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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 168


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

Page 6, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1935 volume:

qbquww - -f Quasar ? ,f C?.f'L0W-fiA!5'u., WW WL Wf A W Jr L 1 LA QUMBPNE 1935 ,,g I la! . 1 P 1 l , ' LA CUMBRE VOLUME XV 1935 ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS -OF- SANTA BARBARA STATE COLLEGE SANTA BARBARA, CALIFORNIA FQ HWS ND lIiCome sail with LA CUMBRE1935 as it passes through the turbulent main of sports, the craggy channels of administration, the pulsing Pacific of gaiety. On this cruise we hope that the beauties which have formed a background for these activities will not be forgotten. llil"low fascinating it is to see white wisps of canvas whipped across the blue into refuge behind the brealcwater which, like a protective sea monster, lies curled on the waves. Here they pull and tug at their anchors to be free again. Students push- ed by the restless winds of desire are also tug- ging and will soon leave the home port-like the yacht too they appear carefree, light, gay, and colorful as they emerge on the slashing sea. Yet under the veneer of sophistication, this gay abandon personified in the lithsome yacht, there lies the argosies of their souls gleaned from their stay in the home port where they have acquired tools with which to meet the world. llllfwilight envelopes all in a mantle of rosy hue, tinted clouds lilce scarfs are draped over majestic moun- tains of mauve. As clarlcness falls, and lights appear, the bells of the Queen of the Missions awalce us from our reveries. llilt is this colorful vibrant vista as well as the accomplishments of the year that we wish you to catch as the pages of this, the 1935 LA CUMBRE unfurl. 79 vw 57 vw CONTENTS BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK II ,, III w IV as V ra THE HELM - THE BRIDGE THE TILLER THE CREW ON DECK SERVICE STRIPES SHIPS LOG CROSSING THE LINE GUILDS HONOR GUILDS SOCIAL GUILDS MISCELLANEOUS THE REGATTA DECK SPORTS CAMPUS THRU A PORTHOLE ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 1 2 ' 1 if 4. CHA fine scholar, a loyal friend, and a true citizen are only a Few of the attributes oi Dr. William H. Ellison to whom this 1935 LA CUMBRE is dedi- cated. lIiHe is a man who has spent his years in a long elusive quest for the truth and the liberty and justice coexistent with it, goals For which the race has strived for centuries: it is his sincerity in this never ending quest that has inspired hundreds of students to search For the truth in this world of confusion. lHHis sympathy, tolerance and understanding ofiyouth combined with his love of life in general has given him an enviable spot in the hearts oi all students. fr rv rv bv rr vw rv rv - . ' f I 1 THROUGH A VAULTED ARCHWAY TO THE SEA 3 EM 'GS ,A 12 , qu- COOLCORNDORS WITH SLANNNGSHADOWS TWHJGHT AND EUCALYPU FROM SQ--FT sn-moows TO WARM SUNLIGHT ARCHES AT MIDDAY SYLPHAN SHADOWS MIRRORED IN A PLACID POOL Z LTC-rf " .-. -.L-Sm 1: 1 G:?,Ic,p,1a755 nx1, L. , :.,4m4.? -Ljjf., ,q?55-gill:-1'E cEP' , .E'1F'1'13.q-f 1:ei51'V'f'fl ' ' .-,1.1:1:,.frH.f1f1vff Z P+ -if " .-v-713'-' 5 ' -- 1.-1-1.1 - 1 A .iii-we-"'j.:f51 1-.qua 4 1- A ' :gee li'-21 .ir-' 4 " 1 afwymf, .5 H, In Q "Q .AW .54-'f 16" ,:' ""- wh, 1 "3-"-:N "' -nf-111, ' 'm ' 1" ' 'ff L"'r'1 JE' 15-f' :F .Q ' 21' -' . -:mrgq-dr: -L-: -A1 men-41 :1:.-.11 v.. me-,-.1, .hwm jnx in ,QM -:M L I qgyp -'S '?52ikm.h7::a? Mm! V 'E . 1 'I -Mg. 3:.Li5-'J,,:. JL ' A 1- - mm-a.,vfg!fV,f, .g..1-, jf..gvLQ,J3!um' 1 -1.24. 1-.M 1 ml - .tn . Q-'..ff - ry . - 'sw'J1'u-. ' ' 11. 11'111'f111H1":r---":. " 1--, H 1-1 ,n- ,L ,V -. 111,415 1 1 1 gg: .- we .1-:,' 1 , -5. -Q. 1 ,ur .,:- ,.-.- ..' 1. .mfg -, . -1 -,. 1, 'ng' 41' 1"' 47' 1 '-"Af: 5 Y ' - 'sf '. " :Q sr - - 1z,,,- 3 7 an -1, V, 5,-1 4. ff- Q f ,, .E 1 . ' fp , -, Q "1 ff-. n., 'f., L ' ' 1 . " , 11. ' . V i "-s-. 1 Q "f "f fn ' - -" 'f1 ' .q 5 .H W ' . ' 1 H., . 1-xi 1 A -f -1 . 1. 1 . T .-: 11, K M ,Y Mfr 2 .. 2 ' 2' . 134 5 fl '15-. 'M "2 511: 4. jfzdfy, - X "' . 'a 1-, 1. ' Y, ,f,,7'f:: '.,A1'1 - 'cy , '-L -.1 -Q, z 'qu .g?',. , f'1 l.g """N---.. , ,. ML -. 1 fit? Ei' f'5-3'1'53:29fq.:1. iii' . 1 K, ' if f V 1-31. 4215. , ' 1 I 11, ,- il-q -ff 5 Ami, -1.11 ya V '-L 'za -L J' -' 1. 1 .-1-1-1. 11.13.-1Y,1.fgFinW , pi, QE? U 'fvaiiigyif f, 12 . 4' J" '-V , 1 .' 4' ,- , ,, 'JVHZQ' -Y .-r 'Q nvrh- ' ' 1 1 fi - Y R . ' - i v- ', +1"1 1-11 -Ji. :Z r ' " 1 i 11' '1 .11gg"C? Tiwrffffl .. fl.: 12:11 1 1 1 1- -- Q 29.1, 1 " ' f 1 '. 1 .1 Qi' I':?.F j .g .'. ' - 3:9 A V. if 4 1'-52 . 1" l ' ' .Q x 2 ,,s' 5. r, L-' . -1 H. fe ff If .- ,,-1 5 '- .,:'-i 1. ' L ' f LRE ,' ' S ,' 5, gi' 'J' lg , -1 1. :. 1 -P'-M '1"', 1- lf :T '- 1 .AJ 'M' " 7. " ' ' " 1 - i .J . YE :Z f 1 E: 1' I 1 L., .,, X , 5? . 3 f l' Zi IJ I ' ' H 11145 ' , .1 . .J -'I 5- Q- I. . .1-'1.f,l.. 'gf ,, - , Q- g I. 1' , 4 X, , ,1 ,',.: ' , . " 'Q Q- ,I--ug-5 ',- f., 3 -1 , 1 ,. -1, ,. f- ,L V W, J' r u:,f.v1y gg? .. I -i' 1- 1'f .ii 51-11: -,,s,...,- 1531-s-Qc2l'j.2jgcAZF 7- :1 1 ' f ,Q ' -,' 3'-2 115.5 .f .1 -:ali ' if 1 1 -" ' ' 'i ' 1 '2'. 1 , - 1 1 :'f'f.',-, .. 4 .: ' 1' I V . . - 1 , lx F -fa . THE HELM ONE W V .ilu gf? if 'L ,V a M. ' ms: in V A w ff-lk Xgrk em, xi, wk 4' md. '.1i':'-'-f . at A1 1 1 V . V- .W ,, N ' ,, -W -:,. 5, X Y V ' - W, ' - ek 45, , -, N. . ,- '5- qi X .,.. t f ' file 'A Q . .. :fry 2413522 ' f,::, ,JH .M I if 7 , Rl' , . 45 ' 1.1 v- 'c. w ,... I I Q : . . .,,.,. Q , W , v F.ii1.A:Ej i In I A 5 K ifw ' V N -5 , - ' , rv. 2 J --4 V Q' ' -f",.m bfi, ,kA:,5Q. . , I Y ff .A . 3" 'Aga " ' Y 3,.f .. 62 ,gg sf ' Q5 'Q' vi zz WW va ' 1. V -f ,J , W k xx ,W 4 x 1 5 1 2 f ' " ,Q my W f 1, , f ff 'ff ,six E if A r 'L X Ki , + is , 'Qi 4 ,k M as Q J M X f . Xe, Z iid? I , , Q f4 f 5 X W? Q xi if , .f , 9 X pk ig 214 3 , P.. 1 :,..,- ,,+ m - xl ' - , ,x ., ': '- 45-,.,,1.. '- 1: 5 5 59 " 'ffffffam f w f' 4 1 ' 12, -EN... ' Aw . pn " .V ' 'J ilu ,ISE 52: ff 352 1 Q ' Q 53 -. 5 i s . : , Aj 11 pw- ., , ' :lg , im .- 14gfiK. e'V 3 ,' fd f f . M f ' 5 ff:-5 fi . in ffffi Q 53 ja Xi? 2 if f zz 1 Q The Bridge PRESIDENT EME T Let your college motto guide you through your years of successful achievement. You are eminently fitted to meet the challenge of the problems pre- sented at this time when adults are needing direction for interesting work for leisure hours. Broad vision was given Anna S. C. Blake, whom our college memor- ializes, when she established in Santa Barbara, home-craft and hand-work for girls and boys. Brain and hand working together produce harmonv ot' thought and action, therefore our college has a secure foundation. The standards for the content of the courses of study of the several departments, and the required excellence of the daily work, are dominating ideals in my concept of preparation for life. You, sharing your standards and helping others to see beauty in their life patterns will find your own lives yielding a rich fruitage. EDNA1-1 RICH MORSE, President Emeritu.v. DENT PHELPS This 'chronicle of college events is of great importance not only on account of the activities which are described but because of the pictorial treatment which clearly recalls personalities and events. It is difficult fora student to realize the significance of such a comprehensive review of leading events of the college year. This type of presentation is an important factor in the reception of the book on the campus and in the homes of parents and friends. It is a recognized purpose in student activities to do things well. This book is the outcome of such a purpose on the part of the editor and her staff. Such work involves endless inspection as a worthy historical con- tribution. May I wish the editor and staff the deep satisfaction which comes from work well done since this will be the principal reward for untiring efforts? CLARENCE L. PHELPS, r President. DR. CHARLES JACOBS Being as dependable as the Rock of Gibral- tar for advice and service and as fair as Rhada- manthus has endeared Dr. Jacobs to the heart of every student. As head of the Education department he steers the ship of education not in the lofty sphere of theory alone, but with an eye to practicability and to the ever changing society. E MRS. JANE MILLER ABRAHAM S Concluding twenty-five years of loyal and fruitful service, Mrs. Jane Miller Abraham with her vibrant personality continues to radiate friendship and security to the newcomers, and comradeship and helpfulness to the old stu- dents. She is imbued with the zest and vitality of youth which has always made and will con- tinue to make her a student among students. DEAN' LOIS BENNINK Always working for the best interests of thc college and striving for harmony and close fel- lowship among the women students Dean Ben- nink with her deep sympathy and broad under- standing has been a true comrade of all the women students. In the spirit of helpfulness she has cheer- fully and graciously contributed her time and ability to all worthy causes. The reward for her untiring efforts is to be found in the ad- miration and respect of the associated women students. y DEAN WILLIAM ASHWORTH 61' In addition to being indispensable to the men of whom he is the Dean, he serves as head of the English Department which he is guiding on to higher achievements. These qualities of lead- ership and that irreprcssible humor which shine through his eyes have made him a favorite with everyone on the campus. Fred Allred B. A. Sllulrnt Body C'ouH'oIlw' Helen M. Barnett B. A., IVI. A. Uirrrfor of IWIKXFL' Elizabeth L. Bishop B. .-X.. M. A., lad. D DiVz'r'ior of lfc'.x'cal'Cl1, Walter L. Cheever .fl rl 1llSll'IlL'fUI' Florence L. Clark B. A., M. A. llumc Economics Katherine F. Ball B. A. Li.l'l'fl7'il11l Margaret M. Bennett B. A., M. A. Euglixh. Alice V. Bradley B. b.. Ill. A. llouw Evozmrlrics Edith O. Churchill B. A. llamv Eronuuzics Dempsey Creary B. A. Scanliuy Mary E. T. Croswell Elizabeth M. Davis Harold M. Davls Hcnrl of Art Dvfvarfmcnt Home Economirs Head uf Plzysfcal Educatwn B. S. B. S., M l22l Marie J. Davis Ruth M. Doolittle Charlotte P. Ebbets Public .5'1'z'aIziJ1g .'fl1'lIll.YU"IlL'f0T Head of Home Econonms B. A., M. A. Department Roy P. Eichelberger .IL b., M. A. Junior High S1lI'l'l"L'l.50l' Emanuel E. Ericson B. S., M. A. Ilvud of lmlnstriul Iiillruulimz Winifred M. Frye B. S. llomc Economics Fred L. Griffin B. A. lmln.vI1'inl Eclur.'aliun Della Hoverland B. A. Lil:ra1'ian William H. Ellison H. M. A., Ph. D. Ilvurl of Social Sricucz' Isabel M. Fish Tl. A. .'-lr! Inswzlflw' Frederic W. Ganzerl' A. B., M. A., I Social Scirnvc Theodore Harder A. B. P113-.viral Erlucuiiou Winifred Hodgins B. S., M. A. Plzysical Eduration 11. D. 23 Clifford G. Leedy B. Mus. Music Wilma Lowsley Financial Sccrvtary Edward L. Markthaler School Physician Calvin McCroy B. A. Scozrtiny IPart iinzrl Marie S. Miller Office Asxixlaut Edith M. Leonard B. M. A. Ifmrlu of Kiudcryurlmz- Primary D1-lrarlmsuf Florence W. Lyans B. A. lslflllfllfdrj' and Indnsirial Ed-ucatmn William Clarence Maxwell B. A., M. A., Ph. D. English Wilhelmina Menken Secretary to Rcgisfrar William W. Peters B. A.. M. A., M. S. Phy.r:'cs, 1l'f!ll1ll'llIllfil'S Elsie A. Pond Laura Specht Price Eda Ramelll B. A.. M. A. B. A., M. A. B. A., M Education Dirrctor of Elementary Fcrrigu Language 241 Teaflwr Training l 1 William L. Rust William Scalapino Ralph J. Scanlan Imiusfrial Education. A. B., M. A. A. B., M. A., P1 Dirrcfm' Teaching, lilz'nu'11tm'y SOC1'!l1SEl.l'1lCC IPa1'l iimej Hazel W. Severy B. A.. M. A.. D. bc. O. Head of Scimwc D6IYH7'!7lIC7IF Irene Stewart Sf'crvta:'y fu Prux-irlrrll Gladys Van Fosscn B. A.. M, A. Physital Eduraliuu Harrington Wells B. A., M. A. ll Biological Srfcu 'v Il Luclla S. Wharton li, A. Lilzruriau Roy L. Soules B. A. .Dirrclvll Touching, Imlnxtriczl Erllrculiun IPM! timej Helen E. Sweet B. A.. M. A. Pll,v.x'ioluyy Earl Fiske Walker li. A., Ph. G., M. A. C11 'misnyv Schurer 0. Werncr B. A. .111d1f.ffI'iaI Education Ora L. Willits Jlhznagcr of St-udmzt Coopera- tive Stare l25l I 1 N M- '- l' 'I' J'-'-""- -:I : 1 1 .f ,1-,::c . 1 . df. -g , at -WA- f-'1..,g2 -L.: - fn. - -,Li riyi, - -3: THE CREW Two ' 1--z:,g,a'g:I, . ' Q . , Q I f, ..7,,' - gag, 3 W4 .Q Q :H X., - ' 9 ' :..5 -, - 17223, Q H39 1 , .- 5,-. ' . - .. 'F ' ff Q QM, an-awe, .. .-r. K ., Q- . W .img .mggf L. ,I-41. W K 1455? Qi- di? W "U " 4? '-ff, ' ,A A . " . f i 5 . A L 4 ly I . 'Z ,HQ gif . f1"5?ff ""1' ' ,wi iff? 5 255. ' ' ,,,-ffl. if ggi! -fy : .f ' i.:.U'y' ' '. - ' .. f w Vfxii P fig 2'f5?' ?lffV-L Jqi,,fK:- x N V, 1 f , ,.,5,v,-L f .V , , ,SM W I 13 .Y Q E5 a .Q R I gg-'Q ,. gi E, V! . 6 ,- b ' 5 1' 1 - 55 1 35' W EQ QV- 1 Q V 3' A A -iff. V' 4 ., ' QF 'f b ,Qian A - 5 5 la - 1 u E iw ' 1 ,f L vi. ff ' 5 ,es ,A 5 ' f N.: 21,4 E: I, W-A w,wew2qwf5f1i wig. WE-1. M' ' D - ,, .4 , X. K .Q., ,. Ay ? ,N ,mf QA? '. T- F t - Q25 d k, frgugi v Q f ' N' f- fn . ., WX -'W ' M? ' 'i. ' :" 6 The Tiller 1-itll' fi' fr' 1 5.5.59 Aw, y.l"1,Qf, is A Jig .fr t .il v "5 Lip, ,ff Nik tif' Wi. 'iflii t v l VON EFAXV 'FOXYNSEND ASH XIVORTII M VP BAK ALLRED PAGLI OTTI OGIQIZ SICVERY STUDENT BODY Progress and expansion has been the keynote of the work of the Associated Student Body Council for 1934-1935. Fostering the spirit of cooperation and interest, the council working under the presidency of Allan Lamb ourne has completed a year which may go down in the annals of Santa Barbara State College as most successful. A change in the symbol of the school from the Roadrunner to El Gaucho was adopted at the beginning of the school year. The new emblem offers greater possibilities for advertising purposes and is characteristic cf the Spanish atmosphere o' Santa Barbara:- Revision of the student body constitution headed by a committee com- posed of Don Follett, Ruth Brubaker, Garland Basham, Bill Hoyt, Dorothy Weber and Peggy Koepp has been one of the greatest achievements of the year bcause it has not only bettered the organization of the student council v but has also fostered greater interest and better school spirit. Other noteworthy accomplishments have been the balancing of the annual budget and the pur- chasing of a bus for the use of all campus activities. The past year has also witnessed the assimilation of the Outing Club by the social committee under student body direction. February the first, last day of the fall semester, found the students down at the beach, their books laid aside, and their examinations forgotten. Conceived and sponsored by the Association, the happy and carefree day- was named "Dia de Playa." Dressed in comfortable togs, and equipped with rollerskates, MA RTEN V ERHOEVEN Treasurer l30l MNWWLY rf' Wil' W BOLTON BENNINK XVOODS MOSIZLEY FIRKINS LESLIE XVEBER McPHE'li'l'lZRS DE JONGIC COUNCIL bicycles, or even kiddie carts, the students participated in races of all descriptions. Inter- esting pictures were taken by the representatives of the Pathe News of Los Angeles result- ing in valuable publicity which appeared throughout the nation. The informality and feeling of fellowship among the students may cause it to become an annual affair. The meeting of the Southern California Presidents Association in Santa Barbara on March 5 brought leaders from many southern colleges to the campus. The convention occurred at the time of the annual concert given by the All-Southern California College Symphony Orchestra, making it possible for the group to attend. Plans are being made this year to carry out a new policy in student body " ll government with the choosing of appointive ofhcers and committees before the end of the semester. This is expected to facilitate smooth-running student body government in the year that is to come. Those members of the Student Body Council who have given their services under the leadership of Allan Lambourne, president: include Lois Jo McPhee- ters, vice president, Mary Lee Townsend, secretary, Marten Verhoeven, treas- urerg Rea McPeak, La Cumbre editor, Miriam Firkins, El Gaucho editor, Lucille Bolton, president of the Associated Women Students 3 Durant Moseley, president of the Menls Club, Dorothy Weber, chairman of the Social Commit- tee g Lawrence Leslie, band manager, Harold De Jong, chairman of the Student activities Committeeg Bill Ogle, manager of drama and debateg and the spon- sors, Dean William Ashworth, Dean Lois Bennink, Miss Hazel Severy and Fred Allred. "BUD" LAMBOURNE Strrrlmzt Body Pr1'.tidrnt l31l 1. M L11 ,X ,X MOSELEY MERRILL POO LE A Sl-I. NVO RT lxl MI LLER THE MEN'S CLUB All men on the campus, by virtue of their enrollment in Santa Barbara State, are members of the Men's Club. It is the aim of this group to further good fellowship and promote college activities. The membership has increased from one hundred and seventy-five in recent years to slightly over three hundred for the year just passed. As a consequence the nominating procedure has been amended to incorporate a nominating committee into the constitution in order to expedite elections. In past years it has been customary to meet in room forty-five but this year because of increased size, President Durant Moseley found it necessary to hold the monthly meetings in the college dining hall. Five regular business meetings were held in addition to the annual election and on several occasions the men were entertained by Lorne Olson, popular pianist supreme. Publicity and posters were in charge of Vice-president William Poole. The minutes and correspondence were in the hands of Secretary Tom Me1'rill while the job of social chairman was held by Murlin ':Mert" Miller. The Whiskerino was revived and climaxed by the social event of the year, the Hobo Brawl, held in Tuckerls Grove, March twenty second. Almost a hundred turned out and over forty attempted beards which were judged by none other than "Pop', Wells, with Hrst prize going to Bruce LeClaire for the longest, second and third prizes to Chuck Luse and Jean Mercer for the blackest and reddest, respectively, and the consolation or booby prize to Dave "Baby Face" Pollock. Two washtubs of chili beans fa vote of thanks to Bob Wayj were consumed with French bread and coffee. Ice cream bars were an added treat. Improvements were made in the clubroom but the outstanding achieve- ment was the re-painting of the parking strips and cross-walks and the place- ment of no-parking and one-way-street signs as an aid to strangers driving through the campus. l32l f Xi f Ja -'tl' i .-8' . il FELSENTHAL I-IACKING IONES RICHARDS PAGLIOTT1 FITZGERALD GREENE ROOME ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS With zest and energy the Associated Women Students started and ended a busy and successful year. The high ideals of fellowship, service and coop- eration established when the organization was launched in 1921 were well followed under the capable leadership of Lucille Bolton, president. Greeting and making new women students at home on the campus was the first important consideration of the year. Hostesses helped the newcomers orient themselves, teas were held for their entertainment and to help them get acquainted. At the annual Backwards Party fa hilarious affair where dinner began with ice cream, ended with soup and everyone got mixed up with green paintj the new students were finally initiated into campus life. Another enjoyable feature of the fall semester was a box supper. A tea honor- ing new students at registration marked the opening of the spring semester. Pigtailed, ribboned, and short skirted, the women were taken back to their childhood at the Kid Party where the new women were initiated. Two teas were the important events of the last part of the year: the Spring Tea honor- ing the mothers of the women, and a tea entertaining high school seniors. Other activities not to be obscured by the social affairs were the sending of flowers to women students who were ill, the Hlling of Christmas baskets for two needy families, and the spon- soring at Christmas one of the best assembly programs given this year, a musical presentation with the aid of all the campus musical organizations. l33l DEAN BENNINK LUCILLE BOLTON .4i'l:'i.rcr A. TV. S. Pl'l'.Yl'flt'l1f ROE Mc'CULLOUGIl RICHARDS HO! 1' VON EFAW' PRINDLE WVEQBER BLNLINI SOCIAL COMMITTEE A total of twelve dances were sponsored this year by the social committee under the direction of Dorothy Weber. The success of these affairs may some- what be estimated from the fact that they were more largely attended than ever before. An outstanding event of the year was the annual Christmas formal, which featured the presentation of novel gifts to prominent students present and the distribution of favors to all who attended the affair. The social committee sponsored the annual Symphony Hop, in honor of the visiting members of the All-Southern California College Symphony Ora chestrag the yearly Homecoming dance, and a number of very successful cord and gingham dances. The Spartan Spree and the dance honoring the Block S society were others to be remembered. As a part of the campus social program the junior class sponsored a prom in the college quad in honor of the seniors. The aH'air was semi-formal and was enthusiastically received by students as something new and different. 