University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1928 volume:
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In preparing this 1928 volume
of Ca Cumbre, we have triecl
to mellow the statistics of the
college gear bg capturing and
blending herein that intangi-
ble something, the Spirit of
the Campus. HIOur work is
now complete. It is for gon to
sag what success we have at-
tainecl toward our goal. mag
gou be wise in gout' juclg-
ments ancl in goin' criticisms,
Che fi-lonor Copg
ln inaugurating fume Honor Copy,
La Cumlare is founding a plan
wlwiclw, it is hoped, will become a
firm tradition flirouglwout flue suc-
ceeding years. firflte recipient of
fflie Honor Copy must be a mem-
ber of the graduating class. fume
selection is based upon individual
accomplishments, extent of partici-
pation in Student Body activities,
and time spirit with which time duties,
flwus incurred, have been carried
out. 'lin view of these require-
ments, the 1928 La Cumlare pre-
sents its first Honor Copy to
MR. WARREN H. ATWOOD
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President Phelps' Messaqe
For other reasons than those intimately connected with the in-
stitution the college annual is without signihcance. lt is a purely
personal history in which outsiders have no particular interest.
On the other hand, for those immediately concerned, it is a
chronicle which is vital in every respect. Every picture, every per-
sonal estimate, cvery line of narrative, has its important message and
its strong appeal.
Nor is its appeal entirely transient. Students may move on from
college out into the struggles and competition of life, yet the college
annual holds its place and is often consulted for reference or con-
firmation. Like the photograph album of earlier days, it is treasured
and cherished. It is a perpetual reminder of youth when all days
were full of promise, when friendships were easily made: and, when
made, were true and enduring. 'lt is a volume, which, no matter how
valued at the time of publication, grows more precious with the pass-
ing of the years. 5
This volume contains much of intrinsic worth. lt tells of growth
and development of a young college. lts sketches and pictures show
a living cross section of interesting and vital life in the making, full
of achievement and full of promise.
I offer my congratulations for the noteworthy achievements here
chronicled and my best wishes for the next vetr and the next. May
each succeeding year be increasingly fruitful ind the memories of
this one, always refreshing .
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Dean Pqle's Messaqe g
The ideal college student would
and disciplined in mind, superb in
physique, gracious and courteous
in manner, unselfish, honest, self-
ing college. ,f
The composite influences of col- if'
lege work and college life, we
hope, are making it easier for stud- y
ents to develop inner controls
Dean Mila.-ed Pyle which shall direct their future life. 34,
f'We live day by day under the illusion that it is the fact or event g
that imports, whilst really it is not that which signifies, but the use if
we put it to, or what we think of it.ll-Emerson. Nm
DEAN PYLE. fi'
Messaqe from the Dean of Men
The student entering from high school finds that it takes him
nearly a year to adjust himself to the college point of view. Besides
committing facts to memory, he must now go one step farther and
base judgments upon those facts. From all his college experiences
he soon learns to develop a point of F-
view and a philosophy that will
serve as a criterion for later decis-
ions, for when he leaves his Alma
Mater he must justify his own ex-
istence, obviously through some f
service more intelligent and effec- 9'1-
tive than he could perform had he
not gone to college. Here a stud- ,
ent is advised and directed in his H
capacities, and in a general way to .
extend the boundaries of his hori-
zons. As far as the men of the ,Z
college are concerned, this is avital f
contribution from the office of the
Dean of Men.
Dean William Ashworth 1,5
F ihlv .f 'gf' XY' 'I N, , ' if X ev K in fly' M-iiliwad
iw 12" , awp, '. .A 'f, li , Elf! 'Y X' , M H i . , 5'
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Y " , ,, L 1, ,.., , .,',,
be a splendid product-cultivated ,
controlled, and tolerant. It is our if '
desire to afford an opportunity for li
students to develop and strengthen lf
such characteristics while attend-
'fo J -
The Lincoln Memorial Librarq
The Lincoln memorial Library, a collection unique in college
circles, has been given to the Santa Barbara State College through
the generosity of M r. William Wyles. The Library, now numbering
'four hundred and ninety-four volumes, is in a room especially de-
signed for the purpose. At the head is a portrait of the Emancipa-
tor painted by Littleheld.
This collection comprises biographies, speeches, and histories of
the United States as they appeared at that period. Plays, novels, and
poems in which Lincoln figured are also on the shelves, as are numer-
ous books for children concerning the subject. It is Mr. Wyles' in-
tention to have this Library one of the most complete of its kind.
Santa Barbara State College is indeed fortunate in having received
the generosity of this benefactor.
Santa Barbara Slate Colleqe Board
Closely associated with the growth of all institutions are the
names of those who have acted as "Silent Partners." To the mem-
bers of the Board of Advisors, who have materially assisted in secur-
ing and developing the New Athletic Field, the students of Santa
Barbara State College owe a sincere debt of gratitude.
' BOARD or Anvlsolzs
Mr. William Fairchild, 'chairman
Mr. Francis Price Mr. William Porter
Mrs. F. A. Conant Dr. Harry J. Allen
Mr Alfred Robertson Mr William Wyles
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, A is
H15 New l-lome Economies and Science Building
', Home Economics and Science Building
Work will begin immediately on the Home Economics wing of
bl the new building. This structure, which will be erected at the cost
D of iFl75,000, will face toward the city and will be connected to the old
l building by an arcade. An additional appropriation from the next
budget will insure the completion of the Science wing. The new
building will not only fill a decided need, but it will add greatly to
the appearance of the campus.
The Colleqe Elementarq School
The Elementary School plays a double role in the college activi-
' ties. It has proven its value as a training school for students enrolled
. in the General Professional Department. As a grade school it stands
sq alone in development and growth.
V x Athletics, too, holds a prominent place in the Elementary School
r list of activities. With Mr. Robert Wormser in charge, several
strong teams have been developed to compete with the city grade
schools in tennis, soccer, and baseball.
The increased enrollment of the past year necessitated the erec-
tion of a temporary eight-room building. This building together
with playground apparatus was constructed entirely by students of
the Industrial Education Department of the College. Provisions
have also been made for the addition of other new buildings during
, the next year.
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A A A'
Annin, Atwood, Berg, Camp, Derbyshire lit"
Dice, Dinwiddie, Donnelly, Freidly W
CLARENCE ANNIN Chairman Class Stunt, Interclass Frolic it 1 L
Fullerton, Calzfornza 141. Credential in Supervision, Degree in 1
Industrial Education Education june, 1928. jp
Sigma flllfha KHPPH NORVELL DICE V25-
Football 11, 2, 3, 4-1 Captain 131, Track yimliat California I 4
11, 2, 313 Skull and Bones Society 11, 2, 3, Industrial Education tt
41 President 1315 Outing Club 13, 413 Class Baia Sigma Chi WV '
Treasurer 12, 413 Men's Club Secretary and yell Leader tt, 3, ,Ht Class Day tt, 2 3, ,114
Treasurer 1215 Social Chalfmffll 1315 Social 415 lnterclass Frolic 12, 3, 41 5 Class Tre,as- v- I
Committee 131g Men's Athletic Council 13, ure, tl, 273 Mears Club president Ht: 'V
41 Genteral Athletic Manage' Ml? ChaPa"' Chaparrel Knights 13, 415 Skull and Bones ,
fel Kmghfs 13, fl? La Cumbfe ,Staff Ql- Societyg Social Committee 1313 Student Coun- g
Industrial. Education. Degree, Special Certrfi- C51 04,15 pep Committee C41 . Vicbpresident 'ya '
cate PhY5'cal Educatlon .lunev 1928- Senior Class 141. Industrial Education De- F '
WARREN H. ATWOOD gree june, 1928.
Industrial Education V JAMES I-It DINWIDIDIE I
t B010 51.09111 C111 l I Jackson-ville, Illinoix
Tennis 111 g Student Body Publicity Mana- 1,,dt,Strial Education rm,
ger 121 3 Chairman of Pep Committee 12, 315 Tau Omega ik'
Soclal Committee 12, 413 ,Class Treasurer Transferred from Purdue University 121, , 4
131: Skull and Bones SQCWU' 13. 413 La Glee Club 12, 3, 41g Eagle Staff 1215 Col- ' 9
Cumbre Staff 13, 413 President Senior Class lege Night 423: Intetaclass Franc tgtt Class .fig
i4li,S0c'al Chaflfman Menys Club 141- ln' Day Program 1315 Class Treasurer 1313 E ,
dusfflal Edllcafmn Degree .llmev 1923- President Glee Club 131 5 Social Science Club
ANNA BERG 131g Outing Club 13, 41g La Cumbre Stall "
Parller, California 13, 415 Health Benefit Association Treasurer ,N
Home Economics I 141. Industrial Education Degree June, 1928. fsft.
KHPPH Ofmffqfl P11 HELEN DONNELLY 1 51
Q. E. S. Club 1115 Phi Omrcron Iota 12, gan Dffgo, California , j
3, 41. Home Economics Degree June, 1928. Home Economics 4 Ji'
EVELYN BLANCHE CAMP Dflm Sigma Fptilvqf 1 l
Whinifr, California , ,KaPPa 011116011 PII-1 'aa
Home Economics Vice-President Home Economics Club 131 Q
phi 0,,ti,,.a,,, lam President Home Economics Club 141. Home ' .'
K,,,,,,,, 0,,,iU.0,,, phi Economics Degree June, 1928. 1
Transfer from University of California, EDNA FREIDLY
Southern Branchg W. A. A. Institutional Olney, Illinois at '
Certificate. Home Economics Degree June, Home Economics I
1928. Phi Omicronlola ,Q P4
LUCILE DERBYSHIRE Kappa Omirron Phi B '1
Sanla Barbara, California Entered from Eastern Illinois State Teach- 1X1
General Professional ers College 121. Home Economics Degree W "
Kapa Delta Phi 1une,1928. ,
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t E' , A 1 rift, ,Vt a at X I ZF had ,ani
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Jr ' ' t 4 L Y J J he .aiv rsfag
College Night 111
'Qi M I 5 - 3 E
,...- .tm-an-...,..aa. Jw-4'A '
Gunn, Hester, jones
Lesh, Lyans Noel
St. Louis, Missouri
Sigma Alpha Kappa
Transferred from Bakersfield Junior Col-
lege 121 3 Student Body President 141 3 Pres-
ident of Senior Class 131 3 President of Ath-
letic Council 121 3 General Athletic Manager
121: Student Body Council 12, 3, 413 Pep
Committee 1313 Chaparral Knights 13, 413
Glee Club 1313 Skull and Bones Society 13,
41 3 Football 12, 41 3 Track 12, 31 3 Interclass
Frolic 12, 3, 413 Class Day Program 12, 3,
413 College Night 12, 31. Industrial Educa-
tion Degree Iune, 1928.
MERTON D. HARLOW
.Sigma Alpha Kappa
Kappa Delta Phi
Outing Club 12, 313 .Yell Leader 1213
President Men's Glee Club 12, 313 Men's
Glee Club 141. Industrial Education De-
gree January, 1928.
Santa Barbara, California
Phi Omirron Iota
Eagle Staff 1113 Women's Glee Club 111.
Home Economics Degree June, 1928.
Sigma Alpha Kappa
Transferred from Fresno State College
1213 Treasurer Student Body 1413 General
Athletic Manager 1313 Football 12, 3, 41
Basketball 12, 313 President Athletic Conn
,L 4 wtf? -
cil 131 3 Student Body Council 13, 41 3 Treas-
urer Laboratory Fund 1413 Skull and Bones
Society 12, 3, 413 Class Day Program 12,
413 Interclass Frolic 1313 Outing Club 12,
3, 41. Special Certificate Physical Educa-
tion, Industrial Education Degree June, 1928.
Glee Club 11, 2,
song "Our College
3, 413 Composer school
Grand3', Assistant Art
in Art June, 1928.
' ROSE ETHEL LESH
Kappa Omirron Phi
Phi Omicron Iola
3 Glee Club 111: Treas-
urer. Home Economics Club 1213 Interclass
Frolic 12, 41. Institutional Management
Certificate, Home Economics Degree June,
FLORENCE W. LYANS
Kappa Delta Pi
Faculty Member Santa Barbara State
Teachers C0lICgC3 Class Day Program 141.
Degree in Educational June, 1928.
HELEN COVEY NOEL
Kappa Della Pi
Social Committee 1113 Social Committee
Chairman 12, 313 Campus Life Committee
1313 Carnival Committee 1213 A. W. S. So-
cial Committee 1313 Christmas Play Cast
1313 Girls Manager Outing Club 12, 31.
Home Economics Club 12 31 Home Eco
nomics Degree June 1928
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ui N 51 1 ' Q l X X' '
' SWZUQ' 'L '
DOROTHY E. WATTS
Kappa Omicran Phi
Home Economics Degree June, 1928.
IRIS VIVIAN SMITHERAM
Kappa Omicron Phi
Phi Omicron Iota
Basketball ll, 35g Volleyball C253 W. A.
A. Q2, 35. Home Economics Degree June,
Santa Barbara, California
Beta Sig1na Chi
Omfga Xi Alpha
Football ll, 2, 3, 453 La Cumbre C355
Santa Barbara, California
General Professional Secretary 135. Gen-
eral Professional Degree June, 1928.
.nv . IA, ""v
. 5' ' X 1'
Vl'atts, Smitheram, Vince, Spohr
Wegener, Peel, Randall
ELLA E. WEGENER
Los Angeles, California
Phi Omicron Iota
Home Economics Degree June, 1928.
Kappa Delta Pi
Baseball ll, 455 Factolum Industrial Edu-
cation Club f45g Chairmann Health Benefit
145. Industrial Education Degree August,
L. MARGUERITE RANDALL
Kappa Omicron Phi
Transferred from Mills Collegeg Home
Evonomics Certificate, Santa Barbara, Home
Economics Degree June, 1928.
1 . . ,, " I
K C 1
Baer, Collins, Aleski, Bacon, Balcom
1 Birss, Black, Clow, Crawford
l LOUISE BAER GRACE LOUISE BIRSS
Degree in Education August, 1928. W0-f1lf7l!lf01l. D- C-
f Junior College
,X May Day Festival 1155 Tennis11, 255
Archery 11, 255 Outing Club 1255 Class
V5 Treasurer 1255 W. A A. 1255 Chairman of
n LOLA COLLINS Make Up Committee, Forum Club 1255 Class
1 Glendora, California
Senior Frolic, Junior Frolic.
Degree in Education June, 1928.
Day 1255 Chairman Valentine Dinner Serv-
ing Committee 125. junior College Certifi-
cate June, 1928.
5 JOHAN ALESK1 Phi Kappa. a,..,m.,.
General Professional Certificate. 0""'9a P' Alfma
Freshman Class Day 115 5 Interclass Frolic
1255 La Cumhre Staff 12, 355 Pan-Helenic
X HELEN BACON 135. General Professional Certificate june,
5 ' 1928.
V5 Porter-ville, California JEAN CLOW
General Pl'0f0SSl0nal General Professional Certificate June, 1928.
Delta Sigma Epsilon PEARL CRAWFORD
Kappa Delta Pi , ,
M h General Professional
ot er Goose Pageant 125. Alpha Theta Chi
Baseball 1155 Chairman Interclass Frolic
1 1155 Chairman Class Day 1255 Secretary
- Pep Committee 1255 Frosh Bible Staff 1255
LUCILE BALCOM Delegate A. W. S. Convention 12, 355 Stu-
ll Gem' Pfoffssim' ffff l3?.S'2f..fi'3l12Ti'nif.lit..lif.'i'li5'Ssldi5'li.fie.'lI
5 Transfer from U. C. L. A. 125 5 On Fresh- lenic 135 5 Class Day 135 5 Crairmyan Student
'F man Handbook Committee, Secretary of Sen- Body Social Committee 135. General Profes-
' ior Class 145. sional Certificate June, 1928.
il l 29'l
5 ' 1:
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X, , . ' 51 , V jrfigqij' N . s M 5. .
