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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 158


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1933 volume:

LA CUMBRE 1933 f,,,,v-ff ..,,-.--Y,-21" ,,-5-,..f'-,-,,,-,,,-fb,-v ff,--' ' ,X .Cf ' T f fQa44142M422ffg-, . , LA CUMBRE TTT V vuausueo ANNU Am OLUME X BY we ASSOC DENTS ov SAN A STATE C. TATED STU OLLEGE TA BARBAR A,- ' e ' 2 "4 -.' f I 'X I A -,nfl ' 'N' 551 'eg Q L 2 Y f f Wm 'M M .uf A - f - c,f'f,4'2?" Av ORD O R E W ii past year, to C record a iristory oi t e 'io te to tire graduates and under- irow a view pay trr u graduates oi State Coiiege, to s oi tire iuture, wortiry oi our Pxima Mater, iias ioeen tire primary purpose oi tiris "La Cumbreu 1933. in carrying out tiris purpose we irave tried to catciw tire spirit oi' time "Rodeo", wiricir piays so vitai a part 'in tire eariy and present iristory oi' our Santa Barioara. ii' in tiris i:ooi4, we irave been aiaie to recaii ior you tire memories oi' tiris diiiicuit ' d enioyaioie year at State, we yet active an siraii ieei weii rewarded. .- L.-.Y,4,T,s,.,,..? W--. .,.. ,, ,..,-f.f,ff--.,-"-!,,.- - . 4-i,f'i,.-k,,,-- .,,,-,5-. V - -1Z""' Booici Pxdrninistration Booic iV Organizations Facurw Honor Fraternities Students Sociai Fraternities Campus Ciuios Booic ii Students . . V thi t' Book Acuvlhgs Booic 3 ,C ICS Service Awards Wen 5 Slpogts Puioiications' Omen S Poms , Debate ma Acicnowiedgrnents Music, Ura pus Lite Society, Cam N, p " ' WX- g-, rl, Q if ,. 54 a 1 3 4 V inf , A 51" 6 L' ,M 'Q W E 'E-,ku I - 1 --v . s '-, 5 , 35- X x--frngf i L ' -, I . , N 'xt' . S Liu X jguw HU s X- Mwri '-S ul Mb'- ,lwf r fffff ,Mai , f ,wt , r I , tl pr 2 H' M .,f, ,--- ' ' , , X I J l,,l... 1- To Miss Hazei Severy, whose ioyai support, sym- pathetic understanding and constant interest in aii student attairs, whether great or srnaii,has endeared her to aii students, not oniy in the ciassroorn but in every campus contact, this 1933 La Curniore is ted i i i a triend to a dedica . it is rare indeed to find so iaith u ii hose vision is so tar reaching, st and person w ' are so earne students, a ' ii coiiegrans rt into hopes in a whoie hea and whose has put her ' ery one sincere. She, who d rtaices, has inspired ev everything who h she un e as icnow her. -f"ff- ,,1f"-'Aeff'-f' .1-Y--.-f ,f'...,,---.Y....,- f.,-,-,.-'J"'t-,w ..,-s,,-.-..-,N-..-.f-'..- 1-.ff--6--Jfis .,..,.,.f -,-,.,,-,,,., ,,vf-n- U., - A-,I ff L,,4-L-'Z-A -V A . 1 w w A1- N T X G ' . -:.,, , , , ' 1 4 1 . 1 L ,U H A N H H A T O M A R G iSong Wit r abie to any With her inexorable sinister hand Between merciiess thumb and tin er Atropos trays the grey siiken cord r ave boun Binding my ioins to the register brain n to then. Sons Sons Ready in her tense and dexter mem hom m mmd and its tt The shears with wide-parted b a es The mmbye Shume has I, pa gms Eager to cut the tough tibre. T torturing pain ,Hacks me Pweave patterns in their minds patterns - - Steer: atterns ot meaning tterns oi numbers Patterns ot ietters speihng the rid e o 1 e And the reientiess purpose to soive it The t the ghttering ake Fear o But no moan do i rn . bie too have i wroug t i boun For inexora Time inexorabie have CHORALE Woices ot men heard from a ar She has bound time. Ot that mem inexourabie she passes on to the hands ot the women in the 9,-ear mother to be m Who wrii mother their chiidren, the.shutt Apropos summons me memrabw Reieased trom the weaving and binding s o X Y h H k d th t h k To be iost in the great memory we have caiie mot er n 0 Q' eyes oo an S22 a 5 e nows Memo,-Y of the enfoiding 8,-ms: Knows that inexorabie is the tate that trustrates her function Memory ot the cradiing breast and knees Knows that though she cut the singie thread ot my hte -WMQWOYQI of the ifufwinil fed, Wediufld BYGS et is it woven into the time wrought tabrrc e Crxrmogxng 'xfgsviicdxgsu cane mot e' toned forever warped and webbe Memory ot the magic of words imma Patterned and seivaged and hemme Memory ot the power ot numbers sung Wm' th Wes of WOWGYS Memory ot the beauty ot verses chante others whose hearts chapei the ancient song Memory of ,the QCSYSCY of NGBNNQS Shaw The song heard within when the weaving and binding are done mas understood: nd of iovrng er c e F-dV'3"d L H3'dY And ot mean V Memory ot seiiiess iove a Aii-mother, restorer ot men, ssuager of day's bright agony ' ' deep hurt. 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" -f" ' ' - A , ,LL - - ,dfH",,4-A +-N...m,':KLq4i--..,,xgu - a. .WM AM:-D V. i I , H , -N , - by HW AA ,:.. - -- i vzjV?,,,..pfLWAe,jf-:Ad-'-,f. --1-x...., '-H-.-. ic-ix'-2' Q., 1x Y --I, f' 'Y'-"L--h ' -'--H " " ' V ,,.g--" sp,--1,..,Ti:n .ff Q-Y., A' 'xT...-f--..4-LQ.? ,- 'Z""'e ' i'-I 'Z' V7n:.,,,,.,.--1-'h' ...,..--f-1-, " "That man may rise on stepping-stones To higher thingsf, ' -Tennyson. YV La , -Tv-i QF 2' mx -1 A L .. Y X '1 V' Y 1 1 ll S I The architect built his great heart into these sculptured stones." -Longfellow. -az ', . - .r, 1 1 X 1 3,:J'-' ln, ..,.ff-'L' V '4w'd'U'A 'H Y 1 -W V V ' ' n,,.,q---'G' ,,.-21' - a- .-af Y' J.,-va:-TJA-1,.W ADMINISTRATION Felling the bull of ignorance, beating the trail through the wastes of complacency, and ladle- ing the magic elixir of education to thirsting youth amiss in the desert has been the meritorious task of western educators. Their foundations hewn from the native rock of practicality, and their towers approaching the goal of our country-free and plenary educa- tion for all-our schools and col- leges stand today as a proud monu- ment to those men of foresight and unimpeachable industry. X ff Q-ae 4-e""'-0' ,laifzgrxin f-" "4 ,-fiat ,-.ff ,,svv' Y ,A-.e 4:9,,.-- 'S ...f- 1:53 -,I 4x -- . E QAM, ,, f1!f'. 7 ADMXNXST 1lf4fgQh'ff I F RAN QW -wg Faculty The President's Message It is fitting and proper that an appropriate record of events of the college year should be published by the student body. Through modern facilities this is usually done largely through pictures with appropriate legends. The book known as the college annual has many of the characteristics of the old family album and is treasured for the same reasons. ln after years it can be looked at with pleasure and in some cases with surprise as changes and developments in certain individuals are noted. In order to anticipate the eagerness with which the annual of nineteen hundred thirty-three will be received in nineteen hundred fifty-three one need only call to mind the eagerness with which early pictures of an individual are sought and published when that person becomes an illustrious citizen by reason of outstanding achievements of some kind. At such a time the "I knew him When" group Will have as charter members the holders of the annual of Santa Barbara State College for this year. annual, important as it is at the present time, will become a more and more treasured possession as time goes on. Let us hope and expect that the achievements of all persons whose college activities are herein recorded may grow cgo1ng is only a Way of saying that the college in importance as the years go by so that they may not only be a satisfaction to the individual but a matter of pride among the Whole group. If Al lv . E1'.-' 1 I ' w i 1 .f . A ELC .. . ,Q L., , 1 ji?-4 ' ' .- + ' -1443: --A - 7:4 A 1 1. 1155-7.51 5- -,ye'i.g3F . I. ,rgym .- 1 J,,:f-Lg!-" ,y '-. ' u WW. -,:f'.vri-P 1.-'L 5 .1 " 9 .im .- . E- -J ,- A-'17: W .-L. . ' ' 3?-. f'jigT:':?f:g. 3- . .-.-v,,-. - , 2 ,." ..i5- 'f 'N u.ifnf". -f .r'- v ' 'r ' """bt- I'UiHf9r- ' 'i s 3'-P is "9 I1 - ' :M '+gf'fQ2i?",'. ,jx L' -' . , , -,, . . .xv Q ,Q , if V953 A CUMH RE. W1 LLIAM Asnwouru Dean of Alun W7hen men and lower di- vision students find them- selves caught in the swirls of Charybdis, they call on Dean Ashworth to pilot them out of the troubled waters, and his kindly ad- vice has never failed to lead the way into the quiet haven of security. MILDRIQD C. PYLE Dean of PVOHLBIZ A sympathetic counselor, a guide and an inspiration, Dean Nlildred Pyle has been the ever-ready friend of Women students. Her smile and word of encourage- ment has been rewarded in sincere allection for her by college women. A CuARi,1cs L. Jncoiss Dean of Upper Di'1,'i.virnz Wlith his principle of pragmatism, combined with a keen sense of vision in the profession of teaching, Dr. Jacobs has kindled the guid- ing light for a host of ap- preciative students of edu- . cation. , ' 5:5 '2IHf'. .-.-L , 15, , Fill 5 ' 'Lia ll E, M71 2. ,.. I l S,-,Tl I .. n - 4w4H, A,'Q', 11 ijgw pl ,, ,lfl'g -I .-.,a ji v -I 4. i.,,-. , ' ffiiff-'l 'i ?A?gSi i 'iff . fix i. JAM: lX'IILLER JIXBRAIIAM Registrar Vvhen Nlrs. Abraham is asked what she has done to merit Godls finest reward, she need merely say that she has served State College students. Her cheerful help and kindly understanding will need no other record. i l jZr'T'i1 fl Z,-1' If' Z :XUSTINE I. CAMP LACR-A E , 3 3, 3, 1 K , -' X! - 1. ,,,- " L.-" ,.,.1-'-.J-"f FRED L. ALLRED B A Librarian Part time Instructor Art Department VVALTIZR CH EIEV ER Art Instructor EDIT1-I O. CHURCHILL B. A. Home Economics FLORENCE L. CLARK B. A., IYI. A. Home Economics. IRENIZ VV. CLOW Secretary to the President iVIARY E. T. CROSWELL Head of Art Department LEWIS C. CARSON B. A., NI. A., Ph. D. Geography, Philosophy ,1- ,,, , 1 Student Body Controller IQATHERINE BALL HELEN IW. BARNETT B. A., IXII. A. Director of hlusic ELIZABETH L. BISHOP B. S., RIT. A., Ed. D. Director of Research ALICE V. BRADLEY B. S., NI. A. Home Economics BIARGARET M. BURKE B. A., NI. A. English Bra' A "Hx ' ' H' -f l!-i-f,U.M-B R E - -- . . - Q .2 3 .l'lAROLD M. DAVIS V W V - i Xl: :?L.1ix-a..-, B. S., M. A. A " 5535-.. W M ' AIARIE J. D.-wls B. A Public Speaking Cpatt timel RUTH M. DOOLITTLI5 B. A. Art Instructor CHARLOTTE P. EBBETS Head of Home Economics Rox' EICHELBERGER B. S., lll. A. Junior High Supervisor XVILLIAM H. ELLISON B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Head of Social Science Head of Physical Educauon lSABIiL M. FISH Q Art Instructor L WIN1FRlsD M. FRYE l B S Household Art FRED L. GR1F1f1N B. A. VVoodwox'k, Sheet llietal DELLA H.fxv15P.LAND Assistant IJll7I'Zll'lZlH XVINIFRED l'lODGINS B. S., M. A. Physical Education 'CLIFFORD Lxzum' B. lVIus. Rflusic EMANUEL E. ERICSON B. S., M. A. Head of lndustrial Education N, "Xx. -. N -g, Egigcbilvxxm -X - -fl, RE L A c U FU" x9,3-5l.-f ft ,O T' " ,Z ,f" K Qi VVILHELMINA IVIENKEN Secretary to Registrar ll'IAMIE lVIlI,LER Office Assistant H. EDVVARD NET'l'LES B. S., lX'I. A., Ph. D. History WM. W. PETERS B. A., lXfI. A., RI. S. Physics, lVI21'El'lCI1T?ltlCS AGNES G. PLATE B. A., M. A. Physiology ELSIE A. POND B. A., M. A., Education RALPH PORTER Part time Instructor Industrial Education EDITH M. LEONARD B. E., M. A. Head Kindc1'ga1'ten-Primary WILMA E. Lowsm' Financial Secretary FLORENCE W. LYANS B. A. Elementary Supervisor, l. E. WVILLIAM C. RIAXWELL B. A., M. A., Ph. D. English CALVIN MCCRAY B. A. Scouting RAYMOND G. llICKlZLVY' B. A., M. A. Social Science History A CUMBRE xx ,933 LAURA S PRILL A lX X-X V i , , or Xiis. .L xi xr I . XX Z- -' . Reg H- . V S' Y- ' , ' A '-X493-v. ' kxxlgg A ---. -" Rs, KX-X, ' , H Y SQ - , xx--g f 5-Y, W r x'B"'kls'X'--. . . VW- X-XQ.,VXX, B. ., 1. A. - k -A X . , . . f . . . , Y Dncctoi of Teacliei I'r.nmng, EDA RAAUQLI B. A., M. A. Head of llflodcrn Languages CHARLES VV. RonSoN B. A. French C part timej VVILLIANI L. RUST Industrial Education HAZ EL VV. Snviznv B. A., M. A., D. Sc. O. Head of Science Departnient Rov SOULES B. A. Industrial Education LFON TRIIXIBLE Physical Education GLADYS R. VAN FOSSEN B. A., lX'I. A. Physical Education EARL F. WALKIER B. A., lVI. A. Chemistry HARRiNo'roN VVELLS B. A., IXI. A. Botany, Zoology SCHURIZR O. VVERNER B. A. Architectural Drawing LUIELLA VVHARTON Assistant Librarian ORA L. VVILLITS Head of Co-op. Store 4 f R Student Z I., ZZ' fi ,ff'i'3f"rf fipf' c u M B bfaifij, l- if l i 9 fx!! ffffi .2 "ff Qf' CRAVENS l'lv1.'loN C, UNNEI 1. lliianunr .-ff' ' Asnwouru I-lox-Kms ALLIIEII I'Ionc1Ns LEACII Associated Student HE Student Council, composed of student body ollicers and department represen- tatives, has completed a very active year. During the past term of oflice, the most important project undertaken Was the balancing of the budget, a huge task well done. In his formal statement at the opening of college in the fall, President O. Trautz said, "The keynote of student activities this year is friendliness and cooperation ,... At times We must forget our individual and group interests and Work for the college as a wholefl This attitude, taken from the start by each member of the Student Council, stu- dent body, and faculty, has dominated every activity this year. The faculty, represented by Dean lVIildred C. Pyle, Dean Wm. Ashworth, lVIiss Hazel Severy, and lVlr. Fred Allred, has heartily cooperated to promote the success of the student council program. Each student member of the council has adhered to the rigid economy program in- Luellfi Heibeit, Vice President Claie Wise, Secietary Paul Hopkins, Treasurerg Betty stituted in an effort to balance the school fin ances. The roster of- the council includes: r-- --F L A C U ., B R E ,xxsxx I 9 3 3 Xi Loncnu x I ii ii PYi.n MCQUIIYDS' Suvmev AIANIS 'l'noMA - ,YV Awi X-X Vg '1'izAu1'z Xe-I Wisia Body Council Awl, Social Chairmang Lawrence Connell, Student Activities Chairmang Dorothy Hodg- ins, Editor of La Cumbreg Dixon lVIcQuiddy, Editor of the Roadrunnerg Carmel Leach, President of A. W. S.g lVIarcus Cravens, President of the lVlen's Clubg Betty Thomas, Nlanager of Dramatics and Dehateg Paul Hylton, blanager of the Bandg Florence Longawa, Nlanager of Women's Athletics, and Francis Manis, lVIanager of Mei1's Ath- letics. The cooperation given this group by the student body, faculty and townspeople de- serves mention, for it has been this loyalty which has assured the success of such student productions at the Hospitalization Follies and the Roadrunner Revue. Anothernotewor- thy feature of this year's campus policy was the cooperation and friendly atmosphere ex- isting between S. B. S. C. and other Californ'ia colleges. ln his position as President of the Southern California College Presidents' Association, O. T1'alltZ has incurred the friend- ship of student bodies in all parts of this state. The band and glee clubs have also done much to advertise S. B. S. C. in displaying interest in the activities of other schools. The friendly relationship existing among the organizations on the campus is evident in the spirit of cooperation and the attitude of friendliness which have knitted the student body and faculty into a group with one purpose-furthering the interests of Santa Bar- bara State College. -S X-x 5 XX- - RE if idimii L A C U,M Eg" 'Y . FH V- , --K Wg? , VY .. ,--T.i:l-1f?iL".r- J AY -. ,Fefe-.W , ., - ,.-' ..--eff, " .- ... Vg- ff 4:-qF'!.-- Se Q i Lxmvlaxz- lxEITl! V V OTT , ,-f'f l gfuf 7 . . ,ZX I isnue Men's Club HE activities of the Nlen's Club during 1932-33 have been climaxed by the opening of a new club room for members and an office for the president and executive coun- cil. Through the efforts of the administrative board and interested club members, this room has been entirely redecorated. The renovation included the refinishing of the wood- work, resurfacing of the floor and purchasing of furniture and drapes. VVhen the room was completed, the club celebrated with a grand opening in the form of a tea for students and faculty. The major social event of the year was the Hobo Brawl, which, because of unfavor- able weather, was staged in the Flying A Studio. The principal events of the evening were: Annual Tug-of-Wai' between the Frosh and the rest of the men, which proved disastrous for the Freshmeng pie-eating and cider drinking contests KO. Trautz kept out in front most of the Wayj 5 and the traditional Frosh-Soph tie-up, experience and. superior strength being instru- mental in bringing about the Sophls hard-won victory. At the time of the All Southern California Symphony, housing plans for the men were in charge of the lVlen's Club. Officers serving the lVlen's Club for the past term of olhce were: Marcus Cravens, president: Shirley Keith, vice-presidentg Don Fisher, social chairman, and Walter' Ott, secretary, with Dean Ashworth as W11.x.1Au Asnwcurrn faculty adviser' 1 TX ' A L A C U M B RE C ,933 X, ii Lizftcii Y 'V Y gl, Q Kizmnav ' VP ADAMS I-Iimism' ' ' VVISE CASH I-Ionmsnzzuoisu Y. H CLARK - .