University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1932 volume:
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Santa Barbara State College
Santa Barbara, California
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past only those things that will help the pre-
sent and serve as a guide to the future.
Living each day for tomorrow,giving that we may
receive: happiness. Such happiness is a vital
thing, life without it would be a mere existence.
Thus is the worlc of today guided by our
dreams, our visions of days to come.
May La Cumlare '32 help you to lceep from
your today of college, memories that will
malce lor happiness in the future. The future
that the graduate loolcs to so eagerly, and
oi which the underqraduate dreams.
Music and Drama
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if f W DEDICATION
Out of darlcness of unbelievable ignorance, our
early scholars led the way. Persecuted and scoffed
at, their road was not an easy one to travelf but
they had Faith, a staunch heart and a steady spirit,
together with hope and vision to guide them in
their worl-1 .............
Their Faith was beautiful, it was born of dreams:
dreams that enabled them to carry on. . .
We honor these men who held to theirideals,that
the white light of letters might illuminethe universe.
Sleelc, sure, serene, the Collegian oi today stands
in that light of learning that was set Free by those
early scholars. The woric oi centuries, his heritage,
his tasic, the diffusing oi still greater light.
So many are the opportunities that there is little
time ior him to dream and to visualize, yet
he must ii he will carry on .......
We salute this youth, as the quardian of the
future, and dedicate this LA CUMBRE '32 to
his spirit. The spirit oi the FUTURE.
Lina Dardi, '32
Angelina Paqliotti, '35
Marqaret Livengood Phelps
Who once has had a friend has found
The link 'twixt mortal and divinei
Though now he sleepsvinlhallowed ground,
He lives in memory'si sacred shrine.
-EEGAR A. GUEST
SANTA BARBARA COURTHQUSE
al laqt bee'-'tY B Veritablg
pa ace In the heart of the city.
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MT. LA CUMBRE
to climb it is the
goal of every
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ENTRANCE TO EBBETS HALL
looked clown upon by
The center ofstu-
scene of college
tradition. 0 0 0
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An all-inspiring panorama
that lifts the spirit and
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to progress carefully and deliberately
towards has goal through a maze of sta
tlstlcs and details, ohr president IS ever
WOflCIhg to realrze that promise which
the Future holds
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Because of his Farsighted worlc to achieve
the best in his profession, President Phelps
has been honored with membership on the
Committee For Revision of Standards of the
American Association of Teachers Col-
leges. It is a recognition of a vision that
directs the worlc of today in the pathways
of tomorrow, that shapes the present
into the mold of the future .....
AUSTINE I. CAMP
H. EDWARD NETTLES
B. S., M. A., Ph. D.
WINIFRED M. FRYE
HELEN M. BARNETT
B. A., M. A.
Director of Illusic
IVIILDRED C. PYLE
B. A., IMI. A.,
Dean of Ufoinen
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B. S., M. A.
MARIE J. DAVIS
RUTH M. DOOLITTLE
EDITH NI. LEONARD
B. E., NI. A.
WM. W. PETERS
B. A., M. A., M. S.
HAZEL W. SEVERY
B.,A., M. A., D. Sc.O
Head of Science Dept.
LAURA S. PRICE
B. A., M. A.
Ifenrl of E. E.Dej:1.
FLORENCE VV. LYANS
Elementary Sc. I. E.
B. A. -
NETTIE A. 1x1AURER
B. S., M. A.
F1 ORLLLE L. CLARR CL1rr0RD LLEDY
110 nu' El'01IOIllil'X . Illuyic
BIARGARET M. BURKE
B. A., M. A.
YVILLIAM C. B IAxw ELL
B. A., IU. A., Ph. D.
ELMABET1-1 L. BISHOP
B. S., M. A., Ed. D.
Director of Rrfsfnrclz
FRED L. GRIFFIN
PVo0rlwor,l', Sheet Illfirll
B. A., NI. A.
Dean of flleu
Royal Academy, Vienna
ORA L. WILLITS
Ifefzd of Co-op. Store
LUELLA S. WHARTON
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WILLIAM ASI-IWORTH CHARLOTTE EBBETS
Plead of HOIIIE Er.
LEWIS C. CARSON
B. A., NI. A., Ph. D.
EDITH O. CHURCHILL
JANE M. ABRAI-IAM
GLADYS VAN FOSSEN
B. A., Nl. A.
EMANUEI. E. ERICSON
E. E., B. S.
Head of Industrial Ed.
B. A., NI. A.
Herzd oflllollern Language
SCHURER O. WERNEII
EARL F. WALKER
B. A., M. A., Ph. D.
flssistzuzt in Art
WILLIANI H. ELLISON
B. A., IW. A., Ph. D.
Head ofSoci11l Science
IRENE W. CLow
Secretary to President
LILLIAN P. GRAY FRED ALLRED
B E B.A.
Secretary to Registrar
Elenzentary Supervisor Studwzl Body
KATHERINE F. BALL
B. A., IVI. A.
Biology and Zoology
ALICE V. BRADLEY
CI-IARLEs L. JACOBS
B. A., M. A., Ph. D.
Head of Education
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Ro M ER
Santa Barbara State College
Student government in our institution has
at last reached to some degree that type of
perfection which we have so long desired
among our organizations. I feel that this year
we have come to a clearer understanding in
cooperation and analysis of the problems
which confront our institution as a growing
plant. I have only the highest praise for all
working units of my administrationg they
have worked with me splendidly and deserve
much credit for their accomplishments. It
has been an honor and a pleasure to have
been allowed to lead our student government
for the past yearg I leave with the greatest
regrets. My parting words of advice are:
choose your oilicers wisely and upon installa-
tion cooperate with them regardless of party
or creed, give them the support they so ear-
nestly deserve. Q
QSignedj JAMES L. KENT,
President Associated Slzzdenls
The destinies of the Student Body are di-
rected by the Student Body Council, which
serves as the Central Committee of the As-
Its duties, as outlined in the Constitu-
tion include the organization of the work
of the Association at the beginning of each
year, the passing upon minor requisitions,
the approving of reports of special commit-
The Council each year takes into consid-
eration the needs of each activity and fur-
thers the Work that will best lit that activity
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to develop to the highest point. Through its
representative, each activity presents to the
Council a general outline of its plans for the
semester, together with a list of the assist-
ants or committeemen necessary for carrying
out these plans and policies. This enables the
ffminiil to achieve that understanding of the
individual units of the student organization
which is necessary to a vital, well-function-
ing whole. It considers desired action, and
recommends it to the Student Body at regu-
lar monthly meetings.
It is largely the Council that is responsi-
ble for the achievement of those tasks which
are the work of today and promise of to-
COUNCIL MEMBERS FOR 1931-1932
1711111931 Spring 1932
James Kent, President S. B. In office In office
Betty Procter, V. Pres. S. B. In office In office
Jeanette Taylor, Sec. S. B. In office In office
Lorenz Greeson, Treas. S. B. In oflice In oHice
Oscar Trautz, Pres. lVIen's Club In office In oHiCe
Edna Blake, Pres. A.W.S. In office In office
Richard Cooper, Ed. Roadrunner In ofifice In office
Rose Greenwell, Ed. La Cumbre In ofiice .
Paul Hylton C2 rno.D In office
Kathryn Bishop Ed. La Cumbre In office
James N icklin, Chm. Activities In office In ofiice
Ben Romer, Mgr. Oratory and
and Debate In office
Joe Gunterman In oflice
Elizabeth Peacock, Chm. Social In office In oHice
Gibby lllartin, lVIgr. Men's Ath. In office In ofIiCe
hleryl Adams, lldgr. W.A.A. In office In office
Howard Bush, lVIgr. Band In office
Paul Hylton, Mgr. Band
Dean Ashworth Advisors
lVIiss Severy I
NICRLIN GHEENW 1
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S. WINTERS, V. Pres.
RATHBUN, Tr .
CRAVENS, Sb . Chm.
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TRA W gy-
Prc i B-nt
Vice Presidc nt
After many years of unstability in government
the present Men's Club is well established with a
clear and concise constitution. As with any gov-
ernment it has taken a long time for the men to
organize, but they have done so, and have agreed
on things so well that the campus has been fairly
popping with Men's Club activities this year.
In preparation for the "Rowdy-Dow," the
first social event of the fall semester on the lVIen's
Club calendar, a ban was placed on shaving or
Wearing any good clothes for several days. "Ye
Annual Hobo Brawl," the big social event of the
spring semester, was given this year on April 18,
at the Y. M. C. A., culminating a beard-growing
Contest that had been rather noticeable on the
campus for some time previous. Preceding the
contest, those striving to gain fame or notoriety
in this fashion, Were publicly shaved in the quad,
that all might start at scratch. Credit for the
planning of the Brawl is due to Marcus Cravens,
Social Chairman, who did admirable Work.
Not only hilarious have the Men's Club ac-
tivities been this year, but serious has been their
Work in assisting those men students who were
unemployed or who were in need. A special em-
ployment bureau was maintained for this purpose,
with William McDavid as its chairman.
While football was under way the noise of the
rooters was doubled when the Club furnished
several hundred megaphones to the students. The
megaphones were made by the men under the
direction of President Trautz.
The rewards which are given each year at the
end of each athletic season to the best men in all
sports were given by the Men's Club to members
of the various teams.
The Associated Women Students' or-
ganization endeavors to be of definite ser-
vice to the college not only by creating
a friendly spirit among the girls but also
by establishing a high social standard as
evidenced by the successful activities of
The fall semester was opened with a
Beach Picnic at the Cabrillo Pavilion as
a means of welcoming the new girls. A
Backwards Party was held to initiate the
Freshman girls. Thanksgiving and Christ-
mas vespers were again given this fall as
in the past, and Christmas baskets were
sent to the needy. The Associated Women
are proud of the furnishings purchased
which added such a cozy atmosphere to
Some of the outstanding events of the
spring semester which proved so popular
were the Pajamerino held in the College
dining hall, the Easter vesper services,
and perhaps most elaborate the Hi Tea to
which many civic leaders and downtown
guests were invited. The Co-ed cozy
hours held in the clubroom proved a de-
lightful means of spending the noon per-
iod, Many seniors from the High School
attended the tea given in their honor. Two
delegates, Luella Heibert and Edna Blake
were sent to Corvallis, Oregon to attend
the Western Intercollegiate Conference
of Associated WVomen.
Edna Blake . . President . . Edna Blake
Shirlev lVIercer Vice Pres.
Irene O'Leary See. Vife Pres. Mildred Robinson
Dorothv Dowling Secretary Esther Ibsen
Jean Wood . . Treasurer . Dot Hodgins
Carmelita Janssens Dorothea Petersen
Elsie Tietz . Tea Chairman . Elsie Tietz
llflargaret Keeley Margaret Keeley
Pain! Sysfem Clmirmmz
Helen Furby Jewel Stephens
2nd V. Frm.
Fall Sem ester
1.x-I V. Pres.
W. A. A.
Facts gained today are
the Foundation for
the wisdom of
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Alpha Phi Gamma
Sec. Art Dept.
Van Nuys, California
Pi Sigma' Chi
Sec. Industrial Ed.
Pres. A. W. S. 4
Alpha Theta Chi
Kappa Omicron Phi
Sonia Barbara, Calif.
La Cumbre 4
Players Club 3
Sigma Alpha Kappa
Football 1, 2, 3 Capt. 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Track T 3
Editor La Cumbre
1, 2, 3, 4
President Alpha Phi
President Delta Phi
Pres. Art Dept. 2
Sigma Alpha Kappa
Alpha Phi Omega
Alpha Phi Gamma
La Cumhre 3
Roadrunner 2, 3
Pres. Men's Club
Visalia jr. College
Sigma Alpha Kappa
Pi Sigma Chi
Santa Kina, California
W. A. A.
BRnvIHAI.L, J. D.
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lege 1, 2
A.S.B. Pres. Summer
Session 2 yrs.
Student Council 3
Azhletic Manager 3
VV. A. A.
Basketball 1, 2, 3
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4
Bavehall 1, 2, 3. 4-
Pres. Beta Sigma Chi -l-
Football 1, 2, 3. 4
Rasketbnll 3, 4-
V. Pres. Bl"'Cli "S"
Deta Zeta Delta
Sec. S. B. 3
VV.A.A. Exec. lioard 4-
Managfer Glee Club 4
Sour: Leader 4
Basketball 2, 3
Hockey 3, fl-
Alpha Phi Gamma
Pi Sigma Chi
Gamma Delta Chi
Glee Club 2, 3, 4
San Diego State Col-
Pres. Alpha Theta
l.a Cumbre -If
E. E. Dept. 4
Social Ch. jr. Clafs
Treas. Pan Hellenic 4
Lor ,411-yelm, Calif.
Soc. Ch. Art Dept.
Pres. P. E. Dept. 3
VV.A.A. 2, 3, 4
Hockey 2, 3, 4, Mgr. 3
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Sigma Alpha Kappa
Saw Bernardino, Cali
Kappa Omicron Phi
Ln: rlrzgvlar, Calif.
VV. A. A.
Phi Kaaaa Gamma
DYE, MARY Louise'
Delta Sigma Epsilon
Treas. E. E. Dept. 2
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4-
Outing: Club 1, 2, 3
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A.S.B. Treas. 3
Wash. State Normal
Kappa Delta Pi
V. Pres. Delta Phi
ELLIOTT, RoLLo B.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Pi Sigma Chi
Phi Omicron Iota
Kappa Omicron Phi
GIBSON, DOROTHY MAY GATCHELL, LENA S.
Delta Zeta Delta
Treas. Class 4-
Treas. E. E. Dept. 4-
W. A. A.
Manager Archery 4-
Glee Club 1
Phi Omicron Iota
Phi Omicron Iota
HUDSON, ETHEL V.
W. A. A.
HAXKE, AURA MAY
Los xl-nge-las, Calif.
Treas. Pi Sigma Chi
I. E. Dept. Oflicer 3
Glee Club 2
Track 2, 3
Pres. W.A.A. 3
P.E. Dept. Officer 3, 4
Delta Sigma Epsilon
VV.A.A. Honor Cup 3
A.VV.S. Fxec. Board 4
W.A.A. Exec. Board 4-
Long Beach, Calif.
Alpha Theta Chi
Sec. Class 4-
Sec. Phi Omicron Iota
Las Vagas, Nefvada
Phi Kappa Gamma
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Lo: flngelcnr, Calif.
Beta Sigma Chi
Pres. A.S.B. 4
Alpha Phi Omega
Glee Club 1,A2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2
Baseball 1, 2,
Delta Zeta Delta
La Cumbre 1, 4
Roadrunner 1, 2, 3, 4
A.VV.S. Ex. Board 3,
V. Pres. E. E. Dept.
VV. A. A.
Tau Gamma Sigma
Glee Club 4 '
Treas. E. E. Dept 3
Class Day 1, 2, 3
Chaffee J. C.
Roadrunner 3, 4
W. A. A. 1, 2,
San Diego, California
Pi Sigma Chi
Kappa Delta Pi
Delta Sigma Epsilon
Kappa Omicron Phi
Pres. H. E. Dept.
V. Pres. W.A.A. 2
JORDAN, H. P.
Van Nuys, California
Sigma Alpha Kappa
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San Luis Obispo, Calif. WVNV1'
Kappa Delta Pi
V. Pres. Industrial Ed.
Kappa Omicron Phi
Athletic Manager 3
Glee Club 3
Los flngrlets, Calif,
Pres. Class 1
Pres. Ath. Council
Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Kappa Omicron Phi
Beta Sigma Chi
Football Mgr. 1, 2, 3
Track 1, 2, 3, 4
A.S.B. Exec. Council
Interfrat. Council 4
Delta Zeta Delta
Pres. A. VV. S. 2
V. Pres. A. S. B. 3
Social Chairman 4
Class Secretary 1
W. A. A.
. hysical Education
Sun ,lose State 1, 2
Sec. E. E. Dept. 3
Glee Club 4-
Sanla Barbara, Calif.
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PETERSON, DOROTHEA M.
Deta Sigma Epsilon
Kappa Omicron Phi
Phi Omicron Iota -
Lo: .flng1'les, Calif.
Pi Sigma Chi
Alpha Phi Omega
Treas. Men's Club
Pres. Industrial Ed.
Football 2, 3
Track 2, 3, 4
Kappa Delta Pi
Delta Zeta Delta
V. Pres. Class 3
Pan Hellenic Rep.
Outing Club 1
Alpha Phi Omega
Glee Club 1, 2
Band 1, 2
Pom EROY, LYMAN VV.
Sanfa Barbara. Cal.
REEDER, Ina MAE
W7.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4
College Players 3, -1-
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4-
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4-
Outing Club 1, 2, 3
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4-
Sanla Barlmra, Calif.
S1vn'1'H, JOHN ALLEN
Los .'171gL'll'.S', Calif.
VV. A. A.
Transfer from Col-
lege of Pacific
VV.A.A. 2, 3 4, Secre-
Mgr. Canoeing 3
lloclcey 2, 3
lin-'kethall 2, 3, 4
Volleyball 2, 3, 4, Cap
Baseball 2, 3, 4
Santa Barbara, Calif.
Pres. Pi Sigma Chi
Kappa Delta Pi
Transfer from Univer-
sity of Redlands
Kappa Delta Pi
Pres. Areta 4-
Sec. Elementary Ed.
Lenten Plays 4
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lndustrial Education Roadrlllmer
S'l'ANl.EY, Doius 5f1'EPHl5N5f S- D-
Yorlza Linda, Calif. LWNHP! Owflml
Delta Phi Delta
Pres. Art Dept.
Art Club 3
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Class President 3, 4
Social Committee 3
Publicity Com. 3, 4
Tennis 1, 2, 3
Outing Club 1, 2, 3
V oss, ELLEN
Kappa Delta Pi
Alpha Theta Chi
Outing Club 1, 2, 3
Phi Kappa Gamma
Kappa Omicron Phi
Pres. Home Fconomics
Phi Omicron Iota
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Delta Zeta Delta
2nd V. President
A. W. S. 3
A. VV. S. 4
Vice Pres. Elementary
Ed. Department 3
Pres. Pan-Hellenic 3
VV.A.A. VVomen's Af-
fairs Committee 4
TUCKER, MABEL C.