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1 , N,
Dent, Donahue, Donahue, Dunning, Durfee
Fryer, Guys, Hiller, Izant
FLORENCE DENT GAILLARD FRYER
Class Day Program. General Professional
Certificate june, 1928.
Santa Barbara, California
Bala Sigma Chi
Football 1153 Tennis, Basketball 125g La
Cumbre Staff, Department Editor 125. ,lun-
ior College Certificate.
Santa Ynrz, California
VV. A. A., Tennis, Archery, Basketball.
Junior College Certificate June, 1928.
BERYL ELIZABETH DUNNING
Lor .4n,71'Ie:, California
General Professional Department
Delta Zeta Delta
Glee Club 1153 Outing Club 11, 2, 35g
Hockey 12, 35g Basketball 125, Baseball
125g Captain Baseball 135g Treasurer Gen-
eral Professional Department 125g President
General Professional Department 1353 Class
Programs 11, 2, 353 lnterclass Frolie 1255
W. A. A. 12, 35 g VVomen's Athletic Manager
1355 Athletic Field Advisory Board 135,
Forum Club 135.
LAURA A. DURFEE
Niagara Falls, Nrfw York
Hockey 11, 25, VV. A. A. 1253 Literary
Club 125. Junior College Certificate june,
Sigma fllplia Kappa
Class President 1153 Manager of Dramat-
ies, Oratory, Debate 125. Junior College
JOHANNA G. GRUYS
Raton, Nrfw Mexico
Delta Sigma Epsilon
Hockey 1253 Social Science Club 12, 353
W. A. A. 12, 355 Class Day 135, General
Professional 'Certificate June, 1928.
General Professional Certificate.
Sanla Cruz, California
Delta Sigma lfpsilon
Kappa Della Pi
Treasurer 1253 Corresponding Secretary
135 g Volleyball 115 3 Archery 125 g May Day
Festival 1255 Chairman Pan-Hellanic Con-
g n,',k,ix, ,
5- been J wi,
ii 1 ' X if 2
J 5 N.
wvli vi ,' ' 1 ' z ll Y 1 -5, '
. for 5 . .1 5 Tl 1 :Maryann , f l
, I: it
l f 1
., .rl X
. 1 ,
U Konda, Keyser, Larsen, Larsen, Maguire
'Q Margolis, McCullough, McGinty, McKinlock 51
1 P F
W ROSE KONDA BEN MARGOLIS
7 General Professional Certificate. New York
M ,, X
' . ' C ll
Ti' DOROTHY M. KEYSER J""'0' 0 egg
I 1 - l
N' Ighathipg Cghfflrmf "Flight of the Herron's" 1153 Orchestra
' ellen. ro esslona 1155 Class Day 115, Class Day Chairman ,-
if f Ag WI' S' Plkgh -llnlfs lzl- General Pro' 125, Class Chairman lnterclass Frolic 1155 l
9 . eSS"""' Cen' me June' lm' 1-Thank You, Doctor" 11, 25 , Lenten Play 11,
,Y 253 Captain of Debate 125. Junior College , A
ANSGAR LARSEN Certificate.
- ' Santa Barbara, California 5
ig, Tau omega . ALETHEA MCCULLOUGH 1
ll Kappa Delta P' Fofwlcr, California 1,
Class Day 12, 35, Men's Glee Club 12, 1 , 5
355 Secretary-Treasurer Men's Club 135, , clellefnl Pfnfesslnnnl -,
' fl Pep Committee 1355 Class President 135. '.
G ' General Pfnfesslonal Ceftlncale- Transfer from Fresno State College, Forum ,
,., Club, Debating Team, VVomen's Glee Club.
y .Q General Professional Certificate August, 1928. BETTY MARIE MCKINLOCK
all HATTIE s. MAGUIRE ""J"d""" C""f0""" 'N
Maria, Texas General Professional
3 General Professional t ,S
4 , Transfer from University of California llransfelz ffcfm Broadoaks Kindergarten' 'Q
,+I 1155 Bagkgfball 135: C1355 Day 135, Gen- Primary 'lralnmg School, Pasadena. Gen- hi
eral Professional Certificate june, 1928. eral Professional Certificate, August. l
G ill " ll ', ' 1,1 A ' ' I' rw l l
N i 71x . , Q-.X3i,,.,. A --NJVIHI, ' X .
t r .NX I,'l 'rv ik. X lx
. ..,, . A , i, In N .
'Q ,es lain' lf' .. ' sxlwffm
McNamara, Mead, Meritt, Miles, Morehead
- Morrell, Nygren, Z. Pierce, VV. Pierce
LOUISE C. MCNAMARA
Transfer from Lowell Normal School. Gen-
eral Professional Certificate June, 1928.
Assistant Football Mal.ager 11, 213 Inter-
class Frolic 1315 Assistant Baseball Mana-
ger 1315 Manager Track 131.
' Santa Maria, California
Dvlta Zola Drlta
Class Day Program 11, 2, 31 g Hockey 131 g
Pep Committee 1315 Pan-Hellenic 131g
Clean-up Committee 131g Outing Club 1315
Judicial Chairman of Pan-Hellenic 131. Gen-
eral Professional Certificate June, 1928.
Los Angeles, California
RUTH ESTHER MORRELL
Entered from Pomona College 131. Gen-
eral Professional Certificate june, 1928.
San Miguel, California
Della Sigma Epsilon
Assistant Chairman Judicial Committee
Pan-Hellenic 1313 Manager Archery 1315
W. A. A.g Archery 1215 Volleyball 111
Hockey 1213 May Day Festival 121. Gen-
eral Professional Certilicate June, 1928.
General Professional Certificate August,
General Professional 1928
Omega Xi Alpha '
La Cumbre Staff 121: Editor of La Cum-
bre 1313 Sophomore Stunt, lnterclass Frolic WILMA PIERCE
121. General Professional Certificate June, General Professional Certificate August,
l 31 1
, 1 V 4 ' ' . fi
f ff-1,N1.l 4, M- , U,
1 W 5141-Qi-LfNf5w . ' kr. - .l
u 1 U' -1- 1
re' Saunders, saw,-ef, shean, P. smith, R. Smith
Thurmond, Vissollini, Zinser, Whitney
Santa Barbara, California
Archery 1255 Tennis 125. junior College
Certificate June, 1928.
MARJORIE LEE SAVVYER
.fllpha Thrla Chi
Transferred from University of Califor-
nia5 Vice-President of Junior Class5 Junior
Class Day5 Senior Class Day: Vice-Presi-
dent Pan-HeIlenic5 Junior Class Frolics5
Second Vice-President A. VV. S. General
Professional Certificate June, 1928.
May Day Festival 1355 Assistant Director
Senior Class Day Play5 Secretary of Senior
Play. General Professional Certificate June,
POWELL E. SMITH
Sanla Barbara, California
' junior College
Sigma Xllpha Kappa
Interclass Frolic Committee 1155 Manager
Interclass Tennis 1155 Publicity Manager
1255 Role of Dyke in the "Valiant" 1255
Athletic Ticket Manager 125. Junior Col-
lege Certificate June, 1928.
ROBERT C. SMITH
Lo: .4ngelz'.r, California
Omega Xi Alpha
Advertising Manager of La Cumhre 1155
Editorial Staff La Cumbre 1255 Frosh Day
Committee 1155 Class Frolic Committee 11,
l I 5 'Nh I
255 Sophomore Class President 1255 Secre-
tary Inter-Fraternity Council 1255 Business
Manager Eagle 125. Junior College Certifi-
cate June, 1928.
Track 1155 Football 1255 Skull and Bones
Society 1255 Baseball 1255 Interclass Frolic
115. Junior College Certificate June,
Santa Barbara, California
Della Phi Delta
Glee Club 12, 355 Basketball 135 Class
Treasurer 1355 Pan-Hellenic Secretary-
Treasurer 1355 General Professional Secre-
tary 135 5 College Night 1255 Class Program
1355 Sophomore Stunt 1255 Operetta 1255
Art Pageant 1155 Mother Goose Pageant
125. General Professional Certificate August,
Forum Club 1255 Lenten Play 1255 Ar-
chery 1255 Tennis 1255 Social Science Club
1155 Ticket Chairman A. W. S. Dinner 125 5
May Day Festival 11, 25. Junior College
Certificate June, 1928.
Institutional Management Diploma June,
GORDON L. CLOW
Football 1155 Sophomore Frolic 1255 Skull
and Bones Society 125. junior College Cer-
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Margaret Baylor lun
College Court, 4:30 P. M.
CoMMl2NCuM12N1' EXICRCISICS 2
College Court, IO A. M.
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICLRS
VV'1rren Atvsood Prexzdeni VVarren Atwood
Norvell Drce Vw' President Norvell Drce
Iucllle Balcom .Swretary l"uth Sheen
Clmrence Anmn I'r1'a.ru,rer Clarence Anmn
Illrnor K lfford Ymml Clmzrman Elinor Cnfford
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Ardre Bernne Vzce l'rr'.r1a'znt E ther C ormles
Angelina Alvnrettl Sfrrelary Angelina Alxarettn
Ida VlSi0llll'll 7n'a:urn Ida Vw-rolllm
Allen Mohley Sona! Fhalrman Alvettn Van Tyle
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Helen Campbell ....,.
Thelma Morgan .......
Rebecca Hineman ..
Virginia VVeber ......
Evelyn Dearborn .......
SOPIIOMORIC CLASS OFFICERS
I' r1'arur1'r ...................... .....
FRESI-IMAN CLASS OFFICERS
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. Rebecca Ilineman
.. Evelyn Dearborn
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College spirit is either made or
ruined by cooperation. It has been
the aim of the Pep Committee this
year to encourage cooperation and sn
make life more successful and happy.
To the credit of the Student Body
this has been possible,and the friends
of Santa Barbara State College have
been more than pleased at the rapid
strides taken by the Student Body in
developing interest and enthusiasm.
Should the students continue to back
the Pep Committee in years to come
as they have done this year, they will
be rewarded by a string of successes
both athletically and socially.
A Gene Harris
The Pep Committee
The Pep Committee, under the able direction of Gene Harris,
proved itself indispensable in furthering all campus activities.
Through the efforts of the committee, a greater college spirit has
been aroused and several new plans have been formulated, chief
among which is the initiation of the Frosh into jeans and green caps.
Larsen, VVeher, Goodtield, Macllouppal
Bernie, Dice, Harris, Dearborn
Keeping pace with greater athletic competition and the growth
,y of the college in general, organized rallies again played an important
The work of yell-leaders, Dice and Gillumg and Virginia
' Weber, song-leader, was rewarded by the enthusiastic response of the
students. The noon-day rallies held before each athletic meet proved
to be the most popular with the Student Body. On several occa-
. sions, when it was necessary for the teams to
', ' ' leave early in the morning, the shouts of the
. students awakened the peaceful town of Santa
. Barbara and did much to encourage the men
, in their jousts on foreign soil.
. ' Heretofore the enthusiasm of the Stud-
ent Body has seemed to lag, due, perhaps, to
the mediocre teams which represented Santa
Barbara State before the advent of Coach
"Dud" DeGroot. This year's teams were of
the first order, and the Student Body sup-
ported them throughout their respective sea-
, part among other campus activities. ,
l "Bones" Dice
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One of the principal reasons for the added pep and enthusiasm
in the l928 rallies was the introduction of several new yells. Early in
the year, it became evident that something was missing from the old
list of cheers. For some reason, the students could not put the desired
volume into their yelling.
Accordingly, a 'few students got together
and revised the list, presenting the new yells
to "Bones" Dice. They were introduced at
the next football rally and the effect was tre-
mendous. .For the first time in the history of
the college the roof of the gymnasium was
loosened by the sound vibrations.
That first experiment proved that the new
yells deserved a permanent place on the list.
They were immediately adopted and did
much to spur the Roadrunners through to . .6 ,
victory on the field of battle.
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The enthusiasm aroused by these
speeches and the rehearsal of yells
did not recede until after the locals
had conquered the San ,lose team in
their first conference victory.
Competition in the decorating of
automobiles for the parade added to
the enthusiasm and interest of the
students. Rivalry among the classes,
fraternities, and sororities Was at a
high pitch. The Freshmen were
given preference over the other
classes. Among the social organiza-
tions, the Alpha Theta Chi sorority
won hrst place with a float beauti-
fully decorated in the colors of the
Parade and Rallq
This year, the Annual
Bonfire Parade and Rally
was held on the eve of the
Santa Barbara-San lose
gridiron encounter. The
menced on upper State
street, proceeded along the
main thoroughfare of the
town until it reached the
beach, Where a large bon-
fire had been built by the
In the light of the roar-
ing blaze, President Phelps
spoke on the progress of
athletics on the hill, while
Coach 'fDud', DeGroot and
Captain Gates Foss pre-
sented the outlook for the
next day's game.
Clean-up Day Committee-VVilli:nns, Allred, Peel, Gormley, Vlloods, Frye, Nauman
Campus Clean'-up Dag
The Campus Clean-Up Day was the culmination of the efforts
of Miss Frye, Miss Severy, and others who wished to see the campus
regain a semblance of respectability after a period of building con-
Classes were dismissed on Wednesday, March Zl. Wrirk be-
gan immediately with Fred Allred and Dora VVood directing the
students and Virgil Gillum in charge of the equipment. During the
day the entire campus was cleared of debris. Roads were graded,
windows were washed, and lawns, vines, and shrubs were properly
Athletic Field Clean-llp, wednesdaq, April 18
Owing to the success of the first clean-up day, classes were again
dismissed on Wednesday, April l8. The entire Student Body went
directly to the new Athletic Field in Mission Canyon where they
worked until late afternoon. Retaining walls were built and the
surface of the field was made ready for the planting of turf. Presi-
dent Clarence L. Phelps and Mr. Williani S. Porter, a member of
the College Board of Advisors, spoke on the future development
of the Held.
Coach "Dud" DeG1'oot and Fred Allred were in charge of the
program which included a baseball game and a greased pig chase.
During the twilight hours, the students feasted on barbecued meats
and tasty desserts prepared for them by Mr. Thomas.
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Freshman Class Dag
Freshman inaugurated class day on Tuesday, November 8, in
their traditionally young and spirited manner.
Large "3l's" were placed in prominent spots, and the main cor-
ridor was a maze of red and white streamers. The pond featured
aminiature lighthouse, the significance of which was, apparently,
"Freshman-the bright and shining light on the campusf'
In their assembly the yearlings presented a very entertaining
program. Louise Lowry, bass alto, sang "The Sunshine of Your
Smile," and Doris Rodehaver gave an amusing dialect monologue.
"The Overall Quartet," Sarah Brooks, Rosamond Young, Ayaka
Asakura, and Helen Hanson gave a group of clog dances. In con-
clusion B ruee Tomlinson, accompanied by Coralyn Hardison, played
a cello solo, l'To The Evening Star." Virginia Weber was in
charge of the program.
Freshman lnterclass Frolic
First on the program in the Annual lnterclass Frolic, the Fresh-
man Class presented 'ilNlrs. ,larley's Far-famed Collection of VVax-
works" from Dicken's "Old Curiosity Shop," as arranged bv G. B.
Bartlett. The Frosh put noticeable effort into their production.
The Wax figures, taken from characters in the story-book, were
imitated in dress and action by members of the class. Helen Nau-
mann, as Mrs. -larley, announced each of the characters by name,
stating their origin, history, and achievements.