'The social committee cooperated in plans for the Dia de Playa held by the college for the first time this year. Last fall the Outing club was reorganized as a sub-committee of the social committee, under the leadership of Willis McCullough. The reorganization opened the club cabin on the San Marcos to all students enrolled in the college. The outing committee spent most of its time in furnishing the cabin and putting it into good running order. The committee this year had charge of one of the most successful island trips ever undertaken. Sponsors for the outing committee are Fred Griffin and Miss Gladys Van Fossen. Bertha Richards and Willis McCullough were members of this group. The social committee proper included in addition to its chairman, Dorothy Weber, Jack Von Efaw, Ellen Roe, Bill Hoyt, Bud Lambourne, and Dean Lois Bennink. tml J' 'S wmulg Elsa rlll 1 . ' Q H A LF lil I DE IONGE MOON VAN NVINKLE DAVIDSON NEIL LESLIE VVARNEKROS KNIGIIT QTY GOLDSMITH MELLINGER VVOODS SVVEET ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE Designing its program to promote cooperation among the various depart- ments and committees on the campus of Santa Barbara State College, the Student Activities Committee has followed a policy of expansion during the past year. The direction of the committee by Paul Woods, chairman for the first semester, and Harold De Jonge, second semester chairman, and the assistance of Miss Helen Sweet, sponsor, resulted in the introduction of a number of improvements on the campus. The reservation of parking spaces for the faculty and the direction of traffic for entertainments at night on the campus were services offered by the activities committee for the first time this year. Working part of the summer under the editorship of Margaret Mellinger, the Student Activities Committee published the Student Handbook which this year, in addition to being a student directory, contained a revision of the Fresh Bible and favorite school songs and yells. Although handicapped by limited finances the Student Activities Com- mittee has completed a very creditable year of work. In the fall semester this consisted mainly of preparation of stunts and rallies for the football games. With the thundering of hoofs, and flashes of color the audience of the first football game saw the old Roadrunner emblem hauled down andreplaced by that of El Gaucho, henceforth the emblem of Santa Barbara State College. Desiring to make Homecoming week an outstanding event, this committee directed preparations for the traditional bonfire and noise parade culminating in a most enthusiastic rally held at the Fox Arlington Theatre. In connection with football activities a definite campaign was conducted to organize an effective rooting section. On several occasions during the semester the sponsor, Miss Sweet, grac- iously entertained the group at her home. Members serving on the committee this year were Allen Neil, Lawrence Leslie, Paul Woods, Lyman Goldsmith, Shelia Davidson, Howard Van Winkle, Harold De Jonge, and Virginia Moon. ISSJ jf!! ff X l'RIIOl VLN jlllll BOX ION ORR LINDERMAN During four years the Senior class of 1935 has had active participation in all student body activities as well as the main- tenance of a high scholastic standing. A series of breakfasts held in the college dining hall the Hrst Friday of every month provided a closer relationship among the members of the graduating class. Plans for the Senior Week, discussion of problems and professional interests were made at these meetings. Because of the interest among the seniors there was a record attendance at every break- fast. As well as setting an attendance record, musical entertainment was furnished at every meeting, thus instituting a new feature at the Senior Breakfasts. The last breakfast was held on June 9th, at which time final arrangements for graduation were completed. I! XSH AM J. DAVID MUPII EETERS XVAY GILMORIC N CLASS A concerted action toward greater participation in class and student body affairs has been the outstanding contribution of the Junior Class during the year. The sincere spirit of interest and cooperation, which the class in general displayed, reflected its influ- ence upon the student body, with the result that the group may look toward progress for the coming year with optimism and confidence. It will be the concern of this class that this movement toward greater student participation is perpetuated, becoming a. more closely integrated part of student life. The "prom," given in honor of the seniors, although an innovation, proved to be one of the most outstanding social suc- cesses of the year, being greatly appreciated by the students and faculty alike. l35l DAVID CORNXYALL l LIS PER lxIl.SNl'R BR1Ml R SOPHOMORE CLASS Members of the Sophomore class have proven their worth in college activities throughout the past year by the important part which they have taken in campus life. lNork rendered by the Sophomore Squires, men's honorary service organization under the leadership of Charles Leister, and Las Espuelas, under Gretalie Fitzgerald, has been an outstanding contribution to college life. The officers of the class, Bob David, president, Charles Leister, vice-president, Wilma Keisner, secretary, and Richard Brimer, treasurer, cooperated with the social chairman, Catherine Cornwall, in efforts to make the annual Farmers' Formal, a student body dance sponsored by the class, a success. The affair was a gala event, with many students turning out in "Sunday Best" of twenty years ago. I. CROXV I' l-IOTLSCHI R XNDIIRSON X HOl I SCHLR FRESHMAN CLASS The Freshman Class has enjoyed a thoroughly successful and victorious year. Six class meetings were held in which business was transacted and plans were formulated. The dinner-dance in the fall which honored the victorious football men of the class and the spring sport dance comprised the social activities of the year. As well as being the outstanding class at thc Dia del Playa, the frosh were the winners in the intra-mural meets all through the year. Every freshman feels tremendously grateful to Miss Helen Sweet who has been so gracious and enthusiastic in advising the class. Ofhcers for the year were: President, Ian Crow, Vice-Pres- ident, Frances Hoelscherg Secretary-Treasurer, Alice Hoelscherg Social Chairman, Alistar Anderson. tail , . aw., mg ' Q, ,,'-Aggif,,,4f it 32 T ' nw , .WN J., mg, M. .4 M. ,gs mm? L . -'Q-asf ,. 3' ...vmxf . xc fa 5'2- x 5553-ffl:-125513 .if ., . J:f5..'ez.:bZv-L' .4..w1,g, Nz' V. f ., :SA 1 .vw-453 : ww K- F? ggi, .... , -wa. H.. ,.. ., ,,,,,,m:, X, , . .K , , . V ,N A 's:.f.Q.: Q .2 1. .iii is N , ., Nm. Y ..., 1 I ...,. 5 9? -:. .. I 3 .-1 Yi, Z.. M H ml A ,, , K L? 'i f 5? . 21? f K y' w,,,m x,, .im-I , , ' f , ' Q V E FI' 47 4 X ,wiv- 'x1'.l' i ,ffi gt x,.2'i,g,iS?:.'A,-My 2,?f:5::'1'. .' ' uw f V f I - wg,-aw -Q?" , , 1 , . pirjfff iff i. -- vw.-'f'.:.:I:l.' a-. MJ if A if . ' ' M ..... J -,fa ,N , .. . L,g5,f f.w5 T. AQ , . ?Q?'f ,a' .1 4 - -2 . K +ff'-af - , 1 . - . ,. ,Q 2, .. Q if U xr mf' X v , Qi 6 3 ,fb I f I , A A mf? .. A-we iliiffq A iff'-,?lfQXFii.k s ..., "L-if, I J . ' 5 .:v4'..-i nd As,-., j:f.y , v,. 112. . v ' Mfnv. 'gg .z .1 -' .-n w v ,,:, ep s- ' ' 1 ,iIz'..G,f' f A- ff ' ' ' ' ' " " -- -6 3.3. Q ' x 1 ,. 44 ...V- . ., , N .5 , 6 .,,, ti ..,. .. , U s Z. W S:Uf,e-v,5.K 5-.1jli55gf?',", iff. ' 15-ij H. f. ! V f- my " 3 ' 5" . 5 5' f.,:.7 pf., j,. 45. .. W 9 4 WA iz. it i f -Q 1 , . . . ,. 5- .nav wig..-i.:,t .. A -x 4 V .K A V, , .Q L3 V f -3 2 I 'S . V.. - ' A 'I Q '. F55-:ff'3.g-.'-' - .- . f -71225 7 'ffffi V I 4 . 1- ' 3' , . ' Q 'Z bw? ' . i . .Sf " "" ' sh 4' ' f .f. .Sf '- .. x . is VJ, S 1 .N 5.1. Q enior Officers .- W 1 1 f 'ig S If fb 1, 1. - Viola M. Allen, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Chaffey Jun- ior College. Clarence Aspittle, A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from Long Beach junior College. Pi Sigma Chig Vice-President Industrial Edu- cation Department! Treasurer of Junior Class 35 Baseball 2, 35 Captain 3. Ciriaco Simon Barrientos, A.B. Industrial Education Graduated from Fresno 1-Iigh School. Beth Blodgett, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from University of XNyoming. Phi Kappa Gamma: Kappa Omicron Phi. Howard Wymond Bradb r , Iuduslriul E culiof Graduated fr i ant arbara agcr 2: io Connnittre lg T in of n-Up lg Re- port C 1 Circu a- tion ilanager 3: Statistician Student Hand Book l. High Scho NIHll- l Cn o 4 l Muriel Brown, A.B. Kindergarlen Priruru-y Graduated from Ventura l-Iigh School. Marshal Delta .Phi Up- silon 45 Vice-President and Sec- retary of Department 45 W. A. A. 35 Volleyball 35 Baseball 3, 45 Hockey 35 Basketball 45 Ten- nis 25 Swimming Meet 25 Ar- chery 3. Wyllys Ande n, A.B. Ph, Transfe' ed P ona Jun- ior , cge. mm elta Chi5 P e t 4 an ellenie Rep- . ta ve 43 ' A-President P. -. Depawnent 5 VV. A. A. 3, 4: X A. oard 45 May Day f,- it itt ' , Basketball 3, 45 t agen 5 Baseball 3. 45 Volleybal , 45 Hockey 3,4. Margueritte Audureau, A.B. Elcmcuta1'y Education Transferred from Pomona Jun- ior College. Gamma Delta C1115 President Elementary Education Department 45 XV. A. A. 3. Loraine Bashor, A.B. - Home Economic Transferred om C ey jun- ic Colleg Secr- ary Home li nomic' D rt 'nt 25 See- re ary l . Lucille Bolton, A.B. Q I-lamp Economics gtg' a Graduated from Santa Barb. High School. Delta Sigma Epsi- long Kappa Omicron thi: Ont- ing Club: Baseball Managerg VV. A. A. Cluhroom Chairmang President A. XV. S. 4. Margaret Brest, A.B. Elvrnrutary Education Transferred from Cfhaffey Jun- ion College. Gamma Delta Chi5 1-X. XV. S. Commitle: for Clean- Up: XV. A. A. Clubroom Com- mittee: Hockey 3, ftgliaskethall 3. 45 Volleyball 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4. Mildred Marie Browning, A.B. KilldFl'gHYlClL Primary ifransferred from Chaffey Jun- ior College. Delta Phi Upsilon 45 Gnome Club 3, 45 Kinder- garten Primary Department President 45 Social Chairman 3. Toshiko Asakura, A.B. Euglixli and Junior High Cftdi Transferred from Santa Barbara High School. Ruth Bernice Baker, A.B. Home Er:ouomic.r Graduated from Downey Union High School. Phi Omicron Iota, T"?HS1U'Cl' 3, 42 Kappa Omicron Phi: Gamma Delta Chi5 Outing Club 2, 3. Margaret Jeannette Beddome, A.B Ph-vsical Education Graduated from San Pedro High School. Delta Zeta Deltag I-lui Elflll W. A. A.5 Student Body Secretary 35 Student Body Coun- cil 35 Viee'President of Class 2, 45 Class Day Program 1. 25 Roadrunner Revue 1, 2, 3. 4: Song Leader I5 Delta Zeta Delta Social Chairman 35 W. A. A. Award 1, 2, 35 Hockey 1, 35 Manager 35 Basketball 1, 2. 35 Baseball 15 Volleyball 1, 2. Catherine Boy n, A.B. Physical lic rcafiuu Transferred from Long Beach Junior College. Vice President P. li. Department 35 Secretary W. A. A.: 3rd Award W. A. A. Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class 45 Editor Phi Delta Pi. i Richard Brothers, A.B. History Transferrvcl from Bakersfield junior College. Beta Sigma Chi. 341i Ruth lsabel Brubaker, A.B. Home l51:auomic.s' Transferri-d from Santa Ana Junior College. Areta Gamma. Treasurer 2, Historian 45 Kappa Omicron Phi, Keeper of the Archives 2. President 35 Phi Omicron Iota, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, President 45 Bible Clubg Hockey 3. r 1 lr 7 Helen Eileen Buckley, A . Home Economics Transferred from L Vcrnc College. Kappa Omicron Phig Gnome Club, Home Economics Club. Mariorie Pierce Cawker, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Barbara Sterndcle Clark, A.B. llT.i'f01'jY Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Tau Gamma Sig- mag Alpha Phi Gammag La Cumbre Staff 2, Editor 35 Ex- tra Curricular Activities Com- mittee 4: Swimming Manager 2: Basketball 1, 2, Hockey 1, 2, Volleyball 1, Baseball lg A. XV. S. Board 2. Edward J. Cummings, A.B. Physical Edurulion 'Transferred from Uakcrslielcl Junior College. l"rcshman Coach. - Gwendolyn Ann Davis, A. B. Iinglixli, Junior High 'Transferred from Modesto Jun- ior College. I Harold H. De Jpnge, A.B. Inzlu.rtrial Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College. Manager of Glee Club 4: Chairman of the Activi- ties Committee 43 Student Body Council 4. Kathleen Eleanore Case, A.B. Home Ecrmoruif.r Transferred from San Bernar- dino junior College. Delta Zeta Delta, Gnome Club. President and Social Chairmang Las lis- pules 2, Phi Omicron Iota, 'Treasurer 3. Alma Chandler, A.B. Elemcniary Etlucarion Graduated from Muorpark Me- morial Union High School. Scouting 23 Archery 3, 4. Mary Cochrane, A.B. Elcuimrlury Education Transferred from Pomona Col- lege. f9,z,,7f ff! 0- v Sheila Davidson, A.B. Victor Bernard Casner, A.B. Industrial Education 'IH-ansferrecl from Cal. Poly Jun- ior College. Sigma Alpha Kap- pa: Alpha Phi Omega, Presi- dent 43 College HY." Revo Ellen Chandler, A.B. j5lL'llIf'llll17',l' Education Graduated from Maorpark Mc- morial Union 1-ligh School. l-Iockcy 34 Basketball 3: Vol- leyball 3: Baseball 3: Archery 35 Dramatics 4. James A. Coultas, A.B. Plzysicnl Education Graduated from Oxnard Union High School. Tau Omega Pres- ident 4, Treasurer, 25 President Inter - Fraternity Council I U4: Manager Inter-Mural Activities 2: Football 1, 2. 35 Basketball lg Track 1. li uglislz- 'MAXWQ' Graflnated frornlSanta l.iFlIillEH'iL -f f ,, fligi Scioo. De ta Sigma ipsi- 777 J L! on, President, Secretary: Hui lileug Program Chairman A. NV. Lena Danner, A.B. Elt'IIl0llfHI'Jl lftlllftlfilill Transferred from Santa Ana junior College. Phi Alpha Dri- tag Hiking Club. - in tl H. Curtis Davis, A.B. fuuim- High. School 'Fransferrerl from Los Angeles Junior College. Irene Elliott, A.B. Eleumnlury Education Transferred from Santa Maria Junior College. Gamma Delta Chig Pu Ku How 3. S.: Student Activities Commit- teeg La Cumhre Advertising Committee. Mildred Davis, A.B. Iilvmvnlary Etlucation Graduated from Twilcck Union High School. Gamma Delta Chig Pu Ko How: Girls' Glee Club: "joan of the Nancy Lee" 3. Mary Kathryn Ericksen, A.B. Elf'111c'u!a1'y Eflllfflllvtlll Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Alpha Theta Chi. Eileen Esselman, A.B. Elcnwnfary fidmwzlion Transferred from Lung Ileaeh junior College. Miriam Firkins, A.B. Englislrv 'lTI'?ll1Sf'l'I'CKl from Coinpton Jun- ior Collete. Alrlri Phi Ci2ll'llTI?li Aseistant liditor Roadrunner 3: Editor lil Gaucho 4: Student Council 4. Lucile Gauldin, A.B. Pliyskal Education Transferred from t'l1aFfuy jun- ior College. Tennis Manager VV. A. A.: Hockey: Basketball: Volleyball: Baseball. Esther Goss, A.B. llnmc Eumnrrfiur , Traisferrcd from University of Maryland. Pu Ko llow. Rosemary Habecker, A.B. Ki.':fln'ynl'fr'i liradllatml from Santa llarbarzi High SClIFI'Yl. Phi K:-Ima Genn- ina. Hui lileug tile' t'lnb. Volney Hawley, A.B. Izrilflxtrial Etlnrulion 'l'tansferit'd fiom Modesto un' . V -. V x. .I ior College. Mildred A. Ewart, A.B, lrlomv Euonomiur Transferred from Glendale lun- ior College. Phi Omieron Iota: XV. A. A.: Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball, Gnome Club. Laura Ellen Fox, A.B. Arr Transferrerl from College of Pac.hc. President Art Depart- ment 4: Secretary International Relations Club 3. 5 Katharine Goode, A.B. l'lr1u:v Ecouaulivx 'l'ransferr"d from Bakersfield junior College. Delta Zeta Delta. Helen Grady, A.B. liiudmyarirn Primary Graduated from Taft Union High School. Delta l'hi Epailon: President Kindergarten Primary Department 4: W. A. A-3 Vol- leyball 2. 3, 4: Baseball 2. 3, 4: Hockey 3, 4: Basketball 3. 4: Revue 2, 3: Operetta 2, 3. Caryl Harper, A.B. lilnnirniary Ijdncution 'l'ransferred from Santa 'Ana junior Colllege. President Areta Gamma lg Phi Alpha Delta: So- e'al Chairman Bible Club. Louise Headley, A.B. I'Imnc Et'0lIOPllI'fS Transferred from Kent Place School, Summit. New jersey. Kappa Omieron Phi. MWCl Wilma R. Felsenthal, A.B. Junior High. Ed-nculinu Transferred from Pomona Col- lege. Kappa Delta Phi: College Orchestra: Second Vice-Presb dent A. NV. S.: A. W. S. Board: Secretary Junior High Depart- ment. Allan Garber, A.B. Junior High Transferred from Bakersfield Junior College. Football 2, 3: Track 2, 3. Lawrence Goodell, A.B. Indifsfrial Ed-iicatiwi Transferred from Modesto jun- ior College. Tau Omega: Pi Sigma Chi. Alberta Eloise Greene, A.B. Home Iicuziofiiics Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College. Phif-Omicron Iota: Vice-President - Treasurer Gnome Club 3: Club Chairman A. VV. S.: Served Spring Tea 3: Hockey 2: Tennis 4. George T. Harper, A.B. InrIu.r!1'inl Education, Junior High Transferred from Stanford Uni- versity. President Sigma Alpha Kappa: Board of Athletic Con- trol 3, 4: Football 1, 2. 3. Donald Atkins Hickok, A.B. History Graduated from Santa 'Barbara High School. Tau Omega: Sec- retary - Treasurer Alpha Phi Omega 4. r N Janet Hilton, A.B. i Kindergarten Primary Gnome Club: Phi Kappa 'flam- ma: Social ,Chairman Kinder- garten Primary Department. Faith Holm, A.B. Kinde: gurten-Primary Transferred from llolmby jun- ior College, Beverly I-lills. lan Gamma Sigma: President Delta Phi Upsilon: Gnome Club: So- cial Committee 3: Class Social Chairman 3: Department Pro- gram Chairman 3: NV. A. A.: Glee Club 2, 3: Roadrunner Revue 3: "Joan of the Nancy Lee" 3. Sophie Hopland, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from State Teach- ers College, Valley City. North Dakota. Recording Secretary Pu Ko How. Clara Jensen, A.B. Physical liilnculian Transferred from Colorado Ae' rieultural College. Gnome Club: Inter-Club Council: XV. A. A.: Roadrunner Revue 4: Senior Social Committee. Marvine Jones, A.B. I5Ic'mculcu'y. Transferred from Crunptnn jun- ior College. Gnome Club: VV. A. A.: Treasurer A. W. S.: Social Cli'ii"mau Elementary Department 2. Shirley Keith, A.B. Plzyxirnl Edzrcnliou Transferred from Miami, Okla- homa High School. Vice-Pr si- dent Men's Club: Football l. 2, 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4: Track I, 2. 3, 4: Baseball l, 2. 3: Captain Freshmen Football and Basketball Teams. Louise Hinkle, A.B. I-lame EL'0llDHlllt'.l' Graduated from Bonita Union High School. La Verne, Calif. Melville .l. Homfeld, A.B. Junior High Graduated from Vllaseo Union High School. President Tau Omega 2: President Outing Club 2: Glec Club 1. 2, 3: Foot- ball l. 2, 3: Basketball 2. Ralph E. Hopwood, A.B. Industrial Edncalion Transferred from State Teachers College, Kearney, Nebraska, and La Verne College. Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Sigma Chi: Bible Club: Band. Merceda Jewett, A.B. Home Iimuoluivx 'l'ransfcrred from California Christian College. Delta Sigma Epsilon: Kappa Omicron Phi: l'hi Omicron Iota: Outing Club. Grace H. Juhl, A.B. lslamc Eronom:'cs Transferred from Chaffey jun- ior College. President. Vieel President Phi Omicron Iota: Ad' visory Board Phi Omiernn Iota: Vice-President. Publicity Chair- man Areta Gamma: President, Song Leader Bible Club: Vice- Presidcnt Senior Class. Mary Jane Keller, A.B. Ar! Transferred from Chaffey Jun- ior College. Secretary Delta Phi Delta. o Charles Allison Holden, A.B. General Elementary Transferred from Taft junior College. Sigma Alpha Kappa: Football 3: Track 4. Elizabeth Hopkins, A.B. Elcmrulary Education Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Delta Zeta Della: A. VV. S. Executive Board l: A. VV. S. President 3: l-laios Society 4: Chairman South-:rn California Symphony Orches- tra 4. George M. Howe, A.B. Indiutriul Arix. 'l'i-ansferretl from University of New Hanipshire. Evelyn Jeannette Johns. A.B. Kiudvrgurlc'n-Priuzqinv Graduated from Covina Union High. Recording Secretary Del- ta Phi Upsilon: XV. A. A.: Viefr- President Kindergarten - Pri- mary Departmcntg After School Sports. Laura Kandjounzctt, A.B. Englixlt Graduated from Santa Monica High School. Kappa Delta Pi. Margaret E. Kindred, A.B. Iilvmrulury Education 'l'ransfcrred from Fullerton Junior College. VV. A. A.: Pu Ko How, 3. 4. Lorraine E. Koehly, A.B. Pltjutical Eflncation Graduated from Victor Valley Union High School. Phi Delta Pi: XV. A. A.: Hiking Manager 2: l-lockey Manager 3: News letter Reporter 4: Hockey 1, ZZ, 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4: Vol- leyball l, 2, 3, 4: Baseball l. 2, 3, 4: Archery 3: Glee Club 2, 3: President Physical Education Department 4: May Day 3. Ruth Elva Laughlin, A.B. Elcumninry Transferred from Compton Jun- ior College. Elaine Littlefield, A.B. Englixll Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Rush Captain Del- ta Sigma Epsilon: Publicity Chairman Pu Ko How. Georgia Lyons, A.B. Elezlimztzzry Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Delta Zeta Delta: Social Committee 2: A. XV. S. 2. Evelyn Vina Maitland, A.B. Physical Education Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. President Phi Delta Pi: Treasurer. Delta Sie- ma Epsilon. Treasurer Fresh- man Class: W. A. A. 'Board 2. 3. 4: Inter-Club Council 3: I-lui Eleu 3: Hockey l. 2, 3. 4: Bas- ketball Z, 3, 4: Volleyball l, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Tennis 2: Archery 3. Mengia Christina Mottly, A.B. Home Eronomitxr Transferred from llakerslielrl jninor College. Kappa Omicron Phi. Peggy Koepp, A.B. Jnrnior 1-lfgli Transferred from Porterville Junior College. Alpha Phi Gam- ma 4: Alpha Theta Chi: Road- runner Revue 3: Roadrunner Staff 3: El Gaucho Staff 4: Dia del Playa Committee 4: Vice- Presidcnt and Social Chairman Junior High Department. Jessie Marie Le Baron, A.B. I-lame Econornirs Transferred from Los Angeles junior College. President, Cor- responding Secretary Kappa Omieron Phi: President, Vice- President Phi.Omieron Iota: Ad- insory Committee Phi Omieron Utzl.. Richard G. Lund, A.B. Indn.s'M'ial Arts Transferred from San Bernar- dino Valley Union junior Col- lege. Vice-President Tau Ome-A ga: Social Chairman Industrial Arts Department: Yell Leader 1. Margaret Mahler, A.B. Ar! Graduated from Santa YueL High School. Doris Elizabeth Martin A.B. Junior High Physical Ezluratimz Transferred from Pasadena Junior College. Hockey 3, 4: Basketball 4: ,Volleyball 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Swimming 3. I George Harold McCullough, A.B. Physical Iiducalinu Graduated from Taft Union High School. Sigma Alpha Kap- pa: Football l, 2, 3. 4: Track 1, 2, 4. 5: Intra Murals 1, 2, 3. 4: Basketball 3, 4: Inter- Fraternity Council 3: Basket- ball Manager 2. l Kathleen A. Kugler, A.B. Elcnimltary Education Transferred from San Bernar- dino Junior College. Pu Ko I-low. Moe Cecilia Linderman, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Compton jun- ior College. Social Chairman Gnome Club: Social Chairman Senior Class: Glee Club: Hos- tess Committee for New Girls: May Queen 3: Roadrunner Re- vue: Clean-Up Day First Prize Winner. Julia I. Lynch, A.B. History Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. President Delta Zeta Delta: Vice-President A. S. B. 3: First Vice-President A. VV. S. 4: Social Chairman Pan Hellenic 3: Treasurer Pan l-lellenie 4: Chairman Luncheon Committee for Dia del Playa. Thomas Howard Mahoney, A.B. Jimim' High ' Physical Edlrcution Transferred from St. lNIary's. Beta Sigma Chi 2. 3. 43 l'00l: ball 2. 3, 4: Basketball S.. 4: Baseball 4: Track 3: Inter-l:ra- ternity Council 4: Board of Ath- letic Control 45 Tumbling 2. Lois Elizabeth Martin, A.B. Homo Econorrlics Patricia McCullagh, A.B. Kimirryarten-Primary Graduated from Monrovia-Area dia-Duarte High School. Delta Phi Upsilon. Eloise Eileen McCollum, A.B. .Elementary Ei'Im.'tiliau 'l'ransferretl from Santa Ana junior College. Areta Cantina: Kappa Delta Pi 4: Phi Alpha Delta. Albert Moore, A.B. Iudmrtrinl Education Transferrecl from Fullerton Junior College. Football 3: Bas- ketball 2. Marie O'Hagan, A.B. liltwwntury Education Transferred from Western Rea serve University, Ohio. Ruby Elizabeth Parker, A.B. PIHIIII' Econoutitzr Graduated from Lompoc lligli School. Ralph A. J. Porter, A.B, Industrial Education Graduated from Santa llarlmra High School. President Sigma Alpha Kappa: President Pi Sigma Chi: President of Alpha Phi Gamma: Alpha Phi Omega: President Industrial Education Department: President l-laios Society: President Newman Club 2: Editor Roadrunner 35 Social Chairman of Junior Class: Student Body Council 3: Board of Publication 3, 4: Wiri- ner Pi Sigma Chi Honor Award 3: Director of Stater 3. Ruth Elizabeth Rizor, A.B. Elvmmttury Ednmriou Graduated from Santa Barbara I-liqh School. Pianist of Student body 3. l 5 iq Vjkfwfw Jean McNally, A.B. Home Econom'ic.r Phi Omicron Iota: Kappa Omi- cron Phi: Gnome Club. Margaret Moriarty, A.B. Home Economic: Graduated from Grossmont Union I-ligh School. S.cretary Phi Omicron Iota. Thomas James Orr, A.B. Industrial Education Graduated from San Pedro High School. Sergeant-at-Arms Sigma Alpha Kappa: Debating 1: Dra- atics 1: Roadrunner Revels 1: Band 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 3, 4: Secretary Industrial Education Club 3: President Idnustrial Education Club 4: Chairman Senior Standards Committee 4. Elizabeth Davis Paulin, A. B. Elrumittargv Education Graduated from Bakersli el tl High School. Sara Margaret Putnam, A.B. Iilemrntary Transferred from Fresno State College. Margaret Rodriquez, A.B. Home Ecovzomlcx Graduated from Carpinteria Union I-ligh School. Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4: Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball 1, 2: Baseball 1, 2: Manager of Archery 4. Marie Montgomery, A.B. Home Ecanomffx Transferred from Orepg'oi1 State College. Phi Omicron Iota. Rose Lillian Murphy, A.B. Iilcmcutury Ednrution Graduated from Santa Ynez Val- ley Union High School. Glee Club 2, 3. Ida Paglaom, A,s. Plzy.r'c'nl Ezlircafon Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Phi Delta Phi: Kappa Delta Pi: W. A. A. l, 2. 3, 4: President VV. A. A. 4: Athletic Manager of W, A, A, 3: Secretary W. A. A. 2: Pres- ident of Physical Education De- partment 2: Corresponding and Recording Secretary Phi Delta Phi 3, 4: A. KV. S. Board 4: Student Body Council 4: Extra- Curricular Activity Conunittei' 3: I-loclcey 1. 2. 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4: Volleyball 1, 2. 3. 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3: 'Kappa Psi 2: Ch.:-nrman Financial C0ll1I'lllllPC' A. F. C. W. Convention 3: Chairman of May Festival 2, Gladys Marie Pomeroy, A.B. English. Transferred from Los Angeles Junior College. Mmellina Julia Rqbuffa, A.B. E-IL'HlF1lll1I':l' Ednculion Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Kappa Delta Pi: Corresponding Secretary Pu Ko How: Secretary Elementary De- partnient. Grace E. Roscoe, A.B. Elementary Editcutiaix Transferred from Chaffcy june ior College. VV. A. A,: Volley- ball Manager. Warren A. Rouse, A.B. Hixlory Transferred from University of California. lieta Sigma Chi: l5as.lml1. Vclma Silva, A.B. lflrn11'1.tary Ednfulion 4l'ransfe"ruil from Santa Maria junior College. Jean Eleanor Smith, A. B. Home Econolnfcr 'llI'Fll'ISl-E"l't'll from Cl1'1lil'ey Pun- ixn' Collge. Phi Omicron lotn. Evelyn Dorothy Steinm ier, A.B. Home Econozni .t Transferred fron Chaffey Jun- ior follcz tary. Historian P On ' ' i Iota: President. Vi -P .idei Kappa Omicron Ph ' Vice-Pi sident, President Areta Gamma: Pan Hellenic 3: Secretary-'l'reasurer Bible Club. Myrtle Swanson, A.B. Home lfcononzicx Graduated from Monrovia High School. Secretary Areta Gain- inu: Phi Omicron Iota: Bible Club: Pan llellenic Representa- tive 4. Viola Tucker, A.B. Englirll. Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Secretary Kappa Delta Pi 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2: Gardening Club 2, 3. 0 Irene Vega Samson, A.B. PII-X'X.L'Ui Education "'r:nnsf rred from Los Angeles Junior College. VV. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Hockey 1. 2, 4: Basket- ball 1. 2, 4: Volleyball 1. 2, 4: Baseball 1. 2, 4: Secretary W. A. A. 1: Vice-President VV. A. A. 2: May Day 3. Evelyn Sims, A.B. Elcm1'ntury Education Graduated from Collinsville 'Fmviiship l-li th School. Delta Sigma Epsilon: Players' Club. Harry W. Smith, A. B. 1ndu.vlrial Education Graduated from Santa Barbara l-ligh School. Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 1. 2, 3, 4: Cross Country Run l. 2, 3. Frances Joy Stockton, A.B. A rt Transferred from Bakershelcl Junior College. Secretary Art Department 4: Glee Club 3. I WCWOS Grace Eugenia Thompson, A.B. Junior High Education Graduated from Santa Barbara lligh School. Ruth M. Urton, A.B. Elmazcntary Education Transferred from University of Southern California. Barbara Seward, A.B. English Transferred from San Jose State College. Tau Gamma Sigma? Alpha Phi Gamma: El Gaucho Static 4. Geraldine Slayton, A.B. Physical Education Transferred from Long Bzachjun- ior College. Vice-Preident Delta Sigma Epsilon: Recording Sec- fftafy 'hi Delta Pi: XV. A. A. Tl r Award NVinner: Vice- .ident W. A. A. 4: Hockey : Basketball 3, 4: Volley- ' 3: Baseball 3: Kappa Delta Pi. Reba Jeannette Stanton, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated from San Iacinto High School. Glee Club: XV. A. A. Gladys Strickland, A.B. Iilcmentary Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College. Gnome Club. Mary V. Tomlinson, A.B. Kindergarten-Printary Graduated from Santa Barbara High School, Delta Phi Upsi- lon: Alpha Phi Gamma: Kappa Delta Pi: Glee Club: El Gaucho Staff: Editor La Vista 4. Marten Govert Verhoeven, A.B. Induslrial Education Graduated from Hanford Union High School. Pi Sigma Chi: La Cumhre Business Staff 1: Oper- etta 1: Male Chorus l, 2, 3: Manager Male Chorus 2, 3: Band and Male Chorus Trip 1. 2: President Sophomore Class 2: Vice-President Iunior Class 3: President Senior Class 4: Treasurer A. S. B. 4: Student Body Council 4: Publications Board 4: Chairman Men's Club Constitutional Revision Commit- tee 3: Assistant Social Chairman Industrial Education Depart- ment 3: Honorary Representa- tive of 20-30 Club 4. Mr Chloetilda Vincent, A.B. lnninr High Srliaol 'l'ransferr-ed from University of l-lawaii. President, Social Chair- man Delta Sigma Epsilon: l-lui Iileu 3: El Gaucho Staff 3: Clee Club 3. 4: Roadrunner 'Re- vue 3: "Joan of the Nancy Lee" 3: Pan Hellenic 4. Donald A. Watson, A.B. Iiidnrtrial Education 'l'ransferrvd from Pasadena Junior College. Tau Omega: Football 2, 3, 4: Band 2. 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3. 4: Orchestra 3. 4: Manager S. B. S. C. Quar- tet: Dramatics: intramural liVrest'ling 2. 3: Roadrunner Rc- vue 3, 4. " Tessie Williams, A.B. Eleumutary Education President Phi Kappa Gamma: Gnome Club. it X xi". Q or I 5' i . i. - ' . ' J, af' 'ri' Mi- . Q . Q.. eb.: ' , F--' ' -'M' C 'fxgiif x L. ' . - Q 1, 7 1' 'X V 0 .,- 47,7 Jack Von Efaw, A.B. Ili.x't0i'y Graduated from Centerville High School, Centerville, Iowa. Vice' President Beta Sigma Chi 4: Football 1: Basketball 1: Track I: Junior Basketball Manager 3: Senior Track Manager 4: Senior Football Manager 4: General Athletic Manager 4: President Board of Athletic Control '43 Student Body Council 4: Social t"ommittee 4: President Bli:c'c "S" Society 4. Margaret A. Whitford, A.B. Englisli Graduated from Santa Barbara High School. Secretary Inter- national Relations Club: Garden Club: Bible Club. Pearl Eileen Wilson, A.B. Junior High Elnnwnfary Education Transferred from Los Angeles junior College. Pu Ko How:wW. A. A. Counselor: Players Club 4. Birdena Walters, A.B. Physical Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College. Phi Delta Pi: W. A. A.: Hockey Manager: Basketball: Baseball: Volleyball: Hockey. Francis W. Williams, A.B. Industrial Edncafioii CAMERA SHY SENIORS Ruth E. Brickey, A.B. Home Economics Transferrecl from Compton Inn- ior College. Kappa Omicron Pri. Juanita Darwin, A.B. liducntion. Charles Dean, A.B. Physical Erliimtiou Captain of Football. Myrtal Green Volney Hawley, A.B. Imlinririal Educrilioii Hickory Jackson, A.B. Elementary Iidiicnlion Ruth Kennord, A.B. Elementary Erlncatiniz Transferred from Redlands. Harry R. Killian, A.B. Physical Education Graduated from Bakersheld High School. Beta Sigma Chi: Track Manager 1: 'Ticket Man- ager Roadrunner Revue: Fresh- man Football Captain l: Fresh- man Basketball Captain 1: Gen- eral Athletic Manager 3: Athletic Circus General Manager: Foot- ball 1, 2: Basketball 1. 2: Base- ball -, 2, 3: Outing Club: Board of Athlitic Control 2, 3, 4: In- tramural Boxing 4: Assistant Freshman Football Coach 2: In- terfraternity Council 4: Student Executive Council 4: Junior Varsity Basketball Coach 3: Freshman Basketball Coach 4. Effieiane Leotart, A.B. Education Secretary of Student Body S. S. Ruth McBride Pliyrical Education Transferred from Compton Jun- ior College: VV. A. A.: Roadrun- ner and El Gaucho Staffs. Pu Ka How. Vivian Rodriguez, A.B. Elciiimifary Educafi: ii Della Sigma Epsilon. Sports. Sandford Rudolph, A.B. Illdllttllilll ElllIt'tliilVIl Vivienne W. Sims luuim' High. School Stella Smead, A.B. Elementary Ednruiiml Gamma Delta Chi. Edvish Smith, A.B. Elz'mwiiiir,v Ed'llCG1l.01l 'Fransferrecl from Santa Ann Junior College. Harry Smith, A.B. Inrlu.r1riul Erlncalion Band: Track. Jean Smith, A.B. Home Eroriniiiirx Nadine Spear EI!-iiu'iitai'y Education Transferred from Pomona Col- lege. Delta Sigma Epsilon. Ralph Stockel, A.B. Physical Erlircalion Transferred from Bakersfield Junior College. Football 2, 3, Captain l-4: Baseball 1. 2, 3: Basketball l. 2, 3, 4: Track: Golf: Wrestling: Boxing: Ten- nis: Athletic Board of Control. Evelyn Stout, A.B. Eiiucuiiaii Betty Thomas, A.B. EIf'u1z'1itar,t' Education Graduated from Eureka High School. Delta Sigma Epsilon: Glee Club: Manager Drama and Debate 3. Alice Warring, A.B. I Elrincatary Education Gamma Delta Chi: Delta Phi Delta. Vida G. Wells, A.B. COMMENCEMENT WEEK SATURDAY, JUNE 8: "Senior Ball" at Rockwood, 9:00 to 12230 P.M. The patrons and patronesses for this affair were President and Mrs. Clarence L. Phelps, Dean Lois Bennink, Dr. and Mrs. Charles L. Jacobs, Mr. and Mlrs. Byron A. Abraham, and Dr. Elizabeth Bishop. SATURDAY, JUNE 9: Senior Breakfast in the Patio at La Arcada Fine Foods. The final informal gathering of the graduating class, at 9 :oo A.M. Baccalaureate Service in the College Auditorium at 4:30 P. NI. Rev. Robert N. McLean delivered the Baccalaureate Address. Special music was furnished by the College Orchestra and Glee Clubs. TUESDAY, JUNE 11: E Tea Dance honoring the seniors in College Court, 4 :00 to 6 :oo P.M. Sponsored by the Associated Women Students. 'TI-IURSDAY, JUNE 13: Traditional Class Day Banquet and Dance at El Paseo, at 7 :oo P.M. This was the last Student Body Formal Affair of the year, and the final gathering of the graduating class with the rest of the school at a regular function. FRIDAY, JUNE I4.: Commencement, in the College Court, at IO :oo A.M. The speaker for the occasion was Judge White of Los Angeles. -- " Aff- L-i....'4-LA ag..f -. During the final week preceding graduation there is a tremendous amount of work to be done, innumerable details to be attended to before graduation day. To two members of the faculty the Senior Class feel especially grateful: to Miss Lois M. Bennink, Dean of Women, who was always ready to provide new ideas and plans. Her enthusiastic and fun- loving nature, and her willingness and untiring efforts helped to make the year a success: to Mrs. Jane Miller Abraham, Registrar, with her ready smile was never too busy to talk to a "position seeking Senior" and always willing to give suggestions. Both were present at all meetings of the senior ready to lend a helping hand. VVithin the Senior Class itself there were many members who although extremely busy with their own afTairs could always spare a few minutes for the good of the class. The words of encouragement from President Phelps helped to make brighter a road that at times was hardly discernible. Four years ago it seemed a long trek to the end. Now the end of this section of the road has come. During those four years we spent a vital part of our lives preparing ourselves for the future. Now that it is all over and we are ready for the professional Held it has seemed only a short while since we began the steep ascent. As we go out into the world to endeavor to put our ideas into practice and to set an example for those that are to follow, we keep a spot in our hearts where we cherish the memories of Santa Barbara State College. MAIKTEN G. WVERHOEVEN, President. SENIOR BANQUET E L P A S E O T1-IURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1935 Toastmaster: MARTEN G. VERHOEVEN President Senior Class MUSIC 1. Instrumental Ensemble a. Intermezzo ....... . Masc0g1'ie b. Salut d' Amour ....... . . Elgar Violin-Bradford Tozier Clarinet-james Ruiz Cello-Harold Van der Voort Piano-'Phyllis English 2. Menls Glee Club a. "Morning Hymn" . . . . Hensclzel b. 'Ljesus is a-List'ning" . . . Negro Spiritzcal 3. Violin Solo a. "Romance from Second Concerto" . . Wieniawski b. "The Bee" ......... . Schubert Bradford Tozier 4. Women's Glee Club a. "O Tell it Hen' . . Russian Folk Song b. "Annie Laurie" . . Arranged by-Buck TOASTS Toasts for the occasion were based on the following lines from Longfellow's "Psalm of Life." Trust no future howeler pleasant! Let the dead past bury its dead! Act-act in the living present! Heart within and God o'erl1ead. --Longfellow, "Psalm of Life? "Trust no future howe'er pleasant!"-Miriam Firkins. V "Let the dead past bury its dead !"-Thomas Orr. "Act-act in the living present!"-Julia Lynch. "Heart within and God o'erhead."-Garlyn Basham, President of Junior Class. Guest Speaker: Harry Moore. mf nf Mme. "4 A323 gnc! Q1 -,J '-1:4 x , , ., 45 Lf: ,Ev 422' wg f , 3 ,gag v w w w 1 f .- ON DECK THREE VV If 1 , ' w - AZ., 4 . Q s w .Jx5V.,, H 1 . f fik 1 Q Vw M ,.,.. ,Y X UT 3 - . , ,, ,, 3, w ' , ,X f . , NY. 1 ,. 4 ..: w 1.1522 "'- 1 A 4 E A. Wa .aw-gg f ff A P 1 1 -- .. V A -A . A ' ,I " . if ,Zig - ,W -M f ' L' A ,Q wa , V if . : '- g a- ':. 1"15f 1 .r if! 251 1' W we :W .-Af 1' J ,T 1 A,wm:w.-:-- -. x V: 4 . 19:-. U ', 5L'?f".f:'5 s " 2 5" -5 . ., ,- ,' . H Pi ."" if , Qi. 5 ,ii we rife 1, 'gl 3, -:'.: " s' iw, , ' ' Q' H-.wr my 1, -1, , - fa, . '. ' ' '5' vfqf- .,., 22 5' ,av 2' .4-,.,,x,i1", gy NM.. H I figs, A-2515" :f fW'lQ,.1 ' Lifgsii-W:-,' ff 13 N 91.1, ,. ,M ,q W Q. ,2g:,, N 1 . f ' , .v '-Th?-I N, , Q Sf! ,,f. 3 "Q H if Q-'Li' T.. ,gs W Xa: . 2 L N , .,:.: , , . V f fj 2:23592 .X 6, .. gm ' ' Q' - . , im, -- V .. gi, We L 4 , - Q 3. I Q19 My Wg n V .,,g:'fL X 0 , ff f- '31 ,,gff.g5gqv'g'u :wig war? QE -'NwQ,!f'52h,' ' 1 , 1' 1, .34 ,sq gg, x U v ,-1 U' ' H ' ' f H Q-ffnfi K' 17 2: Q- - H ' Q-if-, 'N mi- -0 .' 