-f. LINN O'Li:Anr V HY Juni. " Dowum: Lx'oNs HOPKINS STEER Associated Women Students ROVIDING social life for four hundred and thirty-two college women is really a woman-sized job, because everyone knows that it takes women to have activities that are really fascinating, "swanky," and unusual. The activities of the Associated Women Students at State this year have been exactly this. I Starting off the year with the traditional beach "get acquainted" picnic at Cabrillo pavilion, the social activities were launched which were record-breakers for originality, pep, and general high spirits. The fall parties included the annual backwards party, which is the oflicial initiation for freshman women, and the pajamarino pot luck supper. A highlight of the first semester was the Charity Christmas Carnival at the Flying A Studio, which was loads of work, but heaps of fun. Every organization in the school contributed to the activities. As a result, the organization was able to present hundreds of cans and packages of food to the Associated Charities of the city. The initiation party for the second semester was a dinner dance at La Hacienda. The Chinese party was small but beautifully costumed-an Oriental atmosphere prevailing. The spring high tea, honoring mothers ofthe women and friends of the col- lege, was given April 29, and was perhaps the loveliest event of the year. . The spring season culminated in the traditional tea for high school women, with lovely girls, laughter, tea tables in the quad, and a seven piece orchestra for background. The keynote of the year was "new things." Among the innova- tions were the "hostess plan" for orienting new women, the organiza- tion of five new clubs to provide social life for women, the Christmas Carnival, and the organization of the Rookies and Las Espuelas. M,,4,,,,E,,C,1,,,,E xxx Z!! XX, if, E lf' uMl"R Us C ff!! 'if ZX, " TM'l.uv. Kirexrwrrzicx Goux 1, Lrozvs K McD,wm :XWVL Wisn Social Committee To provide as many and as enjoyable student body dances as usual on a much de- pleted budget apportionment was the task which the Social Committee very admirably met this year. Although the dances have been a little less elaborate as to decorations and programs, the quality of the orchestras obtained has remained high and students have reported just as good times as usual. This has required a great deal of thoughtful planning and hard Work. Instead of hiring Work to be done, members of the committee have seen fit to do it themselves. As a result of their planning the only changes which have been noticeable to the students have been the simpler decorations, lack of pencils with the dance programs, and student entertainment during the intermissions. To quote Bill lVIcDavid, veteran member of the committee, "This is the third year I have served on the Social Com- mittee and it seems that we have worked twice as hard planning the dances as ever before." Cleverness of titles and themes for the dances has not suffered from the economy program, however, as the following names would suggest: "Yearling Frolicf' "Turkey Trot," "Resolutions Hop," "Co-Ed's. Chance," "Exam, Jubilee," "George's Birthday Party," and a "Balance-the-Budget" dance. IVIILDRED C. PYLE Adviser NS 'Xw ,V , g ,D-5 - L A EX In Aww--vm V F C U M B R E , - Tgxqlxsvxx l i l 1 Coma Casn Cownnu. MCCRM' ,C .-.gaigq Lawxs Student Activities Committee HIS committee, which has as its purpose the coordinating of all types of activities, is a busy one, since its duties include everything not definitely delegated to some other student committee. The planning of football rallies and programs between halves at games is one of its more important functions, and some very novel ideas were carried out, under the di- rection of Laurence Connell, chairman. The largest parade in the history of the College preceded the Pomona Game and ended in a peppy rally at the Granada Theatre. Be- sides featuring the enlarged band in drill work at football games, entertainment between halves included fireworks, flares, torches, and novel stunts. , The "Frosh Bible," edited by Inez Cash, and the Student Hand- book, under the direction of Dick Kaime, were important activities of this committee. A revised student directory, which usually appears early in the second semester, was printed in the Roadrunner this year to save the expense of publication. A successful Clean-Up Day in April was planned and managed by the Activities Committee. CLI FFGRD Llirzuv, Advism' ff, .I ,fxfff If f .fly .f f I I J' X ,f f 1 f I f STUDENTS From horses and buckboards creeping down to the "little red schoolhouse," to gowns and mor- tarboards threading their way to the graduation platform is the story of California education. Time was when western youth derived its learning principally from life itself in its rugged setting. Today's young people calmly digest the essence of their experiences in the academic sunshine of busy classrooms nur- turing culture and harmonious as- sociation. J' ,ff -. .1 7, V. ffyziii j X' ff" 'ff' ,f"'fjf""V-l. " if ,fl gf" If 'ff If 'f' J' ,f H ,,. .-"!- ,",', ,f'T' ff' n -ffvy FJ,-f df J ,-,.- -f' ,. ,,. J, ,ff f- ,,1 1-"I ,fft aff' ff P f g , 1' P" ty' Vx' ,-v' . . 1 ,f X' 4- ,I pf ff ff" ,ff ff' ,fi f 1 .1 I I,"',.f'r 44 ,I f ffl, J I f"j,",,,'f! f' ' l gy 31' A- 1, '- I 0 , ,Q ,K Q' , ' 0 .9- l I w Q 1 ,',A ' ' - j", . mr, ,X 4-236 . X o V1 v' 543,71 K 091 mf lr" ' ivif g I X Eli- ...I I 54,41 .1 ., A g., ,iff If V 2 --ijgrr l ' N 5 u M 2 -5 if 11" 7 , :. " ' lulfll fy' Q -I 'V f tl 'N ' ' L. 'I yn . I I ' I if ff I S T U A 1' 5 QW V , 74- 4 K 2 ruff, - 4 fl' LOUISE ALBAUGI-I Santa Barbara, Calif. Kindergarten-Elemen- tary Delta Sigma Epsilon W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Swimming Manager, 3. Envrnix BAR1-1 AM Oakland, California Household Art Roadrunner, 2, 3. XVu,I,i.xM DEANE l3lZNNE'l"I' Lot .Alnyr'lz'.r, Calif. Industrial Education. Eva Louise BLUM Clcfueland, Ollio. Transferred from Des Moines U. Elementary Education Degree. Home Economics De- gree. Phi Omicron Iota Home Economics Club. HUGH BRUCE Elementary Education Degree. Sigma Alpha Kappa. Pres. Senior Class- First Semester. Pres. Elementary Edu- cation, 4. Roadrunner Y, 3, 4. Football, 3, 4-. Z If -7 l , L 'QL- 9 3 5 'eer A? m as l y MERLE ADAMS flflon, California Physical Education Delta Sigma Epsilon. Sec.-Treas. of Phy. Ed. Dept., 1. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. Operetta, 3. VV. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4-. Vice-Pres. 2. Pres., 3. Athletic Manager Pres. Kappa Psi, 2, 3, 4. StudentBody Council, 3. A. WV. S. Board, 4. Sauna AMBRos1Ni Ferndale, Ilnmlzolt Couniy Home Economics. Kappa Omicron Phi. DoRo'l'uY BAR'ri,m' Orangr, California Kindergarten- Primary Degree. Pres. Kindergarten- Primary, 4. Vice-Pres. Senior Class. Publicity Chairman, K. P., 3. Glee Club, 3, -1-. SEVERO B. BISQUIQRA Banqufd, fllfra, Plzilifvpinz' Ixlanrlx History Degree. CHRISTINA BoRx Upland, California Home Economics Dc- gree. Pu Ko How, 4. Outing Club, 2, 3, -I-. H.-xRoi.o BUN'r.x1N Sanfa Barbara, Calif. Elementary Education Degree ADELE BAKER Art Degree. MARY Buena .-lnalmim, California Kindergarten-Primary Degree. Vice-Pres. Kindergar- ten-Primary, 3, 4. W. A. A.. 4. NIARY E. BLACK Rrdondo Brava, Calif. Home Economics De- gree. Phi Omicron Iota. Laicos Club. MARJORIE BREHM Piru, California Elementary Education Degree. Gamma Delta Chi. Kappa Delta Pi. Sec. Senior Class. Sec. Elementary Ed. Dept. SmRLm' HURCH San Divgo. California Home Economics De- gree. VV. A. A. Phi Omicron Iota. Vice-Pres. Kappa Omi- chon Pri, 3. Pres. Kappa Omicron Phi, DOROTHY I'IOPLAND Santa Barbara, Calif. Transferred from Ful- lerton J. C., 2. Physical Education De- gree. W. A. A., 2, 3, 4. Manager Hockey, 3. Basketball, 2. Volleyball, Z. Baseball, Z. MILDRED CLOPTON I'IUGI-IES Rifuersidr. California Elementary Education Degree. Gamma Delta Chi. Glee Club, 2, 4. MARGERY JOHNSON Pomona, California Home Economics. Delta Zeta Delta. Phi Omicron Iota. FIELEN Kms Santa Barbara, Calif. Elementary Education Degree. La Cumbre, 2. CARMEL LeAc1-1 Banning, California Elementary Education Degree. Kappa Delta Pi. Alphi Phi Gamma. Founder of Gnome Club, 4. Pres. A. VV. S., 4. Glee Club, 1. 2, 3, 4. Treas. Glee Club, 3. Players Club, 3. Manager Debate, 3. Roadrunner, 2, 3, 4. Assistant Editor Hand- book, 3. Hoy Dia, 3, 4. PAUL HOPKINS Sanla Barbara, Calif. Physical Education De- gree. Beta Sigma Chi. Chairman "Balance the Budget Committeefl 4. Athletic Board of Con- trol, 3, 4. Treas. Student Body, 4. Football, 2, 3, 4. Basketball. 2, 3, 4. LAURA Louise HOUGHTON Sanra Barbara, Calif. English Degree. Delta Sigma Epsilon. College Players, 1, 2, 3, 4. Vice-Pres. A. VVV. S. Board, 2. ROBERT J. Hum-ies Palo Alto, California Industrial Education Degree. Tau Omega. Class Treas., 4. Basketball, 1. LUCILLE IQAUFMAN Santa Barbara, Calif. Elementary Ed. and Junior High Degree. Pres. Delta Sigma Ep- silon, 4. Pan-Hellenic, 4. Outing Club, 3, 4. DAvm L. LARSEN Tafoma, Ilfarhingion Industrial Education Degree. Sigma Alpha Kappa Alpha Phi Omega Chairman Student Ac- tivities Committee, 1. Frosh Basketball, 1. Glee Club, 1, 2. Roadrunner, 1, 2. La Cumbre, 2. Handbook Editor, 1, 2. Soc. Chrmn. of Men's Club, 3. Soc. Chairman of In- Dustrial Ed. Dept. 4. GRz1CE ELLEN Leu Orange, California Elementary Education Degree. Gamma Delta Chi. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. Q Les Simas Club, 4. are--L.fX,Cu MBR5 lQi33 IQARL CvRAN'l' Hourz Long Baath, Calif. Industrial Education Degree. Pi Sigma Chi. Ind. Ed. Club Glee Club. HICKORY STONEVVALL JACKSON Sanla Barbara, Calif. History Degree. MURIEL ICERR Moorprzrle, California Elementary Education Degree. GLENDON LAWSON Olatbc, Kansa: Elemen. and junior High Degree. Glee Club, 2. 3, 4. Operetta Cast, 3. Roadrunner Y, 4. SALLY LEONARD Santa Barbara, Calif. Elementary Education Degree. Phi Kappa Gamma. ,F-W 4 " R-.. I , i f 1 1 i l ll.-v-.-f- --C X--.. xx'-X., 4 l 1 H r ...lik .4 " Z,-f"f . - ' M,.f-' ' LYNDEN EARl'lAR'l' Los flrzyelvr, Calif. Industrial Education Degree. Tra nsferred from Uni- versity of Idaho. Sigma Alpha Kappa. Block Letter S Society, 2, 3, 4. Track, 1, 2, 3, +. Football, 1, 4. Glee Club, 3. EDWINA ELLIOTT Sanla lilaria, Calif. English Degree. Vice-Pres. VV. A. A., 3 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. Pu Ko How, 4. CLARKE GEORGE Sanla Barbara, Calif. English Degree. All Southern Califor- nia Symphony, 3, 4. Orchestra, 2, 3, 4. Band, 2, 3, 4. College Players, 2. Outing Club, 2. GRACE GLENN San Iirraardirm, Calif. Home Economics De gree. Gamma Areta. Pan-Hellenic Rep., 3 4. Vice-Pres. Home Ec. Dept., 3, 4. Kappa Delta Pi. LUELLA PIIEBERT Ontario, California Kindergarten-Elcmen- tary Degree. Alpha Theta Chi. Sec. Elementary Ed. Dept., 3. VVoman's Affairs Com- mittee, 3. 4. Vice-Pres. A. VV. S., 3 4. Sec. Outing Club, 4. Founder Pu Ko How, 4. Players Club, 3, 4. Vice-Pres. Student Body, 4. , X 5 Lib- K ' Z-r n fa If L is if? ,..n"i: l i CLARENCE DUDLEY Pomona, Californa History Degree. Sigma Alpha Kappa. LESTER GORDON FRANCES FOUKE Ball, California Transferredfromlong Beach ,lunior College. Alpha Phi Gamma. Kappa Delta Pi. Roadrunner, 3. FIELEN GERBIG Rirdlaads, Califarifa Home Economics De- gree. Areta Gamma. Vice-Pres. Pan Hel- lenic, 3. LORENZ GREESON Santa Barbara, Calif. Physical Education De- gree. Pres. Tau Omega, 3. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. Dramatics, 2. Treas. Student Bodv, 3. Athletic Council, 3, 4. Student Council, 3. Inter-Frat. Council, 3. l'lEI.EN I-liN1ti.EY Redlands, California Art Degree. Transferred from Uni' versity of Redlands, 9 Vive-Pres. of Art Dept. JOHN VV. ECKHARD1' Sanla Barbara. Calif. Physical Education Degree. Sigma Alpha Kappa. Vice-Pres.JuniorClass. Inter-Frat. Council, 4. Athletic Board of Con- trol, 4. Track, 2, 3, 4. Football, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 2, 3, 4. MILDRED FREEMAN Sanla Barbara, Calif. Elementary Education Degree. JEAN CSILLETTE , ,I7illD'1.CllI'00ai', Calif. Transferred from Compton J. C. 3. Elementary Education Degree. M.xRcUER1'rE Gonnann Santa liarbara, Calif. English Degree. Outinfz Club, 1. Glee Club, 1. Baseball, 2. Archery, 2. Hui Elue, 4. Donorur L. Honouvs Saula Barbara, Calif. English Degree. Delta Sigma Fnsilon. Kappa Delta Pi. Pres. Alpha Phi Gam- ma, 3. Editor I.a Cumbre, 4. Asst. Ed., 3. Editor Hoy Dia, 4. Asst. Ed., 3. Roadrunner Sports Ed- itor, 2, 3. Editor "Tail Feathers" Summer, 3. Board of Publications, A. VV. S. Treas. 3. Hospitalization. 4. Roadrunner, 4. Class Day, 1, 2. Tennis, 1, 2, 3. Summer Student Coun- cil, 3. ...... e YIOWARD BUS11 Rzateda, California Transferred from U. C. L. A. Art Degree. Tau Omega. Roadrunner Staff Artist, 2. Treas. Art Club, 2. Glee Club, 2. Football, 3. Block S Society, 3, 4. Band, 2, 3, 4. Band Manager. 3, 4. Student Co11ncil, 3. Publicity Chairman Art Club, 4. Art Ed. La Cumbre, 4. Senior Committee, 4. Nokese Cave Home Economics De- gree. Kappa Omicron Phi. Kappa Delta Pi. Treas. Kappa Delta Pi, 3. 4. Phi Omicron lota, 4. Outing Club, 2, 3, 4. Mnanaen E1.1.1zN CoRN151.1US Long Beach, Calif. Transferred from Long Beach Elementary Education Degree. Art Degree. GR.'XCE D,1N1E1,s Santa Barbara, Calif. Art Degree. Sec. Delta Phi Delta. EILEEN DONOVAN Lompoc, California Elementary Education Degree. 1 L11 tm 111 Bmuneit Rcdlazzdt Cali olma Elementarx Education Degree Kappa Delta Pi. Roadrunner, 3. James Jonx C.uv11111.1o Saula Ilarlzara, Calif. Elementary - junior I-iigh Degree. Outing Club. I'I1a1.12N C1..x1uc Santa Barbara. Calif. Elementary Education Degree. E1.s11s C1us'1' l'a.rad1'11a, California Elementary Education Degree. Rox' K. D.-WIS Glfmlora, California Industrial Education Degree. Roadrunner Staff, 2, 3, 4. Sec.-Treas. Roadrun- ner Y, 3, 4. Vice-Pres. Road run11cr Y, 4. Alpha Phi Omega. Grandmaster Alpha Phi Omega, 4-. TOM DORNAN For! Brajfg, Texas Physical Education Degree. Beta Sigma Chi. Football, 1, 2, 3. Basketball, 2. 3. Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. CLIM 193 G13NEvn2vE C.x1zr1sN'1'uR Santa Barbara, Calif. Elementary Education Degree. Ixus Comm' Iiakfrrfirld, California Art Degree. Alpha Theta Chi. Social Chairman Art Dept. GLADYS CUk'1'1s Sanfa Barbara. Calif. Elementary Education Degree. Farrn FRENCH Dm.,AMAR1'mz Carjbinteriaj California Kindergarten-Primary, Degree. Kappa Delta Pi. Kinderpgarten-Primary Program Chairman. Zona S. DU Bois La If'z'rm', California Industrial Education Degree. Alpha Phi Omega. Pi Sigma Chi. College Y. V. Pres. Pi Sigma Chi, ss ' XZ. .. fs Davin JAMES Lewis Redlands, California Industrial Education Degree. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 Yell Leader, 2, 4. Treas. I. E. Dept, 3. Football, 1. Operetta Cast, 1, 3. Treas. Glee Club, 2. Essii LUCAS Hollyfwood, Calif. Home Economics Degree. ELIZABETH MAY San Diego, Calif. Home Economics. Delta Zeta Delta. MARo.uui'r IVICIQENNA Bisbce, :ilrizona Kindergarten-P: ima fy Degree. Treas. Kindergarten - Primary, 4. Les Simas Club, 4. Member Newman Club, 4. 'Ill-IEONIE Moyek Santa Barbara, Calif. Elementary Degree. ',,, ,,,' 1,1- - ,- Eff - li ll V. - -ggi?" Euoeivm Lewis Santa Barbara, Calif. Elementary-junior High Degree. Class Day, 2. Srnvm J. LIVINGSTON llfalla Ilfalla, II"a.vl1. Elementary Education Degree. International Club, 4. DIXON L. MCQUIDDH' Sanfa Barbara, Calif. Transferred from VVashington State College. Elementary Education Degree. Editor Roadrunner, 4. Kappa Delta Pi. Alpha Phi Gamma. Roadrunner Y. Student Executive Council, 4. Board of Publications, 4. Roadrunner, 3, 4. IREN12 M.n'new Ojai, Calfarizia Elementary Education Degree. Delta Zeta Delta Glee Club, 4. FRANCES ME1uu'1"1' Santa Barbara, Calif. Kindergarten-Primary Degree. Delta Zeta Delta. Pres. Kindergarten- Primary, 3, 4. Pres. Delta Zeta Delta, 4. VVl'll'l'l,.EY Muarux' Cbifayo, Illinois Elementary Education. MARY LoNo.xw.x Santa Barbara, Calif. Elementary Education Degree. Bus. Mgr. Roadrunner. VV. A. A. Dramatics. Wlomans Sports. MA'ru.o.t A. MARs.u.eK flrroya G'l'KlflCl'6", Calif. Transferred from Santa Maria J. C. VVu.i,1.xM McDAvm Saala Barbara, Calif. History Degree. Sigma Alpha Kappa. Class Pres. 2, 4. Social Com., 2, 3, 4. Sec. Mens Club, 2, 3. Mgr. Men's Club Em- ployment Bureau, 3. Extra Curricular Act. Com., 4. Mgr. A. S. C. C. Symphony, 3, 4. VVays8cMeans Com., 4. Balance the Budget Com.. 4. A. S. C. C. Sym.,2,3,4. Band, 3, 4. Tennis, 2, 3, 4. iVIAURlNE Mooae lllayfwood, Calif. 'Transferred from Pasadena J. C. Physical Education Degree. XV. A. A. Executive Board, 2, 3. VV. A. A. Pres., 3. A. VV. S. Executive Board, 3 Student Activities Com.. 3. Chm. Clean-Up Day, 3. Chm. Home Coming Benefit Program, 3. Pres. Pu Ko How, 4. XV. A. A. Delegate to Reno Nevada. 3. Chm. P. E. Demonstra- tion, 2. All Major Sports, 2, 3, 4. JAMES NICKLIN Saala Barbara, Calif. History Degree. Tau Omega. Glee Club, l, 2, 3. Orchestra, l, 2, 3. Outing Club, 1, 2. Track, 2. Class Treasurer, 2. Band, 2, 3. Student Handbook, 3. -Chairman Student Ac- tivities Com.. 3. Social Chairman, Tau Omega, 3. Student Executive Council, 3. 7 VV.xL.'rsR Orr Hfmvi, California Industrial Education Degree. Tau Omega. Sec. Mens Club, 3. Roadrunner Y, 2, 3, 4. Pres. Pi Sigma Chi, 4. ROSALYN Pnn..t,lPs Compton, California Physical Education. VV. A. A. VVomans Athletics. Be1'rY PRoc'rER Sonia Barbara, Calif. English Degree. Pres. Tau Gamma Sigma, 3. Pres. A. VV. S., 2. Glee Club, 1, 2. 3, 4. Pan-Hellenic, 3. Womans Affairs Com. 2. Phelps Memorial Com. 3. Popularity Contest, 3. Council, 2, 3. A. S. C. C. Symphony. '7 3 4 .., , . Executive Chairman A. S. C. C., 3, 4. Orchestra, 1, 2. 