Members of the Freshman Class who took part in the presenta-
tion were: R. Romaine, E. Peacock, A. Iacobs, E. Knight, D. Buck,
L. Houghton, L. Goodlield, R. Young, M. Cramer, M. Poposky, Z.
Leonard, M. bligergian, D. Curtis, M. Randolph, W. Roulston, and
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Sophomore Class Daq
On December 141- the Sophomores gave a vivid interpretation of
what the campus will be in the year of 1999. As an added
feature to their entertainment, it is to be remembered that the second
year cast was the first class to use the new auditorium. 'fln 1999" and
"In 1927" gave -angles on the futuristic and old fashioned side of
things. Casts included Gaillard Fryer, Jeannette Birnie, Marian Os-
borne, L. Pollard, H. Stauty, G. Martin, L. Barnard, J. Donahue,
and C. Boeseke. Music was contributed by R. Lakin and R. Small-
wood with Rebecca Hineman accompanying.
Sophomores lnierclass .
In the contest judged by Mrs. Frank Morely Fletcher, Dr.
William H. Ellison, and Dr. Charles L. Jacobs for thc annual April
Frolic, the class of '30 took high honors. "Sleepybrook Opera
House," and original one-act play by Gaillard Fryer, resulted in
hrst prize. The production was filled with dramatic situations, in
vvhich the stealing and subsequent recovery of pcarls was the high-
light. The cast was:
Mr. Riclzarafv ....... .. ............ Gene Harris
Jane Carlson ........ ,..... H arriet Zinser
M1'.r Carlson ........ ..... T helma Morgan
dfclzze Jones ...,.... ...... G aillard Frver
Alf Edfwai-a'.v .......................................... Leland Barnard
Chauffeur, Noel Miscmer, constable Gordon Clow, detectives,
Harold Stauty, Robert Mead villagers, D. Woods, M Wheeler, I-I.
Thompson, W. Wegener, G Schmidt E. Bradley
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Junior Class Dau
Juniors rallied to their class day on Tuesday, February 14, and
presented what was almost unanimously termed the best class pro-
duction of the year with a program inthe fourth hour assembly and
a luncheon at noon.
Heaven, Hell, and Santa Barbara State, formed the motif for
a clever burlesque, co-authors of which were Rosamond Martin,
Esther Gormley, Maurine Crowther, and Ansgar Larsen. Promi-
nent campus students and faculty members became the subjects of St.
Peter and the devil to the great amusement of a packed auditorium.
The luncheon at the cafeteria brought together more class mem-
bers than had ever met before at a class function on the campus.
Those who gave toasts were Ansgar Larsen, Miss Bishop, Lua Thur-
mond, and Allan Mobley.
Decorations in orange and green, the class colors, were spread
about the campus, and large red hearts pointed to heaven or hell.
Student committee chairmen were Alfred Boradori, decorations,
Lua Thurmond, luncheon, Norma Perry, invitations, and Rosamond
Junior Intel-class Frolic
juniors presented a skit entitled "The Great American Opera,"
arranged by members of the class from the opera "La Tosca" and the
American song hit "Jack and Jill." The first part was a burlesque
arrangment in which Alvetta Van Tuyle, Floyd Kenney, Esther
Gormley, Rosamond Martin, Lua Thurmond, Alfred Boradori, and
Murine Crowthers took part. The last half of the program gave
three operatic versions of "Jack and Jill," namely, Shubert's style,
'Wagner's version, and a modern jazz type, portrayed by Norma
Perry, Ansgar Larsen, Opal Beckley, Margaret West, Rosamond
Martin, Esther Gormley, and Alvetta Van Tuyle, Helen McKay
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Senior Class Dag
As their contribution toward "Class Day," the Seniors presented
a one-act play, "C1assmatesl', which described college life of students
living in the home of an instructor. The production was enthusias-
tically received by the audience, the approval apparently showing
that diversified entertainments are not in absolute demand. The cast
comprised N. Dice, sl. Peel, F. Williams, K. Gunn, E. Gifford, M.
Sawyer, R. E. Lesh, and L. Baer. Miss Baer, Mr. Williams and Mr.
Atwood were in charge of plans for the day.
Senior Inter-class Frolic
I The Senior Class took honorable mention in the annual April
Frolic. A one-act play showing the life of the collegian, and a radio
program, in which tooth paste and medicine tubes were used for
reception, lemon "juice" for electricity, and huge adjustable coils for
shortening and lengthening the current waves were presented.
Over the air word was received of the San Luis Obispo-
Roadrunner baseball and tennis results. Over "KPO" lames
Dinwiddie played a Xylophone solo, and over "CYAN at Tia ,luana
Faith Sheen sang in Spanish, accompanied by Mrs. Florence Lyans
on the harp. Other students taking part were: F. Williams, C.
Sheesley, K. Gunn, VV. Atwood, I. Vandam, R. E. Lesh, B. McKin-
lock, V. Globe, Z. Pierce, L. Collins, O. Larsen, I-I. Morehead. ln
recognition of services rendered, Mr. Peters was presented with a
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The Aclminish-ation Builclinq and
Besides housing the Administrative offices and a spacious Library,
this latest addition to the college buildings includes a large Well-
appointed Auditorium. This assembly hall, with a seating capacity
of seven hundred and fifty has been a source of great benefit to the
students. Not only has it aided in the advancement of Drama and
Forensics, but it has also replaced the inadequate gymnasium as a
meeting place for the Student Body.
The building was erected only after several years of negotiating
and it represents the reward of patient labor. lt is built along
Spanish-Moorish lines, While the systems of lighting and ventilation
are of the most modern type.
A . . f
.Mtg ,ly-'LA-v-A' Q., " , .
Responsibility for the entertain-
ment of the Student Body rests al-
most entirely with the Social Com-
mittee. By securing the Samar-
laand Hotel Ballroom for several
of this year's dances we have ad-
vanced a step further toward a
perfect social season.
The Social Committee believes
that, in the entertainment of visit-
ing athletic teams and the students
themselves, it has helped to a large
degree in making college life
more pleasant. We take this op-
portunity to thank the members of
Pearl Crawford the faculty, the students, and the
interested citizens of Santa Bar-
bara for cooperating with us to assure this object. ,
The Social Committee, directed by Pearl Crawford and con-
sisting of Virginia Weber, Lewellyn Goodfield, Charlotte Bellman,
Henrietta Barnes, Powell Smith, and Alfred Boradori, and with
Dean Pyle as faculty adviser, have contributed very greatly to social
life on the campus. The outstanding event of the year was the
Christmas Semi-Formal held at the Samarkand Hotel. Honoring
the graduates, a dance was given in june.
Social Committee-Atwood, lioradori, Gootlfielcl, Pyle, Bellman, Crawford, Barns, VVeber
I 52 l
FACULTY RECEPTION--SEPTEM BER l7th
t The first social event of the college year was the Faculty Recep-
tion, given for old and new students. The first part of the afternoon
was spent in renewing old acquaintances and meeting new students.
Mrs. Barnett sang two numbers. After the program, Greenoughs
Orchestra played for those who wished to dance.
A. W. S. TEA-SEPTEMBER l7th
The first A. W. S. social event was a tea held in honor pf the in-
coming women on September l7th. Dorothy lYIanSfield, social chair-
man, was in charge of the day. Refreshments were served during the
presentation of a delightful program.
SPORT DANCE-OCTOBER lst
The first dance of the season was held at the Samarkand
Hotel, October l, at which the S. B. football team entertained the P.
J. C. team.
The dance was delightfully informal, with the guests in colorful
sport clothes. The room was artistically decorated in the College
colors. A large banner descending from the balcony, welcomed the
The Social Committee was in charge with Pearl Crawford as
chairman, Refreshments were served throughout the evening.
A. W. S. BACKWARDS PARTY
The annual Backwards Party, held under the direction of the
A. W. S. in honor of the entering Freshman was enthusiastically
Supported by the women students.
Dinner was served in the Cafeteria at six o'clock and, later, the
Freshmen were put thru the customary initiation.
Those attending the party were dressed backwards, which devia-
tion from the accepted mode of dress, combined with the antics of the
Freshmen, supplied abundant amusement for all.
SPORT DANCE--OCTOBER l5
The second dance of the year, honoring the San jose and S. B.
football teams, was held in the lobby and the Blue Room of the
Samarkand Hotel October 15. There were no decorations except a
large banner welcoming the San Jose men. The dashing colors of
the sport clothes also helped to give the informal effect. Pearl Craw-
ford, chairman of the Social Committee, was in charge of the suc-
cessful affair. Greenough's Orchestra furnished the music.
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HALLOWEEN CARN IVAL-OCTOBER ZZ
The annual Hallowe'en Carnival was held in the College Gym-
nasium October 22, from 8:30 to ll :30 o'clock. Decorations were in
keeping with the spirit of Hallowe'en while booths sponsored by
each class, added to the spirit of the fete.
The San Mateo football men were guests of the evening and
were given the privilege of cutting in on all dances.
Doris Smith and Lawrence Ruiz, entertained with an Apache
dance. Lane's Orchestra supplied the syncopation
SPORT DANCE-NOVEMBER 12
The third Student Body dance of the fall semester was held at
the Samarkand Hotel, November 12, with the San Diego football
team as guests.
CHRISTMAS SEMI-FORMAL-DECEMBER 9
One of the most delightful social affairs of the year was the
Christmas semi-formal sponsored by the Associated Women Students,
and held at the Samarkand Hotel. Red and green decorations, sym-
bols of the gift giving season, marked the two rooms used for danc-
ing. The huge tree, gracing one corner of the lobby, was loaded with
gifts brought by guests, to be given to the poor children of Santa
Promptly at 9 o'clock the grand march was played by Frank
Greenoughls Orchestra. The last dance was played at l2 olclock.
Selections were sung in the gardens by a double quartet.
SPORT DANCE-FEBRUARY 25
A delightful sport dance, the first of the spring semester, was
held on February ZS, at the Knights of Columbus Hall, for members
of the Student Body and their guests. A large number of students
attended and were unanimous in acclaiming it a success.
The faculty sponsors were Mr. and Mrs. Barnett, Miss Camp,
Miss Clark and Mr. Selle.
A. W. S. HIGH TEA
One of the most charming events of the season sponsored by the
A. W. S. was the annual high tea in honor of the women faculty
members and Social Service workers of Santa Barbara. The tea was
held in the Girl Scout Hall in Mission Canyon. Those in charge
were Helen Donnley and Lua Thurmond.
A. W. S. CIRCUS PARTY-APRIL I3
Under the leadership of Marjorie Sawyer, the A. W. S. pre-
sented the women of the college with the most novel entertainment
, I 54 l
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in the history of the organization when a circus party was staged in
the gymnasium on April l3th. Decorations carried out the general
atmosphere of a circus.
The committee working with Marjorie Sawyer included Cora-
lyn I-Iardison,Dorothy Merritt,Alverna Stewart,and Florence Izant.
More than 100 students from the College, the School of the Arts,
and the Cottage and St. Francis Hospitals, Training Schools enjoyed
two days on the Santa Cruz Island, exploring caves and canyons,
and climbing the high points of the island in the hope of seeing wild
Sheep and boars.
With the students aboard, the good ship Santa Cruz left
Stearns' Wharf on Saturday morning, April 28, returning on the
evening of the next day. Altho some of the landsmen became tem-
porarily indisposed on the rolling channel waters, the trip, which was
held under the auspices of the Outing Club, was acclaimed by all.
ANNUAL MAY BREAKFAST
The Annual May Breakfast was held May l, at 7:00 A. M. by
the Home Economics Department in honor of the women Faculty
members. The tables were set in the quad and beautifully decorated
Genevieve Moore chairman of the committee in charge, was
assisted by Elizabeth,Neblett, Janette Sonnison, Evelyn Camp,
Blanche I-Ienninger, and Mary Camp.
MAY DAY DANCE
The Annual May Day Dance, sponsored by the General Profes-
sional Club was held at La Fonda on the evening of May 4. The
dance was well attended by the students and their friends.
A. W. S. MOTI-IER'S TEA-MAY S
The annual A. W. S. Mother's Tea was held May S, in the
court of the college. Each woman brought her mother or an "adopted
mother" for the day.
Credit for the success of the day goes to Marjorie Sawyers,
chairman of the committee. She was aided by Marian Hebert, Betty
Davis, Vera Globe, Jenny Lind, Hattie Maguire, Evelyn Camp, and
The first of a series of social events to be held in honor of the
l928 graduates will be a formal dance, June lst at the Samarkand
I-Iotel. Detailed plans are being made by Pearl Crawford, Chairman
of the social committee.
Emma anb jfoveneice
The Forum Club
ln its literary, forensic, and
drama branches, the Forum Club
carries a two-fold purpose. It
gives the students an opportunity
to participate in these activities,
and it represents the college before
l believe that the lack of talent
or experience should never bar a
student from becoming a member
of the Club and receiving the
stimulus which only agroup,work-
Uaillaffl FW" ing together on the same interests,
can give. Whether or not the member increases his talent along these
lines is purely an incidental question. The pleasure which he re-
ceives and the enthusiasm which he imparts to his fellow students
are the chief rewards.
In maintaining a high standard in regard to public productions,
the Club can materially assist in the advancement of the institution.
In short, it is my sincere desire to see the progress of the Forum Club
always identified with the progress of our Alma Mater.
Forum Club Officers
l 58 l
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Lenten Play Cast
THE LENTEN PLAY-HST. CLAUDIAU
On Thursday night, March 29, Marshall Goold's "Saint
Claudiall was presented by the Forum Club as its annual Lenten pro-
duction. The play deals with the crucifixion of Christ and the sub-
sequent cannonization of Claudia, the wife of Pilate.
Thelma Morgan, as Claudia, showed rather unusual sym-
pathy for the diflicult lines. Richard Romain as Pilate and
Alvetta Van Tuyle as Mary Magdalene shared honors with
Miss Morgan. Considering the short space of time in which the
play was cast, directed, and produced, the result was very good. The
rest of the cast was: judas, Floyd Kenney, Lazarus, Gene Harris,
Simon the Leper, George Porter, Bartimaeus, Edward Dundas:
Eleizer, Carol Misewangerg Shimeah, Robert MacGregor, Miriam,
Marjorie Demarest, Miriam's child, Helen Schott, Petronia, Ros-
etta Dorseyg Beulah, Harriet Zinserg Marcus, Gaillard Fryerg Ser-
gius, Ben Margoliesg maidens, Laura L. Houghton, Emily Wood,
Dean Ashworth directed, and Miss Genevieve Phipps deserves
mention for having carried of? the diliicult job of property manager
in a most creditable manner.
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Three One.-Acl Plaqs
The State College recognized National Drama
Week with three one-act plays that were produced
on the evening of February l7th in the local audi-
torium. The directors were Dean William Ash-
worth, Gaillard Fryer, student manager of oratory
and debate, and Alvetta Van Tuyle, student mana-
ger of dramatics.
The plays were given before a fairly good
house, and they were well received. Of the three
"The Valient,l' a tragedy by Hall-Middlemas, was
probably the best received. Powell Smith played
the lead, supported by David Watson as Father
Daily, Bernard Barnes as the warden, William
Roulston as the jailor, and Isabell Irwin as the
Clements fantasy, "All On a Summer's Day,"
was cast entirely for women. Laura Farnce, Esther
Gormley, and Maurine Crowthcrs played the
three women, and Rebecca Hineman played
The third play, "Thank You Doctor," as is
obviously shown by the title, was a comedy. The
CilSt was: Doctor Gurney, Lawrence Pollard,
Nurse Grey, Rosamond Martin, Mrs. Lester,
Thelma Morgan, Denny Corey, Ben Margolies,
the Lunatic, Floyd Kenney.
These plays would certainly not have been so
successful if the back-stage crews had not dis-
played efliciency. Changes were made quickly,
and there were no long waits between acts.
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The New Poor
In order to aid the financing of the La Cum-
bre, the Forum Club presented on ,Iune 2 Cosmo
Hamilton's comedy, "The New Poorfl The plot
dealt with the hiring of what are supposed to be
Russian noblemen, but who are really dramatic
Students working their way through school. The
lines were very clever, and full of I-Iamilton's
usual brilliancy. Financially, the end in view was
four hundred dollars.
