. Fuyene, ()r( Blooinington, Ta ...Santa Barbara, Ca .Oil Center School. Kakrrsfield, Ca 1403 Euclid Wav, Berkelev, Ca Garfield High, Los Angeles, Ca Fullerton High, Ca -Santa Barbara. Ca Cin Sili.ioK, Sa ijiiiciito Ca 16 Rancluria Lompoc Hi Gothard ) G. P.. I),,, LaMesa. Santa Barbara, Ca Santa Barbara College, Ca San niego, Ca Santa Barbara College, Ca ..45 W. Magnolia St. Stockton, Ca .....Williams, Ca Rundell, LeRov, J. C U. S. C, Los Angeles, Ca Rininsland. Marguerite, H. E Manhattan Beach, Ca Sanford. Harold. H. C Scott, Clifford, CM Smith, Marv Norris, H. E. Tavlor, Vm. G., C M Valde, Geraldinc— Music Waterman, Ora. Mrv. G. Whittinghill, FIcanor, II. I Wilbur, noroth ,Ci. P Wines, Pearl, (i. P. ....San Francisco, Ca Bakersfield. Ca BakersfiHd, Ca San (Jabriel, Ca Santa Barbara. Ca Santa Barbara. Ca iversit - of Wisconsi Santa Paula. Ca 1924 Barnes, Edith, H. E Social Science Bureau of Hawaii, Honolulu, T Bcardslev, Ruth, (Mrs. Wm. Collev) H. E. Elsinorc, Belvea, Ruth, G, P Santa Barbara, Blanchard, Ruth, II. E Teaching, Rio Vista High, Buck, t;lad s, G. P Santa Barbara College, Bullock. Ruth, H. E El Centro, Cadwell, Mariorie (Mrs. Chas. Edmonson) H. E ..San Pedro, Cava, Howard, C M 1433 Grove St. Berkelev, Chalmers, Isabel, G. P Portland, Chapman, Majorle, H. E - Burbank, Cook, Ethel, Mrs., H. E Tlollvwood, Culp, Helen, T. C ..Santa Barbara College, Dunn, Addie, (;. P Snma Barbara C..llege, Edmonson, Dorothv, ].C CnivcrMtv of Washington. Seattle. W Elliott, Rolla, J. C Santa Barbara, Ellis, Mina, G. P Hermosa Beach, Exton, Bess, H. E l.ihue Katiki, Ha Fratis, Lois, (Mrs. Wm. F. Hoag) G. P I.onipoc, French, Miriam, (i. P lunln, IIl l,, Santa Barbara, Gates, Marjorie (Mrs. Emilio Togomarinn ) G. P rnlura, Harlow, Merton, C M Wasco, Harrington, Mrs. Rae, G. P Buellton, Higgins, Barbara, C;. P San Ciabricl, r.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7T71§ ■$i[ 146 ],$ • ? mlmJmT LA CUMBKEL T T t ' Tii? I 7a Reliable Merchandise Smce .8q8 c-w Sunproor MIDDISHADE Blue Serge Suits (Sdoroifitr §liop COBB WEBER, Props. $40 1327 State St. ' yKere is no suit that can i compare with a fine dark blue for GRADUA- TION or Dress Wear. Middishade Blue is not only guaranteed fast color, hut guaranteed in every respect. EISENBE£G-S FINE CANDIES FROZEN SPECIALTIES First- Rate Service Fair Prices Ihop of better clothes In Fisenberg Building State at Car.illc " We Welcome the College Student " Columbia Drug Co. LOUIS MIR TTI SONS PRESCRIPTIONS Our Specialty Phone 1204 for QUICK Service 118 East Victoria St. EXPERTS IN Cleaning and Pressing CITY Dry Cleaning Company We Specialize in Cleaning Tuxedos 235 East Haley St. Phone 487 xT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T .TTTTI 147 ]»• J T« T »TLA CUMBRC T Js.TWri?1 H.,pkins I(i1t II Hull, Erne-t ( M Kaston, NiiiMii (. P Keeler, Herlurt C M Kilpatrick lo epli C M Kincher, Mirniret J C Lyons, Isabel G P Mansfield, Thas , J C Markhart, Pelh C; P Martin, Riti (Mrs O T Goertn( McCaleb, Irene (Mrs Perc Glaister Menkin, I red J C Merrill, Mrs (, P Muir, Ella I C Miller, IIenr G P Noel, Francis ( M Ogden, Mil. in (Mrs Harold Ilo Peterson, Iienc G P _, Pratt, Holhs H G P % Proper, Eda (, T ' - Proper, Tni H I Potter, Terniin I C Ramsay, Gertrude (Mrs Ralph Ba Rininsland Marguerite, H F Roenigh, Anna H F T i Schoen, Harold I C Seaber, I G P Shaper, Mirgiret (Mr. II W Slaughter, e-ti II I Starr, Inn i G P Smith, He in ( M Spicer, Rii Mil I C Sinitheran Sm I C Sulis, Ag.thi (. P Tisdale, Kuth H I Tra.ev, |ohn J ( Verett, Lee ( M Werr , Mae C, P Helen G P VVllllam Mrs Martha C, P m Voungken, Ire Z: rlu Fleano, I aMantilla, Santa Barbara, Cal. Fullerton, Cal. SantT Miria, Cal. Mar s ille, Cal. Palo Uto, Cal. Santa Birban College, Cal. I C Herkelev, Cal. ot W Seattle, Wash. los Angeles ( it Schools, Cal. Santa Paula, Cal. Santa Barbara, Cal. Stanford Palo Alto, Cal. Santa Barbara, Cal. Publ Iibr d. Or % Willi « w.u. i BartI (Mr ng McC;ear ) J. C Santa nez, Cal. Orange Cove, Cal. Santa Birbara, Cal. Santa Paula, Cal. lerra Bella, Cal. Mar sville, Cal. nba City, Cal. Santa ' nez, Cal. Santa P lula, Cal. Manhattan Beach, Cal. Calesico, Cal. Sinta Birbara, Cal. Pasadena, Cal. Fl Centro, Cal. nheld Los Angeles, Cal. Santi Barbara, Cal. Bakersfield, Cal. I ofC Berkley, Cal. r of C Berkeley, Cal. San Diego, Cal. Orcutt, Cal. Seattle, Wash. 1 Barbara, Cal. entura, Cal. Sant 