3, 4- Vice-Pres. Student Body, 3. Student Body Social Chairman, Z. Class Day. 1, 2, 3, 4. A. VV. S. Delegate to Fresno, 2. Jose V. RAMIREZ Pirzmalcy, Palmas iizan, Phzlifwpnu' Islzlmlr. History Degree. 'TIIEODORE Llcwls RIEEDER Onlario, California Industrial Education Degree. Tau Omega. Track. .lx F'-iv? ' -, ---.e.g j jlig3g,g. LA C U 3 fx. rays 45...-Y 'SX -. .-.L ,V W t,g-K . -, ,-- We -- gwlgN,m,VU,-51 ,E I J IRENE O'L1z.xRv Santa Paula, Calif. Kindergarten-Primary Degree. Delia Sigma Epsilon. Pres. Elementary Edu- cation Dept., 3. Pres. Pan Hellenic, 3. Phelps Memorial Com., 3. Social Chairman K. P. Dept., 3. Gnome Club. YVomans Affairs Com., 2, 3, 4. A. VV. S. Executive Board, 2, 3. 4. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mgr. Glee Club 4. La Cumbre Staff, 4. A. VV. S. Delegate to Fresno, 2. FLOYD PARK Haghron, California Industrial Education Degree. Football, 3. l'lAllOI..D POLLEY Santa Barllara, Calif. Tau Omega. - Social Chm. Varsity Club, 3. Intramural Mgr., 3. Senior Class Play. Advertising Manager Roadrunner, 3. h Basketball, 1, 2. -- Track, 1, 2. ARv1aLr.A QUICK ' Rndlmzdr, Califonfa Elementary Education Degree. ART1-1L1R RANGE San llligarl, Cal'f. English Degree. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Band, 2, 3 4. , Orchestra 1. Football, 1. Boxing, 1. Dramatirs, 1. IIENRY O. ROBINSON R1'dl11m1'.v, California Industrial Education Degree. 'f1QEL -e 4- ' . -..- . as X- ,VY IDA V. PERRY Santa Illaria, Calif. Home Economics. Phi Omicron Iota. Laicos Club. W. A. A. MARIAN PRA'r'r Oda-ve, .firizona Home Economics De- gree-February. Transferred from Uni- versity of Nevada, 3. PETER ARTHUR QUINN JR. Santa Barbara, Calif. Industrial Education Degree. Lois Rasmussen flzusa, California Elementary Education Degree. ALICE RoU1"r Lo: Jngeles, Calif. Home Economies Degree. Home Economics Club. if: E "1- QT. 9 la ,x -., -.-. "'-D-. ' 1-5 -Bbw - . . :JH . ,I . 1. N - ,, 1, ,Ag i 3.5 i l 'lry 1-'imz ' ..,, . I n ,575g,, J jg-'if Ru A.-L 4. 1 Zia, ' r. -Z "K L1 nr 435-3 'Ie fi: e be-ET. 4 ISAAC SANTOS Illoms Norte, Philippim' lrlands. High Degree. RUTH STRONG Sanla Barbara, Calif. Elementary-Junior Kappa Delta Pi. Laicos Club. BERNICE Vnsmu. Orangr, California Elementarv Education Degree., Transferred from Cal Christian, 3. Lowma. YVASIIBURN Poriland, Oregon Transferred from VVl1itman Collerge. Kindergarten-Primary Degree. Delta Sigma Epsilon. Alpha Phi Gamma. Dramatics Club, 2. Roadrunner Staff, 3. Handbook Staff, 3. Pan-Hellenic, 3. La Cumbre, 4. Glee Club, 4. Orchestra, 2, 3, 4. College Symphony, 4. l 1 I l l l 4 er ., K... 3 . l T RE .1" -.."L.f-4' L P5 A f 5.12 fi 'iv-fi:-elf" l 9..3.35-- pli A :Er " ...f ' -..-gag-41"-P' 5' ll' U I EL1zABe'm ANN RUST Sanfa Barbara, Calif. English Degree. Asst. Editor La Cum- bre, 3. Asst. Business Mgr. 2. French Club, 3. VV. A. A., 3. Archery, 3, -l-. Wn,N.x SHANNON Ventura, California Elementary Education Degree. Transferred from Ventura J. C. J'EANE'I'l'li TAYLOR Santa Barbara, Calif. Home Economics Degree. Pres. Phi Kappa Gam- ma, 3. Sec. Student Body, 3. Member SocialCom.,3. Social Chairman, 2. Howixkn C. VV1u.'reks Santa Barbara, Calif. History Degree. Roadrunner, 3. FRANCES VV!-IITMORE Lo: xllzgflrs, Calif. Home Economics Degree. Gamma Delta Chi. Home Economics Club. Vnxnu. MAE VR-'Y.x'r'r Fullrrton. California Home Economics Degree. Phi Omicron Iota. , . JA rg. ROBERT STUART Carpinleria, California Physical Education Degree. Beta Sigma Chi. Football, 2, 3, 4. Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 3, 4. Golf, 3, 4. Mmccfxuiar '1'ia.u.L Los XIII-Hflfi, Calif. Home Economics Degree. Delta Zeta Delta. Phi Omicron Iota. Manjokxe W.u.'rrsn Salzia Paula, Calif. Art Degree. Pres. Delta Phi Delta, 4-. Kappa Delta Pi. Pres. Art Dept., 3. LAURATNE VVooLM,xN Salinar, California History Degree. Kappa Delta Pi. Hui Eleu Club. - X L A C U M B R E I 9 3 3 CAMERA SHY SENIORS XXXL 'ixix 'ur XS Banker, Helen-H. E. Manis, Francis-P. E. Barth, George-P. E. lVIarsh, Niargua-E. E. - Fish, Isabel-Art. V ivraief, Edwin T.-I. 15. S 9 n '0 " B 5 H Q U ef Foster, Cornelia-E. E. lVIullenary, Pearl-E. E. Fullerton, Eula-E. E. Pierce, Florence-H. E. Furman, llflargaret-E. E. Rice, Norma-Eng. I , ' George, Paul Oldham-Eng. Roach, Albert-I. E. Thulsdai' June 15' 1933 Goodfield, Lewellyn-E. E. Rudolph, Sanford C.-l. E. 7:00 Pin. Grant, Samuel Berry,-Hist. ' 'T' 'T' T oastmaster: NVILLIAM RTCDAVID Commencement Week Music June 12-16, 1933 "Prometheus Overture" . . Beethozfen "LalX'I d'. N 'l ". . S , I Saturday, June 10-"Senior Ball," at the Sam- C H owe tome arkand Hotel, at 9:00 P.lVI. The patrons and C O patronesses for this affair were President Clarence . OLLEGE RCHESTRA L. Phelps, Dean Mildred C. Pyle, Dr. and lVlrs. 'The Sea Hath its Pearls" .... Genet Charles L. Jacobs, and Dean and lVIrs. William ffAShes of Rosesv .....'. Gaul Ashworth. The music was furnished by the Col- Cn capellaj lege Dance Orchestra. WOh1EN,S Gran CLUB Sunday, June 11-Baccalaureate Service in the College Auditorium at 4:00 P.M. Rev. Ralph W. PIANO SOLO Lee delivered the Baccalaureate address. The col- as . . . ,, , equidilia ........ dlbenzz lege orchestra played the processional march and special musical numbers were furnished by mem- bers of the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs. Tuesday, June 13-Musical and art exhibit held in the Art Room at 3:00 P.M. The art de- partment is to be commended on its excellent work. Wednesday, June 14-Faculty Reception for Seniors in the College Court from four to six. This annual event of commencement is always a leading social affair for all seniors. ln addition, the art department had an all-day exhibit in the Art Room. Thursday, June 15-Class Day Banquet, at El Paseo, at 7:00 P.M. This traditional banquet is the last student body affair of the year. Art ex- hibit held in the art room 'during the day. Friday, June 16-Commencement, in the Col- lege Court, at 10:00 A.M. Speaker, Dr. Kefauver, noted Stanford Education Department Head. Art exhibit all morning in the'Art Room. I ANITA COCHRAN SOPRANO SOLO "Do Not Go lliy Love" . . . I-Iagemmi "Sky Circus" ......... .Fay TXNTADELIN E AINTBROSE "Echo Song" ........ :Ii Lasso C8 parts, a capellal COMBINED GLEE CLUBS TOASTS The Clear Sky" 119305 . . David Larsen H H Threatening Clouds 119315 Clarence Dudley H The Storm Breaksl' 619325 Luella Hiebert H The Rainbow" Cl933l . Dorothy Hodgins "The Lifting Clouds" . . lldr. W. G. Herron rf- K " 4-56- -,r,- f i' ,A-"'Aff R argl Ar ,ix C ,2'l'i'1 so X 9 '54 if-ii!-fr' -Xi i l H Lvczur LEONARD Duumn Blum M i a H , nr ,. 'J,, 1- I A BARTL1- Y "" 4 BRUCE M r:Dfxvm Senior Class Because of the difficulty of assembling all the seniors during school hours, the busi- ness has been carried on at class breakfasts. At the first gathering held at Johnston's cafeteria, Bill lVIcDavid was elected to succeed Hugh Bruce, president for the fall semes- ter. Various members of the faculty spoke to the graduating class at El Paseo, the scene of the second breakfast, While the third at the Plantation was a meeting called to discuss caps and gowns and other graduation affairs. .l u n io r C l a s s Due to requests from the administration the Junior class deemed it essential to the financial Welfare of each student to abolish all social affairs for 1932-33. Class meetings were well attended when held, and a feeling of fellowship and cooperation was sensed throughout the year by all the class members. In fields of scholarship, sports, and extra-curricular activities, the Junior class is out- standing and rates among the best. ai, EW, , J if , i 'Wifi l ?g we ' sa , ii ll Goux LONGAWA STOVER PARKER PORTER X XXX-N X 9 R RE .. 'xv - 2' 44,.g'vt :.:,x,' . " ,. jc 541' Fi:-F I xx-11.4K-5 , i..:,,. Q ,. A .c- -Hs. -f . r -1 --.r 1 - l ' " ls "n 5,,.,el1 rgf,.'f, infix V H+- 'ix ,L 1 1,-n ., .2 1 ' - X 1:2122 f All .li 533: T'-M ia -tg -' ,-,, . LEW, -qw -, . jiffi' L" ,, aqilrg silslgw: , L nl: if-, i , 1. , H" if-'gif rxce. "Q . . H f",..- '.J' a:-' fi. , , ..', vjgzr' ir- J 1 A . , J, ,rid ,F '21 12531-'travis .5 afef,.,,Q' a'fMf+7S'f , K' Q -aff jEf,iZTiji5j,,-f " ew., ',,f'ff'eVffI4'if-1:ff.::.'f1j,M,'G - , ' -2: 'Q-4. .-.-f, ,.-.newer-4-L in ,' ,si 1- 'i r 'X ,lb V121mcwEN Blimxmn NN' Aw..La,'f?il- A Caiaritn V' ,wh Mai TLAN u XX I KM M ia -3 Sophomore Class A friendlier relationship between the Sophomores and Freshmen has been a predomi- nant feature in this year's activities, Figuring prominently in school productions, the Sophomores have contributed to the success of the plays, debates, follies, and revues which all found success on the campus. ln athletics too the class has furnished winning teams in both menls and women's sports. FI'CShmBn Class Functioning individually rather than as a unit, the Freshman class has displayed talent in every activity of the school. This ability has been shown in the production of the school's two prominent successes, the Hospitalization Follies and the 1933 Roadrun- ner Revue. The sports in which the Freshmen have participated are: football, track, baseball, tennis, and basketball, in which sport the Frosh team Won all but two of the twenty games played. Other activities in which the class members have excelled are the Glee Clubs, Band, Orchestra, Dramatics, and Debating. -l V - . N .. f f Y, . , - , W, ,QI 1 r I 1 l l -X , F 4 i V i SFOTT H mass Hou' GILLILAND AIAIRTIN X X, 3 i ,-Y X ,pf ACTIVITIES Just as the hard-working cowboy enlivened his work-a-day life of colt-breaking, fence-mending, and rounding up of cattle with an occa- sional rousing good rodeo, with its attendant fiestas, dances, and re- unions ot old friends, so does the student throw off his worries over term-papers, book reports, and ex- aminations, and "cuts loose" when he gets a chance. The following 42...-ef" 46,-2' Y -- '- ,.r" .,f""' ,J-"ri, 4,4f"' f Y ff' oagesubear witness to some mighty ,ff ,ff J, ,-I fine times. ,N,ff"Fi -"",,.!r' , v ff! ff ff, ff .ff xx ,44'f fr! f'13f" ,f f!,4'!J,f',A ff! Q! 045 as f F ' - 'P 1 , f J ,l me Qi: buf Xonix! AQQ, if if fs.-'TVN-K1 fjpfw A 23,6-N I-?g'QQ'Y',Q,, 2" ACTNXTX2 Qfbfx ,I A P f 9 1' I f X "' ' fji ':' 'Y, f ' , ,f H71 an 'A ' " - Q--Q a f 'W' ff Service Awards ,pv" BRE ,C diggs aeeeee A MARCUS CRAVENS As president of the lVIen's club, llilarcus Cravens has given many an hour of time in fur- thering student activities. In taking over the reins of student body president for next year, he will continue to serve State College. OSCAR TRAUTZ Oscar Trautz, who has etiiciently guided the student body during the past year, has not only gained the respect and admiration of the students and faculty, but has, as president of the Southern California Student Body Presi- dents association, wcn for State the good-will of collegiate institutions everywhere. DIXON MacQUlDDY Fearless and tireless, Dixon NIacQuiddy has stuck to his principles even under tire. As editor of the "Road- runner" he has given State College an honor winning paper, and as a man of character and conviction, he deserves the respect and admiration of students, faculty and associates. PAUL HYLTON Working quietly, as always in support of g campus activities, Paul Hylton has won a place in the hearts of his associates. As manager of the hand and president of numerous campus organiza- tions, he has served State faithfully and well. ..-ki l- , DOROTHY HODGINS Dorothy Hodgins, winner of the Service Plaque, has been active in all kinds of student publication work, par- ticularly the La Cumbre, of which she was the editor this year. "Honor is purchased by the deeds we dog . . . honor is not WVOIT, Until some honourable deed be done." o BETTY AWL Betty Awl, as chairman of the Student Body Social Committee, has had much responsibility placed upon her, and, being Betty, has graciously fulfilled the social obli- gations her position entailed. She will be remembered by collegians as the sweet and demure maid who presided over the dances of 1932-33. O MERYL ADAMS A smile that charms and a genial manner characterize llleryl Adams, who has been prominent in promoting the interests of the women's Physical Education Department and instrumental in "nationalizing" Kappa Psi. CARMEL LEACH Carmel Leach has been outstanding this year in her service to the school through her office as president of the Associated Women Students. A high sense of duty, a keen sense of rsponsibility and a charming personality, combined with her natural ability to do things well has made her of inestimable value. K' 1933 y ,,,, , i l l 1 i 1 DOROTHY DOWLING Every student on the campus knows Dorothy Dowling, who is never too busy to accept an ad- ditional duty if it is for the good of her alma mater. As Point System Chairman of the Asso- ciated Women Students, as a member of the Bal- ance the Budget Committee, as a member of the Clean-Up Day Committee. and as assistant editor of La Cumbre, she has given unselhshly of her time and energy. , 7 ,,,, ,, .-1 'E Af, . H gf x. A Cumggillifxx is 33 3 iff 1 Service Awards,1932-33 Presented to the man and woman student who has rendered the greatest service to the college, the cooperative service award system takes its place among the honor awards of State College. Established last year by the A. W. S. and lVIen's Club, with the first presentation awarded to Edna Blake, president ofthe A. W, S., and James L. Kent, pres- ident of the Associated Studentbody, it marks the result of a long-felt desire to reward those who have done unselfish work for their college and furnishes others with an incen- tive to do likewise. It is the attempt of a busy school to show appreciation of individual sacrifice. The iepiesen a v s u n s, W o are toieceive this hon 1,111 '1 so osew oare to be given honomble mention HIC selected by a secret faculty committee on the basis of charactei Lach member of the judging committee submits a list of names in iank of order and the ietuins of the judgment ale then tabulated The names of the high point service man and woman are inscribed upon 1 peipetual placque, which hangs in the college libiary as a lasting recognition of seivice, 'ind a rep- lica of this placque is given to each of the service winners. In addition to the placque the winners receive a letter from President Phelps in recognition of their service. - - ttietdet' h - - ' ' o-.d.l th h the student's record in all extra-curricular activities, scholastic standing, leadership, and - . . 5 - C 0 C I LA CUMBRE Pzyrw.- ,933 HonorCopy Upholding the finest in Roadrunner traditions, working ever for State, CAR M EL LEACH is this year awarded the Honor Copy of La Cumbre in recog- nition of her four long years of service to this school, her excellence in scholarship, and her fineness of character. N9 A vw My W ,Maw AW .QW wif . N ' fx J. X SEQ Q55 Q x Z ganna BZRDSO. -l W 5 F T? 1--l?Li' Tlzgn EJ , mn. 0 WML g -I V ij.. , X QS 33-i 'iff 7' 5 'F ' ff ,ff 'wr 4 ' , ,, ' 4QEElF35J, if -.. ,ff I W W ' . ,- Z1 I 1 ff' j " 'QL 5 'Q if I?-li PubHcaHonsA , -ffl, -r',4,. .... - -- q li:NaIinnt1I Srlynliwiir igrrza Azanriatinti A 1952 AJ.L.AMERICAN YEAKBOOK CRIIICAI, SERVICE JfQag.oe 1, . " , .-151-Eg! A fi 6 3 WKILWQ --W W- - bd Ciiinbrevm , Q- - 7.. .-fa5f..:1:.,.. of fr...-,...+.f1a, u1v'aw.u5JnI . Q11 Qnuztican ibunnr Rating 31, z1ue1fz::flv'.?Nf.i:ianul X-ulrli-10,4 C1-iului Srrw'.-:Milf the Nnlioniil .S'fL4,Ia,.rif mfs .uucqalluu 1.11.4 IL: Uinfr-crxfly if Aiinursulu, Department of Iuunnulism, aa., Em J., .4 N.,.,..i1,.n 1952. - . Ap--IL, 4 ,M 22.123 'i ,, ' is 'T'-LIL L 'r- '--- , sf , -..i....,..... -K ,V U.-.,....,...., V nf . una...-.... 243419, e La Cumbre Staff Working ceaselessly for the entire year to make the 1933 La Cumbre what it is has been the lot of the annual staff. Far-sighted work required a clear vision of the ultimate goal, and this was embodied in the editor, Dot Hodgins, who acted in terms of the present While thinking in terms of the future-the presentation of this book to the students. Without her to link the various departments together, to inspire us, and to com- mend us there would be little of which the school could be proud. She chose able assistants to help her when the selected Clare Wise as associate editor, Paul Hylton as editor of the lldusic and Drama section, Phebe Steer as head of all the Grganizations, Irene 4-A L pictures and annals, Howard Bush as Art editor, Douglas Kirkpatrick as Business Manager, Lowell Washburn and Thomas Griffiths as Sports editors, Betty Procter and Ruth Dowling as Pho- tographic editors, and Shirley Clark, Marjorie Wil- liams, and Allan Ottley as the most capable staff assist- ants ever found. D. sf F' l F l v r WAs111xunN Kikxmriiicx O'Leary as Senior J editor, covering both Uusll B. CLARK VVISIC Sumv Our advisers. hliss Hazel Severy and Dean William Ashworth, have aided us throughout the year in our eliort to gain the cooperation of the school with the staff in the publication of 1-IYLTON a representative year-book. .,--V-' Y 7 -ri-7,--'da-,, 1 7 .17 'Y -F'-I5-4 ,J-' 'ff' ,,.