Dean Ashworth directed, aided by Gaillard
Fryer. The cast: Grand Duke, Gene Harris,
Count Ivan, Floyd Kenney, Prince Vladimir,
Powell Smith, Amose, Gaillard Fryer, Miller
Gutteridge, Richard Romain, Kirk O'Ferrell,
Melville Homelield, Alice, Thelma Morgan,
Constance, Genevieve Phipps, Betty, Beryl Dun-
ning, Princess Irene, Marian Poposky, Mrs. Wel-
by, Maurine Crowthers.
Colleqe Debaiinq Season
Santa Barbara met Pasadena bl. C. in the first interscholastic
debate of the season, and of this College's career. The question for
debate was "Resolved, that Mussolini has done more harm than
good for the world." Richard Romaine and Evelyn Dearborn, the
negative team, journeyed to Pasadena. They were accompanied by
Marian Keep, manager of debate, and Gaillard Fryer, president of
the Forum Club. This team fell before 'the argument of the
more experienced team of Pasadena. The afiirmative team, com-
posed of Aletia McCullough and Ben Margolis, stayed to hold down
the fort at Santa Barbara. This team also fell victim to the veterans
from Pasadena by a two to one score. .
On May 18th, Santa Barbara was matched against Redlands
University in our second and final arguing contest of the season. This
was a single team debate and was held in the College Auditorium.
The question debated was "Resolved, that the practice of armed in-
tervention by the United States in the internal affairs of Latin Ameri-
can countries should be condemned." The Santa Barbara team, com-
posed of Ben Margolis and Sterling Encell, upheld the afiirmative of
the question and dropped a two to one decision to the Redlands team.
Debating was carried on under the auspices of the Forum Club
with Gaillard Fryer as president and Marian Keep as debate mana-
ger. Although this was Santa Barbara's tirst season of debating with
the introduction to the Southern Conference and the experience
gained, Santa Barbara looks forward to a more successful future in
"This season," said Mrs. Helen Manchee
Barnett, Cvlce Club Director, "has been the most
successful since the organization of the GleeClub.'l
Two tours were made, and in both eases the out-
come was highly gratifying. ln March concerts
were given at Bakersfield, Delano, Kingsberg,
Portcrvillc, Lcnorre, and VVasco. At Bakerslield
the audience was unusually appreciative, and the
Santa Barbara songstcrs were given a return cn-
gagement. The attitude toward the March tour
was expressed by thc newspaper of the Kern Union
lligh School, thusz'
"The Glee Club of the Santa Barbara State
College proved that it was a real glee club and that
it can put on a snappy program. The student body
1 A- ',,Y7J"""f'g"?
il liopes that it will be privileged to hear the song- .
sters from Santa Barbara again." - ,fy
X I .1
' . I. In the middle of May, a tour was made to San
I 'glquis Obispo, where the concert was given in the l
3? Civic Auditoriumg to Santa Maria and Lompoc.
In all three places the men were received very
. f well, and return engagements have been assured.
l Considering the number of years the club has
, able. Too much credit cannot be accorded Mrs.
A Barnett, who has Worked tirelessly with the men.
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Qi been organized, its popularity has been remark-
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lDomen's Glee Club
Under the student leadership of Louise Lowry and the direction
of Helen Manchee Barnett, more women have held membrship in
the Cwlee Club than in previous years. "The spirit of the women
has been especially fine," said Miss Lowry, "and their spirit of co-
operation has been extremely commendablef,
The women sang before several of the men's organizations, in-
cluding the Rotary Club and the Mason Lodge. A concert was given
at El Encanto, and the Club sang over KFCR, the local radio station.
Louise Lowry, "the woman baritone," has been featured several
At the Commencement and Baccalaureate exercises, the Men's
and Women's Cvlee Clubs sang together. This was the first time the
such a combination has been tried in Santa Barbara.
If one may judge from the women's local success, the Glee Club
was appreciated. Mrs. Barnett deserves more than ordinary mention
when one considers that she had to carry the double responsibility of
two choral societies.
The Eagle serves, as a stimu-
lus to the spirit of the campus, in-
stalling, perhaps through the edi-
torials, or perhaps merely by its
new stories, an invigorating sense
of loyalty to its Alma Mater, rc-
viving deadened spirits, tireless in
its work for friendly supporters,
reliving on its pages scenes that
aroused zealous enthusiasm.
Without this medium of ex-
change and prerequisite for if fu-ll
life, a college would stagnate, ly!
ing dormant as a nation without a
common language with which to
Marie Cochran transfer benehcial thoughts.
FRANKLIN A.NnuRsoN, Anirmnr Edimr of the Engle
The work of Franklin Anderson as Assistant Editor of the Eagle"
has been characterized by the cheerfulness and thorough mannera
with which he carried out his duties at all times. I-Iis interest in and
experience with the Eagle assures him of a brilliant future in the
lield of journalism.
ROBICRT SMITI I, lfIl.l'iIIl3.Y5 MIIHIIQEI' of the Engle
Through the tireless eliforts of Robert Smith, Business Manager
of the Eagle, the campus weekly has been able to carry on its work
more adequately than ever before.
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Franklin Anderson Robert Smith
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lXlarie Cochran ..................,,,,......,.....,,....,..,...,..,.,. Edirol-
liobcrt Smith .......... ...... I 3Il.l'I.IIl3.V,l' Zklflllllljfl'
.Ioe Mclfarland ............................................ Sport Editor
Franklin Anderson ................................ A4-.vi,vlnn1 Eflflor
ack Smith ................. Q4f5.l'I..l'fllIll Editor fffrrt .vemexlerj
Doris Rodehaver, Grace Birss, Marjorie Holmes, Genevieve
Phipps, Dorothy Cronise, Marjorie Demarest, Floyd Kenney, Esther
Gormly, Mildred Mincher, Minnie Meier, .lennie Lind, Emily
Wood, Lucille Powers, Richard Romain, LeRoy Glasby.
Nothing has been done to try to enlarge the material size of The
liagle this year, rather, to keep its stories and news articles on and
above, if possible, the level set by past editors.
Among the changes made is that of widening the columns to
the same Width of the Daily News, Where The Eagle is printed,
and making the type ten point instead of eight.
jack Smith, who was assistant editor last semester, was respon-
sible for making Santa Barbara State College one of the charter
members of the journalism fraternity, Omega Xi Alpha. Several
members of the Eagle staff, one having written for the paper a few
years ago, are now members of the fraternity.
Due to the efforts of Albert Z. Terry, advertising manager, and
Zenas Leonard, assistant, the financial condition has increased very
much over previous years and enable The Eagle to do more than
the per cent allowed by the Student Body Budget.
il M fy If A I i i' ..,. a.Q.+Lijn'a'fali.a1r1ifr YHN' I
An annual should tell a V1Vld
story of the campus activities and
organizations of one year. If in ., A
the future years, by looking at this
La Cumbre, you are reminded of ix
events and friends, this l928 La i -X
Cumbre has served its purpose. , p
ADELE Minas fi 1
Adele Miles '
Bernard Barnes, Assistant Editor, deserves the highest praise for if
his help and cooperation in the organizing of the annual, in writing, up
and in copy reading.
Winifred Pollard, Business Manager, took over a diflicult posi- 1'
tion at the beginning of the spring semester, and carried it through l
V Bernard Barnes VVinnifred Pollard
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Donahue, Manis, Anderson, Kenney
Jameson, Black, Miles, Smith
The La Cumbre editorial staff was composed of capable and
hard working writers. Their work has been unusually dillicult this
year because the size of the Annual has been reduced many times,
thus requiring changes in the length of each Writeup.
The members of the editorial staff were:
Bernard Barnes Marlyn J ameson
Helena Maxwell Franklin Anderson
Josephine Black Robert Smith
Floyd Kenney Francis Manis
Art and Photoqraphic Staff
As an annual is primarly to be looked at rather than read, the
success of the La Cumbre depends largely on the Art and Photo-
The main division and subdivision pages were drawn by Miss
Alfretta Keating and Miss Dorothy Robins. Warren Atwood had
Art and Photographic Staff-Atwood, Denno, Poole, VVootls, Keating
cha rgc ol' all photographs taken at Bartcl's Studio, while lack Poole
and Ray Dcnno secured the necessary campus snapshots. Miss Emily
NVoods and Ray Denno assisted in mounting the photographs.
BUSINESS AND CLERICAL BOARD
As Business Manager, Winifred. Pollard was assisted hy
Robert Smith, Booster Club Manager, and -loc Maclfarland, in
charge of the benefit play, "The New Poor."
blames Dinwiddie was in charge of the typing, in which capacity
he was ably assisted by David Watson.
Business :intl Clerical Staff-Dinwidclic, Smith, Mclfarlaticl, Pollard, VVatson
l 72 1
Maxwell, Burnett, Ashworth
Ff1CIlllj'lId'llli.Yf?7' to the Eagle and llze La Curnlzre.
Dr. Maxwell is to be commended for his aid as faculty adviser
to the Eagle as well as for his assistance in the publication of the
1928 La Cumbre.
Dr. Maxwell has shown his interest in the iournalistic efforts of
the college students by teaching classes in journalism and by using
his influence to secure for Santa Barbara State College a Chapter of
Omega Xi Alpha, national journalistic fraternity.
Faculty fla'1fi.rer of the Glee Clubs
The organization and reputation of the Glee Clubs of Santa
Barbara State College have been greatly improved during this season
due to the efforts of Mrs. Barnett. As faculty adviser to both the
Men's and Women's Glee Clubs, she has been the stimulating force
to greater efforts on the part of both the men and the women. The
annual Glee Club Tour has become a permanent institution due to
the work of Mrs. Barnett.
Faculty .fla'fv1'.e'er of the Forum Club and llze ful Cumlure
Dean Ashworth is the orginator and faculty adviser of both the
Forum Club and the La Cumbre. Much credit for the success of
the activities of the Forum Club, which include debate and drama
is due Dean Ashworth. The Lenten play, the three one act plays,
and the New Poor, were directed by Dean Ashworth.
il TBD GUPIGB
Forward to men's Athletic Section
The past year at the Santa Barbara State College has seen a great
many developments. The first great event was the completion of the
new Administration Building with its excellently equipped ofiices,
library and auditorium. Following close on the heels of this came
the construction of the athletic field, the beginning of the new Home
Economies building, and the appropriation by the legislature of
money for additional improvements. Seholastieally the college has
been rated among the leaders. It has received a class "A" rating
from the national educational leaders and recognition has come from
several large universities of the A. B. degree by Santa Barbara to-
ward a master's degree.
Hand in hand with this improvement has gone improvement in
athletics. This year has seen the first conference competition of local
teams, and they acquitted themselves in a manner that is a credit to
the Student Body. In both football and basketball the teams repre-
senting the local institution were threats for the conference title, the
football team being credited with three victories and but one defeat
in four conference games. ln basketball the Roadrunners showed
a brand of playing far superior to any of the conference teams en-
countered, but lost three games by one point to put them out of the
running. Tennis, too, has been successful, the net men standing high
in the conference ratings.
VVhile the rise of Santa Barbara State has not been meteoric and
sensational, it has been steady, and after all, steady improvement is
what is more to be desired.
The spirit of the Student Body as a whole has shown a vast dif-
ference from the past years. lnstead of a feeble-voiced few in the
stands there has been a howling rooting section that has been a credit
to the school. This alone is testimony to the fact that the teams were
of a better standard.
The ollice of General Athletic
Manager is one of the most im-
portant on the campus. lt controls
all the funds apportioned to menls
This otlice is appointed by the
Athletic Council and in their selec-
tion of Clarence Annin, they chose
a man who discharged his duties
in a capable, eflicient manner.
Men's Athletic Council
The Menls Athletic Council controls the athletic policy of the
college. It is presided over by the General Athletic Manager. ltls
personnel includes the captains and the managers of all major sports,
the president of the Skull and Bones Society, and the Director of
This'body is one of the most important organizations on the
campus, controlling as it does a large portion of the Student Body
funds. Upon this council rests the responsibility of financing all
athletic contests and keeping friendly relationships with other col-
Thomas Cravens -
Richard Glover v
Ted Marshall, manager
' John Vince
Ralph Johnson A
Clarence Basten Gates Foss
y Donald Conklin, manager
is V BASEBALL
A Albert Howerton Tames Peel
George Pear Fred Imes
'Q Cecil Hickman Valmond Shannon
l 'T Alfred Thurmond Adelbert Morehead.
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Coach Duclleq Deqroot
Closely woven into the development of Santa Barbara State
College for the past two years is the figure of a man who is respected
and loved by all who come into contact with him. This man is Coach
Dudley S. DeC1root, who for two years has held the guiding lever
of the Roadrunners athletic machine.
Coming to the college at a time when the athletic situation was
at a low ebb, he took command, and in two years has lifted the Olive
and White to a position of respect in all fields of sport. His first ac-
complishment was the introduction of the school into the California
Coast conference, a conference of secondary colleges. This was a
great forward step in the history of the Santa Barbara State as it
marked the final transition from normal school to collegiate institu-
The building up of the physical education department and the
securing of new equipment has been DeGroot's religion, and the re-
sult is one of the best courses in physical education among the smaller
colleges of the West.
His greatest and most lasting achievement was the securing of an
adequate athletic field for the college. For years, the Roadrunners
had struggled along with promises, the teams practising in vacant
lots and depending on the high school, when Coach DeGroot took
up the plans. The result is an athletic field that is credit to the school
and will stand as a monument to his work and perseverance.
Before coming to Santa Barbara Coach DeGroot had an inter-
national reputation as an athlete. At Stanford University he was an
outstanding football man for three years, captaining his team in his
Senior year. Although never achieving the coveted All-American
himself, when playing against Charley Bowser, Pittsburgh's All-
American center, he made the critics sit up and take notice by con-
sistently out-classing a supposedly better man. Football was not the
only sport he excelled in. DeGroot was a basketball player of con-
siderable ability, as his being chosen All-Coast guard will testify.
He was also a swimmer of repute, establishing a mark in the back-
stroke that was only bettered last season. His international reputa-
tion comes as a result of his participation in the Olympic Games of
l92-l with the United States Rugby team. This team won the Olym-
pic championship, and foremost among its stars was "Dudl' DeGroot.
'ln addition to his athletic achievements Coach DeGroot had an
enviable record as a scholar. He was elected to Phi Beta Kappa,
honor scholarship organization and missed a Rhodes Scholarship
by only a few points.
Next year Mr. DeGroot is leaving us to go to Menlo Park ,lunior
College. Their gain is our loss, and it will be a sad year in Santa Bar-
bara without the figure of Dudley S. DeGroot upon the campus.
CAPTAIN GATES FOS S
The football team was ably led by Captain
Gates Foss who has played for three years on
the Roadrunner grid squad. A varsity tackle
at the University of Arizona, before transfer-
ring to the local school, he was made over into
a full-back by Coach DeGroot. His fine work
on the defense, and his punting and drop-kick-
ing have been the feature of all the Santa Bai'
bara games. Foss seemed always to be in the
right place at the right time, and his presence
on the field gave confidence to the team.
MANAGER TED MARSHALL
As manager of the 1927 football team, Ted
Marshall proved faithful in the discharge of
his duties. A former football player himself,
whose injuries now prevent him from taking
active part in the game, Ted's handling of the
finances and equipment is deserving of the
Starting the season with the same old handicap of no adequate
practice field and only a few veterans around with which to build
his squad, Coach DeGroot managed to turn out a team that made a
strong bid for the conference title.
Three pre-season games were played with U. C. L. A., Occi-
dental, and Pasadena junior College. The Roadrunners were hope-
lessly out of their class against the Bruins and the Tigers and dropped
both games by one-sided scores. Against the Pirates, however, they
showed much better, walking off with l4-O decision. The score does
not indicate how big a margin the Green and White had over the
champions of the Southern California blaysee conference.