51 ,, ,. X- Mizz.,-N' IL. .ww V A M N .CW . , .Q J-vm. , , .LQ ,v " ' 1 1 V rvice Stripes f Elvfe 7' V R .L lsERvlcE AWARDS One of the most valuable of all campus activi- ties was inaugurated in 1932 when the Associated Women Students and Men's Club Service Awards were presented for the first time. Much of the credit for the initiation of the idea should be given to O. J. Trautz, then president of the Men's Club, who, with some of the men realized the immense value of having some sort of award. The group decided that "The Men's Club Service Award" would be presented to the man student who had rendered the greatest service to the Santa Barbara , State College during the current school year. Winners of the award and those receiving honor- able mention were to be selected by a secret com mittee composed of faculty members, who pre sumably knew intimately the leading men students and who could therefore determine the men who had made the greatest contributions to the welfare of the college during the school year. Soon after it was known that the men were contemplating such an award the Associated l'Vomen Students decided to undertake a similar award in a like manner. The awards are judged in accordance with the students' records in leadership, scholarship and participation in extra-curricular activities such as student body offices, standing on special commit- tees, drama and debate, college publications, ath- letics, orchestra and all other activities. The first awards, which were made in 1932, were to Edna Bla!-ie, then President of the Associated Women Students, and James Kent, Associated Student Body President, with honorable mention being given to Katherine Bishop, Inez Cash, Elizabeth Peacock, Betty Procter, VValter Barnett, Richard Cooper, Paul Hylton and Oscar Trautz. In 1933 the honor awards were presented to Dorothy Hodgins, editor of the 1933 La Cumbre, and Oscar Trautz, President of the Associated Student Body. Honorable mention for that year was given to Betty Awl, Meryl Adams, Carmel Leach, Dorothy Dowling, Dixon MacQuiddy, Marcus Cravens, and Paul Hylton. Betty Hopkins, Associated Women Student Prexy and Marcus Cravens, President of the Associated Student Body were winniers of the honor awards in 1934, with Inez Cash, Mercedes Ber- ger, Elizabeth Leonard, Catherine Kitley, Ralph Porter, Paul Hylton and Mayville Kelliher receiving honorable mention for that year. The permanent record on which is inscribed the names of men and women so honored is in the college library. .L5..'...SQ..5:-H N252 . ,T U L1 A LYNCH ALLAN LAMBOURNE As a reward for outstanding service and a very successful year characterized by many changes, Allan "Bud,' Lambournc is this year's winner of the Men's Silver Plaque Honor Award. As President of the Associated Stu- dents he has given unstintingly of his time and energy to further the interests of the students. He has at all times displayed a spirit of cooperation for every worthy projectg and his pleasing personality has won its way into the hearts of everyone who has known him. R S JULILA LYNCH In recognition of distinctive service rendered to the College this year, Julia Lynch has been chosen from the women to be the recipient of the Women's Honor Award. Santa Barbara State College regrets losing this year one of her most faithful, conscientious and untiring workers. Julia Lynch has established the reputation of the A.W.S. social chairman whose affairs were always a success, even the "last min- ute" Dia de Playa. Her personality, radiat- ing cooperation as it did, permeated her every activity making it most enjoyable for all those who participated. ?.r Z .: swim -'H - 7 1 w i H lll New :SEQ l,ix,.as,r 1 as illveggwxf Q, Y ff- ALLAN LAMBOURNE HONORABLE MENTION In accordance with an accepted tradition those students who have rendered distinctive service to the College for the past school year are given honorable mention. Those who have been selected for the year 1934-1935 are listed below alphabetically: LUCILLE BOLTON I, The women students of Santa Barbara State College will not readily forget the quiet, gra- cious, unassuming woman who has so faithfully and efficiently served as their president for this past year. In this capacity Lucille Bolton has directed an active year for the women students. MIRIAM FIRKINS ' Always dashing, always smilingly cooperative is the way the students will remember Miriam Firkins, the El Gaucho editor of 1934-1935 who being of a keen, analytical mind and high ideals has always strived for the best in journalism 3 these factors have all contributed to- ward a highly successful year for El Gaucho. REA MCPEAK Rea McPeak with her freindly and charming ways has endeared herself to all her asso- ciates. In editing La Cumbre she has worked diligently and unceasingly to give the stu- dent body an annual that will always be a source of pleasure. IDA PAGLIOTTI Ida Pagliotti climaxed her four years of active service by being President of the Womenis Athletic Association in which capacity she has worked tirelessly to promote the best inter- ests of the W. A. A., striving and succeeding in making it a prominent factor on the campus. Her co-workers all agree that she was a most desirable and efficient leader. Wait? BOLTON FIRKINS MCPEAK PAGLIOTTI JQ, W Wx' S - s The highest honor Santa Barbara State College .IWHQ can award a student is the Honor Copy of La Cumhre which is this year presented to MARTENI VERHOEVEN in recognition of his achievements during a four year period has been selected most ' A :outstanding in those qualities which make for success: character, service and scholarship. ,+L 4 1 x e f s 4 2 'K'-Z , ,vgizwfx . Af if Jf42w1,,' "'y-3" 5 V' x K Y f ,. M M 1, ., JV, mg. A32 1 sk . 1 .,::f"'.f.-.,,f, V , z , N . mg.: f ' .f13' X L2 Z?f .,S ,.-,5gg::fL14,-:- X, X . ' as .' V 'iff Q 1 Pj - ,,., J. b. .. 4 WS. -V ,ff ,1 , l Af. , , ,g '-U F if :-1.41, 5 ,gf 3- , Z I . ' ,- ' : 1 , , 1 ,1 ,ff I q - ' rkilkfffgi ' . V- 545,515- -'1 .rs wifi" ' ,f X' ik, '- 3. A LY .. -,,. . J .X - , A , K 1 1 n 1 V W 1 . 'lx N- ww., -I - . . . , X, ,qw ,H 1, X' iv' 1 ,. 2" Km, I L.,Wg'fr"vf'x'Wjj ,f fx V 1, , , Ship 4 f 's Log U C H O judged the best paper of its class west of the Rocky Mountains in a contest spon- sored by Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary coeducational journalistic fraternity, El Gaucho, formerly the Roadrunner, under the direction of Miriam Firkins, has corn- pleted its fourteenth year of regular publication. Thirty-five regular issues, four of them containing six pages, two extra editions, and a Roadrunner Revue edition were issued by members of the staff during the two semesters. One of the most important policies put into effect was that of stabilizing and unify- ing rates for this and other school publications, An effort was made through the editorial columns of El Gaucho and through conferences with representative merchants, to main- Naihmal sfhllllliflf Brrnn Aannrtaiiun NFIH N N 5 YCAI El- YE if -My I-Nc' Of -'W Sllilnnrkuuimmrlatfng mm.: ...,.,..c.a..1s J-.N .1s.u.-W P1':.4.... N""1'ii......,4M.... 1l,.,...s......,11......1.. i..n,4...4J.,.1A,-lun Q3 J 1 51,55 3 i H -ru V, ' 1 IBS ALL.A . CA EW. PM'El CLI I . 5 Vl 1- f aw. Vg. A I xy. - ' .jfffj 1--: ' -. "f3Tj11-.f-Lj1.,f:3:'lji. J W ' ' Sgnt3.fbarbara34tgL2Haqa4Roairnnn4gr Q . M.. nl,-va-as. ' ' W - .a , , ' ' ma- vc... ' Y .-.. ' ' ' .M -- i 1 ' 1 '. ,,,, A .,....... ' g L. ' Q42 ,. W---,yr get i., V N. W., 'v,'1f.sf. ,.1. s,..,,,,.c,,i -ayfzmw ' , ,. .La we ll ' il l ll . E . i , , i. tain an attitude of mutual helpfulness between the advertisers and the student readers. Virginia Moon, advertising manager, was instrumental in carrying out this policy and in making continued publication of El Gaucho financially possible. A feature of commencement week was the presentation of the All-Star Reporter's cup, given to the best all-around staff member by El Gaucho and Alpha Phi Gamma. The award was made at the annual Gaucho banquet held in El Paseo. The yearly dividend from the Collegiate Digest, rotogravure section, was 336000. A check received for this amount late in the year was a complete and welcome surprise, as revenue from this source was unexpected. The contract with the Digest, a non-profit publication covering the college field, was signed in 1933 by Dixon MacQuiddy. El Gaucho is a charter member of the organization. l60l MOON MOE TOMLINSON LUPTON PORTER XVOOD R. MOORE HALL XV. LAMBOURNE Q 35426 In April Miriam Firkins, Barney Jameson, Mary Frances McKinney, Elizabeth Den- man and Mrs. Margaret Bennett attended a meeting of the Southern California Press As- sociation at Redlands University. Problems pertaining to the publication of college news- papers were discussed. An invitation to meet next fall in Santa Barbara was accepted by the members of the association. El Gaucho staff members were fortunate in having the new office, located directly opposite the print shop, in which to carry on publication activities- The olice was con- structed during the summer under the direction of Ralph Porter, Roadrunner editor in 1933 and 1934. During the first semester Georgia Scott, as assistant editor, Bill Hoyt as sports editor, Robert G. Moore as news editor 5 and Barbara Seward as society editor carried out executive details of publication. Mary Tomlinson, Barbara Seward, Doris Coker, Elizabeth Denman, Dolly Hall and Keith Lupton wrote feature articles, while the reportorial staff included Grace Fritsch, William Lambourne, Mary Frances McKinney, Donald MacLeod, Bill McCullough, Schurer Moe, Estelle Stray, Richard Toner, Margaret Walker, Jeanne Wood and Herman Gumpertz. The second semester staff was composed of Robert Moore, assistant editor, Barney Jameson, sports editor 5 Grace Fritsch, news editor g and Mary Frances lVIcKinney and Jeanne Wood, society editors. The reporters were Dolly Hall, William Lambourne, Keith Lupton, Schurer Moe, Richard Toner, Paul Woods, Doris Coker, Barbara Butler and Miriam Procter, feature writers were Mary Tomlinson, Barbara Seward, Herman Gumpertz, Doris Coker and Bill Hoyt. Faculty adviser for the year was Mrs. Margaret Bennett. Ralph Porter, assisted by "Barney', Barnitz, Allan Crews, Howard Bradbury, George Scott MIRIAM FIRKINS and Fred Hendrixson, directed the printshop activities. l'5Il W I 4 A 1 LM, 'Z' FERGUSON LESLI li OGLE liICI'l IiL.l'ilERGER ASH W'ORTlsl NEIL A LLRIZD SICVERY With an eye to the future and a mind for the present, Rea McPeak, editor of La Cumbre for 1935, has, with the cooperation of her staff, put forth every effort to makc La Curnbre a true expression of the work and spirit in Santa Barbara State College for the past year. During the years of its existence La Cumbre has experienced many changes, thc first major one occurring in the 1931 annual which was changed in size from 8xII to 9xI2, which size it still retains. That year the annual captured for the first time the Nutimtal Erhnlustir Hreas Aaznriatiim im uilhmznlcm vmnmoox ciuncfu. seiivwx: ' 2? " In N..,,.u:.mi.-f lu mn.. a. .md-J 3' 132121, " .'fu1'iYQ Ml.Q.Cl.KKll5l2L'- ,a i. .t. mm.: ma.: r....a.l cats: s.,a.l.1.1.. N..t.....1 s.A.1...t P... 4...a.f.. .. J.. U..:.....w, 4 MW.-. 1J.,........ .1 ,1...,..:r.., .i.. P.. J., .1 m...r..,, im - HL g f ........ A-YQLJ, -ar.. 3-'T-" 5 ffiflasl'-.' as -ts t l st. QL. coveted All-American Rating, the highest rating that can be awarded an annual by the National Scholastic Press Association. For the two succeeding years, under the editorship of Kay Bishop and Dorothy Hodgins, respectively, the annuals again won the American Award. After deliberate consideration, Miss McPeak chose as her assistants Mary Hughes, assistant editor, Isabel Ferguson, photography editor, Helen Eichel- berger, organizations manager, Allan Neil and George Schultz, art editorsg Shirley lvarner, women's sports, Bill Hoyt, men's sportsg Lawrence Leslie, music 5 Bill Ogle, drama and debate g and Durant Moseley and Dave Larsen. snapshot editors. Although many diiiiculties, financial and otherwise arose, they were overcome. Director Herman Gumpertz, made famous by the outstanding success of the Roadrunner Review of the previous years, realized one of his long cherished dreams, when this year's annual La Cumbre benefit show was presented in the spacious Arlington theater. Although a very huge undertaking to present the l52l MOON HOYT HUGHES MOSELEY PORTIQR NVA RNI R SCH ULTZ HAVIERLAND sr FFF Revue in this manner, it was believed by the committee in charge that the presentation of the Revue in a down town theater would bring closer relationship with the people of Santa Barbara as well as constructive publicity. The splendid cooperation of Louis B. Christ, manager of the Fox Arlington theater contributed immeasurably to the success of the Revue. Celebrating the completion of a year of diligent activity, the members of the annual staff assembled for the last time this year at a dinner at which the theme of the book, yachting, was incorporated into the program. La Cumbres were presented to the staff and advisers as well as the recipients of the Honor Copy and the Dedication Copy. Other guests receiving annuals were President Phelps, and those members of the faculty whose departure we regret, Dr. Frederick W. Ganzert, Dr. Ralph Scanlan and Miss Charlotte Ebbets. The sponsorship of Miss Della Haverland and the financial advice of Miss Hazel Severy and Mr. Fred Allred, as well as the assistance of Mrs. Crosweil and members of her art department, are all gratefully acknowledged. The staff wishes also to acknowledge the work of Frank Fussell, representing our engravers, Schauer's Printing Studio, Bartel,s Photography Studio, and the Babcock Cover Company. Hearty appreciation is extended to the student body as a whole which cooperated so willingly. l63l .R EA MCPEAK, Editor MELLINGER MOON CORNMUFMII VVOODS SWEET 1 ' A N D B O O K In an effort to further the convenience of the faculty and the student body, the Directory was published by the Student Activ- ' ities committee during the fall semester of 1934. It is an annual publication. Contained in the book were lists of the faculty and students, their addresses and telephone numbers. There was also complete information concerning the oflicers of all campus organizations and the words to college songs and yells. Successful cooperation of the down town merchants with the staff afforded the financial backing of the book. Composing the editorial staff were Margaret Mellinger, editor, and Ethel Cor- nelius, statistician. The business staff included Virginia Moon, business manager, Paul Woods, sales manager, and Las Espuelas and the Sophomoie Squires, distributors. TOMLTNSON CREXVS FERGUSON ASH XVO RTH BISNNETT LA VISTA Transformations took place in the literary supplement of El Gaucho, sponsored by Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary journalism fraternity, this year when the publication became an independent magazine. Under financial necessity it was pushed out on its own feet after the Thanksgiving issue of the paper. The editor held a meeting, the resolution for independence passed, and '4La Vista" fThe Viewj broke out on the campus one March morning. Students seemed to like it and asked the date of the next issue. The editor answered, "Next fall,', in hope that each student could save up a dime by then, and that the magazine would receive loyal, enthusiastic support next year. Linoleum blocks added attractiveness to the make-up of the new magazine. Book prizes awarded by M. C. Richter, of the Book Den, to Miriam Firkins and Lola Cooper for the best story and poem respectively, enlivened interest in the contributions. Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary journalism fraternity, spon- sored the publication. l54l ? HOY DI Graduates of the State College are kept in contact with under- graduate and alumni activities through the publication of "Hoy Dia" fNowadaysj which was first issued as a small quarterly mag- azine in November, 1931. It contained a register of graduates from 1910 to 1931, as well as news items about the alumni sec- tions and their members, and college events of interest to former students. "Hoy Dia" was later published monthly as a small newspaper. It had the following staff for 1934-1935: Miss Della Haverland, editor, Clark M. George, assistant editor, Allan Ottley, feature writer 5 Mrs. jane Miller Abraham, adviser, and Fred Allred, business manager. Credit is due to Mrs., Abraham who devised this means of reaching graduates in the business and professional world after the alumni list grew so large that the personal contacts which she had always made were no longer possible. Campus affairs, items about faculty members and alumni personals are recorded in this publication. 4'Hoy Dia" has frequently included notices of pending legislation for the consideration of those who have taken their places as citizens and voters, President Phelps, column has pointed out administrative policies and achievements. "Hoy Dia," since its inception four years ago, has truly represented students, faculty, and graduates. "' Although financial difficulties frequently assail the publica- tion, it is mailed to all graduates, including members of the alumni associations which meet annually: Los Angeles, San Francisco, Northeprn California, San Joaquin Valley, Santa Barbara and San Diego. . ALUMNI ORGANIZATIONS The six alumni groups have grown out of the organization of the first Santa Barbara State College alumni association twelve years ago in Los Angeles under the direction of Miss Essie Elliott, who was chosen president. From 1911 to 1913 former students had been notified of meetings by Mrs. Ednah Rich Morse, pres- ident of the college, Miss Mary Harris Tracy, dean, and Mrs. Jane Miller fAbrahaml secretary. In 1919 Dr. J. Leroy Stockton, vice-president, and Mrs. Miller made plans for further contacts with graduates in business, teaching, and in homes, and visited county institutes where luncheon meetings and social hours re- newed old acquaintances. This procedure continued until the first alumnus association was organized in 1923. l55l I-IAVERLAND GEORGE OTTLIEY l' 0 Www? sf, , 3 T H ff Q M fxemk U21 7, gif FM LfC'1'lf2"?, jfjf. y,f1 Ygxlln, find ff' Abf- ., f M 'fm . ' 2 7 'kwa rj - 'f ., 544411 . A ,f Igfyfwff- Q. X ,QWVWJQQJ Sb Aww fi ,A ,fnwlyotrg X A U 'AGUL 7' J 4.7 If f X rf! .fin K' f ,Q mf, L, M f.,Ai',fZ,f, X If iff " -..Zf?,.,'fJ 4714! 1A S073 all I 'Zi -I .. V Q-?SQiV1'51Q3l?Z?f?f5??i ' X 5:5"S WEVii3l3? 'ffigfg 51 if V' , V ,VV . 1,..,,,,.gg45fx,i'55x5f,jaa3Q ibjfg, .j If VZ? 3 "1f:V'fi3ixaO"fL f VF"1W' Vx 'Vf -"'f HV ,. Vw ff 25 ff-I-if-'?n"'1iW'5'NW 'mn' ' Q23'i,Q5V1.Q.fwg?'31fQf31 ',,Vj. I vffVQ5'.,"' -Vif-3452" f' ' mx L. 4,sQgf,i1g15j5f www 3-.ff-'VVwV-'15-w'fVR'2V4 ff- .. -. ,Q 1 V V. V 1: wg . H f " f Km frxi-'ww ,V lm ,,. ,,, ,. xsff Q Q. , ,., I . 3 ,,f I ,i fVXWWl"3'ff'f1E'f4 ' gr ew WK ,1 V V V 1:1 , X' A f.-M' V -' , 6- kv: 558: . z 5 Q? 5137 7 : N "1?f5iE??E 'Q :V , f" f " VA-Q: V 3 ' L Vzffi-'QV' 1:14 ,izj fw if Q Z, F. -' wx W 'gg ' ij ' fifmjwm Nags, 'Q'-i.Q,, ,gk - 'A ' 2 5 : V' ,V , V2"'1, G , "lV 7-111 .,,5 5 4--. If , gjkgm 'S-if: ag:-mv? iw VHfwV3,gggw'j E' 5 K EV TVpvw'lVi W gf 'I f f.,w ,W E '- 1- 2: 'ffm v. "Q , ,f Vw: Urffw-V an ,.'Vf3ws'1?ie22gH?',- V559 'WV V- V ' . gw .2 f . V 1- V 2, L- -." - 1 J,-if Q 5' -: 135 ' V fW'1fwfll'S-SV QE , W,-wwf 'wffifjflyxlgti 3' 5 V' ' k-2512- gy , , V .V - ,.. w ,Vggg1V1x,,,,,, V-w w, -WV-AVE HV iW'1g'g'1 Q " ,Q .Vg-wif U -iii "'Q. 55723 3sZ'Q36f5fw'v , AH - wg. s Vgigzw ,, .--. Vx .V , V f f , . ,g,,.. V 1 - 13- , ,K H, tgp, H' m'5A'fV-:Ex iY"i,.V9V 4 I S v'1W.f -Q - V ' ., Vf gV ' HWS' ':- VV ,iff "" '.V"':,1 i , I V - , , 5 " '323L5Q"'Q-gf-51-JQQYSS9 lf - 4 ' 4- Y V 56555533 " fi WH 'rs .