-f-""'d-' -JZ, "JY-,.',a. Advertising this year has given way to a new plan of acknowledg- ments, subscribed to by enough merchants and business men to make the , annual possible from a financial standpoint. Nine students are responsible for carrying out this plan, made largely through the efforts of theRetailllflerchants Association. JXSIIVVURTII Sisvmw OTTLFY gz cerely appreciative of the untiring work of each individual. fl' A - i' Wn.1,1AMs .48 GRI l"lfI'I'lIS S Under the editorships of Rose Greenwell, Paul Hylton, and Katherine Bishop, we received, in the National Scholastic Press Association Contest, the highest award in its class of any college in the United States. Throughout the past year it has been our aim, despite the handicap of a didicult financial year and little money with which to edit our book, to maintain the standard of excellency established by the 1932-1933 La Cumbre Staff . We feel that without the loyalty and patient assistance given us by our engravers, whose representative was Frank J. Fussell, Schauer's Printing Studio g Bradford Photog- raphersg and Sam Babcock, representing Henderson Cover Binders, such a book would have been impossible. 7 ? ,, D. Dowune Barbara Clark, Clarence Dudley, Irene Parker, Lita Boeseke, James Daykin, lXd'n A iret Beddome, Leslie Jane Shaw, Eleanor R' DOW'-ING Tubbs, and Douglas Kirkpatrick completed a splendid piece of work in this and La Cumbre is deeply and sm ' ,i,- DOT Honra NS Roadrunner Staff Culminating the most successful year in its nine years of existence, the Roadrunner, under the editorship of Dixon lVIacQuiddy, for the second successive year was awarded All-American rating among college news- papers throughout the country by the National Scholastic Press Association. Some time before, the State Col- lege Weekly was also given first place in a contest sponsored by Alpha Phi Gamma, national co-educational honorary journalism fraternity, among newspapers reprezenting the fraternity's western chapters. Among its notable forward steps during the year has been the appearance of the Roadrunner as a six-page paper on several occasions, made possible largely through the securing of national advertising, indirectly a recognition of its pre-eminence over former volumes. Aside from setting a new standard of journalism here, the paper has never missed an issue. The editor's policy carefully adhered to during 1932-33, has been to make the Roadrunner as much lilze a professional news- paper as possible and still retain the collegiate touch, That his ef- forts have been successful is evi- denced by the winning of two notable awards. d,f Surxw KATENKAM :- Lonoawfx LUN n In one of the few occasions of its his- tory, the paper has this year made a re- Manrm spectable profit, approximately 55350, the MCBMDE excess revenue going toward payment of the complete printing equipment installed last year in the campus printshop. The weekly circulation of the sheet has jumped to QTTLEY 1200 copies, 400 of which have gone to downtown merchants. PAGLIOTTI PORTER , V- ' Y V ,...- - " ' g',g.f-l""'l,:i,, fffz ,Z Too late to be incorporated in this yearfs paper, which was originally intended, definite plans have lately been made for the inclusion of a 16-page rotagravure section each week in X" ' next year's Roadrun- ner. subsidiary of the N.S.P.A,, of which the Roadrunner is now a member. Coovxzn Davis During the year the Roadrunner has played well its important role as the official organ of the students. Aggressive, clean, fair, the paper has, with never-failing energy, brought to the students "all the news that's fit to print." ' Aided by the College News Service, a national syndicate, the Roadrunner has joined dozens of other undergraduate papers in furthering the aims of World peace by conducting an anti-war ballot among students. The honest, straightforward attitudes of the paper has served to curb any derogatory activities by campus organizations. Too much credit cannot be given to the editor and his staff, who have made the Roadrunner one of the leading small-college newspapers of the country. Long hours of hard work that have cut deeply into their time and pleasures have been their lot. But the paper had to go on, and in so doing rose to new and unchallenged heights. HLJIQNIIAM Bimurinlzv Ronnioifiaz This move, obviously one of the major BURKB events in State College journalism history, CLARK will be part of the national scheme to be initiated by the Collegiate Press Association, -v"" . ,,,- Dixubs MAt'Qn1n11r fxfd F -4,- Music, Drama, Debate lla A M is ai it s 5 gig tit CV as e 1 as so r -- A -1:1-af" State College Crchestra N.DER the energetic directorship of Clifford E. Leedy, Santa Barbara State's 36- plece concert orchestra, known on the campus as the "Little Symphony," made a commedable contribution to the remarkable record of achievement attained this year by the Various musical organizations, reaching a climax in the closing Weeks with concerts at Llalavr Dzrvclar Commencement, Baccalaureate, the Senior Farewell Breakfast, and the Greek Theatre at Nlontecito. This last engagement featured a combination of the orchestra, male chorus, and Women's chorus, together with an instru- mental ensemble from the Antoni Van der Voort studios, in an evening of varied music at the Montecito estate of lVIr. William Conklin. An original ballet written by Mr. Van der Voort, entitled "A Dream of Life," was pre- sented also, the outdoor theatre furnishing a perfect setting for the dancers, directed by Nliss Ella Cornwall, '32, Besides a number of feature engagements, the orchestra assisted at other major productions during the year, chief among these being the three-act play, "Skidding," which was presented by the College Players in the auditorium. The or- chestra played several marches and overtures prior to the cur- tain-raising. GEORGE, Mgr. TT5.-..,i,.i s , , S gi- , In . --sf-9 gg C U M B R v.:I:"iZQf5: 'Y -. M 'rggirg X-N-5, I M - All-College Symphony e .r -T-HQf ,'e--.r,--.,s.933 -,age-eeiflffe-1 Q LAYING diliicult compositions after only sixteen hours of practice as an ensemble, the third annual All-Southern California College Symphony Orchestra, sponsored by S. B. S. C., Won widespread recognition and Commendation from a present audience of several hundred people and an unseen audience of thousands. The concert was broad- cast over nineteen stations of the Columbia Broadcasting Sys- tem, on Tuesday evening, Nlarch 7, and according to one critic Was Han amazingly brilliant performance of symphonic master- pieces the technical difliculties of which would test the virtuosity of the most experienced of symphony players." Nlr. Henry Eichheim, noted violinist, composer, and conductor, who has generously given his time to directing the symphony during the three years of its existence, was the major factor in its success. The purpose of this musical novelty, according to its originator, lVIr, Clifford E. Leedy, is to further the musical development of college students by experience in a full orchestra. ,C nfs., l':lClI umm Director Puocrlzn, Alnnagrr ' '- I lj , 3- ai i fe"l COME .,.a. Lk-giv ' v""'i , ta - e' fffffffo R - .J - T.,l-Y ,fr -Alma 3,3.L'f1f13ff ' .s.v':.---"' 4' 1-' ffef' . " --V1,- ' -""' ,--f' A Mfg ..,7,,. Yao,-'A I ZZ.- 1 I LZ, State's Bancl 0 OTHER organization in the college can safely lay claim to having pertormed be- fore so many people as State's Band, for the several hundred thousand that made up the huge audience at the Pasadena Tournament of Roses were increased by other thou- sands along the route of the annual. Gootl-Will Tour of central California. In the New LIEIZDY D11 error Yearls Day classic, the musicians were acclaimed on every hand the snappiest and best uniformed of the thirty bands taking part. During their eight-day tour in February, the "good-will ambassadors" played in twenty-six cities, before a total audience, largely high school, of over l1,000. Traveling in two motor coaches, the lifty men of the band and male chorus combination covered 750 miles, earning their own expenses by means of happy music and song. Returning, they played a series of concerts at local schools and various nearby towns, setting a new record for one year's appearances , with a total of thirty-seven, or more than one-a-week average. No football game was complete for audience or players unless the men in green and white were there to lend color and music to the atmosphere. Nlemorable is the game with Qccidental in the Rose Bowl, where the band staged a striking maneuve: with green and orange Hares which drew attention from news Writers throughout Southern California. 1-1 vi.'roN Manager ' ' s- sf" --1-:3.f-fl K--- T '-Q' - N 7!l1-'thc lf .M B R E 'sz-fu. 1z.,g..,iiX--ff - g '93 3 '-W... a ---- Y- . '-f-1"-,-., J f I i X T fl . f 1, I Male Chorus brother organization to the band, the male Chorus forms a singing unit of that or- ganization When on tour or parade, and in addition to this has made many important appearances alone on occasions Where vocal work Was better adapted, as at churches, hotels, banquets, etc. Outstanding work has been done a cappella, notably I a Latin chant, "Adoro te devote," which featured the choral offerings on the tour made by the combined band and male chorus. These men also accompanied the band to the famous Tournament of Roses, where their spirited renditions of college light songs were a welcome novelty, judging from the cr0wd's reception of them. In executing marching maneuvers, the chorus adds both quantity and quality to the band unit, making more elaborate spectacles possible. The male chorus has among its members a number of versitile entertainers, soloists, panto- mimers, and comedians, and from its ranks are drawn some of the men who make up the college dance band, vendor of popular music. Like the big band, the chorus is under the XZ, Vxznuosvisx Ilfyr. Glas Club tutelage of Mr. Clifford E. Leedy. Busn Mgr. Band ,I ,-' jf. A c u M Bfifffliff!! i L 3 J' .,-f V l , i9 3 xjd e W N di Berger Mercer Murphy Kennnrd P I: B ll N1'Il' CVI.. llolden Bi aley Karges Felt Rankin Honigsberger Tomlinson Leach Beebe Holm Davis Mayhew Zemella Houghton Bradley Women's Glee Club HE year 1932-33 has been the most active and successful in the history of the Womeiils Glee Club, with more than two dozen appearances before various organi- zations and clubs of Santa Barbara and other cities. This year's outstanding achieve- ment was the participation in the Pacific Southwest Intercollegiate Glee Club Contest, . BeinNE1'1' Dirvftur held at Pomona College on lVIarch 18. The women won much praise for their smooth phrasing, artistic nuances, and perfect ensemble, placing sec- ond in the Prize Song Competition, with San Diego first and Pomona third. Some ofthe other important appearances of the club were a radio program on April 4, a concert during National Education lVeek, the convention of the Southern Conference Epworth League on Ma1'ch 10, a concert at the First Methodist Church on April 30, and at the Moiitecito Greek Theatre in May. Under the most able and inspiring leadership of Mrs. Barnett, the Women have developed remarkably in their tone quality and interpretation. The importance of correct breath- ing and tone production has been receiving special attention all year, with the result that most of the club's Work has been done a cappella. O'L1aARY,, Mgr. ral' ef ar ey T I lr eary INOCTUY May Habecker Stadt-Miller lite-, Xqe' ,c -3 CT :"x X T Q C ' as 4 -A R E vXqeKfL13g3 Scumzxl ER 7 ' X, ,, Davis xx' XX, X S1 EPSON M cP1sA1c 'I nozwms OGLE XV1zsTw1ck Debate EBATING took a decided step forward at State during the past year, with in- creased interest and participation on the part of the students, and many interesting trips featuring the season's activities. Under the direction of Betty Thomas, three teams Were organized,-two men's teams,aand one of Women. Harold Schreiber and Don Siger- son composed the first team of men, and William Ogle and John Vlfestwick, the second, while Betty Thomas and Rea lVlcPeak made up the other. Nu- merous tournaments and matches were entered, among them being the annual Redlands tournament, at which State was representedhby the Siger- son-Schreiber team, engaging in six debates with various teams in the South- ern Conference. This tournament was held late in November, and was the first real test of State's speakers. In debate later with Weber' College, Schreiber and Ogle paired to discuss the Phi Kappa Delta question pertaining to cancellation of War-debts. All three teams drove to Stockton for fthe Phi Kappa Delta Tournament lVlarch 23, Where they matched their skills With teams from the north. VVinding up the season, the Women journeyed to the University of Southern California, and on April 24 State played host to the teams from Loyola University. DAVIS, Advisor T--.T ' -1 TuoMAs Mmzager 1, 9 'fn 5 ,, MJ- -ff " y CU M ig, R , - g S1 LA r 'i ZZ, f 1 2? ,- .qw ":fQ:,.. 1 ,-Epi I? 75 15159 "-1, Fir " , . a A, , DYBITIB ORK in dramatics has proceeded quietly and unobtrusively this year, preferring to be known by its quality rather than by its quantity, and therefore coming into prominence only on such rare occasions as the presentation of "Skidding" and "Ile," The former, a three-act play by Aurania Rouverol, was given on January 19 before a large and highly pleased audience, featuring Betty Dur- fee, Harold Schreiber, Josephine Covelli, and James lVlurray in the leading roles, assisted ably by Laura Lou Houghton, Jack Graves, Virginia Lee Sawyer, Florence Stuart, William Ogle, and Don, Watsoii. "Skidding" was directed by Betty Thomas, assisted by Dean William Ashworth. -f 4 it-sg 'mc --fc. X., -,,. XXL! CU Muff R E I res-so-e Q X 9 3 DTBITIB 'lIle," a one-act play by Eugene O'Neill, was presented before a student body assembly by the class in play production, Working in conjunction with the College Players club. The first production Was in February, and employed the following cast: James lVIurray, Betty Durfee, lvilliam Poole, Harold Schreiber, Jack David, and Francis Schreiber. This play was again presented on May 19, at Pomona College, Where a contest in dramatics was staged at that time. Dramatics and debate receive so meager an appropriation from the student body budget that only a limited program is pos- sible, and more emphasis was laid on debate this year than on drama. , XX.. this ' ' '?'..L T511 A fb Society, Campus Life x 5,1 Inj J J 1l1e111111f1'.v o f the S31111p11o11y ronrerl were gufsts of honor 111 Rorkwood on jl'f!lFL'1l 6. 11 great IIIIIII-1' s1f1111e11is 111111111111 to 11111166 to llze lllIl.S'1L' of PlV111t R0b17IS0IlJS 0I'l'lll'SfIYl. Sfflte' College 11g11in llfl1l01l1 lzer l'I'fJIl1l1f10IZ of being II .v1111'1'.vsf111 lzostexs, lllld 1111 of lhc 11111511111 g111'.vt.v .v11i11 tlmt they 1111- joyfrl f116'lIlA'l'1'Uff.Y 1lllll1l?I1J'61y. Thin' Illlllfff is Il yearly one, 111- zvnys 1'11ger1y 1111ti1:p11te11 after the Sy111j111o11y. -f O111gr1z11s 111ing'ed with new .vt1111e11Is 111 ll llflfll finzrx L'0S1IllI16 111111014 111 ROL'k'Z,UUUI1 11t H11 111111 of I-Io1111'1o111i11g Ifffefk. Ortobrr 29. Goblins, Cowboyv, 111111 1tl111r- rzftffrs from the gay 111113113-V jfliilffly i11 I7 rioions good tinze. Some WFT-17 lllIlll.S'1IIg skits were 11rr1111g1'11 111111 j1re.ve11te11-tlze .vf1eci111e11s of eq11i11i11iIy .vlzou-'11 ill 11111 f111010gl'!lfI1I being part of the props for the e11f1'1'Z11111111e11t. 4' - .-.J 1,3 N123 1 I J I-f T111 l'011I'gF gym 71rf11'1f11 ll lif- tle s1111111 for the vrouvl '11'l1i1'l1 1'11r11e11 up after 11111 C111 Teflz glZ7lIE on October 281 but 1f1'1'ry- one enjoyed Ille 111111fi11o. Frank GFFKIIOIIQII 111111 two of hix IIIHI'l"y 1111111 f7l'07J1l1Bl1 the Il1ll.Y1l'. Ijlllll Jonexex 111111 Cbllllfffblfl I1IlI1I't"S p1'0'11'i111'11 111111711 1111'rri1111f1zt and 111111111 to the gay l'0IZfIl.V1fl1I. fjlll Tech Illl?'Il were g116.vt.v. fx ,Mf- , -2 , x "'T A u" H 1 n lx In The annual Pan-Hellrnif' Formal-elzerisllezl '1'i.virn1 of ei'- ery sorority 'LUOIIIIHIIJ' heart! Jan. 29 was the 1late,' and glamorous Samarkanzl, the setting. lllany nnexpecfezl reunions were lzelzl on Ilze dance floor, 'with many men anzl 'women who were for- mer Students here attending. nlllzzsir xiueet and lights low" Illlllll? the ball easily one of the most brilliant anfl entertaining :of Statefs' always varied ailzl in- teresting social Xeasons. uV ,., P N . rw flze traditional Clirivtmas formal, always a gay fire- liolizlay affair, was liela' tliix year at Samarlcanrl an Derem- ber 10. .lllast of the girls im- f50l'f!'Il nntsirle men, so tllere 'were many new faces. Xl! A , ,fi l ff N-F' ,kr 1 X., The State College Orelzestra was a feature at Rockwoozl an lllarflz 25, jrlaying at a .Tl'll00l :lance for the Hrs! time. H semi- formal in honor of Sf. Palriek eras the ofeasion, tlzonglz to be sure the date 'wax a little tarfly to commemorate EI'lH,.S' favorite Ill11Ii'l'l'I'.WI!'j.'