Santa Barbara met San ,lose State in the first conference clash,
copping the game by a l3-7 count. After a first period spurt, the
Spartans never threatened. The following Saturday proved a dis-
astrous day for the Roadrunners. The San Mateo Bulldogs made
the feathers Hy to walk off with a 26-6 win in the locals second con-
ference start. The game was filled with thrills and lucky breaks.
The next week the Birds traveled to Palo Alto to tangle with
the Stanford Frosh. However, the Frosh were too crippled from
their battle with the S. C. Babes and the Stanford Greys, a team
composed of varsity ineligibles, substituted for them. The Santa
Barbarans pulled a big surprise on the dopesters by holding a far
superior eleven to two touchdowns, both of which were scored on
breaksg and flashing an offense that almost pierced the heavier line
for a score.
Due to a forfeit by San Mateo, Santa Barbara went into the
,, r . , ,
U. C. L. A Hitting the Line
lead' in the conference race with only the Cal Poly game standing
between her and a clean slate for the season. The game with the
Mustangs was a disappointment for the local fans. The Roadrunners
went into the game heavy favorites to cop from the unknown Poly
team. Fumbles and misplays cost the locals the victory as they con-
sistently out-played the Northerners in all departments of the game.
The Roadrunners went into the final game against San Diego
State determined to make up for their poor showing the week before
at San Luis Obispo. Only poor judgment by the quarterback in the
last two minutes of play prevented them from winning. The count
was 16-I3 in the Aztecs favor.
Although failing to grab the conference flag the team is to be
be complimented for its spirit and good showing against handicaps,
Prospects for next season are glowing brightly with Captain-
elect f'Gibby" Martin and a long list of veterans.
RoADRUNNERs 133 SAN Jose 7
Playing their first game in the California Coast Conference, the
Roadrunners outclassed the San Jose Spartans to cop by a score of
I3 to 7. The game was hard fought throughout, the locals staging
an uphill battle to win.
San Jose pushed over the first score early in the game, through
a combination of line bucks and end runs. The conversion was good.
In the second quarter, Santa Barbara came back and counted
twice for enough points to win the game. The first touchdown fol-
lowed two penalties which gave the Roadrunners first down on the
Spartan thirty-five-yard line. Glover got away for ten yards around
right end. Curtis added two, and Glover again circled the end to
place the ball on the Northerners' ten-yard line. On the next play, the
San Jose line broke through and tossed the runner for a loss of
seventeen yards. Coming back strong on the next play, Curtis
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smashed off tackle for twenty-seven yards and a touchdown. Captain
Gates Foss converted for the extra point, tying the score.
'KTiny" Annin was responsible for the second Roadrunner tally.
San jose tried a lateral pass on their own fifteen-yard line, late in
the first half, but, the giant guard broke through, intercepted it, and
galloped across the line for a touchdown, ending the scoring for the
The Olive and White should be highly complimented for this
victory. The San Jose team is the oldest member of the Conference
and were heavily favored to win.
ROADRUNNERS 65 SAN MATEO 26
ln a game marred by fumbles, penalties and slow playing the
Roadrunners lost to San Mateo Junior College Bulldogs by a score
of 26-6. Breaks were largely responsible for both teams' scoring, the
northerners counted all four of their touchdowns by lucky breaks and
Santa Barbara's single score came when Curtis intercepted a pass.
The Bulldogs scored in the first period when a Roadrunner punt
was blocked and recovered by the -Iaysee on the 8-yard line. Jenifer
bucked the ball over and, although Howardls try for goal went wild,
it was allowed because of a Santa Barbara offside. Jenifer also scored
the second San Mateo touchdown when he intercepted a pass and
romped seventy yards through a clear field.
The locals showed little offensive, only one Hash carrying any
punch. Clemore returned a kick-off twenty-five yards. Basten passed
ten yards to Glover who reeled off twenty more beforehewasdowned.
Hickman went off tackle for eight and another pass, Basten to Curtis,
netted ten yards. This put the ball within striking distance of the
San Mateo goal line, but the Bulldogs held and the Roadrunners lost
the ball on downs.
The only State College score came soon after the start of the sec-
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ond half. San Mateo received the kick-off and tried a pass that
Curtis intercepted and carried fifty yards for a touchdown.
This flash was a dying gasp. San Mateo pushed over two more
scores, the first being the result of a penalty for holding that put the
ball on Santa Barbarals 3-yard mark. Jenifer crashed through for a
touchdown. The second came when Hill snatched a Roadrunner
pass and carried it to the I2-yard stripe, where Ward and Hughes
smashed it across.
"Gibby'l Martin and Jack Vince were the out-standing linesmen
for Santa Barbara, while Glover and Curtis copped the glory in the
backfield. Ward, San lVlatco's diminutive half gained more than
half of San lVlateo's yardage.
RCSJADRUNNERS Og STANFORD GREYS I2
Displaying a world of fight, the Roadrunners held the Stanford
Greys to two touchdowns, both of which were scored on breaks, in a
game played in the Stanford Stadium as a preliminary to the Stan-
The Santa Barbarans stopped the Red-Shirts effectively. Bert
Clemore was the shining light on the defense, knocking down several
Stanford passes and backing up the line. On the offence, Curtis and
Glover gained consistently through the line and around the ends.
The Greys drew first blood when they recovered a fumble on
B's. twenty-yard line and drove over for a score. The attempted
conversion was wide. Time after time the Northerners fought their
way into the twenty-yard zone, only to be stopped bythe Roadrunners'
defense. Receiving the ball on downs, the Olive and White elected
to kick out of danger, but the punt was blocked and recovered by
Stanford for a second touchdown. A pass, attempted for conversion,
Hickman Starts on Long End Run
was knocked down by Glover. This ended the scoring, although the
Cardinals opened up with several drives that threatened the Santa
ln the second half neither team was able to get within scoring
distance. Throughout the game the short passes of the Roadrunners
worked fairly effectively. The superior weight of the opposing line,
however, prevented scoring.
ROADRUNNERS l2g CAL. POLY. 33
Old Man Tough Luck stepped in and took a hand against the
Roadrunners at San Luis Obispo, California Polytechnic grabbing a
33-IZ decision. The Santa Barbara backs developed a bad case of
slippery fingers, seven fumbles being chalked up against them. Two
of these were recovered by the Mustangs for touchdowns and four
others stopped an Olive and White march to the goal line.
The Roadrunners scored after the first three minutes. An ex-
change of punts gave Santa Barbara the ball on the Polly 30-yard
line. End runs by Glover and line bucks by Curtis put the oval on
the 3-yard line, where Hickman carried it across on a reverse play.
The conversion was blocked. In the same period the Mustangs
threatened the Roadrunner goal line when Foss fumbled a bad pass
from center on his own lO-yard line and Poly recovered. Hickman
intercepted a San Luis pass to stop the threat. Foss punted forty
yards, but poor tackling allowed the Mustangs to return the ball to
the 5-yard stripe Where three line smashes carried it across. The
conversion was blocked.
In the second frame Santa Barbara packed the pigskin to the
Poly 8-yard marker, but a fumble was recovered by Poly to prevent
a score. The Mustangs kicked and the Olive and White began
Martin Recovering Cal-Poly Fumble A
another parade that was again stopped by a fumble. A San Luis man
recovered and headed for the goal line, but he was overhauled and
brought down by jack Vince. On the next play Poly passed the goal
line for a score. The conversion was good.
Hickman accounted for the second Roadrunner score early in
the third quarter after a beautiful 60-yard run-back of a punt with
perfect interference. Fossls attempted conversion was wild.
In the fourth quarter the Mustangs counted three times, twice on
Santa Barbara fumbles and once on an intercepted pass. Santa Bar-
bara filled the air with passes in this quarter, but were unable to score
again. Hickman, Glover and Curtis performed well in the backfield
for the locals, while Martin, Vince and Denno were the outstanding
ROADRUNNERS l3g SAN DIEGO 16
In by far the best game of the season, the San Diego State Col-
lege Aztecs downed the Roadrunners l6-l3 after a hectic struggle.
Poor judgment on the part of the Santa Barbara quarter in the closing
minutes of the contest cost the locals the game. Darkness fell on the
gridiron before the game was completed and the local signal barker
called for a pass with the ball on the Aztec l5-yard mark. ln the
mix-up in the dark, johnson, flashy San Diego back, grabbed the ball
and dashed to the Roadrunner 20-yard line, a line buck cost ground
and with but seconds to go johnson heaved a pass into the end-zone
which was caught by three San Diego players for the winning score.
San Diego drew first blood in the first five minutes of play. A
series of deceptive plays that rushed the Roadrunners off their feet
put the ball over the line. The extra point was good. Another Aztec
parade was halted on the 15-yard line, but Cameron placed a perfect
droprkick over the barpto give the Border City team a ten point lead.
l he Roadrunners came back in the second frame with a bang to
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put over two touchdowns. The first one came when Clemore broke
loose for twenty yards and line bucks placed the apple on the Aztec
I0-yard stripe. On the next play the ball was packed over for a score. T
The conversion was good. The second marker was the result of a 'P fi
twenty-yard gallop by Glover and a pass, Gates Foss to Clemore, 'g
which was complieted for the touchdlown. The conversion Yvvas
The gun for the half robbed the locals of another score. Clemore
found a hole and squirmed down the field forty yards before he Was
downed. A pass from Basten to Glover put the ball on the l-yard
line. The gun ended the half before the ball could be put in play. fi
1 1 a 1 ik'
The Roadrunners maintained their I3-l0 lead until the Final
minutes of the game when the tough break of an intercepted pass l
broke up the game. Clemore, Basten, Vince, lVIartin and Denno were T
the outstanding Santa Barbara players.
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CAPT. BERT CLEMORII
For three years on the Roadrunner squad,
Bert Clemore has been one of Santa Barbara's
best forwards. In his Frcshman year, Bert
starred as high-point scorer on the varsity.
His tricky and aggressive playing made
him a capable captain.
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Don Conklin was this years basketball
manager. Although unable to attend school
the first part of the season, he was on the job
just the same handling equipment and arrang-
ing games with the assistance of the coach.
His experience was gained as Freshman
manager the season before.
5 I921 X
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Top l'0'bC'l,CcTI'00f. Basten, Denno, VViIliams, l-lowerton, Trumbull, Conklin
liollom rofw-Morehead, G. Foss, Clemore, Kenney, Curtis
ROADRUNNERS vs. CAL Pow
The lirst conference clash of the season was with Cal Poly at
San Luis Obispo. The Road runners, minus Dick Glover, one of the
big guns of the offense, played a fast brand of basketball to down the
Mustangs by a 30-28 count.
The game was fast and rough, with both teams guilty of infrac-
tions of the rules. The Roadrunners' team work functioned perfectly
with Capt. Clemore, Denno and Kenney bearing the brunt of the
attack. Clemore rang up sixteen digits during the soiree to cop the
scoring honors. Kenney followed him with eight. ,lohnson and
Traver led the northerners in scoring the former ringing up twelve
markers to his team mate's eleven.
The Santa Barbara quintet got off to an early lead and held it
until, in the second half, Poly pulled up to make the count 29-28 with
ten minutes to play. Curtis sank a free throw to raise it to 30-28 and
the game ended with that score.
A return game with the Mustangs was played on the local court
the following week with results more pleasing to local supporters.
The Santa Barbara easaba tossers were rounding into mid-season
form and trounced the San Luis squad by the one-sided score of
39-l2. Half of the Cal Poly points were scored on free throws, the
northerners only penetrating the local defense for three field goals,
these coming late in the game against a team of substitutes.
Capt. Clemore again led the Roadrunner attack with ten points.
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Curtis, Basten .
Glover and Denno followed with nine and eight respectively. hlohn-
son was the only Poly man to loop the apple for field goals. He regis-
tered seven of his team's total. Foss and Curtis played an air-tight
game at the guard positions, forcing the Mustang forwards to resort
to long shots to count. These two defeats in some measure made up
for the loss of the grid contest to Cal Poly in the fall.
ROADRUNNERS VS. BAKERSFIELD .IAYSEE
" The Roadrunners traveled to Bakersfield next to tangle with
the Renegades in the Oil City. A two-game series was played in
which the Santa Barbara quintet won one and lost one.
The first game was featured by the fast passing attack of the
Roadrunners with Captain Clemore and Glover flashing a dazzling
speed that spelled defeat for the Bakersfield men. The Hnal count
was 39-29. The Renegades put up a game battle, but were unable to
cope with the pace set up by the Roadrunners.
The Hrst half was marked by the scoring pace of "Tricky Dick"
Glover who chalked up tw-elve counters in this period. In the second
canto, Captain Clemore ran wild to ring up fourteen digits which
made him high-point man with nineteen points for the game. Glover
followed him with fourteen and Denno was responsible for the re-
mainder of the Santa Barbara total.
The Bakersfield team was one of the roughest teams encountered
during the year. Laxity of refereeing handicapped both teams, but
eight fouls being called during the entire game.
In the second game the Renegades came back to nose out a two
point victory by a score of 38-36. Sensational rally by Bakersheld in
the second half broke down the Roadrunners 20 to 14 lead and lost
the game to the locals. A
The Roadrunners held a comfortable lead of six points at the
end of the first canto, but the Renegades came back strong to tie the
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count at 36 apiece with only a few minutes to go. Neither team could
break through to score until, Hasse, stellar -Iaysee forward, sank a
long shot from mid-court to break the tie and give his team the vic-
tory as the gun was Fired.
THE NORTHERN TRIP
ROADRUNNERS VS. MARIN COUNTY .IAYSEE
The Roadrunners staged an exodus from the campus for the far
north with objective in view of copping off some conference tilts. The
first stop was at Marin County junior College where the local's fast
attack downed the northcrners by a one-sided count of 38-l9.
The guarding of "Clickl' Basten and the basket shooting of Dick
Glover were the headlights of an otherwise slow contest. Basten's
defense work was invincible and Glover rang up nineteen markers to
make himself high-point man.
ROADRUNNERS VS. SACRAMENTO IAYSEE
Although completely out-playing the Sacramento Junior Col-
lege Panthers, the Roadrunners dropped a close 2-l to I9 game. The
speed of the locals was one of the shining features of the game. An
inability on the part of the Santa Barbara men to hit the bucket was
the direct cause of the loss of the contest. Another contributing
factor was the Roadrunners proneness to commit personal fouls.
ROADRUNNERS VS. MODESTO JAYSEE
In the most exciting game ever witnessed on the Modesto court,
the Junior College Pirates of that city downed the locals by a one-
point margin. The final score was 37-36.
At the end of the first half Santa Barbara was leading by nine
points, the count being 20-ll. In the second session the Modesto
coach sent in a flock of fresh men who managed to bring the score up
even and then forge ahead in the latter part of the half due to numer-
ous pcnaltles on the Santa Barbara players D1ck Glover who had
been removed from the game because of 1n1ur1es was rushed nn and
pomt of thenr opponents but the game ended soon after he was sent
ln Glover was hrgh man for Santa Barbara wrth Hfteen pomts
ROADRUNNERS VS MARYSVILLE IAYSEE
The Roadrunners made up for thelr defeats by Modesto and
Sacramento at the expense of Marysvxlle Iumor college swampmg
them by the overwhelmlng score of 41 to 18 It was the worst defeat .
A of the season for the jaysee cagers
The Glover and Clemore combination agaln led the attack for
Santa Barbara. Wrth Denno at center the fast passmg of the Road-
runners dazzled the northerners The real feature of the game how-
' ever was the wonderful guardlng of Basten and Curtls who effec- r
tlvely smothered the Marysville attack and were responslble for the
' low score of the losers
ROADRUNNERS VS CHICO STATE COLLEGE,
The final game of the trlp was played w1th Chrco Teachers who
crowded out another one po1ntv1ctory the score belng 38 to 37 Thls
contest rivaled the Modesto t1lt 10 excltement and thrrlls ,
The roughness of the Santa Barbara players and the strxctncss of
the northern referees agann proved the undorng of the locals A total f
of twenty fouls were called on the Roadrunners and twelve of these r
were converted 1nto pomts by Chxco
ROADRUNNERS VS MARYSVILLE IAYSEE f
' After the return of the squad from the north, a game wrth l'
Marysvnlle .Iumor College was played on the local courts The Hnal
score was 32 to Z6 The northerners flashed far better brand of
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Olsen, Manis, Homefelt, Fong, Roulston, Shannon, Pear, Gillum, Eisenhise, Vlleaver, Paulin
basketball than they did in their first game with the locals and kept
the Santa Barbara quintet in hot water throughout.