Outing Club 2, 4
Archery 2, 4
VVoon, ToMYs EMILY
Delta Phi Delta
Alpha Phi Gamma
Art Editor La Cumbre
1, 2, 3, 4
Lax! Hills, California
Ouiing Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Sigma Alpha Kappa
V. Pres. Mex1's Club
Track Captain 2
V,u.r..x, MARY JANE
Outing Club 3
El illonle, California
Delta Sigma Epsilon
YV ooo JEAN
Santa Barbara, Calif.
Kappa Delta Pi
Delta Sigma Epsilon
A.W.S. Treas. 4
Frerch Club 4
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Graduates whose pictures do not appear are:
Blum, Eva-H. E.
June 4-10, 1932
Saturday, June 4-"Senior Ball,'l at the lylon-
tecito Country Club, at 9:00 P.lNl. The patrons
and patronesses for this affair were President
Clarence L. Phelps, Dean Nlildred C. Pyle, Dr.
and lVIrs. Charles L. Jacobs, and Dean and Mrs.
VVilliam Ashworth. The music was furnished by
Sunday, June 5-Baccalaureate Service, in the
College Auditorium at 4:30 P.M. Rev. Ransom
Carver delivered the Baccalaureate address. The
college orchestra played the processional march
and the special musical numbers were furnished by
members of the NIen's and VVomen's Glee Clubs.
Morrday, June 6-One-act Plays in the col-
lege auditorium at 4 P. lVl. These plays were
presented under the direction of Joe Gunterman,
Evelyn Sims, and Carmel Leach.
Tuesday, June 7-Faculty Reception, at Rock-
wood, from four to six. This annual event of Com-
mencement Week, always a leading social affair
for all Seniors, was parncularly nice this year.
VVednesday, June 8-T-The operetta, "Lucky
Jade," in the College auditorium, at 8:15 P.lVl.
Of unusual merit was this work done by the men's
and Womenls glee clubs, and the operetta was an
Thursday, June 9-Class Day Banquet, at El
Paseo, at 7 :00 P.lNfl. This traditional banquet,
which is the last all student body aliair of the year,
was one which will always be remembered by every
one present, and particularly to all Seniors.
Friday, June. 10-Commencement, in the Col-
lege Court, at 10:00 A.lVI. Speaker, M1's. Irene
Thursday, June 9,1932
8:00 p. m.
Toastmaster: Stuart Thompson
Guest Speaker: hir. L. Deming Tilton
First movement from Fifth
Symphony ....... I-Iaydn
"Caprice Viennoisn .... Kreislrr
Cincidental solo by Bradford Tozierj
lXIen's Glee Club
'llnvictusu . ..... . Hulzzz
"A Bowl of Roses" . Clark
"A Bird Flewu . . . . Clohey
"Babylon" ..... . . Clohey
VVomen's Glee Club
"Ah lVIoon of lily Delight . . Lelzman
'lOn to the Hill" Toastmaster Thompson
"The Start" .... Katherine Bishop
"Trudging Along" . . . Alyce Corbin
"Pitfalls or Hazards" . Clayton Becklund
"The Short-Cuts" . . . Era Franklin
"Pould-ers Aheadl' . . Virginia Horsey
"At the Top" . . lllr. L., Deming Tilton
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The plans for
CARM ELITA JANSS ENS
Ready with plans
for better times
DOT MAY GIBSON
Successful head of
Efficient and quiet,
a willing helper
One who always
held herself in
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A good mixer, a
Ever Willing to work
where others refuse
A cheerful smile
and ready to lend
a helping hand
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A good sport and
a constant worker
Full of fun and
Quiet and sincere
One who accomplishes
The life of the party,
an able entertainer
ability and coopera-
Head of the group
because of her
Never serious 3
A peppy fellow,
a great pal
35 P J
Events of today
are the memories .
JAMES L. KENT
Service Award Winner
"Titles of honour add not to his worth
Who is himself an honour to his titles
A Service Award Winner
Honour is purchas'd by the
deeds we dof
honour is not won,
Until some honourable deed Bedone
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Service Honorable Mention, 1932
QThese are arranged alphabeticallyj
Walter Barnett, as a leader in athletics, has displayed
grit and a grand spirit of fair play while he served his
school in competitive sports. He is an allround Collegian,
outstanding in scholarship and in sociability as well as
athletics. As captain he is well known for his fair deal-
ing and his cheery good word for all.
Richard Cooper, a leader in journalism at State, has
this year been the man behind the news sheet. The Road-
runner has, under his hand, grown in siie and prestige.
The journalistic style has been entirely a departure from
that heretofore displayed in campus columnsg it has been
aggressive, reflecting the courage and gusto of the boy
himself. Issues of import have been met by him with
characteristic impetus. He is rather subtle, and is always
busy, always going somewhere.
Paul Hylton is readily recognized as a leader in
Campus activities. In all his work there can be seen a
ready willingness that is made of great value to the stu-
dent group because it is established by balance and judg-
ment. His interests are especially journalistic. He is
reserved in manner.
Oscar Trautz, a lit-
tle man with a big
smile, a slow, sincere
smile that reaches all
his fellow students. He
is a leader in Men's
Affairs. He works with
initiative and ability and
is progressive in thought.
He serves his fellow men
PAUL HYLTON OSCAR TRAUTZ
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awarded honorable men-
tion has left an enviable
y record in the last three
i issues of Hoy Dia and
the present volume of
La -Cumbre. Her out-
standing ability in this field has been remarkably dem-
Inez Cash has labored long and hard. She has ren-
dered a significant service through the practical support
which she has given to the leaders in our various college
Elizabeth Peacock has been selected as a woman
Worthy of honorable mention in every respect. Every
student on the campus will recognize the outstanding
service that Elizabeth as Chairman of the Social Com-
mittee has rendered during the present year.
Betty Procter is well known to all for her spirit of
helpfulness and cooperation in all student body activities.
She is especially deserving of recognition this year be-
cause of her untiring ellorts in behalf of the All College
Symphony Orchestra. Miss Procter has also served this
year as Vice President of the Associated Students, and
in this capacity has carried on constructive work in the
Our new Cooperative Service Award System is the
result of a long-felt desire to reward those who have done
unselfish work for their college, and to furnish others with
an incentive to do likewise. It is the attempt of a busy school
to show appreciation of individual sacrifice made for the
good of the group during the school year.
An outgrowth of a plan to the Men's Club to give a
placque to the man who had best served his college during
his period of attendance, the idea was adopted by the A.
W. S., who desired to give the same recognition to a repre-
sentative woman student. The students who are to receive
this honor, and also those who are to be given honorable
mention, are selected by a secret faculty committee. The
names of the high point service man or woman are inscribed
upon a perpetual placque, and a replica of this placque is
given to each of the service winners. The expenses entailed
in the purchase of the -awards were borne equally by 'the
lVIen's Club and by the A. W. S. In addition to the placque,
the winners are to receive a letter from President Phelps
in recognition of their service.
The basis for this reward is service in extra-curricular
activities, with scholarship being taken into account.
For her Work in upholding the finest of Roadrunner
traditions, and because of her eager devotion of time and
energy to these activities that will be a part of Roadrunner
tradition in thc years to come
receives this year the Honor Copy of La Cumbre. This
recognition comes not only as an acknowledgment of past
loyalty, but it may be regarded as a promise of success for
the recipient in the future.
.,.?? ' 1- E1 -- ' .'.1.'., - ." ":f- Q ' f ' - fa-4 si , ,.,-'-1 , i fr e-,iw rin- -.firsx-9-1,
-.-34,1553 .11 5:-F,-.Ll JI I3 get ,. ,fi I -LM 2- N- Riga.: VE.. L :- Q- W ,- L-,IrT'T f, '!I,!'q".,i'-Qff.ir'ff54-jgu sg qigvzii ag?-qi 1 - 51 'f,j3.Q5:- 5 L.,
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fagjgat' 'L J! ul-T 1-'71-..1'L.'2-l'n'K!3'!!2!'3!-. .- 4. .
i La Cumbre?1932
Paul Hylton-Editor Spring
Katherine Bishop-Editor in Chief
Rose Greenwell-Editor Fall
Dorothy Hodgins-flssismnt Editor
Tomys VVood Grove Dolman
Alyce Corbin Phebe Steer
, Alice Badger Clare Wise
l Anne Dawson Carmelita Janssens
BISHOP Don Carter Phyllis Cole
With each new year La Cumbre editors and staffs resolve to ,
produce a finer, more beautiful yearbook, one that will at once
be a credit to the college, a treasured keepsake of the graduating
senior, and a valued possession of undergraduates. Nlany obsta-
cles beset La Cumbre workers this year, and the degree to which
these were overcome is remarkable. Twice the editorship changed
hands with the resulting delays and adjustments. Rose Green-
well was forced to give up the Work because of deficient scholar-
ship, and Paul Hylton was appointed. He in turn was obliged to
turn over the job because of ill health. Kath-
erine Bishop Who has edited La Cumbre for
four consecutive years consented to finish the
production of the book, and immediately as-
sumed responsibility, with Hylton continuing
as co-editor. A majority of the work Was ac-
complished in the last half of the second
semester, especially in the Hnal weeks before
publication, and only
the excellent coopera-
tion of certain mem-
bers of the staff made
possible the book in
its present form.
fuggg WATERMAN VVOOD
BADGER Honcms ALLEN FURMAN
362 :it b '
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ill I into ,pg ,
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La Cumbre -1932
Richard VV21tC1'l'I"l21l1--Bll5f71l35S Mgr. Fall
Douglas Kirkpatrick , ,,,i.. ,
Business Manager Sf?7'f'F1fl it
Douglas Kirkpatrick-Adfverrising Maizager
Dr. VVilliam lVIaxwell+ddvi5o1' - .
DR. DIIAXXVELL '
Vale n oEv1:N l
Mal-tiI1 Ve1.hOeVen Glu2ENw15i.L I'TYLTON
Another difficulty encountered was the adverse situation among
advertisers due to the re-adjustment period through which the
Worldls business is passing. The best efforts of the advertising
staff netted barely half the amount of material called for in the
expense budget, necessitating a last minute curtailing of expenses
and numerous changes in the plans of the editors. One saving
was made in the art work when it was found that samples of the
drawings turned out by Tomys Wood, former student at State,
matched in excellence the work of very expensive Los Angeles
artists. Tommy was at once delegated the
task of producing no less than eighteen draw-
ings in three weeks, and one of the largest
single items on the engraving contract was
"Troubles may come and go, but La Cum'
bre goes on forever," seems to have been the
watch word of this year's staff as they carried
out the work of building for Santa Barbara
State College another
Following the dic-
tates of established
tradition the staff met
and received their
books before they
were generally distrib-
CARTER MCCLAIN Innssmrs Lxnco
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DICK COOPER, Editor
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Roadrunner - College Weekly
Establishing new records on the campus, the 1932
Roadrunner has been made into a paper which ranks with
the best college papers throughout the country. This
year the paper joined the National Scholastic Press As-
sociation and in the competition with college papers from
all parts of the nation received All-American Honor rat-
ing, the highest possible award, in the annual critical
service conducted by the National Scholastic Press As-
Through the efforts of Dick Cooper, editor, the Road-
runner Print Shop was established on the campus last
September. This was a big step forward. Such a plant
has made possible the entire printing and edition of our
publication here at the college. This new printing plant,
costing about 8,000 dollars, is a student project financed
by the students themselves over a period of six years.
1000 dollars was paid in cash last October and the rest
is to be paid in monthly installments of 100 dollars each.
The printing of the paper has been done by a newly
formed class in advanced printing and linotype compo-
sition, under supervised instruction.
The Roadrunner itself has changed from last year's six-
column size to a seven-column, four page size, with new
masthead or design for the name. Its appearance has
been entirely changed by the new
style of type used in the head-
RALPH PORT ER
The make up of the paper
was conservative last semester,
but the second semester it was
changed to western style, which
proved much more sensational.
Emphasis was placed on the edi-
torial side of the publication.
Left to right-
Special Commendation should be given Paul Hylton,
who wrote more than half the editorials published during
the fall term. His well written editorials were enthusias-
tically received by both students and faculty members.
Ralph Porter did all the linotype Work and printing of
the Roadrunner during the fall semester and supervised
the work this last semester. '
Our editorial staff during the spring semester included
Carmelita Janssens, society, Chester Tubbs, Sportsg
Oscar Nicholas, assistant sports editor, Lucille Newell,
Joe Gunterman, Ann Dawson, Dot Hardison, Jean
Duncan, Nlary Tomlinson, and Howard Walte1's number
' among the Staff's feature writers.
Copy reading has been done by Frances Fouke, Jean
Duncan, Nell Larsen, and Lowell Washbu1'n.
Those on the advertising staff were Earl Rodgers,
manager, Ester Funk, Dorothy VVolfe, Eleanor Tubbs,
lVIary Larco, and Roy Davis, office manager. Sidney Root
has been circulation manager.
Reporters are Carmen Leach, Geraldine Acquista-
pace, Jean Gourley, Bernice Bethel, Alice Furnam, Fran-
cesca Chesley, Bernice Smith, Elizabeth Burdick, Dick
Kaime, Howard Lane, Freddie Pittock, Sam Rivas, Leo
VValdron, Oscar Nicholas, Nell Larsen, Mary Hicks, Bar-
FA RM ELITA
Left to Right
BEN PALM ER
'ru H11 , ,ww ' f
ligjlwll.iggga..il'lli""' ,E H "" ' uw..
INEZ CASH Newt Editor
M. TYTOORE HYLTON CORNVVALL WELLS
Student Activities Committee
The duties of this appointive committee begin with Registration Day and end with
Baccalaureate Services. The first work ofthe committee was the publishing of the "Frosh
Bibles," containing all needed information for the new student.
This group claims the distinction of having at its rallies the most noise and pep in
the history of the school. Entertainment between halves of football games centered
around the band with its newfuniforms, performing exhibitions and stunts.
When the Homecoming Bonfire erected by the Frosh was set on fire eight hours
early, the entire school turned out and ransacked the town, and by seven o'clock had a
iire that will long be remembered alike by the students, townspeople, and fire depart-
ment. After the bonfire the committee presented a benefit program which has been
described as "one of the best in the history of the schoolf,
Very early in the Hrst semester appeared the Student Handbook, a one hundred
and sixty page book with many new additions, a very efiicient, compact and complete
little book. Other activities of this committee included control of assemblies, manage-
ment of Clean-Up Day, regulation of the parking of cars on the campus, and coopera-
tion with the second inter-collegiate Symphony Concert.
JAMES NICKLIN, Chairman
MR. I-IARRINGTON WeELLs, Faculty Sponsor
PAUL I-IYLTON -
, ELLA CORNWALL
L i '
Student Body Social Committee i
ELIZABETH PEACOCK, Chairman
DEAN M. C. PYLE, Family Sponsor
JUDITH BREDSTEEN I ,
NATHAN MCCRAY PEAMK
With the belief that more all-student-body affairs Were needed at State, the Social
Committee this year has planned its program of school dances, To quote their chairman,
"we have tried hard to give the students dances that they liked, and because of the large
attendance at each one of them and the favorable comments received, We feel that We
have succeeded in some measure in doing thisf, There have been more dances on the
social calendar this year than ever before, dances in the planning of which the commit-
tee has worked hard thinking up original names, interesting decorations and programs, pro-
viding many different orchestras, and varying the locale of the dances according to the
occasion. Most of the dances Were held at Rockwood, the Samarkand furnished a love-
ly setting for the May Day dance, and the Christmas Formal and the Senior Ball were
held at the Montecito Country Club.
Nlore than usual enthusiasm was displayed at the Symphony Hop, -a sport dance
honoring the musicians playing in the All Southern California College Symphony Or-
chestra. The spirit of informality pervaded the evening and the dance was acclaimed one
of the best of the year.
Pleasing the fancy of the modern mind were the following clever and unusual titles,
representing the themes of some of the student body dances: "Green Beanie Spree,"
"Halloween Hurly Burlyf' ,"Leadbetter Leap," "Cupid's Caper," "Ye Patriot's
Dance," "Symphony Hop," "Shamrock Lilt," "All Fool's Dance," and 'lRainbow
BREDSTEEN McDAvm PYLE E. Sxzrrrt B. Giucnnxvizu.
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Music and Drama
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State College Orchestra
They may have sounded a bit weak and starchy at their first
meeting last fall-but slowly and surely with hours and hours of
practice they brought their music up to the highest standard.
The orchestra this year was composed of about twenty-six pieces.
And again we must give much credit and praise to our popular
instructor Mr. Clifford Leedy of the University of Southern
California. Brad Tozier made an excellent concert master.
This year two broadcasts were given from the Christian
Church over the local Columbia Net system by the orchestra.
These were received very favorably and have led to the hope
that there may perhaps be many more in the coming year.
The orchestra as a whole and through individual members were very instrumental
in helping to put on the All Southern California Symphony this spring. They composed
the committees and helped in every and all capacities to make the concert in every aspect a
success. Those members of the orchestra who played in the second annual concert of
the All Southern California Symphony were as follows: violins-Audrey Nloore, Brad
Tozier, and Pearl Smeadg viola-Inez Cash: Hute-William lVIcDavidg cello-Howard
Van der Voortg trumpet-James Tuckerg and tympani-Francis Lawless.
Miss Betty Procter, pianist for the Orchestra, acted as Head of the Executive Com-
mittee for the All-College Orchestra sponsored by the College Orchestra, and it was
largely due to her efficient management that the undertaking was a success.
lVIuch of the praise for the success of the operetta Lucky Jade must go to the or-
chestra which furnished the music and worked with the Glee Clubs throughout in order
to make it an artistic success.