. The attrartifve and 111111511111 1lez'oration.v drew many an admiring eommenf from the .'Q.,4"" .vtirdents and their g11e.s't.s'. 1 1 ., Qfwxx fl. V,-'.i,,. ,.:' , L: fl . y ..- "Agp X X ' g ,R rw -AI 4' ,gg .-F". ,1 1 ! x ff' g L W 011 flue Rovky Ujr in ilu' flir- T11 1' Q 111111 Dllbfillj off flu' Cam IpvllJfl'!'fl.! Conlbing flu' fjlllllflllj' Thru' on I1 Sfrvlf Digging In 0 z'f'r.vz'c'r.v Oil fay Slow JIM: at U '- --'i+ ' .Y ' V463 31' ' ,-fl K - w Pr 111. x 'y Plant 1'1'A' Clzvln-U12 Day 3.2 U11 flu' Up f 1111 I Ulf Dairy Dniugs in Bnkfrsfizflzl B f-f1f ul S11 pp-nl Sim,-1 hfrrls Owrr ffrnrl ffl! for Stale S11 1'a'z' .vxful 4f1lHll.N' "In flu' Spring"- 1- n I -- -'w 'I I ,L ., .-, y ,, w W I 4 Nah! it 4 -N I Q .......-,.. , ,iq 5, 5 w 21? Q ,, 1 . i' ,, ' Q' ' - 35:2 5591 1 -ZrQ,gQLQf.' . W I fa! V 445215 3. .Mk ,L K Tk l N xk . ft. Tl'illlIlYhll!llIf Blzzlgrlf' Tllv Cfzzxxifrzl Tun Gvlling Doufn fn 1711 "Slf'111i11g .Hy Sllzllfn ',. -df' V. A if flu' Raye 7vfll1I'1ll'j' Your Sllllfffrf fi off lllf' Gr11.v.v." Slflftli' CIIIIIIVII Guozlx NIb1f'l'f'.V Tlvllflffillfj 7'fIf'.Y 1l"e're in the Liglltx - lllllfl' Dnzz' ywflf' Lay of the Lum! 7'l1bl1IlUlH'X .X 1921 1, Li if , . A . , x H , 1 ll -14 -lbw-:lsr ffs.. ,qv gi, -gf -f 3 fgqfr D : 'A",, ' .X ' LV, iw -. 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Di 'A ,- --rx' if 1 , ' . i , A gui, ,ic A i Q ls, 1 - 1 " ' ORGANIZATIONS The days of independent action have vanished into the romantic pages of the story of the West, fading out with the last duels, wan- dering cowboys, and highwaymen. In place of the pistol crack there is the beat of the orchestra drum, of the hoof beat of horses, the rap of the gavel, and ofthe dreaded shout of the brigand, the smooth com- mittee discussion. Cooperation and 'gregariousness have become the keynotes of the present. 6555! of V ,f .1 j ,,.-ff""5"g-,W ,g,. 4-'ip-H 4-'ffz-P. if e"'f5.3,,X' .wa ,- GRCANNZ ATXCDN 00 a 2" , fl Xt. V? Y Honor Fraternities I ' ,WJ ALPHA PHI GAMMA, Pi Chapter ij. Ji' 2? P ljl Y! li? 59? il glflg .:,'. t',.1f Hodgins ' Hylton , i Palmer Steer Otrley Wzlsliburil Tomlinson Davis Porter ll'I acQuiddy Leach B urke 2 V f lllaxwell Pi Chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary coeducational fraternity in journalism, is to have the honor of playing host to representatives from other chap- ters when the national convention is staged in Santa Barbara next November. At the Western convention held in San Francisco last year, Santa Barbara was unanimously chosen as the locationl for this year's national' conclave. ln a publications contest conducted at the Western convention of Alpha Phi Gamma, the local chapter carried off the major honors. The Roadrunner, edited by lVIacQuiddy, placed first among newspapersy La Curnbre, edited jointly by Greenwell, Hylton, and Bishop, topped the year booksg Hoy Dia, edited by Hodgins, took first honors among alumni magazines, and a news story by Bethell was judged the best in its class. ,The Student Handbook, edited by Hylton, added a third place to Pi Chapter's laurels. All of the winning publications were edited by members of the fraternity. Hoy Dia, quarterly magazine published by the Alumni Association, was volun- tarily taken over by the Alphigams in 1931. Fouke Cash Dowling Ashworth Cravens Jackson Kirkpatrick lXIcCray ALPHA PHI OMEGA, Psi Chapter , ,, f F . 1 TH it , , H, . ,Q-f,e,i, it in V' ., Q ' Y Davis . . , - ' , ' ' -i 1 ' "V - ii."'y"'w in ' ,Q , , f ' I ,,, me A it ii, ixxi .- , V I 1 1 Root Ilenstein Du Bois Bruce Hylton Jackson Larsen Tolin Trautz ll'IcDougal Vernon Ashworth. Alpha Phi Omega is a national honorary fraternity for former Scouts or Scout leaders, founded at Easton, Penn., in 1925, by men who wished to carry the Scout ideals throughout their college life. Psi chapter was founded here December 10, 1931, and the members are fulfilling the purpose by individually working with scout troops in the local council and as a group sponsoring Troop 19, the Roadrunner Troop. Under the direction of Douglas Kirkpatrick as Scoutmaster, the troop has won several honors such as the banner for highest achievement at Camp Drake, a banner for the best attendance there, and a Court of Honor Attendance banner. Any one of these is a signal achievement for a troop that has not yet had an anniversary. New members taken into Psi chapter during the year were Bernard Casner, Donovan Fisher, and Ralph Porter. In the latter part of the spring semester the chapter secured rooms at 71436 State Street for joint use with officials of the lVIissi0n Council as clubrooms. 3 7. "i SiiQi"q37,iI Xi' ' 'f'w-' ii ffl-1 Q i, 551 it ni 1- 3 1 , i ' i l l l WHftC1'S i Hopkins Daniels Baker Doolittle Fish Xi Chapter of Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity, has completed another year of successful achievement, which has ranked it among the foremost hon- orary groups on the campus. On lVIay 28, members of the local group joined with Upsilon Chapter of Delta Phi Delta at the University of Southern California, in the celebration of National Founders' Day. A large delegation from State attended a special banquet given on the U. S. C. Campus. Throughout the year plans were made for sending a delegate to the national convention in Chicago during the month of September. Preparations are being made to send an exhibit of the art work of local students, to Boulder, Colorado, in exchange for a similar exhibit of student work which will be sent here by Rho Chapter at Boulder. DELTA PHI DELTA, Xi Chapter .- .ui Z , KAPPA DELTA Pl, Alpha Rho Chapter Verrett Arkley Strong Cave Delax r 4 s n Hylton Kohrs Thompson Walters Camp Ch urchill ---a -A-mall L yr- an J., if , - L , -' -Q ir,-rr '-. i-- -- .- -L+ -11:irfi51l1fLs,a.f:::.i X .---1717-1-.V-.1 v ,., 4.1.--1:-L ,, ., ..-New -E - - R- 43 - I-F V , , ,L ,. Derbyshire 5 Ogle l Brehm Burdick ' Cochran Foulce Glenn Hodgins Leach lVIacQuiddy Steer Woolmazm Wj'mHl1 Ashworth Doolittle 1 Pyle l VVerner An international interest has featured meetings of Kappa Delta Pi, education fraternity, during the past year with a series of interesting addresses on foreign countries. Dr. Oliver Hart Bronson spoke on Germany, lh-diss Elsie Pond covered her trip to Hawaii, and NI rs. Doris Rodehaver Andrews, wife of the author of "Isles of Eden," spoke on Tahiti. A little different note was struck when Dr. Charles L. 'Jacobs addressed the group on 'lhlodern Trends in Education," in which he outlined recent developments which have occupied the interest of educators. Clarence L. Phelps, college president, re- viewed the state college situation on another occasion. Kappa Delta Pi pledged twenty-three students during the year, formal initiation ceremonies being held January 13 and June 9. This year the chapter established the first fund for a State College scholarship. ALJ--agga- X l, 4" fix., -s 1,1 L lf' l KAPPA OMICRON PHI, Theta Chapter Cave Bu rch Berg Able Le Baron Smead Banker Ambrosini Boulton Brubaker Steihmeier Blodgett Cole The National Conclave of Kappa Omicron Phi chapters was held at Winfield, Kansas, September 22, 23, and 24, 1933. At that meeting the title of the fraternity was changed from "honorary" to "professional" because membership is not automatic with high scholarship but is made up of girls concerned with the best interests of Home Economics. Norene Cave, who was sent as a representative of Theta, gave an excellent report at the first meeting of the fall semester. The pledges of the fall semester were entertained at the home of Delsie Berg and Ramona Abel with a Chinese dinner. The annual Founder's Day Tea was held Sun- day afternoon, December 10th at the home of Nliss Florence L. Clark. Formal initiation of the fall semester was held January 16th at El Paseo, and was followed by a formal dinner. On April 21, 1933, the spring pledges entertained the members at a picnic in Oak Park. The initiation ceremony was held April 28th, in the Colonial Room and the dinner took place at the Plantation. Jewett Lewis Linn Clark Slicton Shaw . . , -,. , 1,-we v-JT-EZYFTFT-1 'W' 1' 1 PHI DELTA Pl, Omicron Chapter y 1 ' i ill YAYYH, , W , Y .----fi---up-vi X ,ii ii I , V' i Adams . , , -, -l llflaitland Pagliotti Van Fossen Hodgins 'i I il ziizil. Installed as Omicron chapter of Phi Delta Pi, national professional women's physi- cal education fraternity, on June ll, Kappa Psi saw the culmination of two years of successful effort. Phi Delta Pi has eleven chapters, most of them in the east, and the local group has the honor of being the first California chapter. Omicron chapter was pledged on June 4 by Miss Grace Kimball, from Salt Lake city, who was a guest of llliss Gladys Van Fossen, advisor. lVIiss Kimball was also present for the formal installation on June ll at Hotel Biltmore. As Kappa Psi, the group has been active this year. Its social program included a steak-bake at Oak Park, a picnic at the Trout Club, and a wai'He supper 'at the home of llfliss Van Fossen. Kappa Psi invited ll-fliss Lois Bennick of Ventura Junior College to be speaker at the Physical Education Department banquet in October. The fraternity was also in charge of discussion groups at the Basketball Demonstration Day. 9 GS ' ff'ff'ff" 'B fi . I-fl v 1-wif: ' S , lf 4 t, f ' K .A ff, 5W,,'i' fading. V , - - -.-gEfE'- - --j"".- : it' 'R PI SIGMA CHI -2 Y . ' -vw is , Ort Du Bois 55" Ericson Houtz lVIaier Porter Richardson Taylor Pi Sigma Chi, honorary fraternity in lndustrial Education, has passed through a relatively diflicult year and emerged with colors flying. With a greatly increased membership, prospects for the next school year are very bright. In recognition of their superior achievements in the lndustial Education Depart- ment, two groups of men were pledged and inducted into the' fellowship. The two pledge dinners were particularly successful and well attended. Fraternal contacts have been maintained with the Alumni Association of the fraternity. This has been accomplished by alumni attendance at dinners, the circula- tion of a "chain letter," and the Alumni Award. The granting of the Alumni Award will be one of the main features of the annual formal banquet of the fraternity. Fraternity and department members are looking forward with interest to this event, which will take place on lllay 20. l -L 5e..1 ,. W-. ll f,'- rf'-"'.."'-':":' " ' :M , . QL-.. fa..- f- , Y' 7' " Y'-"qi-' Y' 4- , ,, . Honor Fraternities at Santa Barbara State College On the local campus, recognition with membership in a national fraternity, is awarded for attainment in art, scholarship, journalism, home economics, industrial edu- cation, physical education and scouting. All seven of the honor organizations on the campus are now chapters of national fraternities. The first honor fraternities were established at State in 1927, when a chapter of Kappa Delta Pi and Delta Phi Delta were installed. ln 1928 Kappa Omicron Phi and Alpha Phi Gamma were recognized. Pi Sigma Chi was organized on the local campus on November 11, 1930, while the local chapter of Alpha Phi Omega dates back to 1931. Kappa Psi, local women's physical education sorority, became a chapter of national women's organization on June 11, 1933. Achievements-1933 A large delegation of Alpha Phi Gamma members attended the VVestern division convention of the organization held in San Francisco during the Thanks- giving vacation. The national convention of the Fraternity, which is a national journalism organization, will be held in Santa Barbara during the Thanksgiving vacation next year. Throughout the year members of the local chapter made plans for the convention, in addition tu editing Hoy Dia, the oilicial State Col- lege alumni bulletin. The local chapter of Delta Phi Delta joined with the Upsilon chapter from the University of Southern California in the celebration of National Founders' Day, May 28. lVIembers of the State chapter were entertained on the U. S. C. campus by members of the southern group. Kappa Psi was installed as a chapter of national women's honorary physical education fraternity, on June 11, by a member of the national board of di- rectors. With the nationalization of Kappa Psi, all of the honorary organiza- tions on the campus are chapters of na- tional fraternities. Pi Sigma Chi started a new campus tradition when they awarded a gold plaque to the most outstanding man in the industrial education department. The award, which was made on the basis of personality, ability, professional atti- tude, scholarship and participation in extra-curricular activities, was given to Paul Hylton. Although this was the first time the award had ever been given, it will be made annual hereafter. Sabi in qs: -C1 -, Qai..g9,,f1B,,:reQ'ir,. 3 f - ,xi Q- f Z-5 ff 'I x Social Fraternities ALPHA THETA CHI - 4-ifn---,..s.-if-v-1:-.,:xT. .fp-,L fp, . , :- , gsm-, , , - 1 l , :EGG :- v ,Viv Y g , . Y f ,rs , wi 4 ':' gm i ,, ., I V M I -K Y V I will Q. Q ,.,. . . ,b t KCCICY i , l-- it ' ?5i'1iliv:f2i,f Z F I . C' ' , 5? 'J i- - V : W ri S? 1 - .'::i -1 '- '- ,Z ' Q 'i ,, - , g , . -, 1-'H '1 A l vi- T-nil ii eivuxlii 'E' l' 5 , .f ' ' L." -"" Hifi ', ' ' " fs, i :U Qurfz l- , , ' " ' wi , Wise M i ratti W Baker Carter L. Funk Gill Stephens Nielson Concluding their ninth year of social activities on the campus, Alpha Theta Chi, oldest sorority here, held its annual formal dance at La Cumbre Country Club lVIay 26. Opening the Fall semester with its customary breakfast for actives and alumni in the San Marcos Court, the sorority has enjoyed one of its most active years. At the A. W. S. Christmas charity carnival, Alpha Theta' Chi Won first prize for the most beautiful booth, the sorority entry heing in the form of a Dutch windmill. Other social events enjoyed by the group during the year have included a tea honoring the sorority sponsors, lVIrs. Arthur Church and Nlrs. lVIabel Spizzyg a Hal- loWe'en danceg a formal dinner held in Venturag a barbecue at Paradise Camp, a "kid" party, and bicycle and skating parties. Five new members were added to the sorority in the spring, those initiated being Ruth Carter, Esther Funk, Louise Funk, Aubrey Gill, and lVIary Jane Nielson. -f A -41--4 :L . - 1 -,tg-,gli-Lgf .LJ-F L. '--- r.-,- . A: . , 1 'ff .ij- l ARETA, Gamma Chapter t 15: W, -ig-,..,, -4435 - 7-Qi' ""'Im-n-J, ' C Lt. Q-e -i-L Y-ii... - W Goetz Holden Allee Johnson Swanson Cole l 2 nl Edwards Glenn Able Brubaker Davis Gerbig Iuhl Linker Steihmeier VVarren Ball Frye The Gamma Chapter of Areta, social sorority which had its birth at the Univer- sity of California at Los Agngeles, was founded at Santa Barbara January 17, l93l. The social events of the sorority for this year have been varied and enjoyable. A moonlight hike and party at, the Trout Club on the San lvlarcos Pass was one of the first activities. Then, to celebrate homecoming week, the girls gave a Hallowe'cn buf- fet dinner. During the Christmas holidays, Lake Arrowhead was the scene of a house party. Terminating the year's Social calendar, excepting the traditional luncheon in honor of the parents of the members given on the last day of school, was the formal dinner and theatre party which overshadowed any previous Areta event. In the spring six new members were initiated into the sorority, making ar total enrollment of sixteen actives, the pledges being Ruth Brubaker, hlildred Davis, Grace Juhl, Evelyn Steinmeier, blyrtle Swanson, and Bernell Wzrrren. Patrons and patronesses are llriiss Edna Calhoun. the Rev. and llirs. Benjamin Goodfield, bliss Wixiifred Frye, and bliss Katherine Ball. 4- A 1 : - f Y f" E'1'l .Q f.u':"3 - f. 'Jeff 2 'W ir.-' .4 f .-,si - :rfi L" get-ef' DELTA SIGMA EPSILON, Pi Chapter Kaufman . L J Davidson Albaugh O'Lear y Bolton B raley Hartwell Houghton Jewett Littlefield Poole Rodriquez Sims Torrence Washburri Wood Delta Sigma Epsilon is the only national social sorority on the campus, being organized with thirty-five other chapters. The local chapter sent two delegates to the National Conclave at Buffalo, New York, in the summer of 1932 and will play hostess to the Western Conclave in August, 1934. Traditional events include a Founder's Day ceremony and initiation into the Mothers' Club. Formal initiation of the pledges was held at the lVIasonic Temple. The sorority won a silver loving cup from the Granada Theatre for producing the most attractively decorated Hoat in the football parade. A new patroness, lVIrs. Harrison Ryon, was added to the sorority ranks this year. Pi Chapter maintains an active alumnae club. Social events for the active chapter this year have included: a Hallowe'en dance, a benefit bridge party, a dance at the San Marcos Trout Club, a picnic at Foster Park, a tea for the new patroness, a Kid party, pledge and initiation banquets, and a formal dance at La Cumbre Country Club. Li riii Adams H odgi ns lVIaitland Thomas Davis F lVIerritt Lynch Mayhew B. May Beddome C. Cox Durfee Leonard NI. May Slicton Stewart DELTA ZETA DELTA V- A' 'I 7 .I - 17-1 Ml Greenwell 1, I- :Thi N T: " .af Y , f X -'bl Ag , Hopkins Johnson Lyons Cook Covelli D. Cox Goode Hellman King lVI0rris Peter Shaw Teall Zerby t Abraham Delta Zeta Delta has been very active this year. A HalloWe'en dance given at Hacienda Carrillo in October and a Christmas dance given at Restaurante El Paseo were enjoyed by both the active and alumnae members. During themonths of Febru- ary and lVIarch the sorority members were guests of Frances llflerritt, former president, lVIargaret Teall, and Julia Lynch at Sunday breakfastsg after which the sorority attended church. Fourteen women were pledged this year. The first rush event, in the form of a hflexi-cabaret, was held at El Paseo. The second event, a formal dinner and bridge party, was held at Hotel El lVIirasol. The formal initiation ceremony took place on April 2 in the home of Nancy Davens, followed by a dinner in the Red Room of Restaurante El Paseo. The Alumnae association of the sorority is fully organized this year under the leadership of Ester Iansfens Ludclce. There are twenty members in Santa Barbara, and a Beta Chapter has been organized in Ventura. This organization is editing an annual, "Delta Data." It l GAMMA DELTA CHI if 9 V-.