The game was nip and tuck during the entire first half with
Clemore doing most of the scoring for the Roadrunners. Glover had
an off night and seemed unable to locate the bucket. The score at
half time favored Santa Barbara 15-12.
At the start of the second period Clemore and Kenney ran up a
substantial lead on the visitors, but their sensational rally with but
seven minutes to play almost tied the score. Glover was returned to
the game and sank a couple of shots from near the center of the floor
to put the game on ice. Captain Clemore led the scoring with sixteen
while Glover, and Kenney accounted for the rest between them.
This year marks the second season that a Freshman basketball
team has represented Santa Barbara State. Keeping up the standard
set by last yearls squad, the Frosh ran up an impressive record of
wins over high school and Industrial League teams, losing twice to
Santa Maria Junior college by close scores.
Coach DeGroot used this squad as a seasoning process. The
team was not limited to Freshman, several Sophomores being used
in order to give them experience. The yearlings were coached in
part by disabled Varsity men, who took this method of gaining
practical coaching experience.
Men who showed ability and will undoubtedly be good Varsity
material next season were Fran Manis, George Pear, Walter
Stewart, Melvin Homefeld and "Buck" Weaver.
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Regner, Mlynek, Neidermuller, Pear
Track was not developed at Santa Barbara State this year.
Lack of adequate practise facilities, lack of material, and conHict
with baseball schedules were the reasons for the lack of interest.
Three meets, including the Annual Inter-class were participated in.
The Inter-class meet developediinto a battle between the Frosh
and the Sophomores, the yearlings coming out on top by a substan-
tial margin. None of the performances were sensational.
The team was sent to the Fresno Relays and failed to place.
The men making this trip were Teddy Niedermuller, George Pear,
Al Thurmond, "Speed" Mlynek, and Cecil Hickman. Teams were
entered in the quarter and half-mile relays and both found the going
The California Coast Conference meet was the third to be parti-
cipated in by the Roadrunners. Joe Regener, Junior miler, set a fast
pace in the mile run and had it cinched for a Hrst place when he
stumbled near the tape and lost out by a yard, taking second place.
The winning time was a new record for the event. A relay team
composed of Regener, Jim Tinkle, Stan Winters, and "Speed".Mly-
nek, Hnished third to cop off two more points, making Santa Bar-
bara's total for the meet, five.
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Thurmond, Foss, Tinkle, Winter, Hickman
TRACK RECORDS OF SANTA BARBARA STATIC COLLEGE
100 yd. dash, Edmond O'Rcilly
Departmental meet 1925.
220 yd. dash, Eston Laughlin ......
Invitational meet 1925
440 yd. dash, Eston Laughlin ......
Pomona meet 1925
880 yd. run, Perry Linder .,..
Invitational meet 1924.
Mile run, Merle Weidman .......
Pomona meet 1925
Two-mile run, Merle VVeidman
Departmental meet 1925
120 yd. high hurdles, James Tinklc and
Interclass meet 1928
220 yd. low hurdles, Allen Kei
I Departmental meet 1925
High jump, Jack Vince ...,..........,...
Invitational meet 1924-
Broad jump, Jack Vince ..,.........
Invitational meet 1924
Hammer throw, Clarence Annin
Invitational meet 1926
Discus throw, james Anderson .....
Invitational meet 1925
Shot put, James Anderson ....
Invitational meet 1925
Pole vault, Fred Greenough ......
Invitational meet 1926
Javelin throw, Hubert Sawyers
Pomona meet 1925
Ted Neidcrmuller ..........
ft. 10 in.
.108 ft 6 in.
111 ft. 10 in.
..39 ft. 4 in.
......11 ft. 6 in.
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CAPTAIN BERT HOWERTON
Bert I-lowerton, selected to captain the l928
baseball team, was by far the outstanding man
on the team in baseball knowledge and ex-
perience. I-Iis pitching left little to be dc-
sired, and with better support his record ol'
wins would probably have been a bit more
impressive. Bert is a product of Lompoc
High School, and gained most of his experi-
ence there and in Santa Barbara on sand-lot
MANAGER DEL MOREHEAD
The managerial end of baseball was in the
capable hands of Del Morehead. His iob was
one of the most thankless on the campus and
he deserves a great deal of credit for the man-
ner in which he put it across. He had no corps
of assistants to help him keep equipment to-
gether, making it necessary for him to carry
on this work alone.
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Morehead, Peel, Cobb, Trumbull, Howerton, Deilroot, Pear, Hickman, Pnulin, lmes, Sliunnon
After an absence of two years baseball made its reappearance
at Santa Barbara State this year as a major sport. At the first practice
Coach DeGroot was greeted by a flock of inexperienced men, and
was forced to develop a team from this raw material. This group
soon sifted down to some twenty candidates which constituted the
varsity squad. With no opportunity for practice games in which
to try out his material Coach DeGroot selected the most likely look-
ing nine men and upon their shoulders developed the task of carry-
ing out the schedule of conference games.
The first game of the season was played against the Santa Bar-
bara High school squad on Peabody diamond. Although five of the
nine college men were playing their first game of ball they pulled
through with a four to one Victory. A second game against the same
squad a week later went to the High School team six to five. The
next week the Roadrunners settled the issue decisively when they
trounced the High School in a third and final game twelve to three.
1 101 1
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Probably the most outstanding features of the season was the a,
twirling of Captain Bert Howerton, Frosh mound sensation, and the i 1
heavy stick work of Al Thurmond, burly outfielder. Although
merely a freshman, Howerton was picked by the squad to lead them i
in the 1928 season, an honor rarely being confered upon a first year man. Thurmond, a Sophomore, was the outstanding heavy hitter Q
Q, of the team while George Pear, diminutive short-stop and captain-' gf.,
elect, was the main stay of the infield as well as the leading run-
maker. 1 ..
The Hrst conference game was with San Jose State, conference . g
champions for the past two years. The Olive and White took a nine :
to five drubbing at the hands of the Spartans. The game was marked . i.
by ragged fielding on the part of the locals and the northern team -
ran up an eight point lead in the early innings by taking advantage ,fm
of these errors. However, the Roadrunners came back in the eighth rp
frame and threw a scare into the winners with a four-run rally. The
rally was halted before any serious damage was done. Both teams
counted again- in the last inning. 4 .
The second encounter was with San Mateo Junior College in at
which the Roadrunners took another beating. The Hnal count was
5-0. The locals played a better brand of ball than in the first contest,
but were unable to bunch their hits to push across the'counters. 15, -, ,
The third game was played with Cal Poly, the old rival from gg
San Luis Obispo, and the Olive and White ball tossers helped wipe
out the sting of the football defeat of last fall by hammering outa
seven to Hve victory. Howerton once more featured with his hurling l,,, rrrr .
and won his own game when he scored two men with his smashing 'f 5
double to left field. In a return game on the northeners' diamond, n
the locals once more rounded up the Poly nine, running up the amaz-
11021 . ii
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Hickman, Trumbull, Imes
ing total of twenty runs while the Mustangs were struggling to col-
lect two. Howerton pitched air-tight ball and Roadrunners got in
some heavy stick work to cinch the game. Thurmond was the big
batting hero with four hits, one of them a four base clout.
P A return game was played next with San Jose on the Spartan
diamond, the northern institution galloping off with an easy 14-0 win
in their bat bag.. The fielding of the Roadrunners was very poor,
and the Spartans had everything their own way. Thurmond dis-
tinguished himself by smashing out a triple, one of the two hits
gathered by the locals in the afternoon's rOut.
In the final Conference game of the season San Mateo Junior
College defeated the Roadrunners, after a full nine inning battle,
by a score of 8 to 6. Pitching his second game in two days Bert
Howerton turned in an iron-man performance, allowing only five
scattered hits. Two costly over-throws with men on bases cost the
Roadrunners their Hnal game. Heavy hitting on the part of Thur-
mond and Imes, the former connecting with two long home-runs, was
the outstanding feature of the afternoon's play.
Although the season as a whole was not a great success from the
standpoint of conference victories the ground work for a champion-
ship team in 1929 has been laid. Of the nine men who received letters
Capt. Elect Pear, Capt. Howerton, Paulin, Hickman, Trumbull,
Imes and Shannon are freshmen and should be on hand for three
more seasons, while Thurmond is a sophomore. ,lim Peel is the
only man who will be lost by graduation.
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. 2 ' A 4 K'
Tinkle, Mnnis, liasten, Babcock
Tennis as a sport has seen a great step forward at Santa Barbara
State College this year. Under the guidance and management of
Coach DeGroot, the team has taken part in several matches in and out
of the Conference. The tennis squad, in common with most of this
years teams, was composed of Freshmen and Sophomores. At pres-
ent the Athletic Constitution does not provide for a letter in this
sport, but at this Writing, agitation is under Way to amend the consti-
tution so that the tennis men may receive recognition for their work.
Meets were held with Cal Poly, San Mateo Junior College,
Deane School, the local High School and the team competed in the
conference meet on the Stanford University courts, and in the Annual
Ojai Meet. The Cal Poly matches were Walkavvays, the locals scor-
ing a clean sweep twice, once in a match on the Mustang courts, and
again in the Conference tournament. The San Mateo racketers in-
l 104 1
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vaded the Santa Barbara court and took back a close decision over
the Roadrunners. The Deane School of Montecito and the High
School both were victorious in matches with the college. In the con-
ference tournament the Roadrunners had poor luck in the draw.
Francis Manis was the only local racket wielder to survive the first
round. However, he ran up against Niederauer, of San lose State,
who won the meet, and dropped a hard-fought match by scores of
The ersonel of the team was Francis Manis first' lack Bab-
P i ,
cock, second g James Tinkle, thirdg and Clarence Basten, fourth.
ln the Ojai meeting the boys had bad luck in the drawings and
did not get through the first round matches. Tinkle drew Rod Hau-
ser, U. C. L. A. star and Manis played Gorchakoff of Occidental,
one of the outstanding players on the coast.
f , .
-- V ' ... .4..L.kh .
The New Athletic Field
Negotiations for the purchase of the new athletic field in Mis-
sion Canyon were begun in J anuary, l927g but not until the following
August was the deal closed and the acreage formerly known as the
Padres' Garden secured for the College.
The field is now being held in trust by the First National Bank
of Santa Barbara, through a company composed of W. S. Fairchild,
W. S. Porter, H. Jerome Allen, A. W. Robertson, Mrs. Anna H.
Conant, and President Clarence L. Phelps. Seventy-five hundred
dollars which has been raised by the holding company and the Stud-
ent Body will be spent before the field is in shape for athletics.
Turf is now being sown, tentative plans for a gymnasium on the
premises are being considered, and all indications show that the Held
will be available for sports at the re-opening of school next fall.
-ifm'6'l53i' .jf5 '-W' ii:-?i"'l
Van Fossen, Dunning, Weage
lDomen's Athletic Association
The first women's athletic association to exist on the campus was
the English "S" Society, composed of those women who had won a
letter on the basis of a point system in force at that time. A
Two years later, in the fall of 1925, work was started in the re-
vision of the point system and on constitution for another athletic
association. March 10, 1925 the new constitution was accepted by
the English "S" Society who, with others eligible, became charter
members of the present Women's Athletic Association. A week later
the first Executive Board took ofiice.
The Association this year has been very successful. With
thirty-five girls as members the organization passed another mile-
stone and Saturday, March 10, celebrated its second birthday. It
also initiated the new women's athletic field and is beginning plans
for a second play day next year.
All these successes, however, could never have been accom-
plished without the sponsor's helping hand and untiring work. Miss
Weage has raised the standards of the Physical Education Depart-
ment to the highest degree. Miss Van Fossen has also aided athletics
in the short time she has been with the department. President Nor-
man Perry and Athletic Manager Beryl Dunning, have equally done
their share to' build the association up to its present level. Q
N , y Q b
J " K"
NV. A. A. Executive B021l'lI-VIIIIKYIIIIDSOII, Nuuman, jameson, VVrip,'ht. Mineher, VVoods, Nute
Van Fossen, Dunning, Perry, VVehster. Lowry, WICZIQC
lDomen's Athletic Association
I'rc.vide11I ......................................,.,... Norma Perry
HEADS OF SPORTS
Ilorkry ,A,A,,....... .. .,.,... Mildred VVx'ight Iliking ............ ........ I jUl'Zl VVoods
lf1I.fA'I'1llllll ........ ..,..... M ildred Mineher follrylmll ....,.... .............. I Selly Nule
.-Irfhfry ....,... ....... I Ielen Thompson Iirmflrrlll ,,....... ........ ......,... I . ouise l.owry
7'1'11ni.v .,......,.,.....,............. Ilelen Nnumnn
W 1-pxlufilas or NSU SW1aA'1'lf:lcs
L. LONVRY O. VVOODS M. XVIVISSIIER
M. JAMIESON N. PERRY MISS VVIEAUIC
W. A. A. IVIICIXIBICRS
250 pointsn- numeral. 500 points sehool letter
750 points-NSI' sweater.
lst Team ........ IO0 points Second team ....,,,,, 5 0 points
Squad ..............................................,... 25 points
Team eaptains-Maximum, I5 points and minimum, S points.
Manager of sports in season5Maximum, 25 points and mini-
mum IO points.
VVomen's Athletic Manager-IXIaximum, IOO points and mini-
mum, 50 points.
Student coaches-I point for one hour Cmust have I0 points to
President of W. A. A ............. . ...... 50
Vice-President of W. A. A. ..... .35
Seeretary-Treasurer .................... ...... 3 5
Top fH'LL'i'li0li, Powers, li. Maxwell, II. VVL-hster, Dunning, Nute
Iiollom row-Holmes, II. Tltompson, VVoods, Minclier, Lowry, jameson, M. VVclvster
Hockey, the first sport of the year, proved very successful. A
large number of girls turned out, and the final games were most in-
With Mrs. Dudley DeGroot as coach, and, with the coopera-
tion of the I-Iigh School in allowing thc use of their field, those taking
part were able to carry the spirit of the sport throughout the season.
As only a small number of upperclass women turned out for the
first game, there were only two complete teams, the Freshmen and
Sophomores. In their first tussle, the Sophomores came out on top
with a score of 3 over the Greenhorns 0. The second game also re-
sulted in the Sophomores winning, this time by a score of 5 to 0.
The hockey season closed November 23, with a tamale feed in
the W. A. A. room. All girls out for hockey were entertained by
the manager of the season, Mildred Wright.
N111 linger .......
Laura Durfee .......,,............,,,...... Left VVing
Claire Kibhie .,............,....,.,....,, Right VVing
Mildred XVright ........ Left Inside Forward
Dora VVootls ............ Right Inside Forward
Margaret VVebster ...,,..,...................... Center
Marlyu jameson fCapt.l Center l'Ialf Back
Kathleen Donahue .......,.... Left Half Back
Lucille Powers ..,... Right llalf Back
Iilizabcth Nute ...... ........... L cft Full Back
Ruth 'l'olI ........,.,.., ......., R ight Full Back
Charlotte Likely .... ........... C Foal Keeper
Ilelen Wlebster .................... Center Forward
Louise Lowry fCaptI Right Inside For'd
lidith Maxwell ............ Left Inside Forward
Rosamond Young ..........,......... Right VVing
Marjorie Ilolmes ..,..,................ Left VVing
Ayaka Asakura ................ Center I'Ialf Back
llelen Naumen ...,. ........ R ight Half Back
Irene Runkle ......., .......... I .eft I'IaIf Back
Nellemae Crane .......,........ Right Full Back
Rose Zuercher ..,,. ........ I ,cft Full Back
Top row-QNute, M. VVebster, Lowry, VVoods
liollom rofw--Mineher, R. Smitheram, jameson
Basketball, an ever popular sport among college women, was
well supported this year.