1 Fe, Cal. Barbara, Ca ' . , I uscon, Ariz a Barbava, Cnl W 1925 Alvre, G. P Teaching. Carpinteria, Cal. Bavnes. losephine, O. P Teaching, Scheideck, Cal. Bowers, I.eona, G. P leaching, Guadalupe, Cal. Brotherton, Phillip, G. P Santa Barbara College, Cal. Brown, Marjorie Evelvn, G. P Alcatraz, Cal. Burke, Margaret, I. C Pomona College, Claremont, Cal. -, Catlin, Thvra, G. P Public Schools, Santa Barbara, Cal. 7 Chamberlin, Edward E., J. C Davis Farm. Davis, Cal. Conklin, Maxwell, I. C Service Station, Santa Barbara, Cal. W Connell, Madeline, G. P Santa Barbara College, Cal. X Cradler, Paul, C. M. Teaching, Pacific C rove, Cal. K Cronise, Margaret, J. C Mills College, Oakland, Cal. U Dewlancv, Barbara, J. C Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal. E Dewlanev, Mavbelle, H. E San Diego, Cal. M Dillinger, Alice, H. E — Covelo, Cal. Douglass, Elsie, (Mrs. Howard Sperber) G. P Lompoc, Cal. Dewier, Edna, G. P Santa Rosa, Cal. Drew, Frances, G.P - San Bernardino, Cal. Ellsworth, Terence, J. C Diehl ' s, Santa Barbara, Cal. T| Erichsen, Helen, (Mrs. Bnl.luin Quintern) G. P Santa Barbara, Cal. a Faulkner, Alta Mav, G. I ' . Redlands University, Cal. Gange, Bernice, H. E Inglewood, Cal. Gavlord, Florence, H. E. Columbia U., New York Ginno, Eleonora, G. P T. C. S. B., Los Angeles Cal. T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTTTt •«[ 148 ]»• T T? T T LA CUMBRL. T 8 T feT ai ? An Appreciation Despite the heavy fiN inci i losses iinposeJ upon them by the earthfjuake, the inerchanls ijj S uitii li iibiir i h ive rdUied to the support of Lii (.Uinihre uith then itsiial whole-hcdrted response. Thttt these merchants have made this La Ciuiibre possible no one u-ill doubt, for -cithoiit their co-ope ' ation , no l. i Cuiribre conld hiive been published. In appreciation of the support (jiven La Cumbre by these merchants, ive dedicate this pa(ie uith utmost thanks. Your loyalty hai in- spired us to a renter co-operation ivith you. The Staff Sterling DRUG Company Temporary Address: 1231-5 State Street We remove to our former location upon completion of San Marcos Blag. Pure Drugs Accurately Compounded Our Precept: " Just as the doctor ordered " Complete line of Toilet Requisites and Drug Supplies After Postoflice Kours stamps may be obtained at Sterling Drug Co. rxT.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.l 149 r» Ti»iT »iT LA CUMBKt: Ti»iTi YW1 Girard, Marie, |. C Delano, Cal. LeGlatin, Mar utiit,, (1. I ' Oxnard, Cal. Gorman, CarlisK-, C. M Hughson, " Cal. Hamilton, Christine, I .. I ' Montecito, Cal. Hebard, Helen, G. P Fello vs, Cal. Heckelman, Oren, C. M Healdsburg, Cal. Henderson, Harrv, J. C Santa Barbara College, Cal. Ingalls, Helen, ( ;. F Bakersfield, Cal. Johnston, It tic I ' ruitt, H. E 3839 W. 58th Place, Los Angeles, Cal. Jones, 1 raiu i- I lUn, Art Lompoc, Cal. Jones, I ' hillip, I.C Standard Oil Station, Santa Barbara, Cal. Klein, Alice, Ci. P Lompoc, Cal. Klinke, Madeline, J. C. Kast Side Settlement, Santa Barbara, Cal. Larsen, Louise, Ci. P Teaching, Artesia, Cal. Laslev, Emma, H. E Taft, Cal LeFevre, Rene, C. M Jr. High School, Santa Barbara, Cal. Lemmon, Warren, J. C U t f C, Berkeley, Cal. Lincoln, Anna, G. P La Conchita School, Ventura Co., Cal. Lindquist, Helen, G. P Bakersfield, Cal. Loken, Dorothea, J. C U. of C, Berkeley, Cal. McMillan, Ruth, G. P Santa Paula, Cal. Miller, Marvele, (Mrs. Ray Sivartz). Lompoc, Cal. Montanara, Arthur, J. C Los Olivos, Cal. O ' Reilly, Edmund, G. P Santa Barbara College, Cal. O ' Shea, Gladys, G. P Wilmington, Cal. Paul, Mrs. Alice, H. E Santa Barbara Girls School, Cal. Pearson, Lois, J. C -- ..Redlands University, Cal. Piatt, Mary Virginia, J. C Atchison, Kansas Ray, Norlev, L El Centro, Cal. Roe, Lorna E., J. C Columbia U., Ne v York Scalapino, Hazel, G. P Santa Barbara, Cal. Seyerson, Irma, G. P Santa Margarita, Cal. Shoemaker, Mary, I. M Santa Barbara College, Cal. Silsby, Marv, G. P Ventura, Cal. Smith, Carrie, H. E. ■ Hemet, Cal. Ste vard, Irma, G. P Santa Rosa, Cal. Stratton, Florence, G. P McKittrick, Cal. Verrett, Lee J., C. M Santa Barbara High, Cal. Walters, Myrtle, H. E San Bernardino, Cal. Weeks, Elsie Lenora, H. E ; San Diego, Cal. Weidman, Merle, J. C 1 ' - of C, Berkeley, Cal. Whetstone, Elizabeth, H. E Manteca, Cal. Zeigeler, Clara, J. C i ' - C. S. B., Los Angeles, Cal. Zeigeler, Ciretchen, J. C Santa Barbara College, Cal. MID -YEAR 1926 Bolton, Josephine, C. P Santa Barbara College, Cal. Chandler, Lucille, G. P Santa Barbara College, Cal. Chapman, Marv Eileen, G. P Teaching, Oxnard, .Cal. Connell, Madeline, G. P Santa Barbara College, Cal. Dexter, Lucile, G. P , ... ...Teaching, Montecito, Cal. Garner, Ruth, G. P Teaching, Bellflower, Cal. Hill, Hazel, H. E Santa Barbara Social Center, Cal. Jackson, Vesta, G. P Santa Barbara City Schools, Cal. Larson, Alma. (IP, Buellton, Qa . Learned, Irma, (Mr.,-,. I Iriulersnn i C. P Lompoc, Ca . Lemmon, Jessica, II. K Santa Barbara Girls School, Ca . Marshburn, Eva, CJ. P Orange, Ca . McKay Harriet G. P. Santa Barbara College, Cal. McTa ' y ' ish, Margaret, G. P Santa Barbara, Cal. Nicholson, Coletha, G. P Oxnard, Cal. Odrezza, Anna, G. P M,K:u Business College, Los Angeles, Ca . Smith, Phil H., J. C Santa Barbara College, Cal. Tade, Laura, H. E Sacramento, Cal. Toll Grace G. P leaching, Buckhorn School, Fillmore, Cal. ?rxT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7rT7 150 ])$ T JmJmT LA CUMBKE: T T TJi College Men— Please Note kee -id ttiat In figuring tlie price of clothes for the college man we keep in nninc he is usually on an allowance, and is therefore far more in need of eco- nomical values than a man with an earning capacity. All our prices are economical, but we give extraordinary consideration to College men. COMPARISON DETERMINES VALUES THE GREAT WARDROBE QllALllY ?IKCE 1886 Electric Lamps and Supplies For Student and Home SEE Humphreus- Smith Electric Co. 07 State St. Phone ji Inviting You To call and inspect our stock of Sporting Goods Our rule is to give our customers " quality " and " satisfaction. " Hendricks ' Sporting Goods Store p. O. Buell. Prop. 705 State Street WE GIVE THREE KINDS OF INTEREST- 6 , Compound, and Persona l On Installment Accounts--One Dollar or One Thousand Dollars. No Fees. No Fines. No Worry. No Idle Money Period City Building and Loan Association q2j State Street Telephone 1280 SETH A. KEENJEY. Pres.den. S. B. SCHAUER, Secretary rxTiT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.rrrm i -«[ 151 ]) ■• T. T»»T LA CUMBKL. T 3e T feT«?1 Keij to Alumni Directorij El Elementary Sec _ Secondary D. A .Domestic Art D. S Domestic Science H. E Home Economics M. A Manual Arts I. A Industrial Arts A. A Applied Arts F. A Fine Arts C. M . ' . Community Mechanics P. E Physical Education G. P General Professional I. M Institutional Management Diet Dietetics Mus Music J. C Junior College 1 ir.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T7rTn -n 152 ]». i..t Ti T T LA CUMBKL. Ji JmTW " VELVET " Ice Cream ? Company 1231 Santa Barbara Street PKone 1604 WHOLESALE-RETAIL TKe Ice Cream sold at the College Cafeteria Students of tKe State College FOR GROCERY SUPPLIES ORDER FROM Tom and Bob Cornwall FREE DELIVERY ever ) morning on all orders; no matter now small the purchase. Open an account witK us 929 State Street Phone 235 Santa Barbara WE Packing Co. Frame Pictures Wholesale and Retail Dealers w, (Sp : 5= Live Stock and Meats i 1 OPERATING 1 California Market, Phone 1511 Bon Ton Market, Phone 15 0 GREETING CARDS AND State Street Market, Phone iS ' jS BOXED GIFTS Union Market, Phone 57Q Granada Meat Market, Phone 1560 Mission Paint and Abattoir and Stock Yards on FairJiew Avenue Art Co. Goleta. Calif. Phone botq Main Office: 656 State Street. Santa Barbara 1231 Anacapa Street Phone i537 Phone 77, J. 0. Knigh.en, Mgr. i ;rxT.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T,T.T,T.T.T.l 153 Ig T T T L A CUMBR E. T T T ' fjtf, " UJisoqrams Now, once there were three men in a tub- Oh! What dirtv water! Lady: " You say your motlier is ill today? " Johnny: " ' essum, sunipins the matter with her throat. " Lady: " Well, that ' s too bad. She wa w. 11 when I visited her yesterday. " Johnny: " Huh! It ' s your fault, then. Ma said you always give her a pain in the neck. " I M. Sample (to clerk in store) : " I want a peck of apples. " § Clerk: " Do vou want Baldwins? " M, Sample: " Sure, did ()u think I wanted some with hair The price he paid Don ' t let yourself fall into such unpopu- larity — " Often a pallbearer but never a corpse. " ing. " Does the modern girl carry her mone in the top of her stock- ' No, she hides it . " Otto: " Where did you get the black eye? " Curtis: " That ' s no black eye. That ' s a birth mark. " Otto: " Birth Mark! " Curtis: " Yes, I climbed into the wrong one. " F. O ' Reilly: " ' ould you like to go to the track meet? ' R. Chalmers: " I ' d love to. " F. O ' Reilly: " Perhaps I can sell you a ticket. " " Have you ever let any other man kiss you? " " Never, Henry, never — only a few college boys. " rT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTT ■n. 154 ImJr T LA CUMBRt: T T tT gg l TAKE YOUR KODAK FILMS TO nuMin s PHOTOORAPHr-jy— 623 State Street PKone 439 Telephones 1 and 314 Morton Co. GROCERS 803 STATE STREET Free Deliverv Service Twice Dail at Q a. m. and 1 p. m. HONEST QUALITY Groceries, FresK Fruits ana Vegetables You Will enjo ) trading at OUR DRY GOODS i Art Goods Women ' s Ready-to- Wear Hosiery Underwear Corsets Alwajls the BEST Pre-eminently the Store of Honest Values 1105 State Street Phone 114 COMPLIMENTS 19at5 r Anacapa and Victoria Phone 1128 xT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTT •n 155 ])$■ iP.Jmf.J T LA CUMBKE. Ti TittT Helen Dane : " How much is that hat? " Clerk: " It ' s $10.00 cash. ' H. Dane: " And how much by installments? " .„ Clerk: " It ' s $15.00— $10.00 down and $1.00 a week for hve[ weeks. " Realism: — " I say, cook, " said hve-year-old Marjorie, who was feeling hungry, " let ' s play I ' m an awful-looking tramp. I ' ll ask you to give me a nice piece of pie, and you get frightened and give it to me. " A barber reported to work two hours late. " What ' s the big idea? " demanded the boss. " I ' m sorry, " replied the barber, " but while I was shaving I talked myself into a shampoo, haircut, and massage. " fine. " " I bought three hams here recently and they were Butcher: " I ' m glad you liked them, lady. " Bride: " Well, can you send me up three more off the same pig? " I suppose you signed up with the Standard Oil Company, didn ' t you? " " No. " " S ' funny. I thought they were gathering up all the oil cans. " ♦ •:• • The rustle of the petticoat Is what we heard of yore, It also is a sound that now We don ' t hear anv more. Mrs. lanssens: " So vou got first prize for dictation. M ' hat did Daddy say? " Ester: " He said I got more like you every day. " I hope you ' ll dance with me tonight, Mr. Jones. " Oh, rather! 1 hope you don ' t think T came here merely for pleasure. " gr.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T?r7T7 -n. 156 ])$■ »T. T »T LA CUMBRE. T«tT ¥tT?a6 ' Stationery and Engra ' ing ArcKitects ' Supplies Developing and Printing S. E. Morris PKone 44q 1219 State Street Artists ' Materials Greeting Cards and Gift Novelties Established 183; Gutierrez Drug Store The Leading Prescription ' Druggists Corner State and Ortega Sts. Telepnone 1570 An Investment in Good Appearance KuppenKeinner Good Clomes State Street Santa Barbara Telephone 55 J. A. Raffetto Candies, Cigars Beverages Fountain Syrups 231 State Street T.T.T.T.T.T.Tn •«[ 157 «. r T. T ¥rT LA CUMBRL T ag T Jg T?8 " " M cll, I ' m stumped. " said the tree as it was cut down. Father: " Daughter, do you ever let the boys kiss you good- night? " Daughter: " X-n-ii-n-n-no, Father. " Father: " A ' ell, don ' t let them do it anv more. " H. Furman: " A ' hat are you thinking of? " D. Meritt: " The same thing you are. " H. Furman: " I ' m sorrv, Fd like to, but Fm training. " Lewis Peters: " How come you ' re walking down the street with your legs crossed? " Chubby: " Can ' t you see Fve got my shoes on the wrong feet? " Sunset and evening star And one clear call for me — " Come and get it. " Motorcycle Cop: " I just stopped you to get your number. " Myrtle Lee: " You state men sure work fast. I just gave it to a chap twenty miles down the road, but in case he didn ' t tell you, it is 123K. " " That ' s a darn clever dog Jack bought, isn ' t it? " " Yes it is. Jack calls it, saying, ' Are you coming, or aren ' t you? ' And the dog either comes or he doesn ' t. " WHY STUDY ■ The more you study, the more you know. The more you know, the more you forget. The more you forget, the less you know, So why study? The less you study, the less you know. The less you know, the less you forget. The less vou forget, the more you know. So why studv? rxT.T.T.T.T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l 158 ])$• r l.T. TM T LA CUMBRt: T T T kI PURE FOOD GROCERY 1340 STATE STREET Phone 3079 Finest Fruits and Vegetables Fancv Groceries POPULAR PRICES GRADUATION GIFXS I NEXT TO POSTOFFICE Hosierv Repairing