-.-.1 .v w- -ir-Y-Y -R V - AM-M Y-VW g A 1 , 1 Brehm Fisher lVIiller l A. Warring Baril Eckhoff Hughes Johnson Lee Mercer Shaw Smead F. Warring Watkiiis VVhitmore l l During the fall semester, the Gamma Delts kept busy with several interesting social events and activities. A float was entered in the annual fall rally and a modernistic fortune-telling booth was conducted in the Christmas Carnival. The other sororities and fraternities were entertained at an informal danceigiven at the Harris Dance Studio. The annual Christmas slumber party, which is a tradition of the sorority, was held at the apartment of several of the members. The new members initiated this year are: Frances Baril, Phyllis Emery, Ruth Johnson, Florence Longawa, Betty llflercer, Nlervilyn Shaw, Stella Smead, Thelma Terris, Idabeth Watlcins, and Frances Warriiig. lVIrs. Scudder Clow, patroness of the sorority, gave a bridge tea for the members and pledges. The pledges gave a very impressive llflexican dinner party for the mem- bers and their patroness. After formal initiation, a formal dinner at the Plantation culminated the pledging season. The spring sccial calendar was rounded out by an informal picnic and a formal dance held in lVIay. Stover Emry Lon gawzl Terris lVI rs. Clow 3:1951 Cooley lXIcKay Blodgett Hadley PHI KAPPA GAMMA l 3 l Johnstone hd yers Leonard Taylor Coy Gaines Doolittle l Maxwell P Phi Kappa Gamma sorority started the 1932-33 season with a tea honoring their sponsors, Dr. and lVlrs.William lVIaxWell and lVIrs. Ruth Doolittle, at the home of Betty Johnstone. The sorority clubroom in the old Spaulding home was the setting for several bridge parties honoring the alumni during the Christmas holidays, and for all sorority meetings. During the spring semester a benefit theatre party was given at the Granada Theatre. ln lVIay the annual home coming for all alumni members was held. The guests were entertained Saturday night with a formal dance at Vista lVIar Monte. Afterwards the members all went to a slumber party and breakfast at the beach cottage of Katheryn Mfyers. At the end of the spring semester, the sorority spent the weekend at the beacih cottage of Betty Higbee C'3QJ at lVIanhattan Beach. is -.5 : l ff f g TAU GAMMA SIGMA I I 9 Cole I Clark Dowling Cochran Awl Berger Ibsen Procter Roulston Stanyer Williams Barnett Awl This year has been an active one for the members of the Tau Gamma Sigma Sorority. At the beginning of the fall semester, lVIrs. Lawrence gave a shower for lliargaret Barnett. Later in the semester, the alumni were hostesses to the actives and their guests. Celebrating the Thanksgiving holidays, the sorority held an informal dance on the Fenzi Estate. The most important events of the year are those of Rush VVeek. This year a Bohemian party was held in Campbell Grant's El Paseo Studio. The second event was a formal dinner at El Encanto Hotel. Honoring the newly pledged members, the alumni held a pajama jig-saw party. During pledge season, the pledges gave a party for the active members at a Montecito estate and a dinner at the Vivian Studio. Terminating "Hell-Week," lldrs. Barnett and lVIrs. Aqwl were hostesses at a formal dinner for the pledges, actives, and alumni in the Red Room at E1 Paseo, followed by a Theatre party at the Lobero. In lVIay the formal dinner-dance was held at the Samarkand Hotel. F ent Honigsberger lVIcPheeters Seward Awl Daykin Killian Cravens Stuart Crain Dornan Hopkins Hoyt Kerrigan Kitley Mahoney BI anis Powers Russell BETA SIGMA CHI - -.-...-4..-I .Pensinger Baylor R. Carter D. Carter Burnham Heltman Graves Gammill Kaime Keeney Kelliher Lebeck Livingston Lorden llfiartin lVIeade ll-Iuegenborg Stewart Treloar Walker Beta Sigma Chi started the year with fifteen men on the campus. During the fall rush Week, six new men were pledged and were formally initiated in December. The semi-annual pledge dinner was held at Dick Kairne's home, and was a great success. Home-coming week was the occasion for two parties, in honor of the "return- ing brothers," at Sandyland. Open house was held after the Homecoming football game on Friday, and a buffet dinner was served before the Homecoming dance on Saturday night. When the spring semester opened, the ranks were swelled to about thirty mem- bers by the returning men. Beta Sigma Chi pledged ten men in the spring rush war. The pledge dinner was held in April with a good turnout of old members. The Easter Breakfast was held in the Biltmore Hotel with forty couples attend- ing. llflarcus Cravens' ranch in the Casitas Pass was the scene of the annual barbecue with sixty people present. The spring formal was held Nlay 19 at the Biltmore. Beta iigma Chi was crowned champion of the intermural basketball tourney held during t ie Winter. WW , .-1 . , . i t' 'bk fly' 2' ig' li T. glee S, M . . i i 5 F, Ti. SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA ,Y ,iff fl" '47 I R. Porter Bruce Eckhardt lVIain Goux Bevis Casner Cornwall Frost Harper Katenkamp Leslie Leedy lVIcClain lVIcDavid llflurray N isewanger Poole Porter Purvis Sigma Alpha Kappa fraternity enjoyed a highly successful year of well rounded out activities. The fraternity maintains a house on Prospect Avenue, Where weekly meet- ings, dinners, and other social events are held. Among the social events was an informal dance given by the alumni at the Elks ball-room, picnics at Sandyland, Paradise Camp, Santa Ynez, and several dinners in honor of the pledges. The climax of the year was the annual spring formal held at the Biltmore. , Support of student body projects was shown by the winning of the ticket sales con- test for the Hospitalization Follies, with Bob llflain the individual winner, winner of the cup for the best decorated booth at the Christmas Carnival, second place in the ticket sales for the Roadrunner Revue. Rushing activities were culminated with the pledging of sixteen men for the fall and spring semesters. 'Y i- . . . ' .'.- '-wi' -5 1 5 1-E4 1 5 G-A35 ' -if ? IF" Dudley Drennen Bell Earhart Forsyth Lambourne Larsen lHcCullough lVIcCray Ogle Orr Westwick Rust QT -LN , ,,,, we-, 135' TAU OMEGA 4-4 , Tubbs Fisher Davis Lewis Palmer Watson Greeson Reeder Hylton Ottley D. Kirkpatrick Homfeld Bush Hughes Ingram V. Kirkpatrick Lund N icklin Ott Polley Schrader Tranberg Jacobs Wells N ettles Featuring a year of economy in a period of financial depression, but no depression in activities, Tau Omega fraternity brings to a conclusion its sixth year on the State College campus. Social events have played a major part in the life of the group. ln the fall, pic- nics were held at Franklin Canyon and Paradise Camp, with the spring semester bringing a picnic at Paradise Camp, and a beach picnic sponsored by Tommy Keating. The annual formal dinner-dance was held bday 13. In intrasmural sports the Nlaroon and Gold dropped its last year's football title but finished in second place. The boys were third in basketball, fourth in track, and second in volleyball. Douglas Kirkpatrick won the college title in both wrestling and boxing in the lightweight class. Lorenz Greeson took the college 147-pound mat crown. Pledges of the fall semester were John Ingram, Melville Homfeld, Everett Tran- berg, Hal Polley, Carroll Davis. New meirfbers initiated in the spring term were Don Hickok, Don Watson, and Dick Lund. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Ashworth Daykin Greeson Hylton Pensinger Porter The Inter-Fraternity Council was reorganized during the fall semester under the di- rection of Dean William Ashworth and two representatives from each fraternity. A new constitution and by-laws were drawn up and adopted. The offices of president, vice-president, and secretary were put on a rotating sched- ule, with each fraternity to hold one office for one semester. New rules covering rush week, which includes open house, rush parties, and pledging of new men, were formulated and accepted by each fraternity. The Council. has endeavored to bring about closer harmony between the three Greek organizations, and to work out its own problems without re- course to the college administration. An Inter-l5"raternity dance, sponsored by the Council, was held at El Paseo on April 28, and in the future will become an annual event. Eckhardt Killian Tubbs Pyle Cooley Greenwell Keeley Taylo r PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL g B rehm Cole Glenn Goetz Honigsberger Kaufman lllay O'Leary VVzu'ring Wise l The Pan-Hellenic Council is the governing body of the social sororities on the campus. Its goal is to maintain friendly and cooperative relations between sororities and to support and encourage social life on the campus. The Council is composed of two representativesi from each sorority, one being the president and the other an elected member. The meetings are held on the second Tuesday of each month. In these meetings all matters pertaining to sororities are discussed. Rushing, which occurs each Spring semester, is regulated by the Council so as to promote fair play in social competition. The Pen-Hellenic formal, sponsored annually by the Council, was held at the Samarkand Hotel on January 27. Each sorority had charge of a certain part of the dance. lVIusic was furnished by Frank G1'CCHOUgh,S orchestra. The officers are Doris Goetz, presidentg Marjorie Brehm, vice-president, Margaret Keeley, secretary, Phyllis Cole, teasurerg Helen Cooley, social chairmang Lucile Kauf- man, Rush Captain. xff x X63 Campus Clubs iii 51 7 iff ua Ye Y ,,ff 'l QUM s 3 i-r+ to , pw: at 1- f ' i I 6 a'F'-- -T -s e. slr fi 33-3 Ffa," l lar F-1'M5:.'. 4 M, -' "' ' f4E'.'..55fs.A'f." .I I ,,, " ff' PILGREEN fff Y 2' lg Qmcxmz Ixmmzs Bxmcn QRAVENS ALLRED DAVIS RO6dI'UI'lI1CI' NYU Completing its second year of 7 A.lVI. lVednesday breakfasts, the Roadrunner HY" has become a stable organization on the campus. It has succeeded in creating a better spirit of friendliness among the men, as shown by the fact that all other men's organiza- tiona on the campus are represented in its membership, Which has increased to about thirty. Elementary Education Department This enthusiastic new department, under the faculty leadership of Miss Edith Leon- ard, has been very active. The department advertised its Work over radio station KDB. An unusual opportunity was afforded the department when late in lVIay the olhcials of Delta Phi Upsilon, national honorary kindergarten-primary fratei-nity,informed the local organization that it was privileged to petition for membership. !,,ff'i!f1. '-N13 ,,., -Z-,,,',- 'F-H,-,. - Gr' "" 1, "f-,,.-f-1' ..-:....'-'iff ' " . , lf fr A ' . " Q 0'LEmzY ITONIGSBERGER Cox BIERRITT MCKENNA COOLEY BARTLEY Bnnma LEONARD LEONARD la ". v i 1 S, an "mix mix --bf.-. tx to "f -"N--.- T' 'X----. Xxx ..-, ,nb an As XX Ver' ""e'ffff2.Zgega!i1:-ave.--N 1. A i fiTi'ifCf?fQfl7Q!3il.ij3'-Esiflfl 5' N F 5 'A me T-T iT53?ii?+lTQf'tlijtXK l 9 3 3 ' 73'2f-e--,,f"KN-lI"Xk . "jf7l3'f3':,f.,,. x"f-X- k - - 1-T1 , ,nk -aw -.Tx 'Tiff--f 1 l l l E l 4 l Cnosw EI L X : Row is I I-lovxms XVILIAAXIS Y' "ur-sau I xg l X, ,NnX- I SS 1-l1NcKLxzv ' C-' Xj Buslr Art Department Because of the many functions on the campus and the heavy programs carried by the students in the Art Department, the extra-curricular activities have been curtailed. The department exhibited work at the Faulkner Gallery and at the art exhibit of the Santa Barbara County schools. The department secured several exhibits of art Work. The department dressed and donated twenty-live dolls for the Associated Women Students Charity Carnival. Elementary Education Department Nleeting once a month, the department has been kept in touch with developments in the elementary education Held by lVlrs. Laura S. Price. The department totalled one hundred forty-eight members. fxe-X, jguf-. xxx """f- ' - - -- - - - . ..-Y ..,.--...A, in, 4 J PRICE 1 BRUCE Y LONGAWA MERCER BR!-:HM Lasir W ILLARD XVIs1c Kean ,zi- U M B R E V vigrx!!!--" L A C !,Uf,2 . I N7 3 3 'P I ' I Bvsn CAVE - VAN lwxssnrs ' ' IXIAIN IHIQMFELD lrlixanmrr O u t i n g C l u b Although the Outing Club is one of the oldest organizations on the campus, it is still active. At a three-day trip over Armistice Day, its cabin in the Santa Ynez lVlountains was completed and partly furnished. Numerous Sunday cabin trips were made during the year. A moonlight hike to La Cumbre and the annual Island Trip completed the club's ac- tivities. Fifty-one people made the Island Trip, including guests from Redlands Univer- sity, California School of Technology and the University of Southern California. Home Economics Department The Home Economics Department, also organized as Phi Omicron Iota, is a member of the National and State Home Economics Association. The activities of the local group for the year have consisted of a Christmas sale and a May breakfast. The social program included a banquet at the first of the year and a picnic and dance, held in conjunction with the Industrial Education Department. V . - 1 , V f i l l i Q 1 , 1 . A .g A Y- - BAER 'Buns BOLTON 1 CAVE EWART GLENN Juut Sziusixn STEIUMEIER hanzrs ,l 'f'1t:!Jl.i,fK-- A N Qlliig pcs L A ,. , si 1 i ,ggpgilgfe x givxs ,Q E T i T f i -QQT yfffi iff Qfj ifiig --Qalf93 5 rexxa, c--fffeafiesa'gr- fi? PORTER KIZICSON x Du Bois X , ax DECK ER SX-. TAYLOR Lixnsrx l. E. Department The Industrial Education department, the second largest men's organization on the campus, has carried out an active program during the past year. The purpose of the organization has been to promote cooperation among students of the department for the advancement of the field of Industrial Education. These aims have been carried out by various agencies. Regular monthly depart- mental meetings furnished a means for discussion of problems, stimulated by faculty talks. The Luncheon Club, founded two years ago by a member of the department, Charles Richardson, and meeting twice a month, has been very popular with the students. l ith' is'-L an H., t . . ll i i l .t xxx lf, xl J I ,ff-' f Z, 1-,Z-lf 5-iff' ,ff I I I ,,,- ' ' ' if! 311' ' Craha-m 4 4 llloxigatxva ide B ride V, Vilarring VVilliams f 'ICU Born Dowling Laing Littlefield , fin, Stover Torrence --fs Elmo gergerl -4-"X iehert UWC ff! Phillips Romer Moore Hearus Newstetter Pu Ko How OFFICERS President . . . . . . . . Rlaurine llfloore Vice President . . . Beatrice Romer Secretary-Treasurer ........... Edwina Elliott Publicity ..... ........ A ngela Scaglione Sponsor, Mas. BERGEN Pu Ko How was organized in the fall of 1932 as one of the four vvomen's social clubs on the Campus. Luella Hiebert was appointed head of the group, to assist in organiza- tion, and at the first meeting officers were elected. The name, Pu Ko How, a pin resembling a Chinese coin engraved with Chinese let- ters, and the club colors of Chinese red and black lacquer were chosen shortly after or- ganization. Charter members, Luella Hiebert, Maurine Moore, Kathleen Nichols, Ruth Tom- berg, Carol Zerby, Beatrice Romer, Christina Born, and Angela Scaglione, drew up and adopted a constitution for the group. Other members are lVIary Bigland, Bertha Howell, Josephine Newstetter, Dorett Graham, Doris Nlartin, Barbara Lingenfelter, Marjorie Williams, Frances Warring, Gwendolyn Torrence, Margaret Laing, Irene Elliott, Merce- des Berger, Helen Hearns, Elizabeth Howell, Elaine Littlefield, Florence Longawa, and Ruth McBride. ,--.