With the eo-operation of all the girls, the manager, Mildred
Mineher was able to schedule games for the three classes. With the
help of Coach Miss Weage and the captains, the class spirit and
rivalry ran very high. The interest was most keen in the Frosh and
The following are high pointers for the season:
30-Frosh. vs. Sophomores ...................................... 25-32
3l-Frosh. vs. Upperelass ................ ......l2-4-l
l -Sophomores vs. Upperelass ...... ...... 2 6-3
fend of lst halfl
6-Frosh. vs. Upperelass ........... ..... ..... n f m game
7-Frosh. vs. Sophomores ............. ..,..,....... 22-32
8-Sophomores vs. Upperelass .......................... no game
team: Evelyn Dearborn, Ceaptj, Louise Lowry, Kathryn
M. Holmes, Rosamond Young, Helen Naumann.
Sophomore team: Ruby Smitheram Ceap.l, Marlyn -lameson,
Margaret Webster, Dora Woods, Mildred Mineher, Betty Nute,
Upperelass team: Norma Perry, Ida Vissollini, Evelyn Camp,
I-Iattie MacGuire, Vera Globe, A. Alinerti.
Mildred Mineher ............. ........................ ...... 1 lf Ianaqer
-'fu - V 4... .-...,.-....,.,,...-0-f-uv... ,..,..... ,F . .N
7 1 V ' K I My V .
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,ali rt A 'St
Beckley, Houghton, Curtis, VVehster, Nauman
Young, Minehcr, Lowry, Ogleshy, Runkle
Vlloods, Holmes, Nute, jameson, VVebster
Uolleq Ball I
Volley ball, always a popular sport among women, saw a sue-
ressful season this year. Each class developed gt strong team. Under ,
thc direction of Elizabeth Nute, a series of tournaments was ar- '
ranged in which the Sophomore Class showed their skill by winning
repeatedly from the other classes. V
The results of the games are as follows: I
Freshman vs. Upperelassmen ...... ......................... I 5-I2
Freshman vs. Sophomores ............ .................. I 5-3-I5-7
llpperclassmen vs. Sophomores .............. I6- I SM 8- I IO- I5
Freshman vs. Upperelassmen ............... ....... I S- I Z--A-I5-I2
Freshman vs. Sophomores ,........... ........ 6 - I S--3- I 5
Ilpperclassmen vs. Sophomorcs ...... ....., 2 - I S-----I- IS
The li-neups were as follows:
Peacock, Elizabeth Runkle, Irene '
Holmes, Marioric Curtis, Dorothy ,
Houghton, Louise Nauman, Helen Ieap'tl Q
Mincher, Millie Lowry, Louise
Jameson, Marlyn VVebster, Margaret
Price, Gladys Woods, Dora featftl
Camp, Evelyn Ogelsby, Gladys
Price, Elva Eads, Kathleen
Rolph, Fern Perry, Norma Icap'tl
IC. Maxwell, M. VVebster
During the fall semester, archery proved to he a verv popular
sport. Helen Thompson managed. After nine Weeks practise, the
tournament was run off. The highest scores in the Iinals Were:
Nlargaret VVebster .......
Miriam Kramer .....
Evelyn Dearborn ......
Naomi Saunders ......
arrows hits points
......2-l 20 95
......2-l I8 76
......2-l l6 72
..-..-2-l I6 66
rf' ' -,
Top row--Beckley, Dearborn, Rodehaver, Rnnkle, Nauman, H VVebster
Bottom rofw-E. Maxwell, Knight, Mineher, Lowry, Oglesby, VVoods, M. VVebster, Jameson
Baseball outlook forthe 1928 season seems quite cheerful. Louise
Lowry, the enthusiastic manager, has encouraged the girls and many
are looking forward to the inter-class games. Although the Sopho-
more team outnumbers the other two teams as usual the Freshman
and Upperclass women are showing decided bravery in their attack.
With the backing of the W. A. A. organization the last season of the
year should prove as successful as the first.
Hiking, only lately recognized by the W. A. A. has brought into
the Association a new type of girl. Since the sport is not as strenuous
as most of the others, more girls have been able to participate. Dora
NVoods, manager, made both semesters very interesting by planning
numerous hikes in and around Santa Barbara. Probablv the most
interesting ofthe series was the paper or hare and hounds chase, held
in February. ,
Oglesby, Strum, VVood, Birss, VVehster, Lowry, Mincher
Zinser, VVoods, Nauman, Holmes, jameson
Under the management of Helen Nauman, a comparatively
large number of girls have turned out for tennis. Training rules
were kept, and in the last part of May the tournament was run oil.
lnterclass championships were First decided. The results were:
Freshman champion, Rose Aleksi and Runnerup, Kathryn Gammillg
Sophomore Champion, Grace Birss, and Runnerup, lVIarlyn .lame-
song junior Champion, Helene Maxwell, and Runnerup, Gladys
Oglesby. ln the playoff for the Womenls singles championship of
the college, Aleksi defeated Birss, and Maxwell defeated Aleksi, 6-3,
r-g'D"""'i5'w"'r'sfr"""""'j,fvv1"'i 1 , , . F , ,'V""""""
11 .fi T7 T . ,ps aryl
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ii l' fy,
ID. A. A. Mag Daq Feshval
., ' i A Q
"The Wizard of Oz,'l a fairy tale by Edgar Baum, was pre-
sented by the women students of the Physical Education Department ,gi Qjl,
on May Day before a large group of townspeople and students.
. . ,, Jl
Marjorie Sawyer was chosen Queen of the May bv popular ggw
vote of the women, the choice being kept secret until the afteroon
of the performance.
. . lt- f it
I'he story centers around Dorothy, a little Ixansas glrl who is ig
carried to Oz in a cyclone, and deals with her adventures while in l 5
this strange country. Ei
. . r 4
Many beautiful costumes, some charming dances, and clever
acting added much to the popularity of the play. lt,
Those taking part included Marjorie Sawyers, Helene Max- Q,
well, Marlyn Jameson, Mildred Mincher, Helen Thompson, Sarah if
Brooks, Katharine King, Mary Huning, Esther Paul, Margaret
Webster, Louise Pester, Coralyn Hardeson, La Verne Strum, Louise i 'bfi
Lowry, Jean Wilson and students from the upper grades of the Col- 'rl
lege Elementary School. EQ"
I 1161 -
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' ' m 'At M12':.x.....:.1,rsWulm.1mdt't:'uwL.....s.m.Mmu1u.-..-asf-.-Jtitlf-3,Q.--:A-ft"44Q.,ffl,f. t....f-.,...,..K .,..,.,
Plaq Dag, March 10111
rw- ,.....-.., ,. ,
This is the lirst year that the .- ,
W'unien's Athletic Association
has ever :ttteniptetl to nut over
anything :ts hig :ts the play slay
,1 on March ltlth. lt was at trel
' nientluus thing for them tu :ln
- :intl provetl to he a big fztetnr in
the advertising of nur eznnpns.
5 lt was attencletl hy eight high
selmnls :intl over 2.25 girls. 'I'he
spirit of the tlay was une nf true
tnjnyment :mtl reereutinn,
This spirit was :teemnnlislletl
by rlivitling :tll the girls present
into four tcznns who were euni- J
pttini: tlirunglmut for zt large l
silver eun which wats :it lust pre- "- ,
sentetl to the lllne :intl Green
tennis who tierl with .15 points.
.yn 1 I
,.,. 2-Wve WE.,-V..-ry-:il :ffl wlpvw ' 4- 11-myfw M-n-Hwfrw-wx '-H.-:r df? - f .-
, mf ti
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..,., ,p . . .wt-A 2. ms- m.'1....- u,.:m,..w.-. K.,-W.. -e., .ivan eff!-.........-1-w
,..-N., ..,., ...,.. :,,.V,..f,f.vV..,,,.,, ,,. ,... .vs
Student Boclq Officers
P1'e.rzdent ........................................................ Keith Gunn
Vice Pre.via'enl ,..... ..... ...... R t isamond Martin
Secretzrry ............... ...... E mily Vfln Wagner'
Treasurer ................. .................. C Jtto Larsen
Publicity Ilflannger ............... . .................... Powell Smith
Through the steady efforts of the Student Body Ofiicers, this last
year has been many new projects and problems successfully com-
pleted. A new feeling of confidence in their leaders has been ex-
perienced by the students.
Martin, Larsen, Smith, Van VVapgner
Ce Evans llarris Annin Smith, Cochran, llunninf, 'lilllll'lDOI1ll, Larsen Frvel' Cram orc
I I Y 1 Y , Y
Morgan, Severy, Gunn. Ashworth, Martin, Pyle
lxenh hnnn .......,.........
Rosznnonml Martin ......
limily Van VVagner...
Otto Larsen ................
Powell Smith ,........
Adele Miles ...... ..,.
Marie Cochran ........
Pearl Crawford ......
Ulara Parrett ........
Ilan Britton ........,
C'larencc Annin ..,..
lieryl Dunning ,......,.
Ctaillard Fryer .....,.,...
Gene Harris .......
Student Bodq Council
........ Fifi'-l'll'l'.t'lt1l'lll .....
. ........ S1'1'r'f'lary ......
......,l1lc1i10l' of 1.11 ClllIIll1l"I'........
.....,......,....,...lL'dilo1' of l:'uylr',.....,.,......
.........lllllIliI'lIlllll Sofia! COINlIIiHI'I'.....,...
.....,,..l'rr'xid1'11t of pl. IV.
.......PI't'5it1I'lIl' of Mr-n'.v C1ul1.......
........f:l'lIl'l'Ilf .'lIl1lr'tif.v lVl111luy1'r......,
.,.....,...I'W1IIlfl!lI'I' IIXIIIIIIVIYJ .'llhl1'lir.f..........
t'l'IlHlllffI'l' of IJranmlir'.v nm! Dfllllll '...,.
..............f.'lmir'nm11 I'1'l1 Cornuriltm'.,,.......
Miss Hazel Severy
Emily Van VVagner
l- Jag '
h Thurmond, Morgan, Campbell + x
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. THX, I
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V V Dice, Larsen, Atwood ,
, M, ,
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i- X XXX,
ix". -, .ibwrwm 15-wi pg .ww f 5 34-f, A -V -, , 1 .- , V 4 , H , J
ENUM' ef'i'W'31f7f ff" ' H L -fi fr ' ' " . . ' - , Q ZW ? Q
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' ' :qu
Delta 'Plu Della A
NATIONAL ART HONOR FRATFRNITY
Iounrlea' l9l2 at Umrversily 0" Ixnusas
XI C1-IAPTI R
Establzslzed April 16 1927 nl Sanla Barbnm State College
, Marmn Hebert ........ ........................ ............. P r e.t1,d,ent
Frances jones ...... ....... V :ce-President
Ida Vizzolml ............ .......... S ecr etafjy
Elnzabeth Foster ........ ................. V ......... T reasufier
. ' SPONQORFM :Yl"il
Mrs Mary Croswell
All MB! RS
Frances ones Ida V1zzol1n1
Maman Hebert Ellzabeth Foster
Clara Pa rrett
Emrly Woods Maurme Crouthers
Marle A Larkey Marian Brackenridgc
Austine Camp Clara Fraga
Isabel Morton Fish
Emily Wood Margaret Graham
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Hebert, Crowell, jones V '
2' Robinson, Foster
, Brackenri ge, Fraga, Vizzolini ':-'-,
Larkey, Fish, Parrett, Camp
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Kappa Della P1
Foundea' at Unifversity of Illinois, June, 1911
ALPHA R110 C11A11'r11R
Irzstalled, Mzzy, 1927
Mrs. Olive johnson .................................. Presia'ent
Esther Janssens ....... .... S econd Vice-Pre.1ia'ent
SChUl'CI' Werner ...... ............................... T l'6II.fIl1'6I
Francis Noel ...............,.... Correspona'inq Secretary
Edwina Kenny ........................ R ecora'inq Secretzzry
Dr. Charles Jacobs .................................. Goimrelor
ACTIVE M 111111 1115113
Pres. Clarence L. Phelps
Dr. Charles ,Iacobs
DCZIII Mildred Pyle
Dean William Ashworth
Pyle, Jacobs, Phelps, Ashworth, Churchill
VVerner, Pnrrett, '1'hurmmul, Martin, Barnett, Lyuns
Larsen, lzunt, Bacon, J. Peel
ohnston, Nygren, VV. Pierce, Perry, l7e1'hysl1i1'c, Noel
C'rnwforcl, Anderson, VV. Peel, Z. Pierce
1 127 1
Establzshea' at Mafyvzlle Zllzssourz 1922 -
Installed by Home Economics Department January ll 1928 ,
Iris Smitheram ...... ......................... ................ P 1 eszdent
Anna Berg ............. .................. V :ce-P1esza'ent
Isatherme king .......... ......................... 4 .4...Sec1eta1y ,
Janette Sonnesyon .... ....... C or responding Secretary E
Blanche I-Ienmger .................................................... Treasurer
' SPONSOR '
Miss Florence Clark R,
Anna Berg Rose Ethel Lesh 'W
Evelyn Camp Marguerite Randall
Helen Donnelly Iris Smitheram
Edna Friedly Dorothy Watts
Ardis Bernie Elinor Gifford
Elizabeth Ezaki Blanche Heninger
Vera Globe Katherine King
Genevieve Moore Freda Iones
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Smitheram, Clark, Berg
Ezaki, Sonnesyn, Henninger, King, Camp
Randall, Gifford, Donnelly, Bernie, Friedly
Jones, Lesh, Moore
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President ......................... . ................... F ranklin Anderson Xl
First Vice-Presia'-ent ........ ....... IN flarie Cochran Q
Second Vice-President ....... ............. A dele lN4iles '
Secretary-Treasurer ....... ......... I Iosephine Black
Rush Chairman ........... .......... F loyd Kenney
Dr. William Maxwell Bernard Barnes R
Winifred Pollard John Vince
Robert Smith .lack 'Smith
Franklin Anderson Marie Cochran
Adele Miles Josephine Black
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J. Smith, Barnes
R. Smith, Vince, Anderson
Miles, Kenney, Cochran
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Beta Siqma Chi Ie
Founded January 23, 1924, at Santa Barbara State College il
Norvel Dice ...... .......... P resident ........ ......... A rt Evans
Ray Denno ................ Vice-President
jack Vince ...................... Secretary ........ ........ F 1'ed Allred
Floyd Kenney .................. Treasurer .................. Floyd Kenney
15, Francis Williams ...... Social Chairman ...... Joseph Donahue
11 Mr. Earle Walker
Francis Williams Warren Atwood
Norvel Dice lack Vince
Fred Allred Floyd Kenney
Ray Denno Gates Foss
. 1930 , I
Joseph Donahue Francis Manis
Bernard Barnes Gilbert Martin 1
Lawrence Pollard Roland Lakin
Donald Conklin Arthur Evans
Virgil Gillum Walter Smith
Taylor MacDouga1l .Ioseph McFarland 15
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Grcenough, VVilli:nns, VValker, Pollard, Kenney
Manis, VV. Foss, G. Foss, Conklin
llonaliue, Barnes, Mobley, Denno, Lakin
Allred, Atwood, Dice, Vince, Evans
Mclinrland, Hickman, McDougall, Gillum, Smith
Siqma Alpha Kappa
Fo1n111'vdJzlnunry 2-Q, 1031 nl ilu' Snnin Barbara Slnlc' College
FAL1, OFFICERS ' 4Si3R1Nu
Ted Marshall .................. PI'L'.Y'l.Il'l'I1f .................. 'Fed Marshall
Clarence Annin .......... I7l'lTt"lJl'l'.l'l.1il'IIf .......... Clarence Annin
Powell Smith ........ ........ 7 'l'l'Il.lIH'l'I '.... .............. I 'owell Smith