The seniors will remember the orchestra with pleasure this year as it has helped to
commemorate many of their own special events. The orchestra furnished music for
the Baccalaureate services on Sunday, June 5, 1932. The music was fitting and appro-
priate. They also played at the senior banquet. And the orchestra played as the long
l'ne of graduates in their caps and gowns marched proudly up the quad to receive their
Serious steady vmk
wilh ambition make
up this splendid
ALL COLLEGE ORCHESTRA
All College Orchestra
The second annual All Southern California College Symphony was held on March 1
in the Santa Barbara High School auditorium. The following Southern California schools
were well represented: Occidental, Los Angeles Junior College, Fullerton Junior Col-
lege, Bakersfield Junior College, La Verne College, Whittier College, San Diego State,
Central Junior College, Ventura Junior College, Pomona Junior College, New Mexico
State, Porterville Junior College, Santa Ana Junior College, University of Southern Cal-
ifornia, University of California at Los Angeles, Citrus Junior College, Riverside Jun-
ior College, Beverly Hills High School and Santa Barbara State.
The success of the concert was due to the wonderful cooperation of the townspeo-
ple in their advertising and help in various ways. The rehearsals were held at Recrea-
tion Center and the concert in the High School auditorium.
The organization of the concert was taken care of through the following people and
their committees. And much credit is due to Betty Procter, the chairman of the Execu-
tive Committee, who splendidly carried on the work done by Wesley Dickerson last year.
Clifford Leedy, Orchestra Instructorg Clark George, Librariang Inez Cash, Publicityg
James Nicklin, Tickets: and William McDavid, Business Nlanager.
And above all others we want to thank Nlr. Henry Eichheim, noted composer and
violinist, who acted as conductor, and "whose wonderful cooperation and intense work
made the realization of our ideals possible."
The following men were on the Tryout Committee: Fred
Beidleman, of San Diego Stateg Harold Walberg, of Fullerton
Junior Collegeg Harry Kaplun. of Santa Barbara High Schoolg
and Antoni Van der Voort, of Santa Barbara.
The program for this year was: Beethoven-Symphony No.
8 in F Nlaior, Opera 83. Debussy-Two Nocturnes. Claude-
Festivals. Saint Saens--Symphonic Poem No. 3, Danse lVlacabre.
Liszt-Symphonic Poem Les Preludes.
Plans are well under wav' for the Third Annual Symphony in
the second Week in March. The Symphony will again be held in
Santa Barbara. A revising of the organization and system are'
now under way. Two joint meetings have been held with San
Diego, Fullerton and L. A. J. C. to perfect plans. Mr. Eichheim
is Working on the program.
4 V .
Santa Barbara State College Women's Glee Club has
just completed one of the most successful years of its career
under the direction of Mrs. Helen M. Barnett. It has
grown both in size and in experience and its progress has
been definite and satisfactory.
Althoughthe women were not taken on the tour of the
San Joaquin Valley with the lVlen's Club as has been the
MRS- HlRTfgt3ARNE7l'T custom for the previous two years, they have made prog-
ress in other directions. Perhaps the most important of
their concerts was a one day engagement at the Granada Theatre under the auspices
of the Women's City Club, and in conjunction with a style show sponsored by Switz-
er's Inc. The girls sang for both the matinee and evening shows, and were most en-
thusiastically received. Their longest concert was given at El Paseo in March. Other
engagements included appearances before the Santa Barbara County Institute, held at
the High School during Christmas Vacation, the Southern California Kindergarten Pri-
mary Club, the local D. A. R. Tree Planting Ceremony held at the Court House, before
Mr. Verling Kersey, Superintendent of Public Instruction and the State Board at a spec-
ial assembly held in March, and the County Supervisors meeting, also held in March.
Next year it is the hope of M1's. Barnett and the VVomen's Club to enter the Southern
California Glee Club Contest open to all the college women's clubs in the South. The
entrance of State this year was prevented by the lVlen's Club San Joaquin Valley tour.
A record year behind them, the Womenls Glee Club looks forward to an even better
year in 1933.
0 Lea E. Peck Slater Reeder Peterson Dye Parker Rasmussen
P octer Bethune Davidson Adams Leach Elliott Karges Lee
1 c a 111 leck MJ ne ' M c ' C ix ll Hard's L'nd ' Ph I ' C' 1
V 10 3 one oriva ion 1 ei , eps ice'o
l ues T mlxnsou Slicton Vlfade Karges Cash Tubbs May Jigergian
Nicklin Vcrlloeven Lawson I
Cochran Keating Romer V Connell McClain T0lll1
Elliott Goux Range Meacham Porter Lewis L H0
For the first time in the history of State the lVIen's Glee Club and Band toured to-
gether the San Joaquin Valley in combined concert. Although dates were extremely
hard to get, due to the difficult times, the club was given a bigger ovation in all
towns toured, than ever before. The programs were varied, with a vocal quartet com-
posed of Chester Tubbs, George Atmore, Bobby Goux, and Ned Porter, and the soloists
Elbert Cochran and Rollo Elliot receiving special comment wherever they appeared.
Several new precedents were established which the Club hopes to be able to carry on.
The most important of these is the new way that the Clubs traveled. Heretofore sepa-
rate individual cars of the members have been commandeered for the trip, but this
year all members with the exception of Mrs. Barnett, director of the lVlen's Club, trav-
eled in a large Tanner bus which proved most satisfactory, eliminating breakdowns and
accidents. Financially the tour was not as successful as in previous years, however, this
was to be expected, and the Club feels that what it lost in actual money was more than
made up for by the goodwill and return dates promised for next year.
"The Lucky Jadef, a musical comedy by Joseph B. Harrison, and Donald Wilsoii
was the final and largest undertaking attempted by the s
Combined Glee Clubs. lt was held on Wednesday evening,
June Sth at the College Auditorium, in honor of the grad-
uating Seniors. The lead was taken by Ben Romer, and
others in the cast included Bobby Goux, Carroll Corbelly,
Rollo Elliot, Dave Lewis, and NI. Homefeldt.
With many dates already assured for their trip next
year, also to be in conjunction with the band, the lVlen's
Glee Club looks forward with assurance for another suc- y
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Spotless in white uniforms, tailored to measure so that
each member of the Santa Barbara State College Band looked
as if he had just stepped from the band-box our marching
representatives made a splendid appearance early in the fall.
Just when the Student Body had voiced its unreserved ap-
proval the Band stepped out with four-inch green Sam Brown
belts to augment their uniforms. These did indeed make them
show up and gave them a distinction not hitherto attained by
CLIFF LEEDY , ,
any State College Organization.
Under the leadership of Director Leedy the Band featured our Alma lVIater, our
Fight song and the justly famous Sousa marches. The Manager and Director with the
aid of the thirty-four members of the Band took over the stunts for between the halves.
Original and spirited displays were put on. Outstanding among these achievements were
the HalloWe'en stunt and the Armistice Day tribute. When the varsity played Pomona
at Pomona the band and a large following made a good showing for Santa Barbara
State. Our football season is a brighter memory because ofrthem.
A set of Tympane, a B Hat Sousaphone, and a perfect set of Turkish Cymbals were
bought for the Band this year.
Since the football season the Band has appeared at the Pre-Olympic Nleet, at Boys'
Week, in a concert at the Elks' Lodge, for the Alumni Picnic and in the Band and Glee
It is with distinction and a pleasant feeling of pride that We Write the record of the
Band in this book. And as we look forward toward the coming years we cannot but feel
that the band of 1932 and Director Leedy have set a "high Water" mark of achievement
for the coming Bands to aim at.
Rhythm, vigor and
snap-all done up
in white uniforms
with green Sam
Thani' you boys.
You dzd marfuelons
'woz It life are proud
0 Ilze new idea llzal
Band and Men's Glee Tour
Introducing a new policy this year, the music department sent the Band and Men's
Glee Club to cover the Valley tour. This trip was formerly made by the combined
lVlen's and NVomen's Glee Club. Twenty-six musicians and sixteen members of the Glee
Club under the management of lylrs. Helen M. Barnett, Head of the Department of
lVIusic and Cliff Leedy, Band Director and the Student Manager Paul Hylton made the
rounds of regular concert stands. Concerts were given at Santa lVlaria High School, San
Luis Cbispo, Cal Tech, Nlarin C. at Atascadero, Lindsay at Porterville, Fresno Tech,
Fresno High, Fresno Nlethodist Church, and Fresno Kiwanis Club at Fresno, Lemoore,
Bakersheld High School, and the Junior College, and Emerson Grammar School at Bak-
A varied programme of Band and Glee Club numbers was broken by novelty num-
bers by the Joslin Trio, Harold Bacon with his baritone horn, Elbert Cochran baritone
soloist, and Rollo Elliott tenor soloist.
The home concert was a repetition and a reflection of the tour programme. It was
well received by both the students and the townspeople.
The concert tour was something new in the right direction. It was a success both
in entertainment and in the financial sense. The tour paid all its own expenses and gave
the school a lot of valuable publicity. Santa Barbara State .
College can well be proud of this record of achievement. As
a school stands or falls upon the traditions that it builds up
so does it gain or lose prestige through the records that its
various organizations and representatives of its departments
make not only at school but away from it. VVe are all eager-
ly looking forward to next year and the carrying on of this
splendid new tradition. VVe feel that the student body owes
thanks to the members of the Band and Glee Club, and the
school owes much deeper appreciation to lVIrs. Helen Nl.
Barnett and Cliff Leedy.
PA UL l IX' LTON
3-T - - JET-1' ,-
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it ,wal-,aY,A--gQM-,.AWN ,W a ,. ,el
l Lenten Plays
The story of an orphaned,
crippled, street urchin, played by
i Wm. Ashworth III, son of Dean
Ashworth, who is adopted by a
young country doctor, made cyni-
l cal and irreligious by the loss of
i his wife and his only child, and who
i brings the grieving man back to a
love of beauty in nature and of
God through his wonder at the mir-
acles of the changing seasons, is
the beautiful tale told in "The Boy
Who Discovered Easter," by Eliz-
abeth lNflacFadden. In this play,
the third on the Lenten program,
the part of Dr. Dexter was taken
by Joe Gunterman, whose Irish
housekeeper was portrayed by
Carol Margot. Nell Larsen did
fine Work as lVlary, Dexter's sister. Reviving the tradition started by Dean Ashworth in
1923 of giving a Lenten program as the offering of the dramatics department towards
the local observance of the Easter season, the class in play production presented three
one act plays Thursday night, March 17, in the College Auditorium.
Jerusalem, A.D. 32, was the time of the first piece, the Middle Ages that ofthe second,
and modern times that of the third, the aim being to present the group as a historical,
religious series. Music for the evening was presented by the college glee clubs under the
direction of Mrs. Barnett.
"The Jongleur of Notre Dame," French traditional, represented the Dark Ages
and held the second place on the program. Jack Simmons, a tumbler from the local high
G UNTERMAN ASHVVORTH LARSON
school, took the part of the boy who serves his devoutly worshipped Virgin lVlary, be-
cause, illiterate, he knows not 'lthe Pater Noster, the Credo, nor the Canticlesf' through
his art. Joe Gunterman and Frederic du Bois Harrison played the parts of the monk and
the abbot respectively.
GUNTERMAN SIMMONS VAN THIEL
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McDavid, W'oml, Cartn r. Tubbs, Margot, Gunterman, Garcia, Crouc h, Brccher, liredstcen, H arrison, McCray, Lane
The greatest success of Statels dramatic year came on January 29, when the College
Players and the play producing class under the direction of Dean Wm. Ashworth pre-
sented the brilliant three act comedy, 'ANew Brooms," by Frank Craven, before a Very
responsive and moderately large audience in the college auditorium.
The line humortof the play, dealing with the reversal in family position of father
and son when the former turns over his house, authority, and business, to the latter for a
year, was well brought out by the cast, in which Chester Tubbs, as Thomas Bates Jr.,
Joe Gunterman, as Thomas Bates, and Carol Margot, as Geraldine Marsh, took the
leads. The cast further consisted of Chappie Harrison, in the pa1't of Kneelandg Tomp's
VVood, as lVlargaret, the housekeeper, John Brecher, the butler, Williams: Nathan Nic-
Cray, playing the role of George Morrow, Gene Crouch, now Eckhart, as Ethel Batesg
Judy Bredsteen, as Florence Wheele1'g Howard Lane, "XVallie" Nowellg Joe Garcia,
the suave Rev. Dow, Don Carter, Simpson, and Jack lVIcDavid, as Nelson.
He Came Seeing
'tHe Came Seeing," by lVlary P. Hamlin, the opening Lenten play, tells the story of
a young Jewish lad, of devout
Pharisee family, who was born
blind and who is healed by a trav-
eling heretical, revolutionary
preacher,-the Nazarene. Because
he refuses to deny the man, against
whom his people are bitterly arous-
ed, he is excommunicated, paying
this supreme price for seeing, not
only with his eyesbixt also spirit-
The cast was as follows: Ju-
dith, Joab's mother, Patricia
I-Iolmesg Anna, a neighbor friend,
Frederika Pittockg Asa, Joab's
father, Frederick l-larrisong Joab,
Bobby Gouxg Hilkiah, a high Phar-
isee, Dean Ashworthg and neigh-
bors, members of the play produc-
ing class. The production was out-
standing for its use of dramatic
GOUX HOLMES HARRISON
J in 2
Built this year the new 4
efferson Primary school
is where the student teach-
ers now get their training.
Faulkner lVlemorial Art
Gallery where our artists
study the work of masters,
modern and old, and dis-
play theirs that others may
know of their progress.
Not a typical college
town, but then it is not
to be compared with
typesg it has its own
charm. Acharm that has
no doubt influenced every
student on the Riviera-
the courthouse at night,
its main corridor, and
the Lobero Theatre
where the best of pro-
ductions furuish oppor-
tunity for cultured enter-
tainment. Then, too,
there is historical ro-
mance, for at the foot
of the college hill stands
the famous Santa Barba-
,, .amsiwn , ,. ...V ..q,,. M ,.
Rookwood Club House
spacious and beautiful is
the scene of many of the
Student Body dances spon-
sored by the Social Com-
Persian in architecture
and famous for its unique
gardens the Samarkand is
chosen as the place for
most of the formals given
by the Greek Societies.
Love for the present site
made hearts stand still
when it was announced that
the campus was to be aban-
doned and a new site was
being sought. Fears and
apprehensions turned to
pride and satisfaction,
when it was made public
that President Phelps and
Superintendent of Public
Instruction Mr. Virling
Kersey had Hnished nego-
tiations for the Leadbetter
estate as the future home
for our College.
Once a radical dream this
choice of Leadbetter Hill,
as a new locale for this in-
stitution has come to be re-
garded by students and
townspeople not only as
the most logical move but
one that holds great prom-
ise for both city and school.
Complete plans for the
plant are being made before
any building is started.
PhotosAC'ourtesy of Lew Tyrrell
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FROSH CLASS CAST
MCCRAX MASTER OI' CEREMONY
PUITING TIIL NUMERALS UP
Class Days at State are tradi-
tional. Every year since 1923 a
day has been set aside for each
class to prove that it excelled in
talent and pep. Since this is so
much a part of campus life, it
would seem that preparation
and cooperation might bring re-
sults that would Cause real riv-
alry, but not so. Each perform-
ance is the best that a small but
willing group canido in a very
short time. Give them credit
though, for while they are as
thoughtless as most term papers,
they are more entertaining and
Class colors and numerals are
much in evidence on these days.
JESS JOSLIN TRIO
ROOTIN' AND TOOTIN'
1. .v -ww
SENIOR CLASS CAST
Clean-up Day finds garden
tools in unfamiliar hands, the
day after finds blisters on
those same hands. Once a
year the campus is given a
thorough going over by good
sports, students and teachers
alikeg they rake, they hoe,
they shovel and mow until the
magic spell of the Spanish
Siesta interferes and we find
them leaning on pick handles
and talking over affairs of
State. lt's a great day but the
next day is better for Sloan's
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Taking a survey of our quad. lt
may not be on the level but its the
best We have.
The long and the short of the
largest and the youngest class.
Below we End one of our
"chicks" assuming the angle.
Frosh, Soph, spirit ran high this
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Tlslli BOYS AN
BEA RD GROWING
CO N 'I' EST
activities looks Well for the future
of the extracurricular programmes
during the years to come.
S I I I R LIZY
M ERC' ER
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A CA M I' US
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Popularity Contest Winners
The La Cumbre popularity contest for 1932 was the
cause of much enthusiasm on the Santa Barbara State Col-
lege campus for '1 week or two preceding the election on
Wednesday lVI'1y 4. Contestants were entered by petitions
bearing the signatures of twenty students each, and their
names were not made known until May 10, when they were
posted on the administration bulletin board.
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"Tuffy" has been elect-
ed the most popular man
at Santa Barbara State
College. He is a gradu-
ate of Carpinteria High
School and a member of
Beta Sigma Chi fraterni-
ty. He has been elected
captain of the 1932 foot-
ball team. He is an un-
assuming fellow with a
charming sense of humor.
That smile is everything.
He is popular with both
men and women.
Walter, "Barney" Barnett is a graduate of Grossmont
Union High School. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Kappa
fraternity, this year's football captain, basketball captain,
a member of the tennis team and was outstanding in track
events. He is a true Roadrunner and deserving of his pop-
ularity with his fellow students.
Lorenz "Pinky" Greeson, a graduate of Santa Barbara
High School, is president of Tau Omega fraternity. He has
been a star in football, basketball, and baseball. He is a
prominent man and well liked. He is present treasurer of
the Associated Students.
Nine students entered in the contest.
The winners were announced at a special "College
Night" show at the Santa Barbara Fox Arlington theatre.
A college vaudeville
program was presented
between pictures, with
Bob Goux acting as mas-
ter of ceremonies.
"Tex" YVillard opened
the program by bringing
down the house with a
Texas yodeling, song, ac-
companying himself on
his ukelele. Evalinn
Eaves, former K D B
radio artist, and a stu-
dent at State, then pre-
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Popularity Contest Winners
sented her ovvn arrangement of a medley of popular num-
bers. Bob Goux next sang, accompanied by Bud Lambert as
a "Phantom trumpet," with Ray Williams at the piano.
The last act on the program was one which has never
failed in popularity at State, namely "Sharp, Flat, and
Mino1','l a novelty instrumental trio consisting of Jess Jos-
lin, banjoist, Fred Lambert, sousaphonist, and Bud Lam-
bert, trumpeterg and the act proved as popular with the
townspeople as with the college students. Goux, Williams,
Joslin, and the two Lamberts, are frequently heard over ' l
K D B. All the numbers of the program were encored.