RODENBECK ' S HOMt OF GOOD SHOES Q - loiQ State St. Telephone 2oq Ambassador Laundry Co. Quality ' , Service, Courtesj) Finish, Rough-Dry, Flat Worli 201 East Haley Street Telephone 631 The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois EVERY REAL HOME HAS BOOKS Everv Kcme-lcver should Kave plemi? cf bock shelves. Gocd becks, like gocd friends, accumu- late and staP v?.tK us. Our stcre is stccked the best in all kinds cf literature. We are plefscd are ak ays we Icck them o ler. Yo Osborne ' s Book Store 923-925 State .Street Groceries for LESS Money Houghton ' s SELF SFRVE GROCERY STORES 615 State-- rWO STORES -1221 State T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTIB 159 ]»• rml .J T LA CUMBRE. T f.J SsJi She: " Do you believe in long engagements? " He: " Of course, the longer a man is engaged, the less time he has to be married. " DO YOU KNOW? 1. — Whether it is prooer for the best man to kiss the bride be- fore, during or after the ceremony? 2. — Does one introduce Mrs. Smith to Mrs. Jordan, or Mrs. Jordan to Mrs. Smith? Or vice-versa? 3. — Do the four hundred eat watermellon uith the salad fork? 4. — Why is a pie knife? 5. — When walking on the street, does the young ladv get inside you or outside you, and, if inside vou, for how much? 6. — Do the best people hang their vests in the vestry? Or their pants in the pantry? 7. — A ' hat makes the wildcat wild? These, and a thousand and one other questions that people of refineniciit must know, are all included in our Simple Rules of Eti- quette, which we will send you (by express, in a plain wrapper) for twenty-eight cents. i " What are they playing now- " " Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony. " " Oh, dear! Have we missed the other eight? " Pete: " Did nou notice the conductor looking at you as if you hadn ' t paid your fare? " Gunn : " Sure, and did vou notice me looking at him as if I had? " i ■ let the babv chew on Daddy ' s Phi Bete key to bring out hi wisdom teeth. Jack: " I have come about your daughti r ' s hand. " Father Jones: " Tell Miss Genevieve the manicurist his ar- rived. " T.T.T,T,T,T,T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.l ' ■ [ 160 ]» ' i i»T. T jgnT LA CUMBRlL. T 3e T T ag ' % S Zc Qie FIRESTONE, P,t TKe SKop of Courtesy) and Se Representative line of Sports Apparel Summer Frocks Silk linaertCear, Hosiery, Neckwear Millinery EvervtKing Reasonablv Priced What from Ott For Young Women Traveling Irons Fancy Baskets Curling Irons DecoratiOe Tm s Manicure Sets Casseroles Silver for Gifts Croquet Sets Tennis Goods. Etc. For Young Men Pocket Knives Equipment for Razors Track R.Pes Baseball F.shmg Tackle Tennis Football, Etc. Ott Hardware Co. Telephone 10 7 For Fashionable Fabrics and Hosiery 9 1 7 State Street Vacation time is " KODAK TIME " COLLINGE ' S For Kodaks and Supplies. Best Velox Prints 1217 State Street DANCES— Beach Pavilion Wed. and Sat. Nights Music bv Channel City Serenaders; lo Soloists Music tKat IS Music Cook, Mallett and Mercer H. R. Hitchcock DRY GOODS Ne« location after July ,5th 1200 - 1202 State Street Telephone 303 Eugene E. Hauser REAL ESTATE Insurance, Loans, Rentals, Exchanges Notary Public Telephone 0,0,0, 633 State Street Ste.,m Heated F,re-Proof Moderate Prices HOTEL VIRGINIA Chas. Maas. Prop. Phone and Elevator Service ■ 7 West Haley St. Telephone 476 Water Heaters Floor Furnaces Buck Ranges Keating A Heating Electrogas Floor Furnace c, West De la Guerra, in Central Telephone 3044 rT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.y.TTTTf •■§([ 161 W- t ' JmJmT LA CUMBKL. Ti-ae T feT«71 X Y Z OF SAFETY For the Faculty -Always plav in the street; motorists like it; it breaks up the monotony of the daily ride. -Never play on the sidewalk or vacant lot. Pedestrians don ' t like it and the lots will some day be used — thereby breaking up your childhood memories. -Never roller skate on the sidewalk. There are no vehicles to hold on to and you lose speed. -Always play around autos and press all buttons and levers possible, eonie dav one will start and you will be rewarded. -Never tear policemen. They ' re all a lot of applesauce — just do what you please and tell them where to get ofif. This helps support the jailers. -Always run behind a trolley car. It ' s so interesting — re- minds one of hide and seek. SLIGHT ERROR Mr. Goldberg: " Did you know that Sam made $50,000 in Chicago in a week. " Mr. Cohen: " 1 don ' t believe it. " Goldberg, calling over his friend Wolf: " Isn ' t it true that Sam made $50,000 ' in Chicago in a week? " Wolf: " Sure it ' s true, but it ' s rong in four places; it wasn ' t Chicago, it was Toledo. It wasn ' t a week, it was a year. It wasn ' t $50,000, it was $5,000; and he didn ' t make it; he lost it. " She: " You know a man is iudi ed bv the comoanv he keens. " He: " Yes, and a woman is judged bv how late she keens him. " We all know it— absence makes the grades grow rounder. Batch: " May I call uDon you ? " Dot: " Of course not! " Batch: " Oh, I didn ' t mean tonight. night when I couldn ' t go anywhere else. I meant some cold, stormv Marriage is an Institution. Marriage is Love. Love is Blind. Therefore Marriage is an Instituti for the Blind. T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.7.T7T7TT 162 Ta. T »T L. A CUMR KL Ji Ji Jm Women ' s Apparel, Dry Goods, Slices Store Hours: 9 to 6 Telephone 347 8 19 State Street L. J. OSTIN MEN ' S TAILOR 1013 State Street THE Peterson Studios Interior Decorators and Designers of Fine Furniture, Draperies and Upholstering Big Ben, the Butcher On j one kind of Meats in K.s ma.ket end tUey are the BEST. Tlie Home of Wonderful Meats and Service No. 8 VV. Anapamu Street Telephone 3406 Empire Dye Works Fancy Dry Cleaners 514 State Street We Oil and DehOer PressinB VCh.le U Wn,t " FOR QUALITY WORK " Standard Cleaners and Hatters Expert Cleaners of Ladies ' and Gents ' Garments Specalizing in Hat Work Robt. McIlro ) 30 E. Carrillo St. Phone 1085 Wah Hing Chung LAUNDRY 113 W. De la Gueira Telephone 6qo-J Phone 384J Expert Watch Repairing STRIAR ' S JEWELER Fraternit ' Pins Our Speciaitj) 1031 State Street TIERNAN Typewriter Exchange C H. CALL " 5WELL Dependable Typewriter Service Telephone 258 914 Stale Street Rates $1.50 up Special Rates to Permanent Guests Hotel Victoria Mn. HilJa N. Berg. Prop. 14 E. Victoria St. Phone 4356 NATHAN BENTZ state and Victoria Sts. Taxi PHONE 701 Huff ' s Garage and Yellow Cab Co. 20 East Victoria Street Arlington Barber Shop GrOing Same Hotel Service Openmg San Marcos Shop about July isl 1201 State Street Objets of art from Japan, Korea, China Tl John Koke Company 7 w Women ' s Wearing Apparel 1029 State Street xT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTl •%] 163 1 - ' mlmTm J LA CIJMBKL. Ti iTi ifJiiri Teacher: " Why, Jimmie, is it true your mother has diphtheria? " Jimmie: " Yes ma ' am. " Teacher: " But don ' t you know you mustn ' t come to school? You might get it from your mother and give it to the whole class. " Jimmie: " No ma ' am, it ' s only my step-mother, and she never gives me nothin ' . " Waiter: " The gentleman says his soup isn ' t fit for a pig. " Manager: " Then take it away, and bring him some that is! ' iMiss Bishop: " Deep breathing kills bacteria. " Frosh : " But how can you make them breathe deeply ' " " Waiter, it ' s been half an hour since 1 ordered that turtle so " Sorry, sir, but you know how turtles are. " He: " May I hold your Palm Olive? " She: " Xot on your Lifebuo ' , your head ' s solid Ivory. He: " This is where I get the Colgate. " She: " I Woodbury that joke if I were you. " up. Butcher: " You want some brains, madam? " Housewife: " Yes, please. My husband hasn ' t had any for i long time. " " Your husband, madam, is sufferin!; from voluntary inertia. " " Poor dear Robert! And I accused him all along of being lazy. " I I t 2 ' hen the donkey saw the zebra y He began to switch his tail ll " Well I never, " said the donkey, ' There ' s a mule that ' s been in jail! " Slow: " I used to think — " Fast: " ' ' hat made you stop? " " Can ' t handle it " remarked the gentleman as he dropped the red hot poker. ;r.T,T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.7,T.T.T.l ••§([ 164 ]j$- ?t T»T g T I . A CUMRRtl T T JgtT gn ' WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Boeseke- Dawe Hardware Co. 710 and 712 State Street Phone 17 COMPLIMENTS OF Santa Barbara ' Leading Newspaper Jordano Bros. Phone 666 Quality and Service First RETAIL San Marcos GROCERS Dye Works Corner Canon Perdido and F. G. SEGERT, Prop. CKapala Streets Phone 3500 French Cleaning and Dyeing Quality Groceries at the - - - Very Lowest Prices Alterations and Repairs. Rugs and Hats Cleaned We give S. H. Green Tour patronage solicited Trading