-:ai-1- V' ffi J: A , I V , ,V V-nm, ' V ,m,m'w"iW f is -'figg5451-ga'spsV-k?fV:'Mx X w+,w.S2.W.V: f, VV-K . ,q:3f,mKpVVV3s.V.fxQK., -,M-1, ,V V.. . VV WAV. -V V V WSW ZA ,wwssflxlg-Vfi - , 1 L-,,.i...,V ff' :I A 51,5 rg iz. 4-,VU 1, 5VV 4:,: ,: 1 Miuziw VRF-??ff 543712 5? ff" ' l i ' A 5 5 F'lQ5'U'5?'5iVWJf 'E 5 ' fi"15'i?'w?a3' V58Qf,Q3,,KE,V?gL:sf,.g . i f I K 5 VW' , glfisjiigx lvg, vu'Vg'ggKilHg3i5f1 M l 5352? Y lm , ig "'fS"X,4SLf'f3Y94Q3Ea:1 gg 5 gfvwf-14 'M , ,.V . V 3545 B?B..P1 -21 mx B- ,.V V :VV .. .V-V ,,, .Vw V-img , Lf H 5: .Hg 17 E.-X 5.-475-315,.,?5,.gA !izEAQlY'figQzK,yL!' v, WW HV K aI1?sV.wQ5gi'5f H71 E- V ' V' V A .,.HVl1V:V f! 4 ,153 1- A , . , '?,VLV.5Vg4VgV?g3gg'3g fig? ,Q w . -5'.:,T,"fNf4fw'Vif'f V fT,MlU"f',"'If" V ,EV " ., . .Q V"-f4VVw.:WiVVf.f ee: 1. , -.V Vf?W'H'?ffffwf2ilfhfQffW' V ,V Agzfihlgs C iS U Cl' JY IO. 2 RCHESTRA The orchestra of Santa Barbara State college has been a small, dignified organization which has offered the best in musical literature to those students who were interested. Always helpful and willing to cooperate, they are called upon to perform on numerous occasions. The orchestra strives to give the music loving student an opportunity to continue studies along the paths of the greatest musicians, and to give a deeper insight into the realm of the apprecia- tion of music. Perfection is aimed for rather than publicity, and although those musicians who meet on Tuesday and Thursday mornings go quietly about their work, throughout the year they are building up a greater knowledge, a finer technique, and a deeper appreciation of their field so that when the year iscompleted they go forth with a better sense of music and a greater love for it than ever before. ' During the Hrst semester the orchestra worked on "Agnus Dei" by Bizetg "Symphony Num- ber Two in A Minor" by Camille Saint-Saens 5 "A Night in Seville," Albeniz and "In a Monas- tery Garden" by Ketelbey. The second semester was taken up with work on "Suite Algeriennen by Saint-Saensg "Ballet Suite" by Bameau-Mottleg "Bourree in G Minor," Johan Sebastian Bach, "Symphony in G Minor" by Mozart, and the well known "Metropolis" by Ferde Grophe. The main events for which the orchestra has played this year are the Christmas concert, under the auspices of the Associated Women students, the spring concert and the baccalaureate services. Personnel of the orchestra includes Ruthe Bethune, Lola Cooper, Margie Meyers, Charlotte Pilling, Pearl Smead, Bradford Tozier, and Viola Tucker, violin, Winifred Creighton, viola, Helen O'Banion and Harold Van der Voort, 'cellog Bruce LeClare, Lawrence Leslie, and Peter Quinn, bass, Mary Jane Franson and F. McKenny, piano, Eleanor Mellinger, harp, Helen Harper and William McDavid, flute, Angelo De Saho, oboe, Tim Cornwall, Stanley Cox and Fred Lam- bourne, clarinetsg Bud Lambourne and Elmer Neibuhr, trumpetsg Corley Clark and Don Wat- son, hornsg and Edward Cole and Robert Tenscher, drums. - 1681 i 9 C5 Q A .. . i5 1 - ALL SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA S Y M P H O N Y A crowning success again was the lot of the All-Southern California Symphony orchestra as the curtain was rung down on the fifth annual concert which was held in the Lobero theater. Those who filled the capacity house, with all available standing room taken, refused to leave even after Henry Eichheim, the conductor had returned to the podium a fourth time. The ninety students from their respective colleges and universities assembled Sunday, March 3, and, after two and a half days of intensive practice, presented a concert which few professional organizations would attempt with such a limited period of rehearsal. The concert consisted of "Symphony Number One in C Minor" by Brahms, which was followed by "Air for G String" by Bach, "Prelude to Lohengrin" by VVagner, and, as finale, "Navarra" by Albeniz. This new piece was premiered on the Pacific Coast by the orches tra and is a typically Spanish composition. The early aim of the symphony was to give the best in musical literature. This year's pro- gram surpassed all others, due to the superiority of the personnel and the patient work of the con- ductor, Mr. Eichheim. The orchestra advanced to new heights this year as it had a surprise guest conductor, Leopold Stokowski, who, being a close friend of Mr. Eichheim's, a resident of Santa Barbara, and interested in the musical experiment which is being conducted here, was willing to devote his genius to the young members of the orchestra. These students will long remember the moment when Stokowski was introduced by Henry Eichheim as "My Assistant." Credit for the success of the symphony is to be given to Miss Betty Hopkins for her untiring work, and to Clifford Leedy, founder and faculty director. These two spent many hours to assure the success of the project. Other members of the staff included Lawrence Leslie, Edward Cole, and Marjorie Tondro. Nlembers of the Santa Barbara State College who played in the orchestra were Pearl Smead and Bradford Tozier, violin, Winifred Creighton, viola, Helen O'Banion, 'cellog William Mc- David, fiute, Allan Lambourne and Elmer Neib uhr, trumpet, Fred Kilmer and VVilliam Lanford, trombone, Fred Lambourne, tuba, Edward Cole and Robert Tenscher, percussion, and Eleanor and Margaret Mellinger, harp. l69l COLLEGE BAND Clifford Leedy's State College Band, carrying the Gaucho banner far and wide this year, started by performing during the Hrst football game of the season, and ended by playing for the graduation exercises. Attending all football games played at home, they also were very active at the rallies held in the Fox-Arlington Theater and in the college auditorium. Togged out in new military cut uniforms and caps, they presented a sparkling appearance marching down Colorado Boulevard in the Tournament of Roses Parade at Pasadena last New Year's Day. They received many favorable comments concerning their playing and appearance. During February the band went on the annual goodwill tour of Central California, going as far north this year as Salinas, and then east to Merced, south to Taft, and over the Ridge Route home, completing a circuit of about a thousand miles, playing before colleges, high schools, and junior colleges, leaving good- will with over ten thousand students. Among concerts performed this year should be included a program presented at the opening of the new state highway, the home concert, a concert for the shut-ins at the county hospital, and a concert for the Women's Club benefit. Within the organization the dance band has been extremely active, playing for many school dances as well as for fraternity and sorority functions. We wish to extend our appreciation to Sergeant C. A. Dunne for his cooperation in instructing the group in maneuvers for games and parades. CliHord Leedy, director, is to be commended on his excellent direction of the band and glee club. He was assisted throughout the year by Bud Lambourne, his student director, Law- rence Leslie, business manager, Edward Cole, VVilliam Lanford, Fred Lambourne, Jack Maloney, and Peter Quinn, who as a group acted as the executive personnel of the organization. VVe must also thank Miss Nfarjorie Lambourne who, in her capacity as "drum-majoress," made our march- ing a success. In addition to the usual set of marches, the band featured this year '4March Slave," "Zampa Overture," "Orpheus in the Underworld," "Humoresque," "W7ho's Next?', "Love in Idlenessu and many other numbers. moi l l Alf fol Rat WV-XTSOL CLARK SOMMERVILLE, HINDS, COLE, QUINN, A. LAMBOURNE. F. LAMBOURNE. KILMER. .Scsmrl Roc POOLE SLOFIELD VVOODS, MILLER, LEISTER, VAN VVINKLE. BASHAM, STRANG. PECK, KNIGHT. Tlmd Roz: COX TFNSCHER, ORR, LANFORD, MCDONALD, HORSEY, DE JONGE, CORNWALL. MALE CHORUS Led by our versatile director, Clifford E. Leedy, and his student director, Bud Lambourne, the finest Men's Glee Club in many years has participated in a most active season. Resplendent in their new white uniforms, similar to the band uniforms but without the belt, the glee club men attended the first football game and every succeeding home game, as well as the rallies held on the Fox-Arlington stage and in the school auditorium. On New Yearis Day they marched for the third consecutive year in the Pasadena Tournament of Roses Parade with the college band, drawing many favorable comments on their excellent singing and natty appearance. Intensive prac- tice for the next few weeks prepared the men for their annual goodwill tour which was held this year from February 8 to February 14, when they sang before twenty schools of Central California, which totaled well over ten thousand students of high school age. The Men's Clee Club, with the Women's Glee Club, acted as hosts to the colleges and universities of the southwest in the Paciic Southwest Intercollegiate Glee Club Association contest April 6. Although the club did not place in the contest, the men received many plaudits for their excellent work in their first year of competition. The Men's Glee Club sang during the Associated Women Students' Christmas pro- gram, at the Presbyterian Church, for several radio broadcasts, and presented the annual spring concert. Within the organization, the male quartet, composed of Bill Poole, Leonard Scofield, Howard Van Winkle, and Don Watson, was very active, singing at many dinners and before many organizations. The trio composed of Bob Goux, Bud Lambourne and Tim Cornwall formed the popular element of the tour, this group also sang for numerous civic and social bodies. Harold De Jonge, capable manager of the club, performed an excellent job and is to be commended for the fine work he has done. Stanley Cox, accompanist throughout the year, has been in demand, and is to be complimented for his work. Numbers featured by the club were "Adoramus Te," "King Jesus Is A 'Listeningf' Brahm's "Lullaby," "Gianina Miej' "Morning Hymn," 'iOle King Cole," and "Requiem," ' l7Il "' -wg., L -,,. l 1 l ss! Tal- Row-TURTON. COOPER. GOSLIN, TAYLOR, PEARCE, LINDFRMAN, STANTON. .S'vcanrl Row-MELLINGER, BETHUNE. JACKSON, HAHECKER. DAVIS. BDOVVN, NEILSON. Third Rm:---MGPIIEETERS, SMITH, TOMLINSON, SME.-XD. ROULSTON. VVILSON, O'B.-XNION. DEMOTTF Fanrilz Raw-VVIl.LIAlXlS, VINCENT, NAIZSS, NU'I",l", l-l.-Xl,l., THOMAS, ROOME, JONES. WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB The Womens Glee Club this year has completed a most successful season. It has participated in activities ranging from radio broadcasts to the annual spring concert. This year the Women's and Men's clubs combined forces to act as hosts to the Pacific Southwest Inter-collegiate Glee Club Association. The eleventh annual contest, in which both men and women's clubs of Occidental College, Redlands University, Pomona College, San Diego State, and Santa Barbara. State took part, was held on April fifth. Mrs. Barnett, director and head of the music department, has endeavored at all times, to promote in her glee club to the fullest extent, enjoyment and knowledge of the best in choral literature, and to develop a feeling for refinement through music, in order to attain this, tone quality, rather than power is emphasized as is clear enunciation, accuracy of attack, and beauty of expression. Most of the work this year has been "a Capella." The women have received much commendation for their fine singing from such authorities as Ralph Peterson of the Los Angeles Junior College, and Alexander Stewart of the University of Southern California. The club has sung before numerous clubs and churches, aided in the A.W.S. Christmas program, sung over radio several times, and at several schools. Their rep- ertoire has been of an "a capella" nature and has consisted of such pieces as: "On the Plains,i'.Weelkesg "Oh Tell It Her," Russian Folk Song, "Annie iLaurie,', Dudley Buck arrangement, "Cossack Cradle Song," Gaines, "Emitte Spiritum Tuum," Schuetkyg and "Song on a May Morning," Warren. - New uniforms were inaugurated by the club this year consisting of white pique sport dresses with a triangular scarf of dark green on which the felt emblem was worn. The emblem, of white and dark green felt, denotes a lyre inscribed with the letters S.B. The usual formal dress was used for all evening performances. A great part of the success of this year's Glee.Club is a reflection of the diligent work of Miss Lois Jo Mclaheeters, president-manager of the club, and of Mrs. Barnett who has given unstintingly of her time to see that all was as should be. i l72l GLEE CLUB CONTEST The combined glee clubs of Santa Bar- bara State College acted as hosts to the eleventh annual contest of the Pacific Southwest Intercollegiate Glee Club Asso- ciation, which was held in the Santa Bar- bara High School auditorium. Approxi- mately three hundred men and women from the five competing schools, Occi- dental, Pomona, Redlands University, San Diego State, and Santa Barbara State, met Saturday evening, April 6, and after a banquet at Restaurante Del Paseo, where the drawing for positions in the contest took place. The women's glee clubs presented "Song on May Morning" by Eleanor R. Warren, which was sung. in honor of the composer who was in the audience with her father, Curtis Warren, donor af the trophies for the contest. The contest number was 6'Emite Spiri- tum Tuum" by Schuetky. Pomona Women's Glee Club won First place, with Occidental a close second, and Redlands third. Men's contest songs were "lVIorning Hyrnnn by Henschel, which was per- formed individually, and t'Requiem', by Bantock, which was sung ensemble with VVilliam B. Olds of Redlands directing. Pomona College again won first place, having secured it consecutively for the last eleven years 5 Occidental was second, and Redlands third, all placing in the same order as the winning women's glee clubs. The marked improvement from year to year more than proves the excellent results obtained from this contest, the purpose of which is to encourage a love of singing, to provide adequate training, and to stim- ulate, through friendly competition, a high standard of excellence. Miss Lois Jo McPheeters and Harold De Jonge acted as the student committee, which, with faculty assistance from Helen M. Barnett, head of the music de- partment, and Clifford E. Leedy, helped to make this contest an outstanding success. l73l , .WVL 4: ' a 4 I DEW. f , ffl-V!wL'i' JP pa-,J,,,,,f,,,f 2,-,,,,,,.,,zQ .1 is CL, 04,67 9,4 Aga,-V ' f,f,,Ag72,c QQ! ,4, ,?,,y IJJ-1, ,VJ ,44 ZQ,,! ficig,-L, ,4,-- c 4,,,,,4, ,,4,s.4-Ai! ffjf-'-'J in-'U fha-bf . ,.2,.ff7-Qwg J fyjdayd GL fx,-.1 L 'Iggy-QL , X , gyfaafi-...424,CZff Q l5G.,..1l-.. K I ..- 1 . J WMV" JM , WM WWM Q V s x if Jffffw fjwlitz' A JWWJ imdb gl 0. ,QW MW Ziff? MW I - if ff , 4 " . i F 5 I f A ,V - N P 'X ' " i '.f'5'1ff1 1 '21 f25i.: 'f2i'52 f .J?f,,fff1 I , P NY' "Aw?w?iffY'fw , ,- fs!! 11 ' ' 1 P Q' ' J ' ' f fi ? we-'-H242 5352: .. : H rf -f-,5"?.,-5W2Q?g1gQs," :"m5!. ' :iw ' ' - -5 -'-:::-1 1- . m m 'N 1 '--- V I , A :i ii .. 545 ,E Us ' xsemgzrt l v y,.. E:: 1 .f im H .,.Ai A QL , " 'A ?4i"':. -,, L 4 , F QW-S kg S5353 W flswgxii L -1 1. 4 wi V' 55-'Ra w qs, 1, W A :asa ,F-'f5E2:fg?rzCi1Ef1fW L ,wLz53a,'f35,,-M-Zi mx, Q Q 3ggQ35g"1f155g2531:gmfiiiggsfs Qi, ,. . 52 f was -X -' 5 1 "" 1 ,. X 1 ff ,,x. , V f E if? ff' 1 X ' f 1 .J 0' ,iw H ..,. 4' Ekfigflgwggg ' 'V ff Siz iysig-' :,." uf'-wr-Q2-fxf , Hlflf- 'f ff1?'.S:-1 " X- ggggggggi J H A :,,wr ,g1 ggi ' .+,5mfK252iiw2giQggj fn mea iggi Q . , ' 'f 4' S zagg ff' lf? , W-sig Q W me .gig fggg-'Zg',e .g gms':zif53f?'i3 pg, W gi'f.g3W2BgK'-gg 1h:gv"ffN'f szexzxfxzggwgm'swefpwf f-' 3 g 1 l "' K.. - .Q V if? Ie Esftwqi- E-3 w "1 gf. 2 ' .ff X' 2 1 Q' Eggs?-Qiiiwilfgvggw-g.Mgre5-"QF +2sfegx.:,M5 .,fg f K fx we 7 n x..-- ,JL :gy '-5 " .M -av: be :W :WQSPL--.-Z'-'ff W- 'P -wx 'vw'f,:W'?9'f-Q -. -ey K bmw K exfgzw 53,11 Jw 1f?fMfg:azgsfegygw W 711 Crossing the Line GREASE PAINT AND S1 ndvu l . lwflc' IP,-Pe V311 0 ,N 'flax i fi U -nj' VV,, J- I ,, 5' 'iw ,Qjsa Xt pf-C' E is , ij I Dlil'FL'f!7l' BILL O "GOLDY" COLDSMITH, Star of "Royal Family' The first play presented by the Santa Barbara State College Players Club was "The Royal Familyf' a hilarious three-act comedy by George Kaufman and Edna Ferber. Its plot tells the story of a year in the lives of a family of actors and actresses, showing their joys, sorrows, problems, plans, and aspirations. Although it is one of the most ambitious plays yet presented by the Players Club, "The Royal Family" was well received on both nights of its presentation, December II and 12, 1934. Dean William Ashworth, faculty sponsor of the Players Club, was a most capable director. Under his guidance a cast, none of whom had ever before appeared in a Players Club performance, mastered their parts very nicely. Lyman "Goldy" Goldsmith, who stepped into the part of Anthony Cavendish less than a week before presentation, deserves special mention for his sterling performance. Other members of the cast were: Joan Drennan, Marie Persons, Alfredo Chavez, Blanche Steward, Ted Hanley, Mildred Pearson, Allen Neil, Grange Lewis, Janine Rupertus, Dee Peck, lvlelville Homfeld, Bruce Le Claire, Jack Knight, Norman Coy, and Niary Tone. An effort was made this year to raise the standard of quality of the Players Club productions. Both i'The Royal Family" and "Death Takes a Holiday" have been listed in Mantle's collection of best plays. "The Royal Family," although it is a light comedy, is well written, and scored a success in its Broadway run. :'Death Takes a Holiday," also a comedy, incorporates many elements of fantasy and symbolism, and in spots borders on melodrama. The selection of 4'Death Takes a Holiday", was inHuenced by a definite search for a play notable in the annals of the theater. It was one of the outstanding successes of Broadway during the 1929-30 season, so definitely so, in fact, that it was adapted to the screen and produced in pictures. a , l "THE ROYAL FAMILYW L J"'jZQ,l',,f-qilffflf' FCOTLIGHTS On Thursday evening, April Q5, 1935, the second dramatic prea- sentation of the year occurred when the Players Club produced "Death Takes a I-Iolidayf' a comedy in three acts by Alberto Casella. Undoub- tedly the most dillicult play yet produced at Santa Barbara State College, it was well played and won hearty approval from the audience. Dean William Ashworth, the director, deserves Commendation for his success in bringing out the symbolism and subtle philosophy running through the play. The cast, headed in difliculty of parts by Lyman Goldsmith and Peggy Pope, and in amount of experience by Constance Briscoe and Don Follett, portrayed their parts accurately and under- standingly. The set, representing a room in an Italian castle, was remarkably well done, thanks to the cfliorts of VValter Cheever, who designed it, and to James Murry who secured a complete set of genuine Italian furniture. The members of the cast were: Lyman Goldsmith, Peggy Pope, Alfredo Chavez, Veralyn Ryder, Don Follett, Constance Briscoe, Mildred Jones, Thomas Merrill, Robert lNilms, George I-Ierrori, Carolyn Hoefer, Kathryn Bowers, and John Rygh. The dramatic presentations of the year were increased when, on Thursday evening, April 18, Mrs. Davis' class in Play Production, presented three one-act plays. Three mem- bers of the class, Janine Rupertus, Marie Persons, and Phyllis English enacted '6The VVhirlwind Blows," a tale of the Russian Revolution. In the second play, Alfredo Chavez, Sidney Smith, and Larry Bowlus played a mystery drama. "The Grey Overcoatf' The third production, "Sad About Europe," was a comedy portraying the attitude of American tourists in Europe. The part of the wife in search.of culture and background was played by Phyllis English. Her unimag- inative husband was Richard Brothers. Other members of the cast were: Reva Chandler, lWary Tone, and Sidney De Rosa. PEGGY POPE ' talking with 'KDcath" in "Death Takes a Holiday lille Baron 'Flattering Again in -Xf- "Deatl1 Takes a Holiday" '4 ff, . ff f 1,-JJ . ,, ,f f ,-f'V, bfi! Q Vs "DE,-Vl'l'I TAKES A HOLIDAY" :VCX - .n Kill ' fp ,yf11ffJ"J ,Puf'i'pl f 1" J 5 YL-xuyf., 7,117 f .M I, Dfw A W, jf I -u 'rg H . n -,.f K Hifi-fj'V f r ROfADRUNNER REVUE lf" ' vi S? ws- ' 'fitarikr .. C0llI'fl'.U' S. B. .