-,,e.QQ1fQIIINN- L A X N- Xxx so C U X . ,iTiX5sM B R E X'-54:-XX I 9 3 D , X-be 3 5, XX - X xx X Sweet X Bell ' - Macnab ' ---' N Mcfiowen Davis li: ubztker Cash Mc Kenna Newton , i Fox M Lk! l Crawford Soares Lee Steer L e s S i m a s OFFICERS Ruth Brubaker . . . President . . . . . Laura Fox Joyce Newton . . Vire Prrsizlezzf . . . . lllildred Davis Edvish Smith . . . Serremry . . . llflerle lXIcGowen Phebe Steel' . . Trc'n.v11r1'r . Elizabeth Sweet llflildred Davis ...... Social Clmfrmmz ...... Rflildred Davis Les Simas Club was organized during the fall semester of 1932. The purpose of the club is to promote a spirit of friendliness among the members of the club and other women of the campus, and to cooperate in all the activities which further the welfare of the col- lege. Through the club's various social activities, the members feel that they have accom- plished the most important thing which they set out to do, for they feel that they have promoted a better friendship. Therefore it is with a great deal of pleasure that they look back over the past school year, and forward toward other years to come. hflembership in the club includes the following: Agnes Bell, Ruth Brubaker, Laura Fox, lVlargaret lVlcKenna, lvlerle McGoWen, Emily Soares, Phebe Steer, Elizabeth Sweet, Josephine Nlacnab, Grace Ellen Lee, Donna Crawford, lVlildren Davis, Inez Cash, and Joyce Newton. k S.. E V P ,ix ,ff ' U P-'Qlfff c e A L A 9 ,- i 9 3,3,5eg.!ei?r"" 7' .Y-"x,-f", - VK- 'Y-,Z ,,f"' Y,-'fl 'uf 44,1- "4 .Y-ff' f A Pgrown Greene K ,ff ' liwart 0'Leary fr! Mercer Zerby Vownsend J Bocsuke Iiiown , Z Cook Fox " I, V " " Leach McNally l ' ,- '47 Parker Cox Ilunigshergvi SOWIISOI1 Sfficklaml ' Buckley Case Clark " Ilolm jones Knox Braley Powell Rizor Smith Hadley Parker G n o m e CI u b OFIPICERS President . . . . . . . . lrene Parker Vice President . . Nlary Taylor Secretary . . . Kathryn Cox Treasurer . . . . Alberta Greene Social Chairman . . . . . . . . . . . Carmel Leach Publicity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Irene O'Leary f Sponsors, MR and MRS. NELSON WVHITTEMORE The Gnome Club was organized early in the 1932 fall semester for the purpose ol providing social life for its members, and as an organization to support campus activi- ties. At that time fifteen charter members were formally initiated. Membership is by invitation and during the past year, the number has grown to thirty-six. An extensive and varied social program for the year was begun with a semi-formal dance and buffet supper at Cabrillo Pavilion and culminated in the spring formal in the Gold Room at El Paseo, which was one of the brilliant social events of the spring sea- Nl X X X CUMBRE -g s, XS ,Mx .S ., 56 ix -x, -.Q X x 5 T- i V '--., gx AAR ' T , r-XNY' , on -Q "Rx c L . R S i .,, ' f f-, x-,, X, , X- eg-KX R 1 'X -- . ' N'-QXR-,, I , xg -.,, VK 9 3 I , ,is A 3 1 L . Xl., 1 - ' ' S-S- "xnxx , 1 X-X-xg -.W-hy --E.. Y N- 1 , f V , 'XX jf-V . ,Xb , ' ' , Xxx, V f ' , W xc, s-X ' V , ' Y I -A v Hopkins Lloyd Clark H abecker Maitland Phelps " ,, Sladtmiller Bolton 1-lanseu Kowalewslty Richards Runyou Clark Baer lsanibc-rz McKay blizmno W ebb Mcphuewr Woolman H u 1 E I e u OFFICERS FALL Sponsor, MRS. LESLIE C. CLARK SPRING Betty Hopkins . ..... Prmidezzt .... . Betty Hopkins Theone lVloyer . . . Vive President . . . hilary Lloyd Eloise Stadtmiller . . .Serretnry. . . Eloise Stadtmiller Rosalie Baer .... . . Treasurer . . Nlargerite Goddard Patricia lVIcCullough . . Social Clzzzirnzmz . . . . Lucille Bolton Shirley Clark ......... Publirity . ........ Ruth Dillman Organized on October 13, 1932, 1-lui Eleu, one of the four women's social groups sponsored by the Associated WVomen Students, has a membership of twenty-five, sixteen of Whom are charter members. Activities during the first year of its organization have been both varied and interest- ing. At the A. W. S. Christmas Carnival, members of the club presided at an attractive booth decorated in the Hawaiian motif, from which were sold confetti, serpentine and noise-makers. 1-lui Eleu received third place in the organization ticket sales contest, sponsored in conjunction with the Roadrunner Revue. Social activities for the year included several informal bridge parties, a beach picnic, a semi-formal dance, a kid party, and a progress- sive dinner. ATHLETICS Athletics have always played a prominent part in the playful West. The spirit of competitive sports, born in the saddle in the days of ranchos and caballeros, cradled in the stirring events that have insin- uated glamor into California his- tory, now enriches the lives of thousands in team combats on field, on court, and in pool. lt sup- plies what little adventure remains in a prosaic world. 4.- ,Xe f , ' - Q - 5 ATHLE mf X MCS ff ll-if ,? 1.-i.- -1-1 Lfj , '22 Th .115 Men's' Sports F2 E....4....." b " '.-...E ' CoAc1r HAL Davis Rally Committee 0 Under tlle guiding in-- jluenre and elastic arms afDa'UeLewis r1ndDiclc Lunrlttlie Rozzdrnmzers' prize yell extrnctorx, Il unique and renmrkzible spirit 1011.9 ilezfelofierl, especially in connertion with atlzletifs. Ufitlz the nifl of llflaurine llloore and Virginia Slieton as song leflrlers, and Elizabeth Leonnrd, piflnist, the many rallies this year were all that could lmw been expected. State rul- lies this year attraftefl mutlz interest and rom- l1IKIIIf from other col- leges in the Southern Conferenee. .. ti, ., -fr 11:32 'teak sa Coach Hal Davis Coach Hal Davis, as he is known around the campus, is one of the schoolls most popular instructors. Head man and coach of foot- ball and basketball, he is able to combine a keen analyzing power of men with his continual good humor and unusual personality, Coach Davis stands out as an advocate of the highest type of sportsmanship, conscientious training, and hard clean lighting. For these qualities We admire him and Wish him further success in the future. N., Sqfra, 'an 'z,, L -ur ??' Liawis .3 xsgixut- ,f 7 3 "ian LUND p A--14-,m Y SLZCTUN Moons LECINJXRD EHJQLL., . , - , E' ' ' .Y 51471:-.,TT:-me-,. - i I .. . 1 4 ,. 1 l ,L ip .fi wi' ,J l l rv'- lk- ,.-,QYA0 M ,-M ,--. . , 1 e---.Y 'A--as-. rfefa' . . i AL? "' 'ee-- 'ek Q- e-fy Y--eg VTR, --Q., XX xii'-RTX--N , . vu ' 4 Turuzs 5,.'uL'2" fl "- A we ' 4, New mxwtk ,. , L ,Nz . Managers 0 lilfitlmal the aid of the Student ll4!1lItlgf'l'S1 Stately fltlzletir Season Could not lzafve been all that il has been this last year. Francis lllaizis, General Athletic lllan- ager and Tennis Coach has handled lzis position exceptionally well, and with a great deal of ejiciwzfy. I'larr3' Kil- lian, lllanagrr of Track and Basketball, is fle- .vfrzfing of special rom- mendation for his abili- tiex, as is Tam Daraazz, Baseball lllfllltlgfl' as well ax stellar player. Cliextw' Tubbs, fzssifi- ing with Traflr, has 110110 alot of good work in the various nlwts, and has fvrowd a -very 'valuable axxrt to the Athletic Df'fJl1I'lllll?lIl. Maxis ' ' Dolmiw Ccmeu Luce '1'u1MnLL "Ni, IQILLIAN Coach Luke Trimble Assistant Coach and Coach in Track and Baseball, and Frosh Football and Basketball, Coach Luke Trimble has made an enviable record with his two Frosh teams, perhaps the best in the Conference and certainly the best that the school has ever developed. To his thorough knowledge of athletic development, his remarkable sense of sportsmanship, his thoroughness of work, and his rare combina- tion of commonsense and good humor may be attributed his success and popularity. -x- The victory, though brilfinni, proivnl costly, for Cajztaizz Trrloar wax so sw'iou.vly illjilffll that he was out of the yamex for the l'L'lllIlf7l" dvr of the year. O1lfsta111li11g 111611 for the I-Iilllnppcr squad Zuerr: "Tiny" fllrolll- luuylz, "'Tiger" Kerri- yllll, and the po1c'erf11l aerial conzbinatiozi of "Pinky" Grvexozz and "l'17ofrpy"' Ho-hkizzs. 5 e- YVith a handfull of enthusiastic men reporting shortly before school opened, Coach Hal Davis rapidly built up a team destined to i fight many hard battles for the Olive and White. Journeying to San Diego for the first game of the season, fighting Roadrunners took the Aztecs of San Diego by a 6 to 2 score. A beautiful passing olfense and defensive play won the game. A long kick by Stockel, covered by Schultz and Hop- kins, and a Greeson-to-Hopkins pass scored for the locals. Suffering from an at- tack of "ilu" and han-- lfumuans I' II 1s'r1.1: Gumuuzurz Srucxxzx. BURNHAM QAITII dicapped by the absence of "Tuffy" Treloar, Santa Barbara Roadrunners newly developed backfield failed to click against the Sagehens from Po- mona, resulting in a 13 to O setback. With the opening whistle, Pomona took the offensive and scored 7 points. The second Sagehen touchdown came as a result of a blocked line. Conversion failed, and the score remained 13 to 0 during the game. In the last quarter "Pinky" Greeson electrified the big crowd by his accurate passes into the waiting arms of Hopkins, Burnham, Keith, and Gumpertz. The chances of scoring dwindled as costly penalties at critical moments broke up the Olive and White drives. Greeson in the backfield was the star of the Roadrunners by virtue of his outstanding work on defense as well as on the offense, E ln their third tilt of the season, Santa Barbara played Redlands, the outstanding team in the Southern conference, and although the locals did not once quit fighting against the heavier Bulldog machine, they were de- feated on the southerners' field by a score of 33 to 0. The fighting squad of Coach Davis played the Bulldog eleven on practically even terms, hold- ing them to six points during the first half. During the second half, in which Redlands scored 27 points against the tiring Roadrunner team, Shirley Keith, promising sophomore, was sufiiciently injured to be kept from active competition the rest of the season. Greeson, Gumpertz, Stockel, and Burnham played bang-up football in the backlield. Main, sub quarter, showed up well on defense. Linemen covering themselves with glory were Harper, Fisher, and Hopkins. 'l'REL0AR Hoivufxztn Maur - All linesmen played fine games. stigma The brilliant all-star work of Stockel bal- anced the backfield strength that might have otherwise appeared mediocre. 'The Com' infamiliarity of the boys with their positions on a re- vamped team was hampering. This game with Cal Tech, undoubtedly the most interesting and f le thrilling of the year, was enhanced by half-time entertainment, rea- turing fireworks as well as stunts by the Band and Glee Club. Probably the most lIEII7'1'bI'6llk.:7lg game was that lost to Caltech by 'z 3 Io 0 rmrc. J field gon! by Craig was the only store of the game. Seven times Sazzil Bllfbll7'tl,S 0521158 began rlicleirzg for big gains which reemedscorer,bui fumbles, infzfrzrirlbly re- cotfervd by Tezilz , marred these rlrifver by Smte. , r iii if . 9 ' 4 is . . , ' 4 A' " I s V c, . v 5 A A 1 T " V .3-F , ' .f , 4. , :A-F:-1 'q .. ,.? 1 Y 1 irq l- f dizfj 5:i'T7'?3?i ' L L in 2' 4-TL - -' 1 ,ff ' .. .ffl-.. . . T, H X-9: Il X mg , ,- : 14-. ., .44 Jir?'::s. , Ii ' ,, E17-rg -if-If-' I 'r- ,gg-4.1--.- . -1-A as- 1, w iggg' 5'-3'.i.i: . I .mari -F 5 ' .. W- fri". -1-"Q- I- 'C-1 ss-sean-1 fn... -' -,, .s s iii me ' E ii Keith and Killian acted as hrst class gen- erals for the locals, but in spite of their good 'work Oxy won by Il 20 to 0 score. In this gauze Santa Ifzzrbzzra receifuezl rm- other blow when "Ti- gern Kerrigan, raterl by some as an !lll'I'UI1fKI'- enre guard, was injured and forced to lerlfoe football for the year. A Unique Plan was tried out for the first time in football history when Santa Barbara's Roadrunners took on Oxy in the Pasadena Rose Bowl. Each team used twelve men in the fray, the extra man acting as field general, but not, actively play- ing, other than giving signals. Critics refused to com- ment on the novelty. Santa Barbara was turned back 46 to 6 when Coach NeWman's Poets of VVhittier went on a scoring spree. Three of WVhit- tier's scores resulted from long drives,While the running back of Horam H12LT:.l.xN McCuu.uueu 51171171-TZ two intercepted passes, and a punt, and a 55 yard oil-tackle gain added to the score. In the last minute of play, Stockel took a lateral pass from lVlain and dragged half the VVhitter team across the goal for State's lone score. Marcus Cravens, former tackle, starred as a backlield man when he carried the ball to three first downs in eight plays. Bob Main, brainy quar- terback, turned in an excellent game in the backfield, while Nvillis "Tiny" McCullough Was outstanding in the line, stopping cold many of Whittier's plunges, and opening huge holes on the offense. State scored 8 first clowns as compared with the Poets' 14. Terminating their season, the State College Roadrunners Went down to a 34 to 0 defeat at the hands of Le Verne on the southerners' field. Starting to score on a fumble by State, the Leopards played a sparkling game, Brooks leading the aggregation. A brilliant passing attack, com- bined with the ability to score on recovered fumbles and blocked kicks kept La Verne ahead. As a result of their Win over the Roadrunners, the Leopards com- pleted their most successful year in football history, receiving a tie for sec- ond in the Southern Conference. , FDM, lim: ii Arm-r E1xm1Al1r YVILLARU Paul Hopkins, John ' Eckhardt, Lynn Earhart, and Bob Main Wound up their careers for A lVPxt year f3!'0llli.X'F5 to be 1111 o11fsI11111l111g o11e,'wi1'h only fifve llIc"'Ill- bers 0 f the wzrsily grad- 1111Ii11y. Coach Drwix will 11111117 1111 experi- 1'111'1'1l 1111111 f111-'every position, 111111 'l.L'if1I thc' r11t111'11 of IiTlI-Hijfi, flllll the rise' of smifral 1111- 11111l-1'omi11y Frosli, it .v1'e111s Ilzat II11' Rowl- State in this game, and certainly deserve ,isimi 1-11111111-.v 1111151 have ll COl1g1'21tul21tiOnS on their tC21mWO1'li thlS more SIIl'Fl"5.Yf-Ill se11.vo11. year, as Well as in the three previous years in which they have played. Ae-Aj Those men who received varsity letters as a reward for their diligence are as follows: Hopkins and Schultze, ends, Har- per and Fisher, tacklesg Eckhardt, acting captaing Kerrigan and Ear- hart, guards: VV. lVIcCullough, center: and G. lVIcCullough, lVI. Cravens, H. Gumpertz, and B. Nlain, backs, Q flu .4 f.mgilEJ.+,! W. Q YY : N Y 12-i", mg- Ha. 3. A ZHWFQT sf X I X FROSH FOOTBALL Under the tutoring of Coach Trimble and his lljlllslillllf, I-larry Kil- lian, Frosli Football rapidly dweloped into a well balanrezl, smooth 7'Il7IlIlII-0 maflzine well able fo rejwreselzi Stare. The Frosli Outfit, one of the cleanest cut eww' to rejwresenl Sanla Bar- bara, played a number of ganzes in 'wlzirlz they I'UlISlHllfl-17 zleniolrrfraterl not only zfxrelleni' tennz work and playing abil- iiy, but alro real sports- Illllllilllp, and a thor- ough lenozvlezlge and in- feresf in the ganzf. Spring Football When Coach Hal Davis issued his call for Spring Football, enough men responded to build up three teams. Two full teams, each with seven subs, were made. The two teams, Greens and Whites, gave an exhibition game as a portion of the dedication pro- gram at Phelps Field. A large crowd enjoyed the game which ended in a scoreless tie, about half an hour be- fore the La Cumbre Athletic Section went to press. The interest shown by the Student Body, as Well as the excellence of the game again points to a successful season. ii ii D, CAR-1-ER li. Risrian E. liiannicnz XV. BICCl'l.LOL'Gll F nniuili J. INGRANI Perhaps the three most outstanding games of the year were those played with Nloran Junior College, California Polytechnic Institute at San Luis Obispo, and Santa Barbara Highls remarkable team. Nloran was de-A feated 20 to 0 in the first game to give indication of the Chick's strength. The powerful Cal Poly team took the measure of the Frosh 20 to 6, largely through the efforts of Stockdale, former San Luis High star. Defeating Coach Schutte's team from the High School afforded a great deal of pleasure to the Frosh, several of Whom were unable to make the team in High school. Lettermen include: Captain Nliller, Poole, Forsythe, Smith, Lorden, Lowe. Watsoii, Simpson, Lee, Rezzonico, Hathaway, Lebeck, Scott, Hoyt, Hof- far, Russel, Armstrong, Cornwall, and Nlartin. STlAR'1 I l'.lNNSllNf'1R M uDAv1n , .-gain?-.-Lijt JH- -,. Frosh Basketball Coach Luke Trimble, aided by "Doe" Kelliher, transfer from Oregon, developed what has undoubtedly been the most outstanding Frosh Basket- ball team in the history of the school. The team played fifteen games, won twelve, tied one, and lost only two, those going to Ventura Junior College. Games won were: Ventura Upsilon, 24-20g Lincoln, 44-16, Taft J. C. 41-18, Havis, 37-223 Phantoms, 47-223 Christian, 29-28, Cal-Tech Frosh. 35-21 g Christian, 37-21 g Goofs, 34-23 3 Y. M. I., 31-17. In the second game of the season the babes tied S. B. High, 23-23. In all of its encounters the team played fast passing games, characterized by excellent guarding. Most outstanding men on the Frosh squad include: Lee, guardg Russel, center: Crow, forward, Rezzonico, forward, Lebeck, forward, and Hoflar, who Q Hui-:cms E l-loififixn '1'n1ci.oAu Imnimn-r lfisuma .IJOLLIEY played as guard on the varsity squad after , lm-'ii Davis the beginning of the semester, With most of the Frosh returning next season, it seems that State will have sufficient material to build a championship team in the varsity class. ILCKIIARWI' Basketball Lettermen : Greeson, I-Ioffar, Hopkins, Keith, Nlain, rem Nlugenberg, Pensinger, Stockel, and Zapf. Baseball Lettermen : Aspittle, Fisher, Killian, Jensen, Treloar, Zapf, Mugeiiberg, Dornan, Nlain, Stuart, 1fVillard. Tennis Lettermen: Tommy Cram. Three Year Awards: Dornan, baseball: Hopkins, football, basketball, Greeson, basket- ball, Eckhardt, track. Y- BLOCK S C0111-DOXFII of letlrr- 1111111 infhr nzajnr .tporI.f. the Elnrk S refnresenls Ilze fzllzlrtiz' faction in the college. iclrliwflji .Vl1fJf70I'fiIIg all rzflzletizyv the group has developed an ntiilude of'zUllir'l1 it may 'well be flfbllll. ,, . . I hose men l'I'L'l'l'llIlII J Y Block 6 azuarrlx are: Footbnllg I-Iafrkinx, Fislzer, Krrrigan, Eck- lmrzlt, Sizmrfu, G. flfc- Czzllouglz, IV. ZITCCNI- laugh, Erzrlmrt, Crafuen, Harp-:r, Srl111liz,Sfa1ik- fl, Burnlirulz, Gumfzeriz fl-Iflfu, and Keifll. 