Stamps 923 St. Vincent Avenue ■T T.T.T.T.T.t.T.T.T.T.T.T.TTTTl ••«) 165 l». .lg T»T »T LA CUMBRlL. J J .JiS ' He: " You are the first girl that 1 ever kissed. " She: " Well, that ' s the chance we girls rake these days. " Keim: ' ' What is cold boiled ham? " Frosh : " Oh, that ' s ham boiled in cold ■ater, isn ' t it? " Dot Whitestein: " When it comes to getting my man, I ' ve got the whole Los Angeles police force looking sick. " Harold: " Bernice will you marry me? " Bernice: " Yeth, Harold. (Long silence) Why don ' t you say something? " Harold: " I - - think that too darn much has been said already. " " Mv dear, " remarked the cannibal chief to his wife, " Make suitable preparations. I expect to bring a man home for dinner. " Ted: " Lm half inclined to kiss you. " ALarcia: " How stupid of me; 1 thought you were merely round- shouldered. " Tramp: " A ' ould you please subscribe half a dollar to my fund for beautifying the village? " Native: How are you going to do it: ' " Tramp: " By moving on to the next village. " Sambo: " xMandy, can I kiss you? " ALmdy : " Piggly-Wiggly. " S-ambo: " What yo-all mean? " Mandy: " He ' p yo ' self. " Mrs. Newlywed: " Is a two weeks chicken old enuff to eat? " Block N. Cleaver: " Certainly not! " Mrs. Newlvwed: " Then how does it live ' " Dealer: " Yes, I want a boy to run errands, but I hope you won ' t object to early hours. " Boy: " Oh, no, I don ' t care how early you close. " ?r.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.rT7m ■■§(L 166 W- arT T »T LA CIJMBKF. Ti J !t J i J Community I Service Catering to the College Trade Complete stocks of Choice Groceries and Food Supplies Hillside Grocery Mrs. W. A. Powers, Prop. 1918 GRAND AVENUE Make THIS Tour Service Station California Tire Co. HIGH-GRADE TIRES Expert Vulcanizing ana Retreading Gasoline and Oil Cor. Haley and Anacapa Sts. Telephone 758 Bolton Jones " Steinv?a ' and Victroia House " EverytKing in Music Radios and Radio Supplies Pianos for Rent. Expert Tuning 819 State Street Phone 166 Say It With Flowers They will be appreciated more than anything you can give. Gleave ' s Flower Shop 918 State Street Telephone 1013 For that college part}? — Brown - Du Mars ' Ice Cream and Candy MaJe from the purest ,„grej,e„t, 912 State Street THE Gem Shop ROY P. CHURCHILL A Dependable Moderate-Priced Je ??elry Store 1009 State Street Phone 876.W T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T7rTn ' • 167 ])$•. li TmlmJ LA CUMBKL. T PiJi nrWi She: " You drive awfully fast, don ' t you? " Keith G. : " Yes, I touched 70 yesterdav. " She: " Did vou kill anv of them? " Stude Teacher: " What is an oyster? " A little Stude: " An oyster is a fish that is built like a nut. " Furman: " Great Scott, what a lot of food that sailor eats. ' Casey: " He must be a stowaway. " ined the bananas so he could hang out Fruit Vender: " How about some nice apples to-day? " yi Mrs. Dumber: " Apples? I hate them. My mother died of?j applelexv. " " S I Latest song hit — " He with the bunch. " " Did the doctor remove your appendix? " " Feels like he removed my whole table of contents. " He: " Wh-at ' s the matter? " Also He: " 1 have a terrible toothache, and I want something to cure it. " He: " You don ' t need medicine. I had a toothache, and my loving wife kissed meand consoled me and the pain soon passed away. ' | Why don ' t you try the same treatment? " Also He: " I think I ill. Is vour wife at home now " Florian: " Chief, Ah needs protection! Ah done got a unan- minous letter this mornin ' which done says ' Nigger, let mah chickens alone. ' " Chief of Police: " ' hy protection? Just leave the chickens alone. " Florian: " Dat ' s all right, boss, but how does I know whose chickens Fse to leave alone? " Dick: " Hello ' iola! Do you know a good joke? " Viola: " Sure, do vou want a date with her tonight? " ;TxT.TT,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.y.T.T.l •M 168 ])$•• [j .lmm.T LA CUMr RE. TmJ tJit, ' ? " How modestly she dresses and how sensibly! " " Yes, that woman will do anything to attraet attention. " " How was your date last ni, ht? " " Oh, he was one of those football players. " " What do you mean? " " Plaved football all night, and counted on his line to put him ! A pessimist is a man that burns his bridges behind him and then J crosses them before he comes to them. ? - . : ■ ' ■ ' . , . n S Tommy: " .My Sunday