Each year the Popular-
ity Contest gives State
Students an opportunity
to acclaim their friends,
students who are popular
and deservedly so. These
Winners are not just
"good scouts," they are
as ready to work and to
share as they are to make
merry. It is by serving
and by making others
happy that they first
win recognition, that they
first stand out in the
crowd. Popularity calls
for brains, personality,
BETTY Jon Nsroms
BETTY I-'Ro crm
A graduate of Santa
Barbara High School,
President of Tau Gamma
Sigma sorority, Vice
President of the Associ-
ated Student Body and
Past President of the As-
sociated Women Students
was elected the most pop-
ular Woman at State.
She is pianiste for the
State College orchestra,
and was head of the Ex-
ecutive committee for
the All Southern Califor-
ELLA CQRNWALL Hia
Ella, a graduate of Santa Barbara High School, is
State's official song leader, Past President of Delta Zeta
Delta sorority, and last year's Student Body Secretary.
Ella was the winner of the 1931 Popularity Contest spon-
sored by La Cumbre.
Betty Johnstone, a member of Phi Kappa Gamma soror-
ity, a graduate of Santa Barbara High School, and has
been prominent in social activities at Santa Barbara State
College. lVIiss Johnstone is a sophomore. 1
Calendar of Danceshliall
october 3-GREEN BEENIE SPREE
oct.-,im io-FACULTY FROLIC
October 31-HALLOVVIYEN HURLY BURLY
November 14-HOMECOMING HOP
November 24-BIG "S" SCRAMBLE
December 12-CHRISTMAS FORMAL
January 9-LEAP YEAR FROLIC
January 23-PAN-HELLENIC FORMAL
Leap Year Frolic
Our Leap Year Frolic was held
at Rockwood in Nlission Canyon
with Frank Greenough's orchestra
furnishing the music for the danc-
ing. This dance was a semi-formal
ailair and followed true leap year
style, for the women made all ar-
rangements including dates, food,
Hallowe'en Hurly Burly
Hallowe'en celebrations at San-
ta Barbara State College included
the Social Committee's Halloweien
Hurly Burly, which was held at
Rockwood Hallowelen night. Hard
times costumes and ragged clothes
were the accepted dress of the eve-
ning. Oscar Trautz and Fred Har-
rison were awarded the title of the
Uraggiest, rattiest rowdiesf'
Greek sisters entertained their
guests at the annual inter-sorority
dance held this year on the evening
of January 23 at Samarkand
Hotel. Jess Joslin's orchestra fur-
nished the music for the dancing.
Big "S" Scramble
Lettermen and coaches were the
honored guest of the evening at
the Big "S" Scramble which was
held at Rockwood, the YVomen's
Clubhouse. Cords and gingham
were the appropriate costumes for
the evening's ifestivities. Athletic
accessories decorated the clubhouse
as well as man-sized letters spell-
ing the name of Santa Barbara's
1931 captaii1,Walte1' Barnett, and
the captain-elect, Nelson wfuffy"
Treloar. The captain-elect and Joe
Martin were awarded cups by the
varsity football squad for being
the most valuable men on the
The Christmas Formal
Montecito Country Club was
the setting chosen by the social
committee for the annual Yuletide
formal held on December 12. For
the first time in the history of
Santa Barbara State College, cor-
sages were barred. A rotund Santa
Claus distributed comic gifts to
faculty members and student of-
ficers. The orchestra of l-larring-
ton Wells furnished the music.
April Fool's Dance
April Foolls night was the date
selected for the April Fool's Frolic
which was held at Rockwood as a
crazy costume affair. Serpentines,
confetti, and balloons were pro-
vided by the social committee for
Calendar of Dancesqspring
February 6-CUI'ID'S CAPER
February IU-VVASl11NGTON'S 1'iIRTl'lDAY PAI LX
February 20-SYMPHONY ORCl'1liS'l.'RA DANCE
March 12-SHAMROCK LILT
April 1-APRIL FOOL'S FROLIC
April 16-RAINBONV REVELS
April 30-MAY DAY SEMI-FORMAL
May 14-SPRING SPRINT
June 4-SENIOR GRADUATION FORMAL
Organize today that
you may meet
f in National Honorary Coeducational Journalis-
I tie Fraternity.
Founded at Ohio Northern University, 1919.
Pi Chapter Established January 14, 1928.
i HA: -' V-51' 1 53 -H f.-rgr W Ya. A: V EE,-jmiyfg -q..-1,3- - Tv- ,AE ,,-7- ei ,
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Alpha Phi Gamma B
OFFICERS FALL SPRING
President Kay Bishop Dot Hodgins
Vice-Presizlwzt Ben Romer Ben Romer
Secretary-Trmrzu'0r Allan Ottley Allan Ottley
Bailiff Lenora Adams Lenora Adams
hir. William Ashworth ' Dr. 1Vi11iam hlaxwell
ASSOCIATE BIEMBER l
1 , . . I-1 IGIN' NI .' 1.
F1 ed Elhwol th XVAQFLIIRIEN 1 QXRYITQIL
Tomys XV ood ,
Katherine Bishop 31
Daniel Britton Richard VVaterman
Lenora Adams Paul Hylton
33- Richard Cooper
Dorothy Hodgins Nellie Larson
PALM ER Lansnn Or-rmzv Coornn ADAMS ASHWORTII
BRITTON Brsuor ROMER STEER HYLTUN
BRIT1-oN KENT RIKTIIBUN MCCLAIN
MCCRAY - DAVIS IVICDOUGAL VERNON
James L. Kent
Daniel Britton , ,.,'
Jesse Rathbun '
Norvel R. Caywood ' ,
John F. Phelps '
David L. Larsen
Roy K. Davis ' I
Chester Tubbs A'
Wmzmsn - IRATIIIIUN'
ELLIOT l BECKLUNU
Robert Earl lX'IcClain
Grand Jilffllfffl' ...... . James L. Kent
Depuly Grand fllasfer . . Daniel J. Britton
Scribe ..... . David L. Larson
Treasurf-r . . . Jesse Rathbun
Sfrgmzzt at firms . . . Roy K. Davis
Sfmnsnr ...... . VVilliam Ashworth
SllfJl'l'll1l? Counril iillflllbfl' . . Leon R. Vernon
. 'itiondl Honor'n'y Scouting Fraternity. AQ
V. . s f ' . 1
Founded at La Fayette College, 1925. 3: 3-':,g,b4 .P
Psi Chapter Established November 1931.' '
, fill if
Alpha Phi Omega .
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Delta Phi Delta
Founded at University of Kansas, 1912.
Xi Chapter Founded 1927.
5111, X ' Q National Co-edpeational Honorary-Art
9 ' X1 1,'- '
1' ? I
. Doris Stanley
. 1XIaude Robinson
. Rlarjorie Wa1te1's
. . . Valentine Toland
. 111114. 1VIary E. T. Croswell
Whom S'1'A:gLx:x' F1511
DOOLITTLE TOLAND CAMP
Clara Fraga Petersen
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LEE Vlamsrr PYLE
HONORARY M EMBERS
Dr. Oliver Hart Bronson
lVIr. Paul E. Stewart
hfliss Edith Churchill
lVIrs. Ruth Doolittle
Dr. Charles L. Jacobs
hir. Schurer Werner
1VIrs. Florence Lyans
President C. L. Phelps
Dean lVI. C. Pyle
Dean VVilliam Ashworth
MCCAMMON PRESIDENT PIIELPS
Cnuncu 11.1. Lr:.xc11 SL1x'r1s1z Lx cws A'-.mvoirrir
CAVE RUSSELL Vloou Fntr IOND Jacons
ACTIX'E M EMBERS
L. Ornie Groce
Pearl Anna Slater
President . .
Vice Prerident .
Correspo ruling Secretary
. 1VIi1dred Smyth
. George Browne
. Lua Thurmond
. . Pearl Ogle
Treasurer . . . . . . Fred Pierce
Chapter Counselor . Dr. Charles Jacobs
Historian . . . 1X-Trs. Olive Johnston
National Honorary Educationallfraternitv.
. ' r:'w.a1c.:g
Founded at University of Illinois, June, ,
'li :.i!?7"4"f ,
Alpha Rho Chapter Established bday, 1929
Kappa Delta Pi
,.: E , ,
S ecretary l
Correspo nrling Sefrelary
1, .1 ' 1,
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Q Ju-..- LAR- :-- oe.,-1 . a.:e-.af -ae.
Kappa Omicron Phi
National Home Economics Honorary
Fra terni ty.
Founded at llflarysville, lVIissouri, 1922.
Theta Chapter Established January ll, 1928.
A. Clingwald S. Burch
C. Jennings G. Griffin
F. Clark F. Clark
Jessie Le Baron
MORGAN CAVE ' .AMBROSINI JONES
11 WALKER FARRINGTON jmznmes
Pmczoclc Sr.1t:ToN CORNNVALL Duuimxr VVAN Fossur
Anna Furtado '31
AnAMs FURTADO Dosmn
SIMS Funny I-IonG1Ns
Assocmre M EMBERS
Helen Stone Dozier
Gladys Van Fossen
lVIrs. WVinif1'ed Hodgins
lVIiss Gladys Van Fossen
Presizlent . Bleryl Adams
Vive President . . Elizabeth Peacock
Secretrzry-Treasurer . Helen Eurhy
Sergeant at firms . Elizabeth Peacock
Honorary Physical Educational
Fraternity. V e
Established April 17, 1931. 3
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1 1 S1 Cr
Pi Sigmav Chi
National Industrial Education Fraternity.
Founded November 11, 1930, at
Santa Barbara State College.
Presidezzt . . . Clifton Russell
Vice President . . Norvel Caywood
Secretary . . Henry Jewell
Treasurer . . Robert Imler
lVIr. E. E. Ericson
flssisting Faculty Advisor
lVIr. S. O. Werner
M EMB ERS 33-a
'32- VValter Ott
mmzn Bnowrfus C.-wwoon RUSSELL IENVELL Emcsou
DuBois KEATING MORGAN WILLIAMSON Orr
Santa 'Barbara State College
Honor fraternities made their first appearance at State in 1927 when chapters of
Kappa Delta Pi and Delta Phi Delta were installed. 'NVithin a year two more organi-
zations, Kappa Omicron Phi and AlphaPhi Gamma, were recognized-both dating
their introduction on the campus to the month of January. The local chapter of Pi
Sigma Chi was founded -in 1930 to be followed by Kappa Psi and Alpha Phi Omega in
1931 until today honorary recognition is awarded for high attainment in Art, Scholar-
ship, Journalism, Home Economics, Industrial Education, Physical Education, and
Scouting. State can now boast of having seven honorary fraternities on the campus.
One of Alpha Phi Gammals well
known members is John Allen Smith,
teacher of Layfette Junior High School
and YVestern President ofthe organi-
Delta Phi Delta in the Professional
field has among its members Loredo
Taft, one of the outstanding American
sculptors and Karl Sanzen, etcher of
national repute. "
Among the Widely known members
of Kappa Delta Pi are Dr. Lewis Ter-
man of Stanford, John Dewey of Co-
lumbia, Dr. Thorndyke, and 1Vlr. lill-
Prominent members of Kappa Omi-
cron Phi are Hettie 1V1.'Anthony, Pres-
ident ofthe National Council and Ethel
Snodgrass, editor of the"'Distaff."
Alpha Phi Gamma edited "Hoy
Diaf' the official Alumni Bulletin.
Delta Phi Delta, as the installing
chapter of U. S. C., entertained the Los
Kappa Omicron Phi devoted much
of their time to a definite study program
in addition to several formal dinners.
Kappa Delta Pi sent Schurer O.
VVerner as their delegate to the Nation-
al Biennial Convention in XfVHShll1gfOIl,
D. C. President Clarence L. Phelps'
article in defense of State Teachers Col-
leges was published in the Kaledel-
phian, the national magazine of Kappa
I 95 I
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Alpha Theta Chl
Founded une 20 1924 'it f
S'1nt'1 Barbara St'1te College.
Presidezzt . . . . . . Alice Corbin
Vive President . , Lucile H311
Sfffffafl' - - . . Ellen Voss
Treasurer . . . lVIary Ericksen
Sozri11lCl1r1ir1n11rz . . . . . Harriet Rogers
Pan Hellenic Reprexerztatifve . . Nlargaret Keeley
JE' i E '-Y f - -MWA 55 . s
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PATRONS AND PATRoNEssEs
Nlrs. Beatrice Peteler
Rlr. and lVIrs. Phillip Bradley
CLARE WVISE ERICSON
N .m wa C001-EY Conmu
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ff.-S-LQ' ee- .---is gk Jewell Stephens
- In Clare Wise
'A "h'i""'A" 'i""Z'1?Qi-M. 'j"'L' '1.VQonstance Wise
FY, u "' 'ij ,X x 'hi 74
,J Qidg K.. N., , s f v J Vw n Lfirgaret Keeley
' ' Q-,-cL,.,,.v idx, lVIa1-y Ericksen
fs Eva lkliratti
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HALL LIIRATTI S-rzmnzss Klsr:L1-:Y
I-lnzsnm' Hicks BLAKE Rooms
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Bommmaw Enwmziss LINKER f, Hor.u1sN Gomz BALL
GLENN Busu Arima JOHNSON Gimfrin TRU:
Ida llflae Reeder
Presideni . . . Pearl Slater
Iffffff President . . Katharine Edwards
S6'C'l'L'flII'j' . . . . Grate Glenn
YYl'Efl5Ill'!'f' ...... . Corrine Bush
111111 Hellelzic'Represe11I111i1'z' . . Helen Gerbig
PATRON AND PA1'RoNussEs
Revererd and llflrs. Benjamin GoodHeld
Nliss Winifred Frye
llfliss Edna Calhoun
Bliss Katherine Ball
Founded January 17, 1931 at
Santa Barbara State College.
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Delta Sigma Epsilon
National Educational Social Sorority
Bounded September 23 1914.
P1 Chapter Established May 1925.
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Presfdenl . . . . . . . Jean Wood
Vice President . . Mildred Robinson
Reforzling Secretary . Lucille Kaufman
Correxpomiiny Serrrftary . . Dorothea Petersen
TTFH5Zll'BT ..... . Winifred Jones
Clmplain . . Louise Albaugh
Sergeant . Lowell Washburn
ffisforimz . .
llfliss llflargaret Burke
PATRON AND PATRONESS
lVIr. and lVIrs. Hal Davis
Nlary Louise Dye
P-flary Louise Wadleyf
Dorothea lVI. Petersen
DYE Dixvmsox Pizrnizson
Irene O'Lea1'y 35- , f 1
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SHAW Gxnsos PEAcoc1-1 R. GREENWELL FREEMAN Lvrwn JANSSENS
l Preaiflent . . . Elsie Tietz
Vice President . Carmelita Janssens
Secretary . Betty Greenwell
Treasurer . Elizabeth Peacock
Social Chairmrm . llflargery Johnson
Sergezznf at flrnzs . . . Dorothy llrlay Gibson
Corre.vpo11a'ing Serretzzry . . . . Betty llflay
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES
lllr. and lVIrs. Byron Abraham
llflr. and Rlrs. J. Yager
Founded October 6, 192-l, at
Santa Barbara State College.
Delta Zeta Delta
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Gamma Delta Chi
Founded Bday 24, 1931 at
Santa Barbara State College.
. Elsie Eckhoff
. Rose Cicero
. . . . Grace Ellen Lee
P1111-Hellefzic Rl'Kf'!'?S?l11llfi'l'L' . . Frances Whitmcmre
Reporter. . . .
. . . . llflarjorie Brehm
. .Mildred Hughes
PATRON AND PATRONESSES
lVIr. and lVIrs. Scudder Clow
Grace Ellen Lee
ll-'lurjorie B rehm
Mildred H uglles
VVIHTMORE BREIIM NVARIEING CICERO
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COLE FENT Pnocrnn HAIQRILIAN BARNETT
CLARK IIGERGIAN Mosnma STANYER Mns. BARNET1
lVIrs. VVinif1'ed Hodgins
i President . . .... . Betty Procter
3 Vire President . . Betty Awl
Secremry . . . Phyllis Cole
TI'6H5lll'Fl' . .... . Esther lbsen
Correspunzling Srrreinry . . . Thelma Fent
Sofia! CllHfl'll1HlI . . . . lVIildred llflosher
P1111-I-Iellmliv Rzfpresrzztzlifwf . . . . Esther lbsen
Publirily Chnirnmn . . . lllargaret Jigergian
Rll5llCHf1fIIll1 . . . . . Phyllis Cole
Santa Barbara State College.
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PATRONS AND PATRON Essrfs
lllr. and lllrs. Elmer Awl
lllr. and lllrs. Arthur Barnett
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' Beta Sigma Chi
Founded January 23, 1924 at
Santa Barbara State College.
. . Victor Colton
. Ted Niedermuller
. Grove Dolman
. Harry Killian
. Elvin Smith
lflarl F. Walker'
1'I,vr nAwAv KENT
NEln1snMm.1.En Don NAN
Cor.'roN Hopkins DQLMAN STUART HEUMAN
SMITI-1 CA RTER I-IrcKMAN MAR1-:N BAYLOR
Duumzx' PERVIS S., Wmrrzus , THOMPSON O'RIElLLY DRENNAN BRCIXVN BRtrc1c Lenny IVIAIN IEARIIART
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BLIEMBERS '33- '34-
'321 David Larsen Robert h1cClain
1 D lxfICDZ1Vld Lloyd D1-ennan
Danzel Br1tton Archie VVZW Louden BCH
Walter Barnett Robert llflain Albert Bevig
Everett Brown LYNN Eafhffft l GC0l'gC Nlccullough
Stuart Thompson Bernard O Remy George Haufpfff
Stmley Vvintcrs Ned POHCT lVIed1ll Thxebaud
C, .l0hU ECkh2U'dt Robert Winters
CllffO1d Leedy Hugh Bruce
Charles F. Lawless
ECIIART Bnvrrorr BARRETT D I
LARSEN Bxzu. ' WAY arence ud CY
HAIIPER Goux Ltxwrnss Bobbsy Goux
--f-- Nathan hlcCray
President . . . Stuart Thompson
Vice President . . . . Archie YVay
Sl'l'7'6'flll'j4' . . . George llflccullough
Trm.rurz'r ..... . Bernard O'Reilly
Correxpnlzdilzyf SevreI111'y . . Robert WiI1te1's
Ferdinand T. Kebely
Founded January 23, 1924,
at Santa Barbara
Sigma Alpha Kappa
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Founded AprIl 1927 at Sant'1 Bubara
OFFICERS FALL SPRING
'I ed Reeder
f Ire Presulent
Soc 111 CIIHITIIIIIIT
lXIr H'Irr1ngton Welle
HONORARX M LMBLRS
lVIr Soules lVIr Arthur SmIth
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.- Santa Barbara State College
Up until 1924 there had been little need for smaller units in the men's social group.