-Imariafrs S.-XI LO RS B EXVA R li! 0RlliN'I'Al. FIIURUS THE CAST Members of the I 9 3 5 Roadrunner Revue cast were as follows: Mesdarnes M. Beddome, Hoffman, Nye Cochran, Eppel, Maceianti Duncan, Hendy, Jullien, Morris, Boyton, Davis, Grady, Halferty, R. Taylor, D. Taylor, Roome, Jones Koehly, Linderman, Dupuis E. Mellinger. Messrs Moor, Oldershaw, Hart, Morelli, Stanley, Trot- ter, Kahn, Larnbourne, Gumpertz, Neil, Dupuis, Hill, Shands, Hinton, Chris- topher, D. Cox, S. Cox Ruiz, Goux, Tosier, Lan- ford, Gamrnill, Williams, Cochran, Tenscher, Knight, De Rosa, Cornwall, West wick, Men and Women's Glee Clubs, and the dance band. ' Wlith enthusiastic applause as the dazzling moving band platform rolled for- ward playing the overture, Hell's Bells, the annual Roadrunner Revue was offi- cially opened on May 9, 1935 in the spacious Fox Arlington Theater, the first time a student production had been taken off the campus, Under the tireless direction of Herman Gumpertz, who was also master of cere- monies, a program to please everyone was presented. Beautiful orchestrations, Orien- tal Chorus, the Lollypop Chorus, the Ane- rnic Acrobats, the hilarious team of Garn- rnil and Williams were only a few of thc outstanding features. Special acknowledgment is givento Mr, Bob Rothwell, Mr. Louis Christ of the Fox Theater, also Dave Pollock, Billie and Mary Winters, stage work, VValter Chee- ver, sets, Elizabeth Denman, publicity, Wilma Kiesner, tickets, Mrs. Helen Bar- nett, Mrs. Hal Davis, Harry Maare and Margaret Beddome, members of the ad- visory committee, f Cala! x 9 B ls on I r Tllli L0l,l.Yl'ill' CHUI 7 1935 ROADRUNN ER CAST E781 FCDOTLIGHTS On Thursday evening, April 25, 1935, the second dramatic pre- sentation of the year occurred when the Players Club produced "Death Takes a Holidayf' a comedy in three acts by Alberto Casella. Undoub- tedly the most difficult play yet produced at Santa Barbara State College, it was well played and won hearty approval from the audience. Dean WVilliam Ashworth, the director, deserves Commendation for his success in bringing out the symbolism and subtle philosophy running through the play. The cast, headed in difhculty of parts by Lyman Goldsmith and Peggy Pope, and in amount of experience by Constance Briscoe and Don Follett, portrayed their parts accurately and under- standingly. The set, representing a room in an Italian castle, was remarkably well done, thanks to the efforts of Waltei' Cheever, who designed it, and to James Murry who secured a complete set of genuine Italian furniture. The members of the cast were: Lyman Goldsmith, Peggy Pope, Alfredo Chavez, Veralyn Ryder, Don Follett, Constance Briscoe, Mildred Jones, Thomas Merrill, Robert Wilms, George Herron, Carolyn Hoefer, Kathryn Bowers, and John Rygh. The dramatic presentations of the year were increased when, on Thursday evening, April 18, Mrs. Davis' class in Play Production, presented three one-act plays. Three mem- bers of the class, Janine Rupertus, Marie Persons, and Phyllis English enacted "The Whirlwind Blows," a tale of the Russian Revolution. In the second play, Alfredo Chavez, Sidney Smith, and Larry Bowlus played a mystery drama, "The Grey Overcoatf' The third production, 'lSad About Europe," was a comedy portraying the attitude of American tourists in Europe. The part of the wife in search.of culture and background was played by Phyllis English. Her unimag- inative husband was Richard Brothers. Other members of the cast were: Reva Chandler, Mary Tone, and Sidney De Rosa. PEGGY POPE ' talking wilh "Death" in "Death Takes a Holiday Ziff ' The Baron Flattering Again in A ,xf "Death Takes a Holiday" ' 1,9 - ' f .. .... aff, ff f J XD NV, ,. V Lys!! 0 'li 3? f ff 1 rf f f J 1- VV J J 1 f Z! M Jn! I '4Q!f My lj 2 7.7.1 ilflliik-If 0 17'Z.! f I My U . f IM J i f 'LV' "DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY" - I, , y, ,xl Q xii- Lf 3 I, 1 i .W fi 4 . - -1 lub" 'Y ,bxfff fi ,, , ,-1,1 ff, M., . ,f X. X, ,X i- 14 ,,L'f:1 lf" ROQADRUNNER REVUE 91" I' Coul'tv.vy S. B. .-lrmrirzfrs SAI LO RS IS IZXVA R li! URI ICNTAI- C'l'lURIlS THE CAST Members of the 1 9 3 5 Roadrunner Revue cast were as follows: Mesdames M. Beddome, Hoffman, Nye, Cochran, Eppel, Maccianti, Duncan, Hendy, Jullien, Morris, Boyton, Davis, Grady, Halferty, R. Taylor D. Taylor, Roome, jones Koehly, Linderman, Dupuis E. Mellinger. Messrs Moor, Oldershaw, Hart, Morelli, Stanley, Trot- ter, K a h n , Lambourne, Gumpertz, Neil, Dupuis, Hill, Shands, Hinton, Chris- topher, D. Cox, S. Cox, Ruiz, Goux, Tosier, Lan- ford, Gammill, Williams Cochran, Tenscher, Knight, De Rosa, Cornwall, West- wick, Men and Women's Glee Clubs, and the dance I 9 9 7 With enthusiastic applause as the dazzling moving band platform rolled for- ward playing the overture, Hell's Bells, the annual Roadrunner Revue was oth- cially opened on May 9, 1935 in the spacious Fox Arlington Theater, the first time a student production had been taken off the campus. Under the tireless direction of Herman Gumpertz, who was also master of cere- monies, a program to please everyone was presented. Beautiful orchestrations, Orien- tal Chorus, the Lollypop Chorus, the Ane- mic Acrobats, the hilarious team of Gam- mil and Williams were only a few of the outstanding features. Special acknowledgment is givento Mr. Bob Rothwell, Mr. Louis Christ of the Fox Theater, also Dave Pollock, Billie and Mary Winters, stage work, Walter Chec- ver, sets, Elizabeth Denman, publicityg Wilma Kiesner, tickets, Mrs. Helen Bar- nett, M1's. Hal Davis, Harry lVIaare and Margaret Beddome, members of the ad- visory committee. f Cal Il' X X B l I 'lilllf l.Ul,l.YI'Ul' flllll band, ' was Roaniufxx me c'As'r l73l GUILDS FCUR ..1. Au., rf--sr' gt--as g 4 .rf-, ,Ex jjijwg vrffvfrzr, 1-gg , - - Q. . .1 2 f , s , - - W. V, m 1 V f 2 H Wmfsv yfvwfaqgw. .. ...,. ,k.g-.,. ,x sc-5-M H., ., , -- 1 i . A V, ' , 5 4 v-v f".N1r'r"L 'aw , ,iw-'E!:..a,, iw bww 1:-Q ,Y ,.v 2:5 -Q, 5 fa-,yn 9 . 1' 21 M' cIa,,U if-,V--If! ei,-5, -x "f'.mye1.:..X,.'-3 P- V- X -, f , M V - , ,swm -ws ,-if:+f':1'fg.A'12"""' fm .--:R ..M.-'--.,:,A.fsS-' M., ,- .- 1' -1 V. MH Z. mmf 3 ff " p aw,fg:f.L.v.f- -mn? my Inf.-M111 fi'2.1E1-'-- 46325222 fa .. - ' Y, - ---' ' :mu i 1 " ,, 24 , t - ,ij 34w,'31:g24:aX.'- ,:.:,:.-g..-'j 2. bgzqjg. -I 1-i-,i,, A - - , f ' Qs'-I QC-Y 52, eff 1., ' 9 Q1 ,i - f 'Q 1, infer? Efw,?f -:TC " 1 .33 -X - ,c us ,ev Vg.. E':?,,,f5fas2' m " -. ' , gy,-f, gyW5., gfelffi ' 'Qffct aah-1,-, '-5f1jg2gyf'fw,i::i:gjfmfhfg : - f -. 2!15'SSf1W-'wizf :ff -'1i'1WSf'f:i-axlw elf"-11' .MQ W33'?'37S3, 125- 2 3:84 3: ':W.!f -335221. my V 113,211 Ill' ie , 4,mw'f5fK,4,Q-.,,26:,f, -gsm Km BEEN mm:-. rm-. M . ,,-.. wwz-yv 0 4, -ww in if gg-S, Q ,. ,fx ,vw Q, I ' W L 'l' 4 , " wer e4'hT4"vi V251 ff HS If. . fag, Ei' :" 1l.1,w:':,3iL1,,f I4 -'WL gif: ..7 1 'L X-H 1: A ? :Q 'Q?f:531,iQ'j'sZzggie5,5gi P-gv.:3iis2Q.,:,y,v,Af :' ffg?-gelsm M- , xt ,Q ' z A 'W . ' Q , P f QV? 1 ' ' f P ---- ' -. - - . . - W fvgKa'iQ:,. A: ':- '- , .zwX,,g:-Ag::.Qw:.,,,, qfgkay 51.Wf--IMf- - -. A ? ' 1 "" - -Q. ,..,., Y,--Lfflmzv ,... , -,vw v -X 1- T W up .f'Sf.f,,, , , -W M wx QA -- 11 Lf,-4 2 Qzwim... ..f Q,, Aww- -- ,--- W1 V,--,M f y, .- - gd I" f 4 L. - rf:-52.:n2e51'f'4ag.,:g-1522H-f--W"S' N wfv2Xa'5wx X'Q?rz2f". 2v:m,:"ff-aff: :if-J : 1 airs ac: W - Honorary Guild A S H VVO RT I-I B E N N ETT C LA R K COKER CREWS DONVLING EICH ELBERGER FI RKINS GEORGE GANZERT HAVERLAND HENDRICKSON KOEPP MAXWELL MCPEAK MELLINGER MOON PORTER STEER SENVARD TOM LINSON NVOODS lo X or Lffxi lr JN i ALPHA PHI GAMMA FN. 5- Pi chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary co-educational journalistic fraternity, has had an active year on Santa Barbara campus. The chapter was represented at the western sectional convention held at the University of Redlands during Thanksgiving. Copies of El Gaucho, La Cumbre, Student Directory, Hoy Dia and Literary Supplement received honorable mention. Pi chapter sponsored the publishing of the Literary Supplement and La Vista which was an outgrowth of the literary publication. Mary Tom- linson edited La Vista with Allan Crews as manager. Nine members were initiated during the year. Officers were: Ralph Porter, presidentg Barbara Clark, vice-presidentg Fred Hendrixson, secretary-treasurerg Clark George, sergeant-at-arms. l84l l l 1 i f . A P H I OMEG A aiu Psi chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national honorary scouting frater- nity, was established at Santa Barbara in I93I to assemble college men in the spirit of the scout oath and law, develop friendship, and promote service to the youth of America. Officers include Bernard Casner, president g Sidney Root, vice-president 5 Donald Hickok, secretary g and Richard Jackson, treasurer. In the spring a dinner was held for rushees, followed by the pledging of Ralph Hopwood, Thomas Merrill, Denning McArthur, and Carl Wilensky to the roll book. Mr. Calvin McCray and the Mission Council of the Boy Scouts of America act as sponsor for the group to which Dean William Ashworth belongs. l85l CASNER FISHER n1cKoK J,xc1csoN ' LEBECK ROOT AS H NVO R'l'l1 M CC RA Y V fi '95 'Q -, -F .33 . '-5,-X: , 'flinging-14 ' tx 5 . VROSW ELL DOOLITT L li FISH lIllliR POOL IE VV X X'.,4 RRINKD U60 sofml Q! sf' l , X E " 5 , xl 12 ilk 9 Xnplt S' i ' H319- DELTA PHI DELTA Xi chapter of Delta Phi Delta was established on the Santa Barbara campus in 1927. The fraternity aims to elevate ideals and stimulate an interest in artwork among the students. At Christmas the group held a party at the home of Alice VVarring, president. Throughout the year meetings were held at the homes of mem- bers. Especially interesting to those present were the meetings at the home of Mrs. Mary T. Croswell, who displayed antiques and many unusual objects of art collected abroad. Honor members of the fraternity are Mrs. Isabel M. Fish and Walter L. Cheever, art instructors at State. H351 ' fa:.r.:lwj,. -,. 4 1-J, it . ,l ,I . D E L P H I UP S I L 0 N YW... H - "' .,:.ll' . , Eta chapter of Delta Phi Upsilon, national honorary fraternity of early childhood education, installed at Santa Barbara in June, 19343 to further professional attainments in the field of early childhood education, is making plans at the present time for the entertainment of the national convention which will be held here June 25 to 28. Faith Holm has acted as fraternity president for the past year, Patricia McCullough as vice president, Evelyn Johns as recording secretary, Mary Tomlinson as corresponding secretary, and Helen Grady as treasurer. Bliss Edith M. Leonard is faculty sponsor for the group. - Pledges taken in during the past year included Mary Lee Townsend, Betty Roulston, and Mildred Browning. l87l 's BROWN IBROXVNI NC GRADY IIOLM JOHNS L EO NA R D MVC U LLO UG H RO ULSTON 'IDM 1.1 NSON TOVVN SEND H Y . A Sl-I XVO RT H BENNI N K BURDICK CAMPBELL DOOLITTLE lfliLSliNTl1.XL FISH GILLI LAND GOLDSMI'l'l'I H A RTW li LL H UG!-l1iS JACOBS LYANS MCCOLLUM MCPEAK l'.XGl.IO'l"'l'I Pl-I ELPS RAUUFFI RITCHI E SLA YTON STILER TAYLOR TOM L1 NSON TUCKER VVERN ER ,T L 'ilpf l argl -,Q 't ,',-'f 9' :' L if 1. N" KI X -. K ATP P A' DEL TAA .PI Mrs. Olive Denman has led Alpha Rho chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary society in education, organized here in 1927, through a very successful year. Attempting to make the regular meetings more entertaining and in- structive, brief reviews of interest to educators were presented by various members to promote informal discussions. A scholarship was awarded to a deserving student in the freshman class. In the fall a formal dinner at El Gortijo, with Mr. Carrol Arkinson of San Luis Obispo as speaker, followed the induction of Eileen McCollum, Elizabeth Hartwell, Ida Pag- liotti, Rea McPeak and Wilbur Gilliland. Spring candidates included Mary Hughes, Lyman Goldsmith, Geraldine Slayton, and Laura Kandjounzeff. l88l X KAPPi3f' MlcRoNl Pl-rl , saw- I l i The purpose of Kappa Omicron Phi is to further the interests of home economies. It is a national sorority and Theta Chapter was founded at Santa Barbara in January, 1928. Under the able sponsorship of Miss Florence Clark the organization has completed many successful projects in the past seven years of its organization on the campus. Ruth Brubaker and Evelyn Steinmeir have led the group this year. A number of social events have been enjoyed, including a chop suey supper on Founder's Day, a Hallowe'en party, pot luck suppers, formal and informal occasions honoring pledges and new members. Cookie sales and gift boxes have been satisfactory money making devices. l89l us K 151: rsoL'roN 1zR.nx1.xN BRICK EY BROWN BRU BAKER Bucrcmcx' tt.-x1,Dwu1.1, CLA RK H RADLEY n J15w1iT'r Lewis M,x'r'r1-Y MCNA1-l,x' MQP1-1 EETERS Mosizeev STE1 N M lil R if ' .fu 1 W ws. his I ml - . 'W' :W fx gl! 3? HOYTON HODIIINS - lfOlflll..Y I MAl'I'l..XND I' A G Ll OTTI S LA Y TON fl "7"'4 .:fQf,yA--giiffidp' f-ja.LfLLQ 14fgi..,f 'wt we ,JY M MT sqrivy ff f , .,.,,,. 'r TA Y LU R VAN FOSSEN w XV A LT li R S A' M 'frm-fr P- A WCM 5 33? 4 ft F , - f vf iii? it Q5 ffl! Q X PHI DELDTA PI l Phi Delta Pi, national womans physical education fraternity, aims to promote the development of physical education -locally, nationally, and internationally. To that goal the work of Omicron chapter at Santa Barbara is directed. Social activities of the group included a picnic at Franklin Canyon, and a Founder's Day party. An overnight party for pledges was held at a Miramar beach cottage. ' Faculty members and sponsors affiliated with the group are Mrs. Winnifred Hodgins and Miss Gladys Van Fossen. Ofhcers include Evelyn Maitland, president, Dorothy Taylor, vice presidentg Geraldine Slayton, secretaryg and Lorraine Koehly, treasurer. Those taken in included Kay Boyton, Dorothy Taylor, Birdena Walters, Lorraine Koehly and Geraldine Slayton. V l90l V PI SIGMA CHI 1 , N igggletgiegi-ii J if ' 11, Alpha chapter of Pi Sigma Chi successfully experienced its first year as a chapter of a national honorary industrial education fraternity, having become a national organization at the conclusion of last year. During the month of June the local chapter was host to the annual convention, which was held at Santa Barbara State College, with thirty-Eve local and visiting delegates attending. Pi Sigma Chi continued sponsorship of the publication of the Industrial Education Alumni Bulletin. The local chapter cooperated with the alumni chapters in organizing a circulating library as an aid in the field of industrial education. Events of the year were concluded with the presentation of the Alumni Pi Sigma Chi award to the most outstanding man. l91l CAM I'Hlil,L. CREVVS ERICSON GI LL1 LA N D GO LDSMIT ll PORTER TA YLO li TO RTO ROLA TRANBERG VER H OISVEN WERNIZR Q l 4 HOPKINS PORTER JACOBS HAI S Haios Society was organized on Santa Barbara State College campus last year under the leadership of Marcus Cravens, at that time student body president, O. J. Trautz, who was student presi- dent the previous year, Miss Inez Cash, Miss Dorothy Dowling and Paul Hylton, all either recipients of the Annual Service Award or receivers of honorable mention. Dr. Charles L. Jacobs, in the capacity of adviser,,assisted in founding the organization. Because there was a need-on the campus for an organization that would act as a coordinating body for student interests, and activities as exhibited on the campus or expressed by alumni, the Haios Society was formed. It was believed by this groupithat students receiving the Annual Service Awards and those 'given honorable mention for this award would constitute a body of stu- dents, representative of the student body organizations and activ- ities, who might be capable of rendering this service. It is the intention that this group is to serve the students in the form of a policy-forming and advising body and not as an administrative or executive group. Membership in Haios is necessarily limited by the nature of the selection of its participants. Because of this, it is obvious that the campus membership can never be large, but the membership as a whole will increase since it is the intention of the organization to keep all members active in the interest of the institution after they leave the campus. For this reason, the members of Haios Society are classified either as on-campus or as off-campus members. The charter members of the Haios Society are: Dorothy Dowling, Inez Cash, O. Trautz, Marcus .Cravens and Paul Hylton. At the initial induction ceremony held' at the conclusion of the last school year, Betty Hopkins, Cathryn Kitley, Elizabeth Leonard, Mercedes Berger, Ralph Porter and Mayville Kelliher were made members of the society. During the year the honorary body has been represented on the campus by Ralph Porter, leader, and Betty Hopkins, assistant leader. Dr. Charles L. Jacobs has continued in the capacity of sponsor and adviser. Off-campus members of the Haios Society have been well informed of the activities of the campus groups either through correspondence or through frequent visits to the campus. In the early part of June, the on-campus members will be host to the visiting delegates at the annual meeting. Atthat time the recom- mendations for the year will be made, along with the induction of new members into the society. i921 HONOR Eight national honorary fraternities on the Santa in their particular fields. These include art, scholars scouting, physical education, and kindergarten-primar Kappa Delta Pi and Delta Phi Delta, the first ho year 1928 witnessed the recognition of Kappa Omicro in 1930. In 1931 Alpha Phi Omega was locally instal national Phi Delta Pi in 1933. Delta Phi Upsilon, yo received its charter in 1934. FRATERNITIES y. Barbara campus provide reward for high attainment '1ip, journalism, home economics, industrial education, :or fraternities at State were established in 1927. The 1 Phi and Alpha Phi Gamma. Pi Sigma Chi followed led. Kappa Psi, a local order became a chapter of thc .ingest of the honorary fraternities on the campus, ACHIEVEMENTS s 1935 Pi chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma Sent two dele- gates to the Western convention held in Redlands at Thanksgiving time. The group was active in the publication of the Literary Supplement, later known as La Vista and published for the first time in magazine form. In the spring the fraternity entertained high school newswriting students on the college campus at a 'journalism Day" which it is hoped will become a tradition in the organi- zation. Alpha Phi Gamma in cooperation with El Gaucho offers annually a silver trophy to the reporter who has done the best all-around news- paper work during the year. Certificates are awarded to others doing outstanding work. Next fall El Gaucho and Alpha Phi Gamma will be co-host to the Southern California College Press Association. Alpha Phi Omega has spent the past year in an effort to tighten the bands of the organization and expand its activities. The group secured and furnished a new club room. Ten delegates at- tended a conference and initiation at the Masonic Hall in Hollywood. At this time Bernard Casner, president of the local chapter, acted as toast- master for the luncheon which was held. Alpha Phi Omega has endeavored to cooperate with the College Y in preparation for next semester's reg- istration. The organization also worked on a men's counselor system for the school and housing for the men students. Eta chapter of Delta Phi Upsilon is making plans for the national convention which will be 93 held in Santa Barbara in June. At this convenv tion Mrs. Leopold Stokowski, associate director of the Dalton schools incorporated, and a member of the Dalton Art Department, will be one of the principal speakers. The group, which though the youngest on the campus, is very active, sponsored two assemblies during the year. Kappa Delta Pi this year for the second time sponsored a scholarship for a freshman, graduate of the local high school. Professional discussions held at meetings have increased the value of the fraternity to its members. The local chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi won the honor plaque signifying Hrstvplace at the national conclave held in Canyon, Texas, as the result of having made the best record of the nf'- teen chapters in the United States during a period of two years preceding the convention. The group sponsored a program pertaining to home economics given at Recreation Center and presented a home economics program over the local radio station. For the second time Pi Sigma Chi awarded an honorary gold plaque to the outstanding mem- ber in the industrial education department' Also during the past year a lending library has been established for the use of graduates of the group in their work. Phi Delta Pi sponsored a posture program for the Associated Women Students. The National Convention will be held in Ithaca, New York this summer. . QQ! I ' lf'-06' -4-'MV fd-fe-4-c-Q ,Lf ffM7 Qafynlu -,fg"Q, 'i ' - QV J' WCM! W 564441 1 ' Q A FZ Q' 44197, vly . . 