Gaillard Fryer ..............l 9 t'lfl'l'flH'y .............. Clillord VVeiser
M r. VVi1bu r Selle
lX I l'1lN'lllliRS
Clarence Annm n Otto Larsen
Keith Gunn 'Fed Marshall
, 1930 U
Noel Mersmer Garllarcl Fryer
Powell Smith Carol Nisewanger
Clillord Weiser Gene Harris
George Brown George Barnett
Albert Terry David VVatson
Lewellyn Goodlield Dudley Buck
Q. , ,, .
1 i .KC
Annin, P. Smith
Harris, Larsen, Selle, Niscwanger, Gunn
VVeiser, Marshall, Fryer, Buck
Brown, Terry, Goodfield, VVatson, Barnett
-UK' 5UM'JH.Y9? CJEELQL-Q'4?oB3l'
Founded Apu! 1097 at the Santa Barbara State College
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
ames Peel Pfewdent james Peel
Robert Sm1th Vzce Preszdent Fred Imes
Franklln Anderson Secretary ESI" Treasurer Wllllam Peel
Roy L Soules
Harold Morehead Clayton Sheesley
ames Peel Ansgar Larson
Fred Imes Wlllnam Peel
Edwm Dundas Franklm Anderson
Arthur I-Inll Ph1ll1p Horner
John Davls Wxlllam Roulston
Stewart Paulm Alfred Boradorl
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Dinwiddie, W. Peel
J. Peel, Soules, Dundas
R. Smith, Hill, Sheesley, Imes
Anderson, Horner, Davis, Morehead
Paulin, Roulston, Boraclori, Stnuty
Alpha Theta Chi
Founa'ea' June 20, 1924 at Santa Barbara Slate College
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
Marjorie Sawyers .......... I,I'l'.l'l.11l"Ilf .......... Charlotte Bellman
Eleanor Gifford ........ V1'ce-Pre.v1'denI ........ Eleanor Gifford
Helen Campbell Secrelary C99 Trea.vu1'er Helen Campbell
Margaret Gammill .... Rush Clmfrmqm .... Marjorie Sawyers
PATRON Sc PATlaoN1asses
Mr. and M rs. Dudley DeGroot
Eleanor Gifford Marjorie Sawyers
Charlotte Bellman Lua Thurmond
Mary Williams Pearl Crawford
Margaret Gammill Helen Campbell
Marion Davidson Viola Barr
Lelia Thompson Virginia Weber
Zucla Gabbert Mabel Chamberlain
Coralyn Hardison Mary Camp
Henrietta Barnes Imogene Russell
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Thurmoml, Gifford. VVilliums, Bcllman
Davidson, Sawyer, Crawford, Czlxllplwll
Calvert, Camp, I'I:11'dis0n
Barnes, Russel, Chznnherlnin
Della Siqma Epsilon
E.YfIlbll'.Ylll?d Jllny 252 1025 at Santa Bnrbzzrzz Stale College
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
Anna Nygren ,,,,,,, ,,...... I Jresidenl ........ .... A Anna Nygren
Ai-dig Bernie ,,,,,.,,...,.. Vice-President .............. Ardis Bernie
Jeanette Thompson ........ Secretary ........ Jeanette Thompson
Johanna Gruys .............. Treasurer .............. Johanna GruyS
Florence lzant .... C0l'l'l'.ffJ0lIdl.Ilg Secreinry .... Florence lzant
Mrs. Clarena Phelps
Florence lzant Helena Bacon
Esther Gormley Johanna Gruys
Helen Donnelly Anna Nygren
, , 1929 ,
A rtlis Bernie Frelda Wagner Jones
Jeanette Thompson Alverna Stewart
' Geniveve Schmitt
Sarah Brooks Nina Moline
Eleanor Martin Helen Naumann
Dorothy Cronise Rosamond Young
Gormley, Gruys, Donnelly, Stewart
Schmitt, Nygren, Bernie, lzant. jones
VVheeler, Nauman, Thompson, Bacon
Brooks, Miers, Young, Troll
Moline, Zuercher, Martin, Cronisc
Delta 'Zeta Delta
Fozazzded Oct0l1er0, 192.1 nl Sunni Barbara State College
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
Emily Van Wagner ........ Prexfdenl ....,......... Dorothy Merritt
Dorothy Merritt ........ V1't:e-Pre.vider1l .... Dorothy Manslield
Dorothy Manslield ...,.... Sefrrelary ....... .,., . leanette Bernie
Jeanette Bernie .............. Y'l'UI!.l'Il7'L"7' ....... ...... 5 leanette Bernie
Beth Teal .......,.......... Social CfIlII.l'71lllIZ.2i,.': ..........., Beth Teal
,Beryl Dunning .... Corre.vpm1f11'ng Secrelriiiy .... Beryl Dunning
Emily Van VVz1gner .... Rush Caplain .... Emily Van Wagner
Mrs. .lane Cushing Miller
I'IoNolz..uu' M miisrxta
M rs. George Brown
Dorothy Robins -leanett Birnie
Dorothy Merritt Beth Teal
Emily Van VVagner
Alma Rodriquez Claire Kibbe
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Gi Bernie, Dunning, Teal
" Rodriquez, Kibbe
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Phi Kappa Gamma
Founded October 21, 102.1 f1fSr1lzl11 liarlmrn Slate College
FALL OFFICERS Smuxo
Clara Parrett ,,,,.. .....,... I Jl'l?.S'lid,l?llf ............ Genevieve Moore
Melba Wilson ,,,,........ Vice-l'r'e,v1'f1'e11t ..,..,,... Josephine Black
Mildred Wright Sefrrelnry C99 Trvn.s'nrer Mildred VVright
Genevieve Moore Corre.vpoua'1'ng Sefrrelary Melba Wilson
PA'1'RoN X PA'1'RoN1asslf:s
Doctor and Mrs. VVilliam Maxwell
Mrs. Katherine VVood
u 1929 1
Genevieve Moore Melba VV1lson
VVinnifred Pollard Clara Parrett
Lueile Frost Marion Osborne
Alta Larsen Gladys Thomas
L - ,
Moore, Wilson, Wright Pollard
Black Frost, Parrett
'1 homas, Larsen, Osborn
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Tau Cjamma Siqma
Founded September 22, 1024 at Santa Barbara State College
FALL OFFICERS SPRINL
Rosamond Martin .......... IJl'c'.l'I'dL'7Zf .......... Rosamond Martin
Thelma Morgan ........ Virre-Preiident ........ Thelma Morgan
Estelle Beatty ...... ....... S eeretary ....... .... M argaret West
Marlyn Jameson ............ Treasurer ......., ...... G race Cofiin
PATRON 51 PATRONICSSES
Doctor and Mrs. I-lorace Pierce
M arlyn jameson
Louise Lowe rv
Willa Del Savage Marjorie Demarest
Alvetta Van Tyle
QL? 1 NX
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VVest, Morgan, VVeage, Jameson, Beatty
VVebster, King, Cofiin, Martin, Shorkiey
France, Carmiehal, Lowery, Furman
Del Savage, Clark, Demorest
Curtis, McAllister, Van Tylc, Maiden, Hageman
lVlen's lnterfraternity Council
Lawrence Pollard ....... . .... ,1J1'U.l'if1Kl1f ...... ..,.. C larcncc Armin
Clarence Armin, ..... ........................ . . ...Vl.IFU-IJl'C.VI.dL'Ilf
Robert Smith ,...... ....,.................,............ ....,.... l 9 c'cr'c'If1r'y
1Jl'C'.YI-llldllf ........................,................... Cl1al'l0ttc Bcllman
Vice-Pre.ridenl .,... ...... .... . I losamond Martin
Serrrffinry-Tr'ensl1rw' ..........................,...- loscphinc Black
I 148 1
Giffortl, Moore, llineman, Ezaki, Campbell f
Home Economics Club
Spgnggr ,,,.,,,, ...... M iss Charlotte Ebbets
Prgyidenl ,.,,,,,,,,.., ............. E lll1OI' Glff0I'd
Vice Pre.via'ent ...... .... G enevieve Moore
Secretary ....,...,.. ....... R ebecca Hineman
T1'6II.Yll7'El' ,,,,... ..... E lizabeth Ezaki
Publifzily ........ .. ...... ......... H elen Campbell
The Home Economics Club is one of the oldest social organiza-
tions on the campus. Its purpose it to direct the social life of the
Home Economics Department.
The past year has been a banner year for the members.
The annual May Breakfast, which was held in the squad, and
a Variety Party, at which the members were entertained at games
and cards, were among the various social events sponsored by the
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Industrial Educational Club
The Industrxal Educatlon Club, composed of all members of the
lndustrral Educauon Department, has sponsored the most actxve
soclal year that the department has expertenced glvrng lt a place
among the leadlng orgamzatlons of the campus
The first event of the year was a barbecue p1cn1c held the hnst
of the fall semester at El Capltan beach at whlch games, swlmmmg,
baseball, and horseshoes were enjoyed by a large crowd of the men
and thetr fr1ends Noel M1semer served as barbecue chef for the
The pr1nc1pa1 affa1r of the soclal calendar took place on March
2 when the department held a Jomt dmner meetmg w1th the Santa
Barbara Vocatronal Assocxatxon at Margaret Baylor Inn Claud R
Nrhart, a superlntendent of lndustrlal arts 1n Los Angeles, W B
lxemholz, d1rector of vocat1onal educat1on 1n Los Angeles, Wrnsor
Soule, a local archltect, and Roy L Soules, were the pr1nc1pal speak
James Peel IS factotum of the organ1zat1on and E E Erlcson
d1rector of mdustrlal educatxon, the faculty advlsor
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The Ari Club
Organized for the promotion of the social and professional in-
terests of the art students, the Art Club is composed of all the mem-
bers of the department. The Club was founded in l925, and has
since won recognition as one of the most active organizations on the
The Art Club has sponsored several entertainments, teas, and
dances during the past year. Principle among these was the All-
Nations Ball held at the Samarkand Hotel during the spring semes-
ter. The ball was well attended by the members of the Club and
their guests, all of whom were dressed in the costumes of different
nations. The Irishcostumes of the members of the Art Department,
together with the multi-hued dress of Arab, Slav, and Spanish pre-
sented a very colorful spectacle.
The success of the Art Club is mainly due to the untiring work
of Mrs. Mary Crosswell, head of the Art Department.
l'r'z'.ridenI I ........... ................. ................ I ' hil Smith
Vure-l"re.wa'enl .... ............. IX darian Hebert
Sefrretary ........... ..... .......... M a urine Crowthers
7ll'l'fI.YIH't:'l' ..................................,,............ Elizabeth Foster
Soma! Clznirmen ...... Marion Osborn, Maude Robinson
I 152 1
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General Professional Club
Beryl Dunning ..... ......... I Jreridenl ................ Beryl Dunning
Pearl Crawford .......... Vice-Preu'a'ent ........ Thelma Morgan
Ida Vizzolini ........ ....... t Yer,-retnry ........ .leanettc Thompson
Esther Gormley ...... ...... Y 'renrurer .............. Esther Gormley
Laura Speeht Price
The General Professional Club is one of the largest organizations
on the campus and is composed of all the members of the General
Professional Department. The aims of the Club are to bring closer
together the men and women of the General Professional Depart-
ment, by fostering in its members an enthusiasm in campus activities,
social activities and to further an interest in the teaching profession.
in , ,
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The Outinq Club
The popularity of this organization is clearly shown by its large
membership, and the enthusiasm with which its hikes, barbecues, and
picnics are greeted by the Student Body.
PfE'.l'l1lI'Ill .,.,...... ..... .
Miller, Mrs. Jane
Clayton Sheesley Scrrftary ...,......
Smith, Helen J.
Steele, Mrs Mary
Strum, La Vern
Van Fossen, Miss Gladys
Van VVagner, Emily
VVeage, Miss VVinifred
Ashworth, Dean VVilli
Glasby, Le Roy
ll semester onlyj
l-Iomfeld, Melville J.
Q1 semester onlyj
Jacobs, Mr. Charles
Selle, Mr. VVilhur
Werner, Mr. S. O
VVillit, Miss O. L-
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Health Benefit Association ij
- All , r
The past year saw the Health Benefit Association fulfill its pur- 7
pose as an active organization on the campus. V' j
The association was founded mainly for aiding students during
the football season, when the majority of accidents occur. The ar-
rangements with the Cottage Hospital make it possible for the injured g
member to afford the best of medical care at a very small fee.
President ........ .............................................. i lames Peel
Treasurer ........ ....................................... L awrence Pollard iraqi,
james Peel Robert Lawrence Keith Gunn EVN
Lawrence Pollard Floyd Kenny Ray Denno i
Ed Dundas Norvel Dice ' Alfred Boradori W
Winnifred Pollard Fred Alred Taylor McDougal ,y 1
Virgil Gillum Jack Smith William Peel Q
john Phelps Richard Glover Thomas Cravens " ,
Whitney Foss Paul Lopez Clarence Basten
Harold Stauty Ralph Johnson S. O. Werner if
Gates Foss Wallace Loveland Irvin Vandam , A
Cecil Hickman Otto Larsen Marian Herbert 5 '
Clarence Annin Donald Conklin I-Iarold Morehead
Dora Woods Fred Greenough Walter Schott
4 James Dinwiddie Francis Williams Arthur Evans
-Clayton Sheesley Cedric Boeseke
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Curtis Kenney Atwood landam
Skull and Bones Socteiq
Lyman Curtis .................. President .................... Fred Allred
lrwin Vandam .... ....... i Secretary ....... .... I rwin Vandam
Warren Atwood ........ Soczal Clzazrmnn ........ Warren Atwood
Floyd Ixenney .................. Hzstorzan .................. Floyd Ixenney
The Skull and Bones Society under the leadership of Lyman
Curtis, the Hrst semester, and Fred Allred the second semester, has
experienced another year of real progress toward the field of its
objective. This organization strives to do.al1 it can toward the
development of a high interest in athletics, sportmanship, and is al-
ways behind any plan for development in this field.
Men are voted a membership in the society who have contri-
buted something toward athletic progress either by winning a letter
in any of the major spo.rts, or whose labor and enthusiasm toward this
end has made him worthy of the honor.
Norvel Dice .................. Treasurer .................. Norvel Dice
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Otto Larsen A
Tad Foss 'Lawrence Pollard
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The lDesco Plan
The Wesco Plan was devised by a man in the East and is furn- u
ished to High School and College Year Book Staffs free of charge.
It is a form of contest in which the students participate. .
Before the contest is opened one or two merchants in each line XL
of merchandise becomes a member, for which privilege he pays a cer-
tain sum. Part of the money is set aside as prizes. The students vie Q
with each other in bringing trade to the merchant members' store. xji
The members of the Wesco Plan which are responsible for
financing our yearbook for 1928 are:
Cornwalls' Grocery Trenwith's X
Ott's Hardware Stellals Salon de Beaute M
Brown-DuMars ' Granada Barber Shop f
C. and W. Chocolate Shop Gem Shop W
Hamlin's Churchill and Sorensen '
The Toggery Banks' Typewriter Exchange '
Rodenbeck's Osborne's Book Store ,
Albert C. Hardy Enterprise Laundry
California Drug Co. St. Paul Dye VVorks
Schauer Printing Studio Central Market X
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To those loyal supporters of the Boosters Club plan who proved
their interest in the college by backing this annual financially, this
page is sincerely dedicated.
When it became known near the close of the school year that ad-
ditional revenue must be forthcoming in order to publish La Cum-
bre, various professional men and institutions of Santa Barbara sub-
scribed to this plan. The Student Body feels deeply indebted for
their aid in the publication of the l928 year book and wishes it could
do more than say 'Thank Youf, '
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