VVith the increasing enrollment of men, the desire for fraternity life became urgent.
In 1924 Beta Sigma Chi organized. The following year, 1925, Sigma Alpha Kappa came
into existence. By 1927 the Tau Omega's constitution was drawn up and accepted.
Now State has three local fraternities which have as their goal the promotion of closer
fellowship and cooperation in school activities. A recent aim of the fraternities has
been the extension of extra curricular activities through intra-mural sports, and their
cooperation with the American Legion and Y. M. C. A.
One of Beta Sigma Chi's prominent
alumni is Fred L. Allred, controller and
graduate manager at S. B. S. C.
Maxwell Conklin, Head Statisti-
cian of the Bank of America, and Ed-
mond O'Reilly, Supervisor of school in
Sacramento and author of several edu-
cation books, number among the fra-
ternity's outstanding alumni. Four of
their Alumni are Phi Beta Kappas.
Franklin Anderson, alumni of Tau
Omega fraternity, was awarded a fel-
lowship in history research at the Uni-
versity of Oregon. Bill Roulston, Pro-
motional Manager of the "California
Daily" is also an alumnus of note. Dis-
trict Manager of the Olympics, and he
has been instrumental in forming a fun-
ior Chamber of Commerce group for
the furthering of athletics.
Beta Sigma Chi held their annual
Spring Barbecue with the usual success.
This year the event took place at Fos-
Sigma Alpha Kappa have finished
their new fraternity house, and held a
house warming which was attended by
Tau Omegas took the inter-mural
basketball championship, which caused
much enthusiasm on the part of all men
on the campus with competition keen.
The organization won the ticket selling
contest for home-coming, and held a
successful formal at Vista Mar Monte.
Ecnorr Gamma 0'L'l?ARY Connm PYLE Sr.A'rEn TIETZ Woon
Esrxrxzn I uses
Pan-Hellenic this year set itself to accomplish very definite objects, chief of which
were the revision of the constitution providing for the establishment of new sororities
on the campus, and a rather intensive revision of the rush rules. Elsie Tietz and Irene
0'Leary worked with Dean Pyle on the revision committee. Special emphasis has been
placed on the protection of the sororities by preventing as far as is possible all illegal pre-
rushing, a provision for which there is an increasing need as the school grows. The or-
ganization has decided also to limit all hazing to the college campus hereafter, in keep-
ing With the dignity of future teachers. The pledge period was taken under consideration,
its length being the topic under discussion.
The Pan-Hellenic sponsored the annual formal dance held at the Samarkand Hotel
on January 23. Forty-five couples attended. Betty Procter and Esther Ibsen were in
charge of the affair.
President . .
Vice President .
S efretary .
Treasurer U. .
S ocizzl C hairman
Mezlzber nt Large
OFFICERS Rizvmzs ENTATIV as
. Irene O'Leary
. Pearl Slater
. Elsie Eclchoff
. Alyce Corbin
. Betty Procter
. . Elsie Tietz
Dean lVI. C. Pyle
Inter - Fraternity Council
Inter-Fraternity Council activities this year have been definite. Unusual progress
has been made in the direction of specific regulations governing all fraternities as a
whole. Rushing and pledging regulations were among the first to be decided on and
were agreed upon by the Council and accepted by all the fraternities. These regulations
provided for certain definite eligibility qualifications and a pre-arranged rushing and
pledging procedure. The aims of the Council, the purpose of fraternities, and the goals
they hoped to achieve Were all set down.
An Inter-Fraternity dance was held on Saturday, November Zl, and was the first
social event sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council.
' MEMBERS or THE COUNCIL
James Kent Dean William Ashworth
Lorenz Greeson Harrington VVells
Earl F Walker
Kent Mart n Dean Ash vorth Dr Walker Greeson
Baxnett Thompson Romer Mr Wells Mr Kebely
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MARY E. T.
Fine work was done by the Art Department this
year. Several requests for exhibits were received, in-
cluding invitations by interested groups locally and out
of town. One of these was from the Pacific Arts As-
sociation at Exposition Park Museum in Los Angeles
on April 8 where art work from all the universities,
colleges, and art schools on the Pacific coast was dis-
played. The regular annual exhibit at the Faulkner
Memorial Art Gallery, here in the city, was held dur-
ing April and the work of our student artists was ex-
hibited with that of all the other Santa Barbara
During the entire year the club has held as a con-
tinuous activity definite cooperation with the Philan-
thropic Organizations of the city. A "Friendly Box"
which was for the contributions of the individual stu-
dents was maintained. Old clothes and other useful
articles were brought and turned over to the Associ-
ated Charities and to the General Hospital for distri-
bution. At Christmas, the department helped bring
cheer to the needy by making gifts for parties given
for the children of Santa Barbara. This entailed hours
of hand work, and was a sincere sacrifice for students
carrying, as they did, heavy laboratory courses.
This program of constructive work was varied by
a pleasing group of social events. Barbara Rowe and
Dorothy Kramer under the direction of Mrs. M.
T. Croswell, planned and effectively presided over the
social gatherings of the group. A novel feature of
the year was an "Auction" dance which was held just
before the Christmas holidays.
Mrs. Croswell, Head of the Art Department and
Advisor for the Art Club, entertained at the beginning
of the fall semester with a charming tea given at her
home. Her beautiful' and rare china was interesting
to the students as was her fine collection of original
copies of well known paintings.
President Walter and her staff of officers cared
for the details of business.
Phi Omicron lota
The State College chapter of Phi Omicron Iota,
national Home Economics organization, serves as the
department group for our Home Economics Division.
This campus unit has during the past year carried on
effective work under the advice of Miss Charlotte R
Ebbets, sponsor of the club and Head of the Depart-
ment of Home Economics. With a large and efficient
number of officers they have been able to stimulate
the interest of every member in both the social and
educational aspects of the year's work.
Remembering with pleasure the dance held in con-
junction with the Industrial Education Club last year
the officers of the two departments met and carefully
laid plans for a similar event in the early fall. This
affair proved to be even more enjoyable than had been
anticipated and it was agreed that a new campus tra-
dition had been established.
Educational and' professional interest was kept
up through the fall semester by talks and demonstra-
tions in their field. Of outstanding appeal was the
lecture and demonstration on new methods of cooking
given by a Home Economics expert who was explain-
ing and introducing the new Waterless Aluminum.
Before Christmas holidays the department held
its annual sale, which was a success from both a profes-
sional and a financial point of view. There was a
great variety of attractive and reasonably priced arti-
cles for sale. Students and faculty members were
quick to recognize values and by the end of the day all
In keeping with the festivities of the second month
of the year a George Washington Dinner was given.
The annual May Breakfast, honoring the H. E.
seniors and women members of the faculty brought
their year to a fitting close.
J 0 N .E S
M A Y
Dramatics this year, under the management
of Ben Romer in the fall and Joe Gunterman in
the spring, has played an active part in student
The first one act play, "The First Dress Suit,"
a comedy by Russel Medcraft, under the direction
of Ben Romer, was presented at Nordhoff High
School, Ojai in a "Prep Vodvil," as a benefit for
their student paper. The same play was later
presented at our Homecoming Program.
This year the Players Club has carried on its
Work in conjunction With the Play Production
Class. "New Brooms," a comedy in three acts
was given in the College Auditorium in January
by the combined Players and Play Production
Mr. Kebely's class in stage craft has also
added greatly to the success of the plays presented
by the club. The Stage Craft Class built a unit set
for the stage. This is a big improvement, as such
a unit set has proven Very adaptable and easy to
In the second semester the ,Players Club Was
reorganized under the direction of Joe Gunter-
man and a constitution was adopted. Up to this
time there had been no constitution and the organ-
ization had been exceedingly informal. Audrey
Moore, Nathan lVIcCray, and Elvin Smith were
elected to the Executive Committee. The chief
function of this committee is to help the manager
of the organization and make suggestions where
"The Yoke," a tragedy With sociological theme
by George Hollander, Was given at Pomona Col-
lege's Play Meet. Three one act plays were to be
given during Commencement Week by the mem-
bers of the Players Club.
The work of the Players Club has been re-
ceived with great enthusiasm this year and consid-
erable interest has been taken by the students.
Success has crowned the work of the Outing Club
this year. The outstanding achievement was the com-
pletion of the cabin in the Santa Ynez Valley. The
lfinal event on the Club's calendar was the annual island
,excursion which was well attended and was greatly
enjoyed by all who made the trip.
An enjoyable trip .to the cabin in the Santa Ynez
along the river about twenty miles from the college.
A large crowd spent the day hiking and playing bridge
by the fireplace in the cabin.
The Beach Frolic held at West Beach, the bracing
salt air Whetting the appetites of those who attended.
After breakfast all entered into indoor and volleyball
A trip to the Santa Ynez Valley for the purpose
of working on the cabin.
Completion of work on the cabin by a group of
men who spent their Christmas holidays on the river.
Moonlight hike to lVlount La Cumbre, leaving the
college about 1:30 a.m. and arriving at the peak for
a well-earned breakfast.
A three day outing to the cabin augmented the
work which had been done at various times during the
A trip to enjoy the beauties of spring at the Gut-
ing Club's cabin. Everyone delighted in the beautiful
mountain scenery and the many spring flowers.
MAY- A I ' ' "'-'-
The Island Excursion which terminated the year's
activities. It was well attended and was thought to be
the most successful ever sponsored by the organization.
1932 at State stands out as a break with the
past ln debating Up to this time little interest
had been taken and no dehnite forensic club ex-
isted The Players Club was expected to promote
interest in dramatics, and debate alike. As a re-
sult, members of the club concentrated their time
on dramatics and debating was neglected.
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Feeling the need for promoting interest and
efliciency in debating, seven interested students
met at the home of Joe Gunterman, April 15 and
organized the Forum of S. B. S. C., which has as
its president the manager of debate and meets
every two weeks to debate informally. A brief
constitution was drawn up, Betty Thomas was
elected secretary, Dr. Maxwell was chosen ad-
visor. Since its formation, membership has in-
creased and new material for debate next year has
been built up.
The first tourney of the year was matched
against Redlands. "Resolved, that organized so-
ciety should abolish private ownership and con-
trol of capital" was the subject of controversy.
Our teams consisting of Nlike Saperstein, Phyllis
Welch, Betty Thomas, Leona Shoestrom were in
good form and compared favorably with other
Two debating meets, both non-decision, were
held here during the second semester, the resolu-
tion being "Resolved, that Congress should pass
legislation providing for the centralized control
of industry, constitutionality waived." "Daddy"
Robertson acted as chairman with Betty Thomas
and Phyllis Welch representing us in each debate.
At both events, the audience was small but inter-
ested, and the debaters stood an even chance had
a decision been rendered. The girls have done
most of their Work alone and what assistance they
have received has been due to the kindness of Dr.
Maxwell and lVlrs. Davis.
ROadl'UhI'lCl' My H
One of the newestclubs on the campus, the Road-
runner "Y", was organized by Oscar Trautz with
the help of Mr. C. Lewis of the Y. M. C. A. in the
fall semester in the interest of creating and maintain-
ing closer friendship among the men of State. Mr. C.
Merle Waterman, Tri-County Hi Y secretary was
chosen as advisor, with Fred Allred, Comptroller at
State as faculty sponsor.
Roadrunner "Y" has been unusually active for so
young a campus unit. Listed among its activities was
a regular breakfast meeting held each Wednesday
morning at 7:00 in Ebbets Hall. Ladies Day, the larg-
est social event on the "Y" calendar, was held in
March, and many coed guests enjoyed the early morn-
ing breakfast held in Ebbets Hall followed by a talk
by Dr. Jacobs.
O. Trautz, Richard Kaime, Hugh Bruce, Mar-
cus Cravens, and John Phelps were sent as delegates
to Atascadero Older Boys Conference, and served as
discussion leaders. Further social activities included a
coed beach party held at the cabin of Richard Kaime in
Sandyland. Honor guests included S. W. Robertson,
Mason Danner, and Hugh Landrum, each of Whom
gave a short speech on the growth and development of
the "Y" movement. Richard Kaime talked on his
trip to Europe with the American Boys Abroad, which
he took last summer. '
The Roadrunner "Y" has made a conspicuous
progress both in its gain of members, and in the inter-
est and friendship created on State campus. A larger
plan of both social and service activities has been
planned for the coming year.
Members of Roadrunner "Y" include Walter
Barnett, Hugh Bruce, Dick Bolling, Dick Cooper,
Marcus Cravens, Don Carter, Roy Davis, Sola Du
Bois, Paul Hylton, Dick Kaime, James Kent, C.
Lewis, Bill Manning, Dick MacQuiddy, Paul McRae,
Walter Ott, Paul Ralston, Charles Rice, Sidney Root,
Jerry Smith, O. Trautz, Nelson Treloar, James
Tucker, Bradford Tozier, Jack Von Efaw, Marvin
Willar, and John Phelps. '
The aims of the Industrial Education Club are
taken from the new constitution, under the heading of
Purpose and Objectives.
"The purpose of this organization shall be to
promote cooperation among the students in the Indus-
trial Education Department of Santa Barbara State
College for the advancement of the field of Industrial
Education, by: .
Cal Establishing and maintaining a spirit of fel-
Qbj Development of professional attitude.
fcj Discussion of student problems relating to
Having set their aims as stated above the men of
the department have achieved them to a creditable
degree. It must be said that they have not only estab-
lished a feeling of friendliness within their own group
but that they have been most gracious and friendly in
their cooperation with other departments as well. In
the fall semester the Home Economics Department
and the Industrial Education Department held a dance
in Ebbets Hall, and the event was one of outstanding
success, not only in the pleasure that was derived from
it but in the campus tradition which was established.
The spring semester was marked by an Elementary
Education-Industrial Education picnic at Nojoqui
Falls, adding another to the list of pleasurable social
activities of the various departments. Social events
for only the men of the department began with a Get-
Together Dinner in Ebbets Hall shortly after school
began last fall.
The most important social events for the men of
the department alone were embodied in the affairs of
the Industrial Education Luncheon Club, a new organ-
ization founded only this year and considered among
the outstanding accomplishments of the Industrial Ed-
ucation Club. An adequate constitution was drawn up
and adopted and regular meetings were held every
other Wednesday in the College Dining Hall. Repre-
sentative men of Santa Barbara and men outstanding
in the field of Industrial Education were speakers at
some of these meetings, adding inspiration to the fun
of these "get-togethersf'
One of the leading departments on State's campus,
since its origin, has been the Elementary Education De-
partment Its growth in the last four years has been
steady, increasing from one hundred and six members
in 1927 to one hundred and sixty-four in 1931. From
the Senior class of 1927 four Elementary Education
majors we1e graduated with a degree and eight with
certificates In 1931 twenty-one were granted degrees,
and of these thirteen were placed, a record in view of
the unusual econom c conditions existing at that time.
Growth has not been limited to the students, how-
ever, for this year an addition has been made in the
teaching stall in the person of Mrs. Gray, supervisor
for the third and fourth- grades.
Meetings of the department, held once a month
at the time of the regularly scheduled departmental
meetings, provided a stimulating outlet for the enthu-
siastlc members, and the talks given by Mrs. Laura
S Price on the different phases of teaching were not
only helpful but inspirational as well. Often the period
was occupied with discussions led by Mrs. Price, discus-
s ons in which the students eagerly participated and
from whlch they derived much benefit. ,
Serious work has been supplemented by social
events of a lighter vein on several occasions during the
year In the early spring an Elementary Education-
Industlial Education picnic was staged with such suc-
cess that another one was scheduled later in the semes-
ter whlch proved even more fun. Another social event
of the spring semester was a Bunco Party in the Home
Economics Dining Hall.
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Block "S" Society
Due to considerable discussion over the system
of awards, State's Block "S" Society, established
in 1924 when the first letters in athletics were
awarded, reorganized in April of this year. The
new constitution was drawn up and the first meet-
ing took place at the Plantation. Definite plans
to strengthen the organization were made.
Block "S", the organzation of lettermen has
as its objective the maintenance of high standards
in athletes. This year the group has tried to carry
out these aims by promoting a spirit of fellowship,
by enforcing athletic training rules, and by devel-
oping an attitude of sportsmanship.
The big event of the year for the Block "S"
was the Pre-Olympic Track Meet, the second
Santa Barbara open field and track competition,
which was a success due to their fine help and co-
operation. To advertise the meet members of the
Block "S" sponsored a parade with awards given
for the best decorated cars. All fraternities and
sororities on the campus were represented in the
parade, each taking pride in the float designed by
his particular group. As an added surprise to the
enthusiastic paraders an invitation was extended
to them by members of the Block to attend an in-
formal dance in the College gymnasium. At the
track meet, Block "S" members cooperated de-
cidedly by officiating as judges, referees, and
helped in every possible way.
ln addition to other activities of the school
year members of the Block sponsored a handball
meet with cup awards for both singles and doub-
les. The lettermen challenged the fraternities as
well as all others interested.
The lettermen plan next year to take charge
of inter-murl games and arouse more interest in
this type of athletics. Again the members of the
Block "S" Society aim to bring together those who
have or wish to participate in various sports,
boost athletics, and take an active part in college
Kindergarten - Primary
Equipment at the new Jefferson School made pos-
sible the organization of the long looked-for Kinder-
garten-Primary Department, under the direction of
Miss Edith Leonard, Department Head. As the spring
semester was starting, the first two grades of the col-
lege training school were transferred to Jefferson im-
mediately, with the idea of starting a kindergarten.