44,0 E - fc-icy A4,c,4ff.k7fi,:::. 4457 Gpzfyvvcx ,HAMA ,f -J-lfL""?k-' MJVUC I' ,gf- ,u jfhy ,Ed J-.yy . . 'A ,M waz - 44. Q7 Qu fmMM:4 ,MJ 4,9 ,jp 'f' "f 7 3j4f ,f,w,!,A .Xia-f--y ,QV-M! 7344, Q-dtfgzfla MJ. sy ,,y,4,q-4Q,,,gZ .ffvk 7 ,7,P44J!:!, SVA' li L' Y' 'J If n in VLH if-5-flvvwu - 17 A ,,9g,,,,-JZ' Q,L,.y,,,g'Lq,.J jf ' D .- A 'l 71 L- f 'JL'-' 'yfga ,a..4,1,J' W ff--17 wdfff .7-1.A.4,:ff, --14 f W-' X ' f ,MJJJQAQL f7,,9,,,,, 1 L 52,4 424 U ' VJ' L X JZ' 1,fCf,l! ,Lp in , f.c,L, L ' , f,-L4 , "' - --- V - 1 - v ,. ,J , Y 1 Q Y-1'-Bn Y J ""' " "' ' " Y-A --T,-.. ,-,,.,,,,-I I- It V II ff x.. 4 ,. I ,TH -. ' , I ,JL L 1. I pf., L pf Q! ut, 5'1,A4,-f,4,l,fIj .fl,,,,.L,Q,,f,ff ffl .fL.f.: ,Lrg I5 f Iva L VGC! -fl, " U A f C! I 'XUC' 1021 1 II 1 Mu-7 5 9 .1 ' fr -A V! I 59- ..,JL.! I fzffx! X Q6 A .ff J -f,fQ 0-of! ,LJ Qzlzf JL! -1 fl J I ik! o3'l,f1f1f,J M, fLz' " -'7f'-'C-5! Q,1'C,4..z2,"! LQ, f 'Cf -'ie'-142,14 0 Y -K' ' M , N , ,. I . rf L, Ip ', Q 55-,QSQESIEQS A-' 53' 5.95,-:k'14'-',,: V ff- . . W x -f'ii'Q.A,"l,."f-'L X X i fx' . , "V' ,. ,f 1 YVJL' 'i3'f"'W?L'3 ,g .. JEAMM-N il W3 u I1 II - f 1 I3im,g...g, wget: -- I'Iq1IAIwwf 3, ,xg-fp: 1 2:13 ,asjweilgdqg -. - w 1 L,I0,f , :+,II,e1If -- , ,515 , we Iggy:-41. IIA 3:-A I M if-i f A 1 22? ,i?srg7.z:RXi gig x ' X - ' "" -W" 'Mil '?3,J"fk Y - -- N.. 3.1.5 ,yviz ,I XI , I,IIX..f.-IIII3, lg 5555: I I, fgfa-inf, I I:II: 4 .. IIIIM, IKYI I II, Il' I, III5IfII..,IIIII IIIII I I AQA- " lj , sfiwj-' M . M-,gl . - 5 2 " 'k ,MI ,,I1v'f4'H v: 53' :LE-. A Q" s'v"b-f 'ia ",:.-'fv.w,x:m: :J .mah ,cr 4 - lf 'iw-.X 1 I ? 5 ,- ., ,, ..,, I ,ISM .1 Qf -H, ---- I ., 1.1 .uw-gr :ai gs, ff-:fy ggy,i:A,3g 3 X .vA,,, I ---- . " . , ,-:gg A:,,, ,,,v- ,,.4- ,I ::,,,,- , ,, I A M I-:S r g5,IEi. g p, v5,,g"1,, 'I1,y4. gf, j,...5s:.ys-':11,,..:gQ brgqwg, 2 ., 1 . .. ,U-, A. ,,,, N .f,, Mp. , aww. . .... 44. ,K V ,. Q sw , , f, , cz,,,. ,,,:,,w- -- -fx: ' 4 ,. -:'.-,.- -, W . . ,,-Q1 A 4,y wv 1,,-w f 1, - gmewl-1. H:.',ywm 1: W. .- A . s ,M ,Q 2,.. - 3 - , , ',- gunfi- .I -4 .4 ,X ,N ,I-Sd, W, :. 2, g I.. ,Q QU, 5 I- ,H LQ. X, 1- : 2'xa.fs1 I 1 W -' iff ' ff-ff?:Jkt-'V-'Q:','a13' 'f ' ., 5 Jflfaf ' 3 ' Q, -Q ' ,- f 4 .. -Q, f . 3 - 'yfbym-v1.1 , gi-rg -1. meg.: yi, :I y ., vw H mf X ' ,wi .. ,,Q,s1,,II III IIII ' Q32 ' Wg 'rv ,, , I If Q .I II? ,S . ,K QI, ,N ,E.. ,Ms I ,mm ' f' , ' ..--- -- -I , --.- .J W .V :,.r,1' ' . ,, , "ww r Q2 "3 ,. . 1 ,g,f,gg3'QrQ,?g...QZJHJW f, ., ,fs -. 's 1 :Sw + I xg, ,.-y,,':v-.W-A -. x "-W' wb-.2' 'SF' -- Q," ,- Aww :Q ,,'...: '::vsi kfzf.-.f--grgw Q: ,,'. ga f',,igu,- g,j'Ee. " - we .- : ., f- gm Egg ,s:, 5 1,-5, ' 21, 5 QQ: iggggfs 19, y 52 , " iff p g-x f f , ' , ' 311. , ,. iff fs, :H fgI,,1I,Qfe, jg Qgffz,',5s:', gffgggi 3,33 .f Q iii 15, . 1, :fizgiiffff wf glg-4,5542 Qiipfwgw se 'fi 0: '- :z F ., .. , vf . ,z,,, Q ,s Y ,uf -g,,,gg25,ZQ.a::11 .. - ,L .nf Nfl Eff Fil: Q .. .1103 25551, A3 g S?f1?35i1 'ggra vw-vw: WR ,54 .1 5, gift' fg ,,.xg-:e,.,, .. fr , I. ,, .f X , " 1-lv.-iw -.1,M:wf':gf1,41. 1::x.1w f,Qf .A:-f' - , .' .11 gg? 'ua 121,55-15 24 yr- "-f--hf-:vi 152+ f P! fm, 1- va-, Ax" M. . . ,, -1 .:-1' -Nw., M as 1,,q:N,Q,..'1 -Xu:-:-' fa-X , 4 :, ww,-,g,fg--. 1:-1 In 32, H", . lv?',p5w" 'Pvkw-i w: we-" P??33L? ff- xy -1-1: - 1 Q, . rgi'm,QW im,.-. A g,fKZ.?5pw . ,yn :-:" ia, Q2 '- rwgz 5 ' .f .- 2 i f I U' " Y fa . if Q '?,'i3,f r ,ew 9f' jffgffilif' " -, Y 9' - .3 , ,gg W' V gsf 71:52 5 -rv ,Q ' W ' , 5 A23 'MT-W, -, -- -r f ' ,-y 2. 4e.,,..: " ,,-.55 1" II' "" J' WE, 'f' , I , Q, , .,,, - , ii , ,., 91 gi Q22 ,vwfffgx SWL,-V :wh 161: 5 HX'-:I - ,.. ., -- , - My ,1,,g,gs,5.' wa H, M1 , 553553 1- -I 1-,mu Mg., V. .-ff,I,g,?'Isi5ysg:f .. ,f,I.3-- " "-'-'4--- ':. , Social Guilds BELL BILLER BUNCH CARTER ERICKS EN DAVIS DOOLEY DUNCAN FUNK CILL HACKING HALF ERTY HAMI LTON l-lA RDER IONES , JULLIEN Koxzrr LA SOURCE PERSONS SMITH ST ENVA RT NV A LK E R VV 'Eli ER VV Ii STANVA Y VVO OD ASIQLPHKA TIFIWESTSA EH: l Founded in June 1924 for social purposes, Alpha Theta Chi has concluded a highly successful year under the able leadership of Ruth Carter. An informal rush party and a formal event were held in the spring. Girls who joined the group were Virginia Biller, Thelma Davis, Jean Dooley, Margaret Duncan, Mary Alice Halferty, Genevieve Hamilton, Myrna Jullien, Phyllis LaSource, Marie Persons, Stella Mae Smith, Blanche Stewart, Bettie Walker, and Margaret Wood. Social activities consisted of informal dances, the spring formal, a senior breakfast, a Mother's Day tea, and an initiation luncheon. Sponsors for the group are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur VVilliarns and Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Harder. i952 AR i G A M M AQ ' i. l ,lzweul-mite in ' i wnr1ii"wv"'w' - r a-32525 lhmiwflrfldlf. A varied program of activities has been sponsored by Areta Gamma in its fourth year on the campus. Organized to promote Christian fellowship among college students, Areta Gamma is one of three California chapters. The sorority sponsor is Miss Winnifred Fryeg Dr. and Mrs. Robert McLean are patron and patroness. . Areta held a beach party and a Hallowe'en party during the fall semester. Spring rush events consisted of an informal party, with a Hawaiian Islands theme, and a formal dinner. Those pledged were Mary Dudley, Jean Henderson, Venetta Eastlack and Dorothy Clark. Caryll Harper has acted as president of Areta during the past year. l97l BRUBAKER COOPER DUDLEY EASTLACK FRY li HARPER HENDERSON JUHL norms STEINM EIR SXVANSON BEN NETT BOLTON ll RAM.-KN CALDWELL DAVI DSON DAVIS lil C H E LB li RG li R GEORGE l-I ARTWELL JONES KENNEY LAING LI il"l'I.EF1 ELD MAITLAND MCCL.-X1 N NEFF RODDICK SAYLOR SIMS SLA YTON SOULES ST li liLSMI'l'l'l THOMAS VINCENT VVA L K li R DELTA SIGMA E,PslLoN l it, l l Pi chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon, under the leadership of Sheila Davidson and Chlotilda Vincent, serves the national ideals of high scholar- ship, character, leadership, and womanhood. In August the Ilth national biennial conclave was held in Santa Barbara. Social activities for the year culminated in a homecoming weekend celebrating with the alumnae chapter, the tenth anniversary of Pi chapter. Rushing resulted in the pledging of Catherine Caldwell, Betty McClain, Dorothy Soules, Thelma George, Frances Kenney, Florence Roddick, Natalie NeH, Margaret Laing, and Evelyn Braman. Patrons and patronesses are Mr. and Mrs. Harold Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Phelps, and Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Ryan. Faculty members include Mrs. Jerry Bennett, Miss Edith Leonard and Elsie Pond. E983 I-J J TA DE LTA- Delta Zeta Delta, founded in 1924 and idealizing high moral standards and participation in activities has concluded its tenth year. Rushing parties, a Mexican Cabaret and a formal dinner, resulting in the pledging of Miriam Alexander, Constance Allen, Natalie Bartlett, Eleanore Case, Anne Covelli, Margaret Eastwood, Ruth Hilty, Miriam I-Iencly, Louise Holden, Ellen Roe, Betty Smith, Jean Townsend, and Frances hiorris. Under Julia Lynch, president, the year's social activities included a tenth anniversary luncheon dance, homecoming breakfast, alumnae spring fashion show, a box party for the All College Symphony Concert, and the spring formal. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Abraham are patron and patroness for the group. t99l l r ABRAHAM ALEXANDER ALLEN BA R'1'LET'l' BEDDOME BOESEKE CASE COOK CORN WALL COVELLI EASTWOOD GOODE I-IELM HENDY HILTY l-IOLDEN HOLT HOPKINS LYNCH LYONS McKEE MORRIS ' ROE SMITH S '1'liW'.-X RT 'l'Al.BO'l' J. TONVNSICND M. TOXVN SEND 4 l 4 I ANDERSON AUDU R EAU ll R EST IRROIVN DALTON DAVIS ELLIOTT FORBES HILLG R li EN MILLER PR ESCOTT ROGERS SMITH STIZI.VAR'l' A. XV.-XRRI NG F. XV.-XRRI NG l l G AM M IBD EAL TA LCHJ Gamma Delta Chi, founded in May, 1931, concluded an active year under Wyllys Anderson. Social events held during the year included a Hallowelen barn dance, a buffet supper, a pledge dance and the spring formal. Rushing consisting of an informal Chinese party and a formal dinner party resulted in the pledging of Bernice Baker, Edna Brown, Louise Dalton, Mildred Davis, Edna Forbes, Alice Hillgren, Dorothea Prescott, Helen Rogers, and Betty Wishard. Gamma Delta Chi aims to further social contacts and promote college welfare. Miss Helen Sweet acts as sponsor, with Mrs. Marnie Miller and Mrs. Irene Stewart as patronesses. froof P H I PA, l .r G A M MA Phi Kappa Gamma, organized October I, 1924, for better understand- ing among college women students, completed an eventful year under the leadership of Tess Williams. Spring rush parties, including a nautical party and a formal dinner, resulted in the pledging of Mildred Byers, Katherine Gross, Janet Hilton, Carolyn Sarver, and Mary Wilson. Activities included several luncheons and literary talks, the spring formal held at Montecito Country Club, a tea for faculty members and alumnae, a benefit bridge tea, the homecoming breakfast, and a theatre party. Patrons and patronesses include Dr. and Mrs. William Maxwell, Ruth Doolittle, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holland, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Johnstone. froxj ALLEN HADG ER BLODG ETT BYE RS, L..-KLI, DOOLITTLE G ROSS HABIQCKE lllI.'I'ON HOEFER BI.-KXVVELL BIELANC SA R V ER XVI LLIADIS WILSON .1 ,yi it pw Q A v ju Dj! ,OJ jfqpp lx HA N KS HARNETT BLISS CADNV ELL CLA RK DENMAN FERGUSON FUR BY A. HOELSCH ER F. HOELSCHIZR HOLM JACKSON KNOX MCCRAY MuPH EETERS E. MELLINGER M. MELLINGER NAESS PILLING POPE ROOM E ROULSTON SEWA RD VVILLIAMS VVOOD yTA A A I l i In their efforts to promote friendliness among girls, members of Tau Gamma Sigma social sorority have concluded an eventful year, the tenth of their group existence, under the leadership of Betty Roulston. A Bohemian party and a formal dinner resulted in the pledging to the sorority of Jeannette Banks, Elizabeth Denman, Alice Hoelscher, Frances Hoelscher, Alice McCray, Eleanor Mellinger, Margaret Mellinger, Charlotte Naess, Charlotte Pilling, Margaret Pope, Jeanne Wood, and Louise Jackson. An anniversary tea, a supper dance, the annual musieale, and the spring formal number prominently among Tau Gamma's social activities for the year. Patrons and patronesses are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Barnett and Mr. and Mrs. L. Deming Tilton. F1021 ,'e'I s, -3-2 ,a lB E I G M A Beta Sigma Chi climaxed its eleventh year on the campus with the annual spring formal. Among other outstanding events were the traditional Easter morning breakfast, garden parties, dinners, and a homecoming breakfast for the alumni. In the fall the organization was under the leadership of Don Follett who was followed by Bill Hoyt as president in the spring semester. Jack Von Efaw served as vice-president for the whole year. Richard Brimer and Roland Carter were the social chairmen. Other officers were James Lebeck and Reid Prince, secretaries 5 Dick Brimer and Barny Jameson, treasurersg and Charles Hoffar and Leo Butts, intro-mural athletic managers. i10i3l 1sowi:N uiunulz nRo'r1-inns 1xU'r'rs cA1z'1'un DAVID Dorm 1fo1,L'1z'r'r G.-XMMILL cum' inwiwiixx 111NDs Howeu, I-IOYT J,xM1zsoN LEBECK MAI-1oN15v Powmzs ,Purnell Ronmsox nousis SHANG R. sM1T1A1 s, SMITI-I s'r,xN1.m' s'rRANc: SWANSON 'ruomixs , voN Emw W,x1,K'ER YEAGER .35- , gg, . J ss ,fi Lg QL! 5- Qaa I 'lf ANDERSON BART H OLOM ENV BAS H A M BARTOLAZZO BRA KESM AN CASNICR CO RNVVALL CREXNS I. CROXV W. CROW' DL'1'l5S GAR li ER GOLDSMITH HARPER HOLDEN KNIGHT LAM BOU RN Ii LESLI li G. MCCULLOUGII VV. MCCULLOUGH MILLER MURPHY NEIL OGLE O'R1iILLY ORR PAULY POOLE PORTER RUST STOCKEL WVAY .SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA Z! Emphasizing fellowship, scholarship, and participation in all extra curricular activities, Sigma Alpha Kappa was founded on January 23, 1925. During the year many social events have been held, including a Spanish dinner, several picnics, a homecoming breakfast, a pledge dinner, several informal dances, and the traditional spring formal. Rush activities including two rush dinners and an open house resulted in the membership of Allen Neil, Barney Dupes, Lyman Goldsmith, Jack Knight, Bill Murphy, Leo Pauly, Bud Sweger, VVayne Bartholomew, Alistair Anderson, Harris Brakesman, joe Stocktill, David Pollock, Garlyn Basham, and William Crow. George Harper and Bernard O'Reilly have led the Sig Alplis during the past year. l104l af,-wwf 7.52 ,ds- gffrl 2 , -,j ,cf tv .R V lmiziuliiz lbay, CI-IRIS'I'IANS'EN couums FISHER Looking back on this, their eighth year of existence on the campus, the Tau Omegas will remember activities held under the leadership of James Coultas, president. During the year twelve names were added to the roll of Tau Omega. These included Bob Johnson, Robert Moore, Powell Freeland, Herman Gumpertz, Vergil Hooper, Ralph Karnes, Robert Kindred, Darrel Kirk- patrick, William McKenzie, Andrew Nolan, Richard Toner, and Jack Trotter. Social activities have included the traditional spring formal, the annual inter-fraternity dance, and a number of picnics. Sponsors of the organization are Dr. Charles A. Preuss. Faculty mem- bers include Dr. Charles Jacobs, Harrington Wells, and Roy L. Soules. H051 wb' VW uoonlzm, GUMII51 'z ,J N ' -1 i R "lc HI OKC-N' -Tom 11 M. OM FELD ff Jacfons M ' KI D 1 L 'i I D Rlx i 'RICK v RKPA'rR1cK A g,l5ISTIiR K. MA LUN EY M CA RTI-I U R MERRILL H. MOORE R. MOORE MOSELILY TONER TRAN BIERG VA N VVI N KLE YV.-XTSON ASIIXVORTH COULTAS I' 0l,'l"l' IIA RPIZR M, H O M FELD 110 Y 'I' MA H ONEY Mc.-X RT H UR OGLE O'R lil. I.,I-Y UINTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL all The Interfraternity Council, established to encourage a cooperative spirit among the fraternities themselves, and between the fraternities and the administration, has enjoyed a year of unprecedented cooperative advancmnent An informal rush dance sponsored jointly by the three tongs was a new gesture which gave prospective pledges a glimpse of the fraternities. The second event of the year was the annual formal dance held at the Montecito Country Club. Don Folett, in the fall semester, and James Coultas, spring president, led the council discussions. The group is composed of two representatives from each fraternity, with Dean VVilliam Ashworth as ex-oH'icio member. D061 PANl.gigqELENlc .COUNCIL Guidance and supervision of rushing and pledging activities and general relationships among the social sororities is afforded by the Pan- Hellenic Council, which this year has been under the leadership of Ruth Carter, president of Alpha Theta Chi. The annual Pan-Hellenic formal attended by members of all the social sororities on the campus, was held at the Vista Mar Monte Hotel. The council is composed of two members from each sorority, one being the president. Ofhcers are rotated annually among the leaders of the various groups in alphabetical order. The group meets regularly once a month for discussion of problems which have arisen. lI07l ALLEN ANDERSON BHNNINK CA R 'I' Ii R DAVI DSON EICH IiI,IBliRGliR HARP ICR KNOX LYNCH ROULSTON STEINM1 ER SVVANSON VINCISNT T, XVILL1,-XMS M. XVILLIAMS VVHINSR . A f2,f955' O01fC6Lb.k5,,.4,Wczi74ya.,, KWJQ fy-WM' lwgw-wzvJf9JWwwLm..,fA:cz4' ,,.,.0Q,,,e6.,,2,w,11 I'-'IJ-gg-9? fQ4vb ,MMlxA1n,f,,-W, i1M.,...ID6f.1,MJLf,,L,, Ywvygwu, 7.27 zZZ,p,..,,,,g,,,L,,1'1,, J3- fwh'-f-ww 4-ML ' 9,626-JL,.f.-U. 2':,.'.......,,,, ,LW p ,LPf 3? 42" 'L-07, . 7MmJ4!4,7,.fzf6C,'5z,Lf Q22 Li M My-A ,QQ QM- fha- , fwww, XJ MMA 7 W P wwf W Q M RJ J f37WJf,LL. 0LMf7'ZZ7fVMMfW!WZ2j4b'M JMZ Wxrfffwf ,WJ MJLM- ,iff LJ. B If' . ., Am X ,- 'jp,,..2 fwf 'lMM0f1ff4 L4,f0w'fW4""""'f" Zafflvwiu ' l5, .fWQW,M4wwMf,47. AML? AUDUREAU RABUFFI CILL FLRGUSON PRICI ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DEPARTMENT President: Margueritte Audureau Q2 sernestersj Secretary: Marcellina Rabuflci C1 semesterj 5 Audrey Gill Q1 sem.j Treasu1'e1': Isabel Ferguson C2 semestersj Program Chairman: Marjorie Williams QI sem.j 3 Bob Way fl s.j Under the guiding hand of Mrs. Laura Specht Price the department has successfully completed another year. During the fall semester a dinner dance was enjoyed in Ebbets Hall and in the spring a beach party was held. Department meetings were held every month and the latest developments in the Held of education were discussed. Programs consisted of talks by Mr. Peters on the "Art of Being Pooled" and Mrs. Jane Miller Abraham gave a most fascinating talk on her trip to Panama and displayed a great number of articles. VX ODDS I OFPI l I LSLN'l ll XL Mr:XR'l'IIUR POND JUNIOR HIGH DEPARTMENT The Junior High School department, organized in 1933 under the direction of Miss Pond, has as its purpose educational, voca- tional and social betterment. New policies formulated this year were the selection of four members from the preferred list to tour the state for available positions, reporting to the registrar, thus saving time and money for the other students 5 a second policy was the decision that students will complete academic work in seven semesters and when possible go as cadet teachers to distant schools during their last semester. The officers for this year have been Paul Woods and Bernard O'Reilly, presidents, Peggy Koepp and Mary Lloyd, vice-presi- dents, Wilma Felsenthal and Audrey Chrisman, secretaries, and Robert Kindred and Denning McArthur, treasurers. IIIII I ...tiff W Q C3 rf LJ I . . ALEXANDER BROXVN BROXVNING CHURCH GRADX HABI CKTR Q HILTON LEONARD JOHNS MANSFIELD SMEAD SMVI ll U K l N D E R G A R T E N PRIMARY DEPARTMENT The Kindergarten-Primary Department was organized in the spring of 1932. Since that time it has grown rapidly and consistently to a membership of over fifty enthusiastic students. ' The regular department meetings combining a professional and social program are held each month in the homes of the members. The group has a fine representation in the campus organizations and a large percentage of its membership is active in all phases of college life. One of the traditions of the Kindergarten-Primary department is a pres- entation of a Student Body assembly once each year. This fall the women had charge of the Thanksgiving Program in which "Thanksgiving Through the Ages" was beautifully portrayed in pantomime, song and dance. Each semester this organization selects some project on which to center its activities. In the spring of 1934. the tour of high schools and junior colleges in the southern part of the