School teacher says if I ' m good I ' ll go • to Heaven. " " " Father: " Well. " Tommy: " Well, you said if I was good I ' d go to the circus, g Now, I want to know who is telling the truth. " " Mary isn ' t so big a flirt as she used to be. " " Howzatt? Reforming? " " I should say not — reducing. " Dentist: " Dont stretch your mouth so wide, madam. I intend I to stand outside of it to extract vour tooth. " " Come, Bobby, don ' t be a little savage; kiss the lady. " " No, she ' s a naughty lady; if I kiss her she may give me a slap, like she did papa. " NOT USED TO INGERSOLLS A girl crossing the ocean on her way to England got friendly with one of the ship ' s officers, a young man of twenty-five years or so. The two were leaning side by side on the rail one day vhen the officer said, " There goes four bells. I must ask you to excuse me. It ' s my watch below. " " Oh, stop your kidding! ' hoever heard of a watch striking that louil? " " Julius Caesar didn ' t have a hair cut for ten years. " " I didn ' t know he was eccentric. " " He wasn ' t, he was bald. " JxT.T.T,T,T.t.T.T.T.T.T.T.Trrm 169 ] K Mother: " Johnny, these are lemons. I t,)ld you to get eggs. " • Johnny: " I know, Mom, but it was kinda slippery out, so 1 y thought I ' d better get lemons. " " Yes, I want a helper; one that ' s indoors half the time and out- t doors half the time. " " What happens to me when the door is slammed? " i r.TmJi .J LA CUMBKL. T »iT%ri»r Customer: " Have you any eggs that have no chickens in them. ' ' " Grocer: " Yes, sir, duck eggs. " This is a story of the sea, That I am telling you, The weight inspector caught the fish To see if it ' s scales were true. kitchen and shoo the little flies " c Latest version of " Anvil Chorus. ' Q " Oh, Blacksmith, come to the for me. " i? Ruth Chalmers: " I want a box of animal crackers without the M First M(nher: " What is your son ' s average income? " Second Mother: " Oh, about midnighi. " George Washington married, and in due time, became the father of his country. X Old Maid School Teacher: " What tense is, T am beautiful ' ? " a Chorus: " Past! " fj •:• ♦ ♦ My idea of luxury in college; to be about three blocks from a classroom with thirty-five minutes in which to make it. Esther: " They say Alma ' s fiance is a dreadfully bad egg. " Else: " I wondered why she didn ' t like to drop him. " s T.T.:T.T.T.y,T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T7!TTrt •■$([ 170 ])§ i JmJ WT LA CUMBRE: T T l?T l! I Index to Advertisers 155 Kokf Con uli.r Laundry 15 in Barber Shop U. ' 161 Heacli Pavilion BiK Hen, the Butcher 163 Bentz, Objects of Art 163 Boeseke-Dawe Hardware Co 165 Bolton and Jones 167 Brown-DuMar ' s 167 C V Chocolate Shop Columbia Oruj; Co City Dry CleanniR City Bldg and loan As Cornwall ' s Grocer Copeland ' s, Books Collinge ' s, Photos California Tiie Co McCaffrey Bros. , Mission Paint Co. Morton C " Morris, S I Molloy Coxers Morning Press Osborne Books 159 Ott Hardware 161 Ostin, Tailor 163 Peterson Studios 163 Piggly Wiggly 1+5 Pure Food Grocery 159 Eisenberg ' s Empire Dye Works Raffetto Rodenbeck ' f Faulding ' s Fashion, The Great Wardrobe Gutierrez Orug Co (;leaves Flov i r Shop c;em Shop ... llumphvi-us-Smith Ebctnc d llc-ndric-k ' s Sporting Goods Haider Funeral Chapel Houghton ' s Grocer Hughes, The Hitchcock ' s Hauser Real Estate Hillside Grocery Schauer Printing Studio, The 172 Sterling Drug Co 149 S B. Packing Co 152 Striar ' s, Jeweler 163 Standard Cleaners 163 San Marcos Dve Works 165 Exchange Virginia While W J Jordano Bros 165 Wah Hung Chung, I.aundr Yellow Cab Co T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T,T.T.T.T.T.T.T.l -§(F 171 ])$■• I ake considerable pride IDE PRinTED THIS AUnUAL as we have printed every annual that has been issued by the Teachers College We also Print Jor ]ou and most of the other leading users of Printing and F.ngr.ving. We also make BLANK BOOKS, LOOSE- LEAF SYSTEMS and BINDERS and do BOOKBINDING Schauer Printinq Studio, Inc. 15 East napamu Street Telephone 178 rT.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.T.TrT7 ••«[ 172 ]»• » ' Xv t;i g , y % l-£j U i i-«JL, .ijr. ' m ' iu |xA v - jj j- ' €r V ( r : ■S ■,V«i:, .w y J - ' 7t " . ' ' y: A-

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, 1923 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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