Miss Leonard states that the newly organized de-
partment makes up in enthusiasm what it lacks in num-
bers. The ten charter members, who are Miss Edith
Leonard, Dorothy Bartley, Mary Beebe, Pearl Caylor,
Faith Delamarter, Helen Honigsberger, Carmelita
Ianssens, Evelyn Johns, Frances Merritt, Irene
O'Leary, and Pearl Smead, have formed an organiza-
tion which functions both as an academic and as a
social group. According to Miss Leonard, "Gradu-
ates of Santa Barbara State Elementary Education de-
partment who are interested in the younger children
will be pleased to learn that it will take very few addi-
tional units to complete the Kindergarten-Primary re-
Among the social events of the department, dur-
ing this first semester of its existence, was a dinner at
the home of Miss Leonard. A bridge party was given
by Mary Beebe, and a horseback ride in the moon-
light through Sycamore Canyon was also enjoyed.
Mr. and Mrs. Merle VVaterman were chosen as
patron and patroness of the group and added greatly
to their pleasure. t
President . . . Frances lwerritt
Vive President . . . . lVIary Beebe
SWVNUVJ' - - . Helen Honigsberger
Serial Clmirnmn . . . Irene O'Leary
PI'0jl'lllI1ClIHfflIlHIl . . Faith Delamartgr
Publirily Clmirnmzr . . Pearl Caylor
The clean sportsman
is th e ju sl:
uf' Q-4' -4 '--1 lf? RPT Ma- www Tw'
Coach Hal Davis has safely
put the Santa Barbara State Col-
lege through its first year as a
member of the Southern Califor-
n1a Intercollegiate Conference Be-
cause of the brilliant playing of
the football team of 31 a
through the efforts of Coach Davis
and Dr. Charles Jacobs, the State
College succeeded in joining the
CA1-T. BAIQNETT Mun. ILENSTEIN
This year's football games
were perhaps harder fought than those of last year, but the honors were not as great.
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C C 3
The efforts and foresight of Coach Davis helped to urge the players to keep on in
spite of the overwhelming odds that faced them. It was plainly evident that lack of
players greatly handicapped the College team.
This year ends the third successful year of Coach Davis as Coach of lVIen's Athlet-
ics and as the head of the Physical Education Department. Each year he gains wider
recognition and honor for his efforts. His popularity in the community and on the cam-
pus clearly shows the high esteem in which he is held.
Coach Luke Trimble, assistant to Coach Davis in the Physical Education Depart-
ment and on the football field, has shown himself to be an excellent coach and instructor.
Cheerful and willing to help those who need it, he has gained a strong hold in the hearts
of both the faculty and the students of the Santa Barbara State College.
LUKE TRIMBLE - Ccmcn DAVIS Ross Nici-Ions
dn informal pose
of the three 'varsity
ootlmll coaches at
the State College
and Mafzager Illen-
stein in the upper
The interest in
Ilzis year is slzotwz
by the large 1117720211
for the Freslimem
Ross Nichols, former Stanford track star, who is now at-
Q. Q tending State, lent his services to the developing of this yearls
varsity football team. Nichols, also, has had extensive experi-
ence in football, and was of helpful assistance to Coaches Davis
Cecil "Ace" Hickman, star half-back of the Santa Barbara
State College's successful football team of the fall of 1930, re-
turned to the college this year as the head coach of the Freshman
football team. Under his coaching the team developed into a
HWKMAN strong defensive as Well as offensive team. From his previous
experience in playing football for State, Coach Hickman was
able to give the Frosh players some helpful and practical advice.
Gilbert "Gibby" Nlartin, a former Aft
football captain of the State College in 1
192-, assisted Coach Hickman in devel-
oping the Freshman football team. Mai'-
tin's specialty was in the line. He is respon-
sible for the strong showing the Frosh
line made this year. Due to his experience
at U. C. L. A. and at the State College,
"Gibby" Nlartin was capable of showing
the Frosh line strong offensive and defen-
Hubert Sawyers, also an assistant to
Coach Hickman, graduated in 1931 from
the State College. Sawyers played foot-
ball on the Roadrunner team in his junior
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next year's football
captain, and Joe
flashy fullback, tied
for most valuable
player honors. So
a football trophy
given by the Men's
l Club was awarded
to both Joe and
The award was a silver football player carrying a ball. This miniature statue was
mounted on a black stand with the inscription, Men's Club, S. B. S. C., the player's name
and 1931. D
S. B. S. C. 0-Cai. Tech. 31
With only two weeks of practice, the Santa Barbara Roadrunners took the field
against last year's Southern California Conference champions. It was a hard fought
game from beginning to end with Captain Walt Barnett leading the Roadrunners in a
desperate rally the last of the first half, but Cal. Tech. was too strong and the game
ended with Cal. Tech the victor by a large score.
State's line was composed mostly of green material, and therefore were not able
to cope with the powerful Cal. Tech. veterans, led by Bill Schular. The backs played a
fine game, but were unable to stop the Engineers. This was a tough game to experience
at the start of the season, but the way in which every Roadrunner fought in spite of the
one-sided score was a credit to the college for which they were playing.
ners on one 0 thezr
many afternoons 0
practice, at the col
lege athletzc eld
A line-up of 51101151
men . . . 'wailing sig-
S, B. S. C. 13-Cal. Poly. 0
With a changed line up the roadrunners started the game against Cal. Poly. deter-
mined to do or die.
State Won the toss and chose to receive. Treloar received the kick-off on his own ten
yard line and ran it back twenty yards before being brought down. On the next play
Dolman crashed through tackle for three yards. Ma1'tin gained seven yards, but the
ball was called back, because Santa Barbara's end was off side. Treloar knocked off three
yards, and Joe Martin bucked his way for seven more yards, just short of a first down.
State kicked, giving the ball to Cal. Poly. on their own 25 yard line. During the rest of
the first half the ball exchanged hands twenty times, and Santa Barbara's real chance to
score was lost after a fumble deep in Cal. Poly. territory.
The second half of the game was much more eventful. Cal. Poly. kicked off to Gree-
son who ran the ball back twenty-one yards, before Carter, Cal. Polyls. right half-back
brought him down. After several attempts to gain State kicked out of bounds on Cal.
Poly's. twenty yard line. After Captain Barnett placed the ball on Cal. Poly's. fifteen
yard line, Joe Nlartin tore through to the one yard line, where he put it over on the fourth
down. Captain Barnett succeeded in A
making the extra point, making the
score 7-0 in favor of Santa Barbara. T
A quick pass from Greeson to Main for
a seventeen yard gain put the ball in
scoring territory. Captain Barnett re-
ceived a long, hard pass from Greeson
and turned and sprinted over the goal
line for the second score of the evening.
The kick for conversion was Wide. This
ended all scoring for either side.
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On a Strange Field
S. B. S. C. 'I-Pomona 14
The game with Pomona was State's only
game away from home and it proved an
exciting one. The line had had no experience
with the kind of charging that Pomona used
and as a result were hard pressed the first
half to stop them. The State crew played a
far better brand of football than in any
other previous encounter of this season, al-
though they were greatly outweighed by the
MAm'1N CoAcH Dnvis ,
Pomona kicked off to Greeson, who ran
the ball back to his own thirty yard line. After two attempts through the line, Captain
Barnett kicked a high punt, which Nixon, Pomona quarterback, caught on his own thirty
yard line and carried back to the forty yard line before Hopkins stopped him. From this
point Pomona started a sixty yard drive to a touchdown. Jordan, Pomona's full-back,
kicked the extra point to make the score seven for Pomona. Late in the second quar-
ter Pomona scored again, making the score fourteen. Shortly before the end of the
first half Santa Barbara missed an almost certain chance to score after Joe Martin had
completed a sixty-five yard pass to Bill Bell. A fumble on Pomona's ten yard line stopped
the score. This ended the first half.
In the second half the State varsity looked like a new team. They were able to hold
Pomona and show more offensive play than in the first half. On a series of passes,
Martin to Greeson and Martin to Main, the Roadrunners put the ball on Pomona's
five yard line Where Joe Martin plunged his way over for State's only touchdown. "Tuf-
fy" Treloar converted the extra point to make the score seven for Santa Barbara, and
fourteen for Pomona. This ended all scoring for either team.
Counrixs McCuLr.oucn COLTON DQRNAN
A ull bark
a center and
DOLTJAN TXERRIFAN TIIIEBAUD
S B S C13-LaVerne18
ae for the Roadrunners, but the breaks were
The La Verne game was a close fought oi
ag unst them in mole Ways than one. A 25 yard penalty practically gave La Verne their
first touchdown and a blocked punt another. Besides this hard luck, in the third quarter,
Captain VValt Barnett broke his collar bone, which eliminated him from any further par-
ticipation in football games and caused a downfall in State's hopes for victory.
0 a touchdown in the first five minutes
The Readiunners started the game by makin
of play Pinky Gieeson threw a long pass to Paul Hopkins, who ran over the goal. line
for the fi st SCOIC of the game. Barnett's kick was good for the extra point making
the score seven fo1 Santa Barbara and nothing for La Verne.
La Veine s first sco1e came in the second quarter after they had fought their Way down
the field to the Roadiunners twenty-Eve yard line. Their score was made on a pass, but
they failed to convert the extra point In the third period La Verne threatened to score
twice, the Roadrunner line held the Leopards to no gains and finally got the ball on
downs. La Verne scored twice more in the fourth quarter on a twenty-five yard pena ty
and on a blocked punt Near the
end of the fourth quarter Santa
Barbara picked up a La Verne
fumble and carried it to the La
Verne twenty five yard line. Joe
Maitiri dropped back and threw a
pass to Grove Dolman, who ran
over for a second score for the
Roadrunners. The try for extra
point was not successful. "Tiger,'
Kerrigan played center in this
game for the first time and should
be commended for his excellent
Suuuz - BRUCE
s. B. s. c. vewmmef 32
Starting the game very much the under-
dogs, State's fighting Roadrunners came
through with the most spectacular game of
the season. Fighting with all they had until
they were actually carried out of the game
from sheer exhaustion, the Roadrunners
went down to a glorious defeat before the
powerful Whittier team. With six regulars
on the bench Coach Hal Davis' team held a
far heavier and more experienced eleven
through three long quarters.
Dolman kicked off for the Roadrunners
to Whittier. Whittier marched to a touch-
down and then converted. After this score
TRELOAR Eclmm both teams battled back and forth until the
middle of the third quarter.
A beautiful pass from Greeson to Martin gave the Roadrunners their only score after
Joe turned and ran twenty yards to go over the goal line standing up. A pass from
Greeson to Schultz added the extra point. VVhittier made three more touchdowns, con-
verting twice, over the exhausted Roadrunners.
S. B. S. C. 6-Cal. Christian 6
In a rather slow game Santa Barbara tied Cal. Christian with a 6-6 score. The Hrst
half was uneventful except for the one time that Cal. Christian had the ball on Santa
Barbara's one yard line and three chances to put it over. They were held for downs in
one of the strongest showings of the Roadrunner line all season. Dolman standing under
his own goal posts got off a sixty yard kick that put the Roadrunners out of danger. In
the third quarter Cal. Christian and State both made touchdowns tying the score. This
ended the scoring for both sides.
S. B. S. C. 0-Redlands 14
ln the final homecoming game of the season and in a pouring rain the Santa Bar-
bara Roadrunners went down to a muddy defeat from the Redlands Bulldogs. The rain
and mud were the deciding factors of the game as it greatly handicapped Santa Bar-
hara's strong passing attack. In the first quarter the Bulldogs intercepted a pass and
ran for their first touchdown.
S Fso B Ix
of State s
They will all be
hack next year ex-
cept George. Watclz
MAIN XVAY Horxl NS BAR
They slid across the goal line for their second touchdown in the third quarter when
the players were so muddy that it was hardly possible to tell one from the other. In the
fourth quarter the mud caused a bad break for Santa Barbara, making the ball so slip-
pery that it caused Martin to fumble it while attempting to kick. He had to recover over
his own goal line, giving Redlands two points. The last chance for Santa Barbara to
score was lost when Tom Dornan, after returning a punt forty yards, was stopped, and
the game ended with the ball in mid-field.
Varsity Lettermen are: N. Treloar, P. Hopkins, L. Greeson, Echart, V. Colton,
J. Martin, P. McCullough, B. Main, W. Barnett, M. Thiebaud, A. Way, G. Smith, H.
Killian, T. Dornan, G. Dolman, H. Bruce, G. Barth, E. Kerrigan, B. Bell, G. Shultz,
H. Fong, Coultas, H. Bush, and Mgr. C. Illenstein.
Freshman football at Santa Barbara State College is slowly making a name for it-
self, This year, under the coaching of Cecil "Ace" Hickman the team won two out of five
hard fought games with stronger teams. The first game was with the strong and heavy San-
ta Monica J.C.team. The Roadrunner Chicks lost this game by a narrow margin of 7-0.
In the middle of the second quarter the Santa Monica center intercepted a pass that gave
them the only touchdown of the game. Captain "Swede" Keith led his team to victory
in their second game with Santa Maria C., winning by a 6-0 score. The Freshmen
showed a strong defense in this game, and a Hash of offensive play in the first half gave
them their touchdown.
The third game was an unfortunate one, full of penalties and hard luck for the
Freshmen. Ventura C. was too strong for the Frosh and gave them the short end of
a 20-0 score.
Taft High School the Freshmen were swept off their feet in a
Four passes were intercepted and run back for touchdowns by
Taft for most of their scores. Late in the last quarter Stockel threw a pass to Harper
who ran over for State's only score.
Travelling next to
38-6 victory for Taft.
' ln the final game of the year the Freshmen came through with a 20-0 score over
the Carpinteria Athletic Club.
The Freshmen Lettermen are: D. Carter, NI. Burnham, H. Craven, G. Beardsley,
O. Nicholas, David, Von Efaw, B. Heltman, and Nl. Cravens.
lk la ev-'-EA.-.-' P' - ': "' 2 " .- 'Q ' pt '- H , A '
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Cal. Christian--January 9
A fast crew from California Christian
College defeated the Roadrunners by a
score of 44 to 29 in the opening game of
the season. Due to inadequate playing fa-
cilities in our own gymnasium which is
undergoing repairs, the game was played
on the Carpinteria floor.
The game was marked by brilliant ral-
lies alternating with mediocre playing on
both sides, with the passing attack of the
Cal. Christian men giving them the edge
in each case. The half ended with the
Panthers ahead 24 to 13, and they suc-
ceeded in maintaining the lead against
i several spurts by the locals in the third
TRELOAR BARTI-I qU211'fCI'-
Nlartin and Barnett displayed real skill at times, the former running up a total of 10
points for high honors, and the latter placing Well directed passing leading to scores.
Paul Hopkins played an outstanding game, his guard Work breaking up many of the
La Verne-January 16
In the first conference game, the La Verne Leopards scored a decisive 36 to 25 win
over a hard fighting Roadrunner quintet. State's defense was far from being in work-
ing order in the first half and the Leopards took advantage of this by running up an
early lead. At half time the Staters changed to a zone defense method which brought the
La Verne five down to a slower pace. The opponents' floor was a material handicap to
the visitors, being much smaller than they were accustomed to play on. Pinky Greeson
played the outstanding game for State, garnering high point honors and exhibiting an
excellent brand of teamwork.
IQILLIAN Guamsozw Ecimnr BRUCE Sromzx.
NIAIN Sruam' BARNETT Homuus Kmuuaixs
-H 3 " 1 ' '
Hancock School of Aviation-January 23
Showing better teamwork and a smoother passing attack that in previous games, the
Roadrunners won over a plucky quintet from the Hancock School of Aviation by a score
of 37 to 24. This was the second win from Hancock, the Staters having defeated the
Santa lVIaria school in a practice game at the beginning of the season.
Statels quintet was barely nosed out of a victory by the five from Gccidental in a 38-
31 game. Playing their best game of the year the local team forged ahead during the
first half to give the Tigers a real scare, the score at the half-time being State, 20g Oxy.
The Roadrunners' technique was excellent, but many shots rimmed the basket only
to fall on the outside. State players time and again penetrated into Occidental's terri-
tory and easily matched them in other points of the game. During the last half the teams
ran neck and neck until the last few minutes, when a sudden spurt by the Tigers netted
them three baskets in rapid succession and gave them a lead which the Roadrunners
were unable to overcome before the gun sounded.
Killian and Treloar did good work at guard positions, with Martin doing his usual
good job of backing up, and Greeson taking "high-point" with 16. Greatly improved
teamwork was evident.
Cal. Christian-February 5
Playing in top form, Coach Hal Davis' Roadrunners demonstrated vast improve-
ment in their invasion of the Southland, turning the tables on the California Christian
Panthers to the tune of a 34-28 score. This was the first major triumph of the season,
and was the more effective because it was played on the Southern team's home court.
Pretty passing and general all-around smoothness of teamwork contributed to the win.
VON EFAW LIILLLARD KEITH URTON BURNIIA 1 NIARTIN
INIURRAY IXIIIKPATRICK CARTER MCCRAY Anumzson
'- -J-Ilnyh l' f' 'I'
'..Ap-. '- Y,..a....4:t
i Redland s-February 6
i l In the second game of their tour to the Southland,
State's basketeers came out on the short end of a 43-20
score at the hands of a powerful quintet at Redlands
university. lt was a fast nip-and-tuck affair during the
first half, but soon the driving offense and reserve strength
of the Redlands team began to tell on the visitors and
the score took on a new appearance, favoring the south-
Hopkins and Barnett played outstanding games at
the guard posts, keeping the hosts well covered most of
the time and affording them few set-ups. Killian showed
the most individual improvement,-while Greeson again
o tallied the most points.
BARNETT, Trophy IfVi1mer
Displaying one of the smoothest performances of the entire season, the Roadrunner
basketball squad won from the Caltech Volunteers by a score of 38 to,31. Davis' squad
took an early lead which they did not relinquish throughout the encounter, holding a
20 to 9 advantage at the half-time, and clinching things early in the last frame.
Caltech having dropped basketball from its schedule, the game was unofficial as re-
gards the Southern Conference, and did not raise our standing on the Conference dope-
sheet. However, it was a powerful lot of Engineers that trotted out on the floor, and
the Staters had no easy time in their victory.