state was the absorbing interest. This semester the group has been active in assisting the campus chapter of Delta Phi Upsilon, National Honorary Fraternity of Early Childhood Education, with plans and preparations for the annual convention to which Eta chapter is hostess this summer. An original skit, "On the Good Ship Education," was presented by this group as a part of the college assembly program in recog- nition of Public Schools Week. There were a number of social events enjoyed by members of this depart- ment, among which was a theater party held at Club Chico in the Fox Arlington theater, on February 4, which was given in honor of the third birthday of this organization. The last event of the year was a picnic at the college cabin at Paradise Camp where the seniors of the group were given due homage. This semester nursery school education was added to the college curric- ulum. Any student in the Kindergarten Primary department especially interested in children between the ages of eighteen months and Hve years may broaden her certification and qualify for teaching in the nursery school by taking another semester or fifteen additional units of work. Dr. Emily Lamb and Miss Dorothy Cotton have been added to the faculty personnel under the S.E.R.A. to help in the organization of this new phase of teacher training. fuel INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT The passengers and crew, some eighty-five strong, aboard the 'iS.S. Mechanic" of the Industrial Education Lines, have had a pleasant and highly successful cruise under the leadership of the congenial Skipper, Torn Orr. The purpose of the club is to promote a professional attitude among the men of the department, and to further the department and the college in profes- sional circles. Members ol the club have done much in the way of maintaining and improving campus buildings. Men under Fred Griffin, woodshop instructor, constructed book shelves, filing cabinets, tables, and the like, while classes under Shurer O. Werner made many additions to the electrical apparatus. Several men, instructed by William Rust, perfected the talking picture equip- ment. A well-rounded social program, planned and executed by the Steward, Richard Lund, smoothed out the rough sailing by adding play to work. The Get-Acquainted-Dinner in the fall brought the group some fine entertainment, and a speaker, jack Pilley, who gave the highlights of his trip into Africa. He illustrated his talk with trophies. Two picnics were held: the first took place at the Manning estate in Montecito in conjunction with the Home Economics club, the second was staged in the great open spaces adjoining the Outing club cabin over the hills at Paradise camp. A ham and egg breakfast, held in December, gave a group of about thirty men the opportunity of hearing Harvey Holt, principal of the local high school, state his views on "The Future of Vocational Education." The crowning event of the cruise was the annual spring dinner held at El Paseo in conjunction with Pi Sigma Chi, honorary industrial education fraternity. The purser for the trip was Leo Pauly and the unprecedented financial condition fwe crossed the bar and docked with a surplusj was due to the ability and untiring efforts of Purser Pauly. Publicity for the entire voyage was in the hands of First Mate Allen Crews, and a tidy job he made of it too. Second Mate Wilbur Gilliland took excellent care in the keeping of the log of our good ship "S.S. Mechanicf' while Chief Pilot E. E. Ericson and Co-Pilots Lyans, Griflin, Taylor, Porter, Werner, Rust, and Soules kept the craft on an even keel and off the' proverbial rocks. ' I113l LEWIS BRUBAKER Moniairrx' CASE STEINMIER BROWN MQPH1z15'1'ERs BRAMAN Ennrzrs f , , 115- ,ff f r' ' J Q' 1 rg: 1,010.1 I-I IZARNS SIZNVARD VV O OD B EN NETT HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Phi Ornicron Iota, the Home Economics Club, with Louise Lewis and Ruth Brubaker as presidents, has been sponsored by Miss Charlotte P. Ebbets, head of the depart- ment. Activities of the group this year have included radio programs, the annual Christmas Sale, the publishing of a cookbook, label study participation, and the presentation of a program to a group of women at Neighborhood House. The club gave money to charity at Christmas time, and it contributes annually toward the support of home economics education for girls in the schools of Albania, and to the Red Cross. Interesting speakers adding to the value of monthly department meetings were Mrs. Emery of the local Neigh- borhood House, and Dr. Suzanne Parsons of Santa Barbara. The social program included an international dinner, a picnic with the Industrial Education department, a St. Patrick's Day beach picnic, and the annual May Day Breakfast. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Adopting as their aim the promotion of cultural ac- tivities on the campus, the English majors have made several contributions to college life during the year. Major activities this year included a pilgrimage to Huntington Library in San Marino, a large spring tea, featuring an illustrated lecture by Gene Ross, silhouette artist, and complimentary one-act play productions. In cooperation with the library the department has assisted in supplying exhibits and in compiling a reading list. Meetings were under the presidency of Helen Hearns. Barbara Seward, vice-president, and Jeanne Wood, secre- tary, completed the board of officers. Department advisers are Mrs. Margaret Burke Ben- nett, Mrs. Marie June Davis, Dr. William Maxwell, and Dean William Ashworth. M141 m X N 121 L RA ii 15'r'rA 1 II ssim i.1isLIE cRosWl1:l,L AQRT DEPARTMENT The art department has a membership of forty regular and twenty-five special students. The group is organized to promote a closer friendship among its members. The department had two successful semesters due to the willing coopera- tion of officers, students, and faculty. At the beginning of the year it was decided to hold regular monthly dinners and to bring before the students attending these gatherings professional artists who were willing to speak to an interested college group. The first dinner was held in October, and honored the new students, who were given opportunity to become acquainted with the department. In November, Payton Hayes spoke on his adventures with the Indians in Mexico and showed pictures illustrating his talk. At the regular Tuesday meeting in January William Newport gave an interesting talk, and demonstrated wood carving, On a lovely spring evening in February a most enjoyable picnic was held at Oak Park. The group later visited Los Manos Iron Works where James S. Martin explained and demonstrated his tools and some of his work. The final dinner was the most successful, with Hfty members and friends meeting at the El Cortijo to hear William S. Bagdatopoulos speak on the training and work needed to be successful in artistic fields. On the sixth of December the department entertained members and guests at the annual Christmas party, a semi-formal dinner dance at Margaret Baylor Inn. The friendliness of the twenty-live couples attending made the affair outstanding in this year's activities. Sunday afternoon, May 19, the department, under the chairmanship of Virginia Rabetta, gave its annual reception and tea for graduating seniors at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Croswell. Among those present were the college faculty, friends of the seniors, members of the department, and the guests of honor: Laura Fox, Mary jane Keller, and Joy Stockton. During the last of May the students gathered at Sandyland for an all day picnic which brought to a close a happy and successful year. fI15l X . J' -fbi' eu KE! . J' Q. xxgj f ff qi-:Bl H if ll! J ,I y 3 all 3 .5- 1. :?f'lf fit J 42 33s +A Pj Abraham Allen Alexander 'Bishop Boite Browning Caulfield v . Case Church Cornelius Dalton Eastwood Ewart Greene Harper Hilgrcen Hilton 1-lilty Holm Jones Kennedy Knox Linderman McClain McNally Moon Murphy Neff Pearce Pomeroy Prescott Putnam Riche Roddick Roddick Roe Rogers Rupertus Sacritler Saylor Strickland Smith Van Bowen Vllhitson NVnrner XVilber VV1lson wif GNOME CLUB The Gnome Club, women's social group established in 1932 under the direction of Carmel Leach then president of the Associated Women Students, concluded the third year of its history with a Hne record of activities. The organization was formed to promote friendliness among the girls, to provide social life for the group, and to support campus activities. Members feel that the Gnome club has amply justihed its existence. -1 o ii SE ix The club sponsored one affair a month during the school year, the first being a get-acquainted bridge party held in the Women's club room in honor of new girls. A skiakii supper-and theater party in Club Chico at the Fox Arlington theater provided a novel rush party for the second event. just before Christmas the Gnomes gathered at El Paseo for a formal dance with a holiday motif. In January a formal dinner and initiation at the Plantation witnessed the addition of eighteen pledges to the membership roll. Music, and speeches by the patronesses, Mrs. H. S. Baird and Mrs. Byron Abraham, furnished the entertainment. The sponsors entertained with a court whist party at thc home of Mrs. Baird. The spring semester witnessed the induction of nine pledges at a formal dinner and initiation at the Montecito Inn. The Gnomes concluded their activities with a formal dance. The group displayed the spirit of Homecoming in the fall by entering a gaily decorated car in the parade. During the first semester Georgia Scott acted as president, working with Roberta Green, vice-presidentg Gladys Pomeroy, secretaryg Dorothy Richc, treasurer g Mae Linderman, social chairman, and Gladys Strickland, publicity. Second semester officers included Dorothy Riche, presidentg Marvine Jones, vice-presidentg Barbara Putnam, secretary, Ellen Roe, treasurerg and Mae Linderman, social chairman. This group is limited to forty active members. D161 isis , as time Q Q R Bl RRI.l"l DAVIS GOSS GOSS HOPLAND KIESNER L UWC' 1 -XUGHLIN M.-XNSFIELD N EXVS'l'liTTER RICHARDS SMITH SOPER STRAY VVILSON ZABLER PU KO HOW The promotion of friendly relations between State college students was undertaken by Pu Ko How under the guidance of Bertha Richards, president. This club is one of several which were organized to provide college social activities for members. Teas, dances and parties held during the year have resulted in the furtherance of this aim. The season opened with a tea in the clubroom of the Associated Wfomen Students. This social event was held to enable members to become better acquainted. A At the end of the football season Pu Ko How gave a dance in the music hall in honor of the football men and their guests. Next on the social calendar was a Christmas party at the home of Margaret Kindred, with Sophie Hopland as co-hostess. The holiday theme was carried out in entertainment and decorations, and the girls exchanged small gifts. A large Christmas tree lent an air of festivity. A breakfast at El Cortijo marked the close of the fall semester. The First of the activities for the second semester of the school year was a scavenger hunt which excited a great deal of interest and amusement among the participants. This was followed by a progressive dinner which was well attended. Pu Ko How members greeted the approach of summer with a picnic at the beach. The concluding event of the year was a week-end party. Officers of the group included Bertha Richards, presidentg Ruth Laughlin, vice-presidentg Margaret Laing, recording secretaryg Marjorie Mansfield, corresponding secretaryg and Wilma Kiesner, treasurer. The group had Mrs. Ruth Kiney as adviser. l1I7l P E DEPARTMENT FOR WOMEN Although the Physical Education department was established with the founding' of the college, it was not until January of 1917 that it was made a major department. There was, however, no student organization, and the major was discontinued in June of 1922. It was not until September 1929 that the major department was re-established and a student organization sponsored by Mrs. Winifred Hodgins and Miss Gladys Van Fossen was formed. The number of members in the department of Physical Education for Women has increased rapidly since the establishment of a four-year major course. This year there have been thirty-two majors of which eleven are graduating seniors, three juniors, eight sophomores and ten freshmen. With the inspiring and valuable leadership of Mrs. Hodgins, head of physical education for women, and Miss Van Fossen, the department is one of the most worthwhile on the campus. Mrs. Hodgins was graduated from the University of Washington, and Miss Van Fossen from the Uni- versity of Minnesota. Both women pursued graduate studies at Columbia University. Mrs. Hodgins First came to this campus in IQIQ and Miss Van Fossen in 1927. It was largely through their efforts that the physical education department created a division for granting a special teaching credential for women interested in this work. KOEHLY SAMSON ANDERSON VAN FOSSEN HODGINS MAY AY PRCDGR "Little Pagan Beggarsv was presen- ted by the Physical Education Depart- ment for Women this year with the kind help and advice of Mrs. Winifred Hodgins and Miss Gladys Van Fossen. The story of "Little Pagan Beggars" was taken from the fascinating child- ren's book "California Fairy Tales," by Monica Shannon. The story takes place near the home of Ysabel, who lives with her three uncles. Renata Maccianti plays the part of the young heroine, Ysabel, who makes friends with the fairies whoxn the uncles call "Little Pagan Beggars? Ysabel is presented with many beautin ful things to wear to the coming ball, by the ship captain and his men. At the ball Ysabel meets a charming young officer, Don Julio Romero QMary Francis McKinneyj with whom she falls in love, and they plan to get mar- ried. The town is invaded by a band of pirates, and, in a daring battle in which he is the hero, Don Julio loses his sight. Ysabel still insists on the marriage although she is discouraged by her three uncles, Nancy Clapp, Lor- raine Koehly and Ann Forsythe. Ysabel demands that the room in which the marriage is to take place be decorated with the boughs from her favorite oak tree. The fairies are delighted because they have been invited to the wedding and the queen of the fairies who is also the May iQueen, grants three wishes to Ysabel, who asks only that Don Juliols sight be restored. By her magic power the queen makes Don Julio see again and the couple live happily ever after. RENATTA MACCIANTI, YSABELQ MARY lfizixixc is M I UNINILX ELLEN ROE, MAY QUL1 N C DOW JULI0 P T1-Ili CQMMODORE AND ms WIFI rms THRILE UNCLES AND TlllL cxri uw Q.. 5 1 vai 5.2mm gif whit -v if:-4, THE REGATTA F I V E OFFICIAL SPORT REVIEW VOLUME 1 NUMBER 1 LOS GAUCHOS 1934-1935 Q . 124 A C O N T E N T S Pogo COACHES I-IARDER AND CUMMINGS . . NEW DEAL ...... 125 VARSITY FOOTBALLMEN . . 126 FROSH PIGSKINNERS . . . . 129 FRESHMEN FOOTBALLMEN . . 130 BASKETBALL MEN . 132 CASABA TOSSERS . 133 SPIKESTERS ,357 . 134 BASEBALL MEN . 136 NEAR CHAMPS . 137 PUBLISHED BY ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNDER T1-113 SUPERVISION OF BILL HOYT, SPORTS EDITOR AND A SPECIAL STAFF OF SPORT WRITERS: JACK DAVID, HBARNEYM JAMESON, RICI-IARD TONER, IICE KAI-IN D231 THEODORE "SPUD" HARDER Edward "Bud" Cummings Santa Clara University Los Gaucho,s coach of Freshmerfs sports. "Bud's" Frosh football team was the great- est in State's history. His basketball and track teams shared above average honors in the con- ference. lI24l Theodore "Spud" Harder Stanford University Stateas head football and baseball coach. "Spud,' gained a new and higher level on the Southern California conference shelf this year. Baseball ranked second only to Oxy, thc conference champs. EDVVARD "BUD" CUM MINGS STATE'S NEW DEAL By BILL Hovr Climaxing a fairly successful attempt to create a New Deal on the Santa Barbara State gridiron dur- ing the 1934 season, Los Gauchos downed the Cai- Tech Engineers I3-o in the final show of the season. It seemed in this final clash that the Staters discov- ered themselves and exhibited the power drives and aerial attack that the coaches had been promising all year. Opening the pigskin season the hilltoppers met the Santa Barbara Athletic Club on the Pershing Park field. Raggedness in style of play and inability to function under 'cSpud" Harder's new system spoiled the green and white rnachine's chances for scoring throughout the fray. The club won the game when Lane, a speedy club wing-man, intercepted a bobbling State reverse and romped 60 yards to n touchdown which was an advantage that the Gau- chos never overtook. In the conference premier the following Friday, the South American cowboys took a well earned vic- tory over Pomona when Joe Robinson heaved the pork hide 4.2 yards into Rezzonico's outstretched Hngers for the initial score of the season and the winning points of the battle. On the twelfth of October, El Gaucho acted as host to the University of Southern California Spar- tans. The 0-0 score of this game does not by far typify nor describe the smooth offensive thrusts and rugged goal line stands of which this clash sparkled brimful. Each team threatened their opponent's goal repeatedly only to meet such strong opposition inside the twenty-yard line that further progress was checked. Los Gauchos gridmen displayed probably their best form in this game as the remainder of the season the squad never regained the fighting spirit nor the dashing drive which they displayed in this contest. Of the next two games, El Gaucho has little to narrate as to their proficiency. Both were conference games: Redlands, preceding year's conference cham- pions, and Whittier, the leading team at that time and the final 1934 conference champs. The former passed themselves to an 18-0 victory under the Per- shing Park's huge arc-lights, and Whittier, on their home field trounced a rather baffled State eleven which stuck to their guns to score in the fourth stanza after having been thoroughly whipped, the scoreboard in a muffled wail extolled a 33-6 dirge. IZIQ5 RALPH "S'l'OCKS'l STOCKEL At the close nf the season, "Stocks was elected as honorary captain of the '34 football squad. The homecoming game with Occidental looked like one that Los Gauchos could win, but an unexplainable let-down after a half of outplaying the Oxy men proved to be the straw that broke the camel's back, for the Tigers scored twice in rapid succession before the State men could pull themselves together. In the last quarter Los Gauchos snapped out of the bunk and passed and ran frantically the length of the field to chalk up six points. The most outstanding feature of the afternoon in the Peabody Stadium was the tremendously long kick by "Sandy" Sanderson, Gaucho's Triple-threat full- back. Sanderson, standing on his own goal line punted a high lazily rolling pigskin out of bounds on the Tiger's twelve-yard line. The boot was recorded as the longest of the year, traveling a total of eighty- eight yards. Boiled down to brass facts, under the new deal, State has not bettered itself in the conference standing as it still clings to the coveted cellar hole. However the improvement started at home which is the correct place to begin the reorganiza- tion of our athletic set-up. A new symbol has created a new spirit and a new spirit has rekindled a hotter fire under that fiame of glory that threatens to blaze forth from the hill-top campus in '35. .: W -1" E . ' H- KEUTI GUMPERTZ 5 5 ' ' DUPES 1:15LL1I-mn , Q' 'Q , 'ly X f X ' ' J L N , my ik Q ' MAHONEY H A .fff-,fi fi' f sffi-ig H. STOCK Er, -'-,r--1' . ' fr 'feb-pf-f' aa, " 4 ,gfffh gy- ' XT . ' EWI N G in -iq! 331.35 f f 'fjff R ??:MfQyH- nw, i. 1:i,'g-.jq.--we , . 5ff:?5gffQ:-T'?, if g 4' jk