1 The Olive and Pfflzite dropped a 43 to 25 en- counter to Cal Chris- tio11,Hojhki1z.v a11dKeiih starring in the guard irosiffons. Tha Road- runners lost a dose game to Cal Christian, 35 to 32, at the foreign ilzstitution. The next night Pomona zlofmlrzl Santa Barbara 47 to 36 al Claremolli. Santa Barbara dropped its first game ofthe season to the powerful Sigma Phi Upsilon team of Ventura by a score of 31 to 14. The following week the lightning 145 pound squad of Cali- fornia took the measure of the Staters 36 to 24. The Roadrunners led 12 to 0 3 at the half. KIzl.1,11 L1 -K , Against the Engi- neer squad from Cal Tech, the Roadrun- ,5 XS .Xi XE h , -as Y ,iii ' 7 7' X'-14- ., . "1 f, . ,, '- 710 1-.53 MU:-:zmuon 7" MAIN 7 W ix 'Lt'-N--S Hoxfifixn 17ENSlNGER Hof-Kms CRIISOV ners were edged out in the last minute of play by a basket which rang the Tech score to 33, compared with the locals' 32 digits. Fritz Zapf, a new transfer from Ventura Junior College played an out- standing game at center as did Charles Hoffar at guard. Against the powerful Pasadena Majors, one ofthe outstanding squads on the Pacific Coast the Roadrunners were helpless, coming out on the short end of a 78 to 13 score. La Verne won ia pair of games by scores of 37 to 36 and 42 to 27 in which Charles Hoffar and 'LPinky" Greeson played exceptionally well. fun. X mf .- r' o " " 'f'-fer--1 , L' ' " 'i ,- ' '- 14 ir -' Playing against Southwestern University, the Davismen were again defeated, by a score of 60 to 19. Tommy Cram, just up from the Frosh, rang the bell for high point man for State. Journeying to Occidental, the Olive and White crew lost a 56 to 29 encounter with the Gxy Bengal. Redlands defeated State 37 to 14 on the southern school's court. Santa Barbara concluded her season with a pair of losses to VVhittier, the Southern Conference champions, by scores of 63 to 19 and 60 to 24. ' -5 xx g. wh ' ' 12 at I 13 f E' 8 i I as i , L + l i use 1 . i af ' J 3 1 I 3 V V I, ,fl ' L. 5 Q 9 L .3 ' , , lu ii lXICcll'LLOLfG!l gf N MAIN ' Kiziru N-rnckr - Lorenz "Pinky" Gree- ,fl ,K son was not only high iw rx s - - point man for State, but was ranked third in the Conference in scoring ability, averag- ing 10.5 points per game. Zapf and Holfar ranked nineteenth and twentieth.. Although the season could hardly be termed suc- ,J .F . , lk. -at Bra.. Capt. Paul flop- kins flosrzl lzix rflreev' zvillz zz rfrnrrl as proba- bfy one of the bert guards State has mfer l1ad.I-Iofrkilzs ja-lriyezl for four years IIIIIIFI' the Olive rmrl Wfllife. Gree- son, also 1le5er1'e.v spec'- inl C0l1l1lI6'lI!!llffUII for his playin g. lllliffllj scorn! fmrlzajzs nwre poinls tlmu any ollier num in the hisiory of Ihis illxfiilzfinzl. - i, .'1,-,digg-" :fy cessful, the team did Work hard and deserves much Y - .A , commendation. With a Conference Championship Frosh squad, 3 'E' , next year does not look so bad. Lettermen this year Were: Pen- sg, 'i W ' f 'Y Hoifar. if 41 Till' R G- B . 1 Le' -. .,i ' ',i. I' - 'v ,an 3'3" La . . 5 r P1 f ' 5, Q '1 Q mei' 2. . p., , t, if '.n !' ' ,,'i" -'I . i, , . , . , singer, Stockel, Muegenberg, Greeson, Hopkins, Keith, Zapf,and , r M l-' TAT SWT? 5 E 'gf :Life 1 t Q, - if -' my , -' . ' . s f, r- 4 Iliff' A " . " te i e , gi., . .w ' 1 ffl-W ' I ' 'tflil vilil "Til B gh :i.Vm" '1Ef :-: A 1 a , L J' ' gi'-2 fd a. . l V: 'L' TF! 90 A- ii in 'EE Q S42 i f 1, "" i tg." "" - i ui' I V Y my .-X4 J' B ig ger' Jay ' xr .. Ex ' 4 4 ,Q B.. ,il .L . i?.Gi"5fti'i Q S 6 5+--.g -1' 'ee it . ai ii , wa-.P ii RELA Y TE N N IS Lacking fnanres, States Tennis squad llltl not ranilhete in any dual meets this year. Wfilh brighter 79.-'o.vjwez.'f.v next year, and yezieral excellent Frosh, it is ex- fbeclen' tllaf Ilzere will lze many .l'Illfl'F.YSf1!l zlllal vneefs. Entering fi-ve lnen in llze conference meet at Redlands, State gar- nered third jrlare, large- ly flue to the excellent work of Tom Cram, -zvlzo was only zlefeatea' by Lnsrlz of Oxy, win- ner of Ilie singles. TllFC0lIl.l'l'FlIfl' meet will be lzelrl at State nexf year. X-. - , VersHy Basebau Also receiving only a small appropriation this year and Working under a "pay as you play'l system, baseball rapidly developed, ac- complishing more than could ordinarily be expected under the ex- isting conditions. Although the team ended in the sixth position in the Conference, it twice defeated Cal-Tech, Who received fourth standing. lVlost of the games played were close, and all were hard fought. e ' The interest shown the entire season by the ' gh players, is indicative of the metal of the men, ,gh , 1 lr X QSITY BASl:Il3AI.l. 'lNR.M'li AC'l'ION FROSH BASEBALL Frosh Basebau VVith a record turnout of eighteen men, the Frosh, working among themselves and receiving pointers from Coach Trimble, managed to create a well balanced team. The squad played games with several teams, Winning the majority. On one occasion the babes were able to Whip the Varsity, 9-1, but were unable to defeat the local High School in a 9-2 contest. ln a hitfest with S. M. C. the scorers were undecided who Won the contest, score 25-24. The Frosh team promised to bolster up the Varsity squad for next year. x Qiigi z lntermurals Intermural Athletics under the direction of Howard Bradbury took a new lease on life, developing among the fraternities and various independent groups, an interest in athletics which was second only to the interest shown in varsity contests. The A-M Independ- ents were the champions of the year with wins in Boxing, Track, Football, Swimming, and second in Basketball. Other teams follow in order: Tau Gmega, Beta Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha Kappa, and N-Z Independents. The lntermural department plans to extend its activities next year as a result ofthe interest this year. ,q. sv 1? V 'sinus .1 A Q , ii"T:T?5':,,.,,, +awa5f ?'r fghifif tix M lx . I 5 H! I pf it Ive Ei5dh?f V! Faui ii f QB H 9 ' - T ' ' V T :,,:',, .' ' ll 1.iiiLi:'1'1c couxclr. I I ' iifizi- f5?iu'i 15 . f 7 ' """i1N!is h ,ln .TPI h , A I 'F XR' gs , Q Q - VARSITY AND FRUSII 'l'RAt'K 1 " Track Hampered by a short- age of funds, the track team was developed on a basis of pay as ' you compete. Although the teams did not compete in any large meets, it was largely responsible for the success of the Invitational lVleet, held at the High School, which is becoming a tradi- tional aflair at the college. Entrants from many of the Southern California Colleges, High Schools, and Junior Colleges, as well as various champions in the vicinity were present and com- peted. ""INY" MQCULLO Ut 2 I-l L:a,..,..,,v, A. u - ' IL i "hu, , 7. . if . 's I ' fl L yi 1 raft . lr J .1 ,. ML: ,lu , .ev ,.,, .. .i,- 1 . 'ii , g f Ji . ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic C0ll7Il'i1 this year 'wax halllfzerzfll by ll lark of fIlIlll.S', buf by jullirious llisirillll- tion, orgllllizlllioll, mul FNFCIlfi'Zf'l" action, if wlzs rlhlt? Io put IlL'7'0SA' I1 .ml- i5'fIll'f0l'j' zlihlflii' pro- gflllll. Ufifll iIIl'7'FlIKf'l1 rrwf- IIIIFA' from home fool- hrlll QIINIFS for next jffllfb, The Cozlllcil rx- pects lo do mini llmre llext year than it har Ihis. The rlefzielolrlliellf ofPl1eIjl.rI"ir'l1I this year 'IL-'IIS largely l'ff'.Vf10lI.l'ib!l' lo lhe illlrrmt of Ihix group. H EAVYYV1i1bH'l S +T.Z.'f'IT?l.5-E.-x:5 5 sxg-. . - "'Q'l'b"5' ,,,.4 L.., Nl if -C ,,,? i ,. Q,,L 1,4 Women's Sports Q e ' en' swf' ,J-" gk?- CUM X033 as , ' ' ' ' 5' :ir N gg f ',g,,,v' .Eff H omzws Y ,.,Z"! RODRIQUEZ ...fff PAGLIUTYI P. E. Department VVith the establishment of a Physical Education Department at Santa Barbara State College four years ago, this department has grown until it now has twenty-nine members. A In 1932 the department was changed from a two-year to a four-year program, the first two years consisting largely of group activities, and the junior and senior years of technique courses, observation, and practice teaching. The majors have had an unusually extensive social program this year. Among the most outstanding events, staged with the assistance of the faculty advisors, Nlrs. Hod- gins and Nliss Van Fossen, was a dinner held in the college dining hall for the majors and minors of the Womer1's Physical Education Department. With the cooperation of the Wome11's Athletic Association, the department put on a fun house, l'The Trip to Hades," for the A. W. S. Christmas Carnival. lylajors again cooperated with the VVomen's Ath- letic Association in sponsoring the annual Play Day and a new event, a Basketball Dem- onstration Day. The largest project of the department for the year was the sponsoring of the annual May Day program. The entire program was under the direction of majors and faculty advisors In its four years of history, the department has graduated fifteen majors, the grad- uates of this June being Meryl Adams, Dorothy Hopland, lylaurine lVIoore, and Rosa- lyn Phillips. .-kt ff- 5? tg' 'fs '--- -Rail-QT EX-X rr YN l--,...,V N ...W Ning ii ix muy, i Ang A C XX- M B .xg R E X331 ' f --lf' 3 3 ' A A DAN s ' PAGIJOTTI V 4 I Lonmxwp. f x . ' at A ! H onci NS iiX'X"xxX I Samson i-A VAN Fussen W. A. A. Starting with the traditional Hare and Hound Chase, the W. A. A entered perhaps the most active and successsful year of its existence. This event was attended by sixty girls, including guests chosen from a group of people interested in sports. At the end of hockey season, the yearly informal initiation was held at the Girl Scout House at which time twelve women were taken into the W. A. A. either as active or asso- ciate members. The first formal dinner of the year took place at the Plantation where various sports awards were made. The big event of the year was the sentlng of Katherine Kitley, incoming VV. A. A. president, to the national C. A. C. W. convention in Texas. Mrs. Kitley extended an invitation to the Western Division of W. A. A. to hold the 1934 convention in Santa Barbara. As this invitation was accepted, the organization is making all its plans in that direction for the coming year. To climax this big year, the members of W. A. A, held their second formal dinner at the Plantation at which time Nadine Cragg. Head of VVomen,s Physical Education at Redlands University, spoke, and new members of the W. A. A. were formally initiated. mis is X-X ,.25'g'AiI:-F" 'A:,.:ws35" ?'.1-F was LA gum-Magi ' ' Emi ,tg 4' Tx 1,5 V Yi - I 'T if . I Q Q ' - was el -' ,nr wa 'Jeff' -Aw-gg 15.91 " ' iff? 'L air? ,J .-,Q , ,L L, . ,E -..q , D ff fi: 5-1 . .:. ,M Q My pk Qvb . Er, Mr, 'M' an .-'. .5-s. I-A X I ' ww gggdayi 4 :FY ,ip lk pl' ,riff v 1 Q I . .fv- H' E 1.1 Cupid's Competitors Hofkev Nluvzzzger' Home Runners Nvttvrs Prexy Prc'f1'rrf'zl Queen of the Court Soccvr Victors H W CUfMxB iEE Q .5 ' . Y Jyj' 4, LA 193: R H, W' 9 l Wh ' ' . I I ff r , A ' . QA.. I , , 1 f an .b - M wif rl-EP Q ,f,L 1 3 - 'wf 1' F., A V ' r f as C L I ,Q VI o V ' x X 1 V ', ! iq I fx ,V 1 Q 'H n ' " I x Z K , 'ff V, ' , g N' , 1 ' 1 V xi , ' L-.--' .,,,-f.J I 1 Gjwf ji '- VI A 1'.' 'P ' - ' Y L . QU' ' L 'ff ,A E i JYHIIII-001' Sfower f',oflq'6r1ffc'1'.v Cylffibfl' Llw1r11f1'111'.r 4S'm.'Yl'11g d1!?f.'l1'n1' . 11721-mfzfkff Lvhfll L' "lll1l'!'l'.1' H711 11 QlII'Pll mm' CYOIIFI :ZA :" ? . li-V l ' Q' 'f 11 L' PQ! L fa mL.:a'.' A Y V, L, t Aga ,ln X sl - swamp- -11-flff A ' f ,,-'- Q1 wa? ,t,'j,ffl'fm '-. ' '-'ff --v -,Q."1,,j' rg Q f ,nf f ,f f ' M da ,l r 'F'-1 ' fr I X , 4 M IQR -4 , K 'ggi " Q M. xl' I 'V 'J f .K iv -4r.' S' XXX-ggi, L ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 1 Mission lcc Company C' A' Wolf , Auto Body Repairing 20l West Canon Perdfdo Street 314 State Street Henry Levy Osborne's Book Store 923-925 State Street The Plantation l9 East Figueroa Street Redington, Ogilvy and Gilbert General lnsurance 900 State Street Royal lce Cream Company lll6 Chapala Street Safeway Stores Central Building Seaside Oil Company Summerland, California Albert Sheetz Candy Shop H33 State Street St. Paul Dye Works l4-20 West Gutierrez Street Tanner Motor Livery Biltmore Hotel Phone 9570 Valet Cleaners i8 East Figueroa Street Phone 4387 Fine Furniture-Rugs-Floor Coverings Drapery Fabrics-Interior Decorations H09 State Street Jacob Goldstein Women's Ready-to-Wear 9ll State Street Telephone S4l3 Gutierrez Drug Store Tel. 3l74 The Leadinn Prescription Druggists 635 State Street H. R. Hitchcock Dry Goods i200-2 State Street Complete Assortment ot Dress Goods Hosiery and Gloves The Hughes Feminine Fashions 907 State Street Telephone 3654 Freeze 6' Freeze, lnc. Fisk Tire Distributors 530 Chapala Street Eisenbcrg's White House, Inc. Quality, lVlen's and Boys, Wearing Apparel 70l -703 State Street Overgaard's Bakery l2l3 State and l000 Anacapa Telephone 3026 McCaffrey Brothers Sportsmans Wares . 634 State Street Telephone 5656 Michel A. Levy 9l 3 State Street Telephone 4l2l Shoes, Hosiery, Riding and Sports Wear L ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 4 L. G. Balfour Company Los Angeles, Calitornia Buell Bros., lnc. 705 State Street Phone 4624 Cap and Gown Company of California 224 East llth Street Los Angeles, California Carrillo Hotel Garage l26 West Carrillo Street Casa de Sevilla Spanish Restaurante Unique Don Pedro Eous, Prop. 428 Chapala, Phone 4370 Central Beauty Shop Central Building Alfred T. Cornwall Fine Shoe Repairing i033 State Street El Encanto Hotel on the Riviera Enterprise Launderers 225 State Street El Paseo Russel's La Hacienda Fox Arlington Theatre W. P. Fuller and Company 627 State Street Glcave's Flower Shop 9l8 State Street Phone 28l 07 Golden State Company, Ltcl Dairy Products 205 West Montecito Street The Greyhound Lines 5l 4 State Street A. W. Hayward Awnings and Linoleum i025 Santa Barbara Street Courtesy ot Martin J. Haider Funeral Director l3i2 Anacapa Street Charles T. Holland Funeral Chapel i5-i7 East Sola Street Hunt's China Shop LeRoy L. l-lunt l l35 State Street 28027 Ideal Sweet Shop i227 State Street El Camino Chevrolet Company 30l Chapala Street l. Magnin and Company l3l 5 State Street L ACKNOWLEDGMENTS .4 S. B. Packing Co. Wholesale and Retail Meat Dealers Main Office 636 State Street Telephone 6537 T. W. Queen Draperies 1018 State Street Phone 24933 Harry C. Smith Men's Wear 721 State Street Max W. Beadle Horse Goods - Luggage Beisell 6' Holt Shoe Store "At Prices you Should Pay" 922 State Street Phone 5540 Jordano Bros. Inc. Phone 5221 Call us for prompt service Quality Groceries and Meats Thomas 6' Robert Cornwall Drive in Service Market 800 Chapala Street Phone 6135 Ralph Runkle Bootery 1023 State Street Andera's Department Store 1105 State Street Red Cross Drug Co. S24 State Street Telephone 5115 Ott's Sport Shop Athletic and Sports Equipment Wilsons For Winners Santa Barbara Music Co. lEverything in Musicl The Tucker Shops, Inc. 919 State Street Collins and Porter Ladies' Ready to Wear Exclusive - Original 1 121 State Street Tel. 26948 Hardy's Exclusive Women's Foot- Wear 1107 State Street Exclusive Men's Foot-Wear 1103 State Street Coryellls "Ladies Shopping Center" 1013 State Street Hamlins Exclusive Uptown Men's Shop 1005 State Street "Rodenbeck's" Home ot Goocl Shoes 1019 State Street Ola May Dress Shop Distinctive Wash Silks and Wash Dresses 1009 State Street The Schauer Printing Studio, Inc. Printers and Engravers 1126 Santa Barbara Street Phone 5246 4 AUTQGRAPI-ls 5 l-1 AUTOGRAPHS ,VG ' , I. I ,Qf U I I I - gf H4 ww . f414:Lfn.:fk f ' 1 77' 111121.-lr M452 I ,fa VZMUKL, -f-QW' V' It ' fff J mf' . X A ff . 1200 A L!7f 1. foo,-f -1644, I f f' 'L-Q1 A. A f 4 - , WM flew www , H, gf ,J 1.1 f ' I if h! KWLH04' 4 14'-4 "' Loo! f "'A .- 1 ' , LT? ,. 7 !K,, 4'As"lf"""1 It ' xg-4 Q, Q LW . ' 1 ' AfLz.Q,?,.f' LA-J dy 41, fdlvzbi V f ,fMf - I ,lifti- I-'P'39' ,mae-24 f iiipf 'N-. 1 W fi N 1, cp, '13 XC CC KC, figxukl gg ' 1 N km jx, -fx KJ P K ij 16 'Q kk K-Q. V '1. ,ig Q A xc Q X '7 1 'U T1 A nc p-1 K .Y 'R -v- ,IL J Z? fag , Gipflzgi A fo 'iff-4 f f Ny' ff?y?ff7?p f H90 Qfq? fgffxf 6 57 5727 ff? 17 .J

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

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


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


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


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


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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