Harry Killian gave his best performance of the year to date, taking honors with 11
points to his credit. Joe lVIartin looked good in his fast passing on the offense, and
played his usual steady brand of ball on the defense.
Whiuier-February 19, 20
Again invading the southland in search of basketball victories, the Roadrunner quin-
tet was met with defeat at the hands of a strong Whittier team in two games, 41-30
MAIN S1'o1c1zr. KILLIAN
Bnuci. H01 Kms ICERRIGAN HARNETT
and 33 21 In the first game, afte1 a slow stait, lasting almost through the first half,
the Roadrunners finally got under way and lang up 20 points against the 16 of their
opponents in the second frame This was not enough, however, to overcome the great
lead piled up by Whittier early in the game
oe Martin played par basketball at the center position and contributed much to the
second halt comeback Ralph Stockel, substitute forward, showed promise as he tallied
six points in the shoit time he was in the game Ed Kerrigan, another substitute, also
did a good Job in handling the guard position in the second half.
In he second game of the series the Roadlunners again demonstrated the ability to
come back after an unfavorable fiist session As in the first game the local men were very
slow in getting undei way, and not until the VVh1ttierites had rolled up a wide margin did
the Roadiunneis develop the smooth workmg offense of which they were capable.
Pomona February 27
Santa Barbara State avoided the cellar position in the conference standing by vic-
toiy in a desperate final game battle with the Pomona 7 ..
Sagehens, which iesulted in a 37 to 31 score Both teams
fought exceptionally haid, and it was anyones game
almost until the final gun Only once did the Roadiunners
leach a safe lead, when in the th11d quaitei they were at
a 27 to 16 advantage This was short lived, and a Po-
mona rally soon erased the I'l'1'1lgll1 and the ROZ1dlLlIlI1Cl'S
found themselves with only a two point margin. By
quickening their pace the Stateis battled through to a
whnlwind finish that kept the spectatois on their feet
This victoly was welcomed by the Roadiunner sup-
porters as it was instrumental in keeping them out of the
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4 Caltech-March 5
'f 1 A small band of Roadrunner cinder-men bravel tackled the
fe powerful track squad of Caltech in the opening meet of the sea-
Q-!7 son on lVlarch 5, and came home on the very short end of a 116
to 24 score. But for the stellar performances of George Harper
and VValter Barnett the State men would have been shut out in
all events, as these two men scored more than two-thirds of the
24 total. Barnett's all-around calibre was again evident in the
way he took first in the high hurdles, third in the 100 yard dash,
tie for first in the high jump, and third in the broad jump. Harper
tossed the javelin out 173 feet to take an easy first in that event.
Howard Schuyler tied for second in the pole vault, Ted Nei-
dermuller placed second in the high hurdles, and Lyn Earhart
heaved the discus out for a close second. Tuffy Treloar was
unable to get the expected results in the broad jump, but came
through with a nice third in the quarter mile. Caltech, in bril-
liant form, took clean sweeps in seven events, it being their fourth meet of the season as
compared to the Roadrunners' first.
San Jose-April 2
Meets scheduled with Loyola and with Whittier having been cancelled, the Road-
runner track men were given four weeks in which to prepare for the San Jose State Col-
lege event. A noticeable improvement was the result, and State's tracksters came home
with a creditable showing chalked up against a strong aggregation, as shown by the fig-
ures 95 to 35.
Three first places fell to the Staters as Don Fisher took the discus throw, Walt
Barnett the high hurdles, and George Harper the javelin throw. Fisher appeared as
a new threat in the discus, although only a frosh, and made a good toss of 120 feet,
showing promise of great improvement before the end of the season. Ted Neidermul-
ler took seconds in both the hurdle events, contributing six points. Tuffy Treloar took
second place in the broad jump and tied Barnett for third in the javelin for a total of
three and one-third points. Oscar Nicholas annexed a third in the mile run and a second
in the 880 for four points, while Doug Kirkpatrick assisted in the distance events with
vuzsrn AND FROSH rmclc
Varsity and Frosh
Track took on new
life this year under
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Walt Barnett, star
'varsity man, out in
a third in the two-mile. The remaining Clive and White points were registered by How-
ard Cravens when he came through with two third places, one in the high jump and the
other in the broad jump. Again the handicaps under which State's track men have to
train were evident as the San Jose team swept through the 100 yard dash, the 220 yard
dash, and the quarter-mile, as well as taking first place in the mile run, two mile run,
880, shot put, low hurdles, pole vault, and both the jumps. Despite the one-sided score,
the Roadrunners displayed evidence of harl work since the Caltech meet.
' Tri-College-April 9
A four-way meet held in conjunction with the Ventura Junior College and Santa
Maria Junior College resulted in a rather easy win by the State College Varsity as the
latter amassed a total of 81M points. Ventura J. C. came second with 37 points, while
the men from Santa Maria barely nosed out the State Frosh to slip into third place
with 25,5 points. The Roadrunner Frosh gave a good accounting of themselves in re-
cording to 25 points, with Gscar Nicholas turning in the majority of these with two firsts,
in the mile and in the 880.
Again Walt Barnett was a stellar performer for the varsity, taking three hrsts-
low hurdles, high hurdles, high jump-and second in the 100 yard dash, as well as run-
ning last on the winning relay team, bringing his total to 1914 points for the meet. Pat
McCullough earned ten points with a first place in the shot put and another in the ham-
mer throw. 1
Other wins for the Staters included Fisher in the discus throw, Schuyler in the pole
vault, Eckhardt in the two mile run, Treloar in fl'1C bl'02lC1 jump, and in the mile relay,
the latter team being' composed of Ti-eloar, Neidermuller, Tubbs, and Barnett. Harper
in winning the javelin chalked up 21 third Successive Win in this event for the season with
a toss of 170 feet.
All-Conference Frosh-April 22
In the annual meeting of conference freshmen on the track Wd
and field, State's first year men journeyed to Caltech to take a .r'e:t,,
seventh place in an eight-way meet. The credit all goes to one
man, Qscar Nicholas, who scored nine points, taking first in the
mile run and tieing for first in the 880 yard run. Nicholas put
on a powerful spurt at the finish to come abreast of Roberts of
La Verne at the tape, for a tie in 2 minutes, 6 seconds. Don
Fisher, who was expected to do big things in the discus event,
was temporarily off form and did not place, although he had
frequently done over 120 feet as compared with the winning
frosh mark of 113. ' MCCULLOUM'
Occidental College walk-
ed away with the All-Con-
ference Meet, amassing al-
wost twice as many points
as their nearest opponent.
State failed to place in any
of the finals although Bar-
nett did well in the prelimi-
naries of both hurdle races.
Barnett suffered two un-
lucky streaks, once when he
was forced to run in the
low hurdles directly after
competing in the high jump,
and again when he hit the
first hurdle in the highs and
lost his stride, ruining his TR1.XCK AWARD
chances for a place.
Records were smashed in several events during this
meet, and were closely approached in others. Three men
broke the shot put record, each on his last throw, and all
times and distances were exceptionally good.
Pre-Olympic Meet-April 30
Santa Barbara State College Second Annual Open
Track and Field Meet held in Peabody Stadium on April
3, proved to be one of the greatest Cinder events ever
witnessed in Santa Barbara. Athletes from twenty-six col-
leges and junior colleges all over Southern California met in
an unoflicial Pre-Olympic meet and presented an array of
athletic talent such as had never before been presented to
Santa Barbara. State College was supported by the local
Chamber of Commerce in promotingthis event.
The bright spot of the meet was the presence ofa strong
:team from the Los Angeles Athletic Club, on whose roster
are many prominent athletes who are expected to bring
victories for America in the 1932 Olympic Games. One of
these was Vic Williams, holder of the I. C. A. A. A. A.
quarter-mile record, and co-holder of the world's record
in this event. Another was Heck Dyer, sprint sensation
from,Stanford University, who holds records in the 100
yard dash and the 220. Dyer equalled the former Olympic
records in the Santa Barbara meet in both these events. Two
famous weight men who competed were Herman Brix and
Harlow Rothert, both of whom threaten to take the Olym-
pic Games crown this summer. Excellent exhibitions were
staged byBrix and Rothert in both the shot put and the discus.
Lee Barnes, one of the greatest pole vaulters of all time,
showed how he clears the bar fourteen feet in the airq and
,limmie DelVlers, present holder of the American record in
the javelin, tossed the spear Well over two hundred feet to
thrill local fans. Y
The colleges which were invited to participate in the
meet were: U. C. L. A., Occidental, Whittier, Pomona,
Caltech, Redlands, San Diego State, La Verne, and Cal.
Christian. The junior college list included Ventura, Santa
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Maria, Taft, Bakersheld, Moran, Cal. Poly., Long Beach,
Pasadena, Compton, Riverside, Santa Monica, Citrus,
Glendale, and Chaffey.
Varied entertainment was furnished for the visiting
athletes. A dance sponsored by the Santa Barbara State
College was given at the Samarkand Hotel. At one of the
theatres a special offering, "College Night," was given in
honor of the trackmen, and the Hacienda Club opened its
doors to the visitors. The entire city cooperated in making
this great track event a memorable one from the standpoint
of participants as well. as spectators. State College Band
led a parade and rally of the college students on the night
preceding the meet, presenting a striking appearance in
their brilliant white and green uniforms. Again on the fol-
lowing afternoon the band opened ceremonies with a down-
town parade, 'followed by the meet, then came dances, din-
ner parties, theatre parties, yachting parties-every minute
found Santa Barbara playing the perfect host to her guests.
It was a red-letter event and the eyes of the sport world
were focused for the time on Santa-Barbara's Pre-Olympic
Meet as a forecast of what Pacific coast athletes might be
expected to do this summer in the great 1932 Olympic
La Verne-May 7
In the Hnal meet of the season, Coach Luke Trimble's
trackmen administered a 74-66 victory over the La Verne
team. This win brought State out of the cellar position in
the Conference standings and gave evidence that real ma-
terial exists if time and equipment are sufficient to develop
it. The Roadrunners got off to a late start in the season
and were also handicapped by having to drive over a mile
to the training field, but the plans for using our own field
in the canyon next season give promise of much better op-
portunities to track aspirants.
The Roadrunners took ten first places out of the sixteen
events held in the La Verne meet, and earned enough minor
places to come through eight points ahead. Walt Barnett,
running in the last conference meet of his school career,
took the high-point honors with firsts in the 100 yard dash,
high hurdles, low hurdles, second in the high jump, and
thirds in the broad jump and javelin for a total of 20.
- . g . Tuffy Treloar earned 12
points with his work in the
broad jump, 220 yard dash,
javelin, and 440. John Eck-
hardt surprised with two
wins, in the mile and in the
two mile runs. Bill Bell up-
set dope by beating out
Barnett in the high jump.
George Harper finished out
a record of all first places
in the javelin with an easy
toss of 158 feet. La Verne
offered a scare by winning
the final event, the relay.
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T Ten nis
Dut to lack of funds this year, intercollegiate tennis was
abandoned. After working diligently to perfect their tennis
form, the varsity and frosh teams were told that it would not
be possible for them to compete officially with other schools.
However, not to be denied their competition, the individual
players entered several local tournaments and had matches of
Howard Lane showed up very well in the city tournaments
this spring advancing several rounds before he was eliminated.
And, as everyone knows, there is some very good competition
in this tournament.
Walter Barnett and Howard Lane were also entered in the
1v1AN1S,c0afh. Ojai tournaments, playing both singles and doubles. They
played hard and fast but they were unfortunate to run up against strong opposition that
eliminated them early in the matches.
Barnett's first opponent was Kirk of Santa Ana Junior College, and Barnett should
receive no discredit for losing to such an excellent player as Kirk.
The Frosh, although having no matches, under the coaching of Fran Manis worked
hard and should be very promising material next year.
Some of the outstanding Freshmen to be back next year are: Donald Carter, Dick
Kaime, Chester Smith, Bruce Heltman, Fredrick Kinney, Milton "lVIidge" Burnham.
Fran Marais, the Frosh coach, was a letterman at California in tennis during the years
1929 and 1930. He played 3rd singles and 2nd doubles and "starred in the Stanford
The varsity men this year under the coaching of Hal Davis learned many new strokes
and practiced among themselves which should help to make a good tennis team next year.
The Varsity men this year were: Waltei' Barnett, Howard Lane, William McDavid,
Loren Meigs, and Grover Dolman. Waltei' Barnett is the only graduating senior on the
fl few action pic-
tures of the 'varsity
with a group picture
of the frosh in the
center. Fran Manis,
frosh coach is in the
upper left corner.
Santa Barlzara e-
Slate'5 "par five"
golf team ready to
go a golfing with
the little fellow in Q
the lower right cor-
' STIEXVART PoLL1:Y COLTON T U runs STORET. I-I A xt u.1'oN
Golf is a new sport at Santa Barbara State College. It was started by Coach Hal
Davis last year as a Physical Education sport and much interest was shown in it. This
year regular games were scheduled and Scotty Hamilton engaged as golf instructor.
Due to lack of funds the members of the team financed their matches out of their
own pockets and gave a noon dance to provide money for transportation to San Diego.
The first match was lost to Occidental, defending conference champions, by a score
of 14 to 1. The Roadrunners showed the effects of nervousness in their games, but they
tried hard and put up a good fight for their first match.
Ralph Stokel, State's number one man, was the first Roadrunner to make a point.
He halved the first nine holes with his opponent to gain a half a
point. He lost the second nine by one stroke which gave the Oc-
cidental golfers two and one half points.
Bob Stewart was the other State man to score. He also
halved the first nine holes with his opponent, thereby gaining a
half '1 point. He lost the second nine by the loss of one hole.
The other players were not as fortunate. Victor Colton, Chester
Tubbs, and Hal Polley were each paired with opponents who
scored under eighty for the course.
The meet, while the first for the Roadrunners, was the twelfth
for the Occidental men. They had been in training most of the
year and their team would be a credit to any college.
At the time this book goes to press the golf team is in San
Diego competing in the All-Southern Conference. From com-
parative scores the Roadrunners are given a good chance to
finish in the upper half of the meet.
The men under Coach Hamilton who represented State in
golf are: Victor Colton, Bob Stuart, Ralph Stokel, Chester
Tubbs, and Hal Polley. Vic Colton and Hal Polley are the only
graduating Seniors to leave this year. Qffkfuffjlfl'
P E Department
Staitmg with but twelve
members, the P lj depfu L
ment has glOWI'1 and increasel
in numbeis until today it c in
boast of 34 majors in the oi
This yeai the depaitment
has changed from the former HONOR CUP
two years activity course to a
full four year piogiam in physical education Emphasis
has been placed upon individual activities and sports.
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In the first two years group activities are taken but in
the junior and senior years the student is allowed to
participate in sports of her own choice. It is the hope
of the department that such an athletic instruction will
provide the pupil with a means of making the most of
her leisure time through healthful activity.
P. E. majors have taken an active part in campus
activities this year and sponsored several social events.
A Hobo Party was held in the fall for the new mem-
bers as a means of getting acquainted. Majors of the
department wrote and managed May Day program,
which was so enthusiastically received by students. The
entire program was under their direction.
The Physical Education department again assisted
in making Play Day, the annual event sponsored by the
Women's Athletic Association, a success. During the
latter part of the year, informal get-togethers and
beach picnics have numbered among their functions.
Horseback riding has proven most popular. The
girls ride from the Bartholomew Stables once a Week,
the course consisting of fifteen lessons. At first but one
riding class was formed but so many others expressed
their desire to take riding that two more classes were
In the brief three years history of the department
'it has graduated Margaret Webster, Margaret Wil-
son, Maidene Stout, Anna Furtado, and Helen Furbv.
Among those graduated this June are Ella Cornwall,
Louise Dunham, Mildred Chamberlain, Ethel Hudson,
Pearl Rieger, and Elizabeth Peacock.
The VVomen s Athletic Association
represents to the people ot this campus
an organwatron of much activity. The
season started with a Hare and Hound
hunt to which the newly registered girls
were rnvrted as guests Our' next event
was the Hockey spread which marked
the culmrnatron of the Hockey season of
the year This year the Association
trred a new thrng rn the form of a Fall
Banquet at which trme awards were
grven to several people Helen Furby,
Dorothy May and lVlaurine Moo1'e
were awarded sweaters for participa-
tion rn sports The W A A. sponsored
theA W S Pajamarrno Party and were
responsrble for the games and the enter-
tarnment of the evening The girls of
the organrlatron had a Christmas Party,
and the price of admrssron was some sort
of canned food which was contributed
to the Associated Charrtres. Play Day
thrs year took the form of Olympic
competrtron and relays kept everyone
eral assembly and then the girls met in
front of the gym rnd had a Grand
March The actrvrty of the day was
finrshed when everyone adjourned to the
College Drnrng Hall for lunch. This
day rs a great day rn the eyes of many of
our students here at State as well as af-
fording a great deal of pleasure for the
Hrgh School seniors and unior College
women ofthe nearby schools that are in-
vrted to rom us rn that day
The final event of thrs year in the line
of socral events will be the formal ban-
quet that rs to be held at the Plantation
the 26th of May Thrs Banquet will be
the tradrtronal banquet at which time
the awards of the last semester will be
made and the annual installation of of-
ficers wrll take place Thrs year we are
departing a little from the usual cus-
tom rn rnvrtrng our guest speaker-
Thrs year the guest speaker will be Miss
Mary Jane Lemere, Pres of the VV. A.
l I I
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busy. The day was started with a gen-
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MRS. XV. HODGINS
M ERYL ADAM S
A111 lntir Mazinger
MISS VAN FOSSEN
XVI NI FR ED JONES
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This year has marked a most success-
ful one in most of the group sports spon-
sored by the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion. A spirit of friendly rivalry and team
competition prevailed and the seasons
were proclaimed one of the most thor-
oughly enjoyed activities of the year. ,
Hockey started the year and with the
abundance of new material brought from
the frosh class the competition was noth-
ing to be laughed at.
Next came basketball with the new ar-
rangement in the gym. We had a nearly-
full sized court and the play was by far the
most open that we have had for some time.
The girls all voted this a great improve-
ment over the old Hoor.
Volleyball with its smashes and "kills"
was the next sport.
B ASLB ALL
B bl I IB XII
The great American Sport had its day
on the State Campus and though there
were a limited number of people out for the
sport, what the gamel-acked in numbers it
claimed in enthusiasm. Horseback riding
is something new and different on the cam-
pus and though it has been rumored that
theie was some confusion on the part of
the Co ed s about to ride the horse and the
horse to be iidden they have finally settled
the question and now 11de1 and mount are
thoroughly enjoying each other.
Tennis is the game foi the ambitious
and though inteiclass competition hasn't
Leen up to snuff this yeai 'it least there has
b en 1 gi eat deal of individual competition
'intl al o city competition
Archeiy appeals to those that are look-
ng forwfud to aftei school activity and a
Q eat deal of piofic ency is being shown in
fh e d
VVhen the call for swimming came there
Was 1 Wild rush to the water though the
weathei has not been mu h in our favor.
TENNIS-A POPULAR SPORT
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WAS PRINTED BY
THE SCHAUER PRINTING STUDIO
THE PHOTOGRAPHS WERE TAKEN BY
BAR T E L' S
THE CUTS VVERE MADE BY
THE COMMERCIAL ART AND
AND THE COVERS ARE A PRODUCT OF
WEBER McCREA COMPANY
TO THESE FIRMS THE STAFF oWEs AN
ACKNOVVLEDGMENT FOR FINE VVORK AND
Under great pressure La Cumbre '32 has
been edited, and its final appearance has been
made possible by the aid and support of my
friends. I Wish to pay them tribute here so
that all may know what their help has meant.
To my mother who took care that I Was
saved needless annoyance and to Miss Z.
Barnett I say, UThanks," and know that they
To the administration and to all faculty
members who relieved me of a part of my
load that I might give more time to this book
I feel deeply thankful.
Now to my friends, Phebe Steer, Dot
Dowling, Dot I-Iodgins, and lVIarjorie Bal-
lentine, I say that had it not been that you as
loyal Roadrunners were Willing to turn
"Night Hawksl' La Cumbre '32 could not
A Word now for the staff members.
Wo1'king under three editors they kept their
heads and were ready to help When needed.
These friends have earned my apprecia-
tion and I am proud to acknowledge their
Edilor La Cumbre '33,
. Everfast Fabrics .
A Group of World Famous Artists
New on sale in g All Fast to sun
our Yard ' "A""" T E Y Fastto washing
Goods Dept. Fast to '
35C to 51.25 1105 State Street p everything
A V ' 1 ,fiw-FLW!
jipafl"WA"Af l lf
a,Q,l4,v-XTlt7i'Vb ,-'57JE4f5"0VV 'lf f
Bing stood on the edge of the famous college cliff smoking a cigarette with a ven-
geance. Bing was mad, very mad in fact, or should I say angered? No, mad suits
Bing's attitude much better. Vvhat right had that prof to bawl him out for not hav-
ing turned in a paper for the last three Weeks? Xvhy Was that term paper, not even
started, due tomorrow? VVhy did old So and So give him a "D" in that exam? And
Why, oh Why was the girl-friend so cold this morning? Nlaybe it was because she had
seen him talking to that snappy little blonde yesterday or had insisted on trading a
fcflfllilllldli on page 1555
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0!fly'.75y'd' 'i '
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C. l'l. JOHNSTON CO.
Every food item plainly priced I ' J, 0, KNIGHTEN, Mgr,
9 State Street I2 E. Canon Perdido Telephone 3373
VVe know our , ,,
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Our MEAT Department
Choicest Groceries Only Cladillagfl-a Sang
Trade with the store of QUALITY ,fg-
Merchandise. E M
F j A.
W T Eli ll
Chapala at Canon Perdido Telephone 522l 410 State Sffeet Telephme 7l46
dance with the girl who was his last year's steady. VVell, she was too nice to have
her throw him over, from now on she was his one and only. At that point Bing broke
Oli meditations with words not exactly the best for nice young men to use. That cursed
cigarette had burned clear down until it had burned him, adding more force to his nasty
humor. After a stream of very decorated English, or maybe it was French, Bing looked
at his Watch. Ten minutes until his next class and the chapter for the day not even
looked at .... gee, what an ocean, what a day! If only the "one and only" didn't have
classes this afternoon ....
CC01lll71ll6l1i on page 1565
S. E. MORRIS t.
S f . ,'
s 1 if X 9 . K Q
Architects' Supplies 1017 state street Teiephone 6567
Stationery Sports and Dress
Artists' Materials APPEWQI
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.s :N xiii.
as L7 Moderately Priced
Telephone 4496 l l23 State St.
Use I C E
Mission lce Company
By this time Bingls fourth or maybe it was fifth cigarette was nearly gone, so he
stepped on it and stood grinding it under his heel, and gazing out to sea. VVhat 21
yacht that beauty down in the harbor was . . . to have one like that and the day off, just
for the day.
Feminine Voices broke Bing's train of thought and he turned to see the good look-
ing blonde and a Couple of other co-eds of equal good looks coming down the board
Walk toward him.
"Oh Bing," the blonde burst forth, "it's such a swell day, and we don't have any
classes next hour, how about going for 21 little ride, do us all good."
fC07llf7Z1l6d on page 1575
"First vvith the latest"
HARRY C. SMITH
72l State Street
ELIZABET H KIRBY
Individual Hair Cuts and Permanent Wavin
Doraldina Rudemar Cosmetics
Open evenings by appointment
Telephone 6580 lO2l State Street
and BOOK SHOP
Latest Fiction and Nonfiction for rent and sale
New and popular Rental Shelves
at a greatly reduced price.
5 East Canon Perdido Street
"Everything in Mttsicl'
Records-Sheet Music-Orchestra Instrunients
SWA BARBARA MIISIC
eu HT MNETEEN smre
, .tw Tae..-J fr A-.
Sterling Drug Co'
San Marcos Bldg. Santa Barbara
"Quality Mercliandise for Lessw
. , U
70lf703 State Street
Bing brightened, "Just see how popular he was," he thought. YVhat he said was
I'Good idea, just what I've Wanted to do, c'mon let's get going."
"Do you have it class Bing?" 'broke in the one with the big brown eyes.
"Yeh, but who cares about 21 class?"
Hhflztybe tl1e girl, friend WouIdn't like it," piped in the last yez1r's steady.
'iOh she WouIdn't mind, she's broad minded that girl, and even if she doesn't like
it .... Well there are plenty more girlsfl
CCoi'1li111zc1l on page 1585
The Thread and Need-Ie
29 De Ia Guerra Studios Telephone 5409
Miss Blaine's Beauty Shop
for your PERMANENT WAVE
CSpeciaI price for graduates only-58.50 Wave for 54 001
III6 State St. Phone 3592
Treat yourself to a...
Roy P. Churchill
for I5 cents Jeweler
Balkvvill Bros. THE GEM SHOP U
521 State St.
Light Lunches Home Made Ice Cream Phgne 2585 1009 State St'
C Biltmore Stables
Special Student Rates
Apparel and me HORSES
Coast Highway NODt6ClIO
'P The four piled into the ancient limousine and
I I I Were off with a roar and a hang, or maybe it Was
In the corridor on the Way out, Bing saw his
next hour prof, and never fear, the prof saw him.
A Not only that but there was the girl-friend Walking
up the drive with that campus shiek who had been
Wanting a date with her for so long. Gee, how he
1315 State St.
hated that guy! When she saw Bing and his pre-
' aament she smiled up sweetly at the shiek and
went on chatting and smiling. No doubt she had
just accepted his invitation to his frat formal.
Bing was sarcastic and rude to his charming
companions, he took corners at a terrifying rate of
speed, they laughed at him and then they too adopted
his mood. Needless to say, the ride was a very un-
successful one. Perhaps they wondered at his atti-
tude, or perhaps they knew.
Well, he was going to go steady, he'd show her,
her and her shiek, he'd never look at another Woman,
he'd study and he somebody, etc., etc., etc.l Oh,
yehll And aren't we all?
Phone 5 L63
CHAPALA TOP Sl-IGP
PAUL W. LAFL ER
I5 W. Guzierrez St. Phone 7l0l
,V . - .,,., . .,, , , ,,
V. . -v -a .1 ..-. . ,,-,- .- .ftp-::,1,::
.- 'jv15,y5::--.-V:-:-1:,,::,.,:-1:f,:-.:.--:-za:-1-'fy '-:.3:',:-.V-gs:-5:1 '- 1:-:,:5:-:gggygf--3
s P o R T
A F T E R N o o N 1
F o R M A L
ll2l State St.
One thing you are sure of when you send
us an order-
That is SATlSFACTlONl
Arthur Colton, Prop. Moderate Rates
Q AAD, --1'A 'L ' l Ji
llllll Milli... asv,
H OT E L N E A L
2l7 State Street Santa Earbara
THE NEAL CAFE
Special Lunches and Dinners
G EORGE DEW. Fropriet
To Suit Features
Hotel Neal Barber Shop
219 State Street
F. J. VECCHl, Prop.
1" d t'
OOO IITICS afe
. 1 v HOSE casual little
I social affairs you will
be going to, now that
the summer season's in
s ' g, de ands casual l'tf
tlgugroclcs Tvith just enough it C"""M'
reserve to be discreetly
chic at all times.
We Feature lnformala
Formals in all the summer
styles, in the newest
The Telegraph Florist of Santa Barbara , -' A F Ll R S
9 S S r Granada Theatre I
Official l.a Cumbre Photographers
s'28 '29 '30 '31 '32
La Placita Bldg. 740 State St. Santa Barbara
Popular Books at.. .Popular Prices
. ' iff i
pppp RHLPH RUYXKLE
Copelands Book Store 1023 State Street
Next to Postofiice
"Where lou Leave Your Kodak Films"
4m,qTu f' or
'Tis grand to rest beside the fire, Pity I the birds and beasts
And View the World with Wonder: That roam about tonight
The lightning Hashing in the sky, As rain and sleet do slash and beat,
And hear the crashing thunder. And fill their rninds with fright.
'Tis sad to think of all the tears- The while they vainly shelter seek-
The misery and dread Protection from the storm g
The storm doth bring to outcast souls The While they freeze, I rest at ease
WVho fear the clouds o'erhead. Beside the lire, Warm.
'Tis grand. for one to be content,
But sad to think of others
Who suffer now-to-think-oh how
Unfortunate our brothers.
You should have
the BEST! f
QUALITY is paramount. ln dairy
products-foods that play such a big
part in achieving wellfbalanced diets
-only the BEST is good enough.
GOLDEN STATE BRAND
has set the quality standard in dairy
products in California for more than
a quarter century.
Golden Slate Company, Ltd
Los Angeles Santa Barbara
OGILVY E-f GILBERT
Montecito and Santa Barbara Properties Residence Properties
Ranches and Business Properties
REDINGTON, OGILVY G GILBERT
900 State Street
I get bills vrom der butcher-man,
Bills from der store,
Und der fish und baker man
Pring me bills some more.
From der millener I get
Bills for mama's hats,
Und der mail-man prings me more
Bills for dese und dats.
CTO L. Goocleb
Ven der evening home I gome,
Always bills I findg
Und der biggest cause of dot
Is dot Fordt off meine.
To der garach-man for dot Fordt
I giff gold to him,
Und egspense upon dot Fordt
Geeps meine pank-pook shlim.
Continued on page 1635
THE HOUSE OF DISTINCTIVE PRlNTlNG
is again a product of the Schauer Studio, where
Printing plus Service
at right prices is paramount, always.
BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS '
WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS Lv iff-Z
Y COPPERPLATE AND STEEL DIE ENOBAVINO Y
RULING AND BINDING
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURING
May we continue to serve you?
The Schauer Printing Studio
l 126 Santa Barbara St., Santa Barbara
Dsmestise e Mgintecifo
Fresh Meats, Fish and Poultry in Telephone Av
Fruits and Vegetables Pure, Rich Milk and Dairy Products WM- COLVH-LE
Beverages, Table and Medicinal Waters
Candy, Cigars and Tobacco S E l C E
Household Drugs, and Toilet Necessities
Three Deliveries Daily 440 East Valley Road
For der tires, for der tubes,
For der gas und oilg
For der vater in der mout
For to make it boil.
Den he dells me dot I need
Dat und dem und doseg
Dot's der' place, I dell you friendt,
Ver der money goes.
Ach, dot Fordt, und der bills
Soon meine death will be.
Ven Fm gone I ask you friendt
Do dis ting for me.
Tell dot Heinrich Fordt for me,
Un Heaven I vill bej
Venn der New Fordt has came oudt,
Sendt a Hear" to me.
of Lovely Silk at
9 I 7 State Street
E. M. FILLMORE
l5f23 East Victoria
UNLINED ' - '
...for CCMFGRT The Mayfair Riding
and S ort Sho
PERFORATED . SPECIALISTS lN p
...For UN A Riding Apparel 42- Leather
PRICED AT J SPOITS Wear
3 I Complete Riding Outfit for Men
or Women, including Boots
OTHER STYLES Qi-...een
5650 ,xi .., Price 5
N' TI-IE YORK TIE
y' 46" +
.Levee ik Established 9lO 913 State Street
"ACH, MEIN FORDTH
CTO L. Cooclcj
Ach mein Fordt-clot Fordt off meine To der garach-man vonce I say,
Such eggspense in 1ife's declineg How much Vould der tires pay,
Ach dose tires do I see Und he tells how much complete-
Vorn to "Hooey" soon Vill be. Ach, so much I can't repete.
Und, Ven dey go 'fflooeyu oudt Den von day mine Frau und I,
Innertubes Hies roundt about- Drive up to der mountains highg
lVIore eggspence to grey mine headt, Ach, meine Fordt dit snort und puff,
Und to geep me vake in bedt. But, it vnsn't goot enough.
fC07lfi71Zl6fi on page 1655
Our COVERS were manufactured by
421 East Sixth St., Los Angeles
Books Stationery Engraving Kodaks
0sborne's Book Store
9231925 State Street
Success to the entire
Telephone 4495 Santa Barbara
Kavarno ' gi Motors - at '
'lim .V Z
.. i jk I .X
and PL ourgi-in WMU' , m l -
Chapala and Montecito Streets is a,...,,,.f.f-I
l. Kavarno Phone 6164 Santa Barbara
Ia, der hills dey was too much
For der lJ1'C7lli-lJ11I1dS und der clutch.
But dot was shust a little bit-
Ach, I Veep to tink of it.'
All at vons upon n hill
Stood meine Fordt so awful stillg
Like der dark und quiet bliss
Off a storm before it iss.
Ja, und like Z1 storm it came-
T'vz1s much vorser, by meine
Effrytink proke loose inside,
Den it snorted tvice und died.
Und to me says der garachts mans
Dot der bearings und der break-bands
Vas burnt oudt-eggspence some 'nore,
More as offer dan before.
' Ja, mine pocket-book grows schlim
As I giff der goldt to him.
Oh, meine Fordt, dot ozttmachine-
Ach, du liber Augustine.
BLUEBIRD TAXI SERVICE
To any part in
Santa Barbara and lvlontecito
Pay only for the miles you ride
D i a l
l5c Flagg lOc each half mile
9 1 2 2 2 2
QNine and Four Twosj
The sun is sinking, sinking low-
The Clouds reliect it's golden glow,
It melts into the ocean, to is nest.
My heart is filled with grandeur, joy, with love-
I raise my eyes to the Almighty here above
And wonder at His greatness tills my breast.
What power lies beneath his mighty hand
And love that man can never understand!
I can but look and wonder, overawedg
The while the sun sinks to its nest
A sadness creeps into my breast-
Have mercy on we mortals, Mighty God.
Passenger lines to
and City of Santa Barbara
Special rates on Short Trips,
Picnics and Private Trips
Spreitz Stage Depot
622 Anacapa Phone 3689
to render the highest
type of' service in the
dry cleaning of apf
parel, rugs, drapes,
fl f2rnfgtur.e,aid urs. -fgujagjlw
guaranteed pro cess.
L - ' it -' , ,-J .gre
5- :num tx ww' '-'17
56.361 2 . ft H.. '
l35iiQLlQEil1,Lilif,Eii -Lis ' ir- ' ' iavi g
, . -- Lg e ' " 'FFXI'-fi awww " '
l4f20 W. Gutierrez Phone 6l7l
H. M, KENT E. SYLVAIN
K ENT -
Perfect Dry Cleaning
600 North Milpas Street
Balkwill Bros. ..... .
Bartlett s .............
Bartel's Studios .......
Blue Bird Garage ..... i .................. .
B1aine's Beauty Salon, Nliss
Chapala Top Shop .1 ....................
Collin-Porter Shop 1 .....,
Daily News ...................
liisenbergls Vllhite 'House
lilillmore, E. Nl. ....,.... .
Golden State Dairy .,.....
Johnst0n's Cafeteria ' .....
,lordano Bros ........... D
Kavarno Motors ........
Kirby, Elizabeth .....
Laura Figg .........
Levy, Michel A. .... .
Low, Fred ........
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
lVlagnin ...................................... 158
Nlayfair Riding and Sport Shop..164
Martin, Jack ....... p ...v................... 1 55
Martinsen's Library ...... .....,... . 156
lWil1ar, I. .................................... 159
Mission Paint and Art Co. ........ 154
lVlission lee CO. .......................... 156
Montecito Store ...... ......... 1 63
Morris, S. E. .,... ......... 1 55
Morning Press ........ .166
Neal l-lotel ......,... ......... 1 59
Neal Barber Shop ....... ......... 1 59
Neal Cafe .......,........... ......... 1 59
Osborne's Book Store ..,. ......... 1 65
Ott Hardware Co. ....................,. 153
Redington, Ogilvy 81 Gilbert ...... 161
Runkle's Bootery ........................ 160
Santa Barbara Nlusic Co. .......... 157
St. Paul Dye Wo1'ks .................. 166
Schauer Printing Studio, Inc. ...... 162
Smith, Harry C. .....,.....,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 156
Spreitz Transportation ,...,.,,.,,,., 166
Sterling Drug Co, ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 157
Thread and Needle, The ..........
Vogue Dry Cleaners ,,.,,, ,,.,.,,,,
Weber lVIcCrea Co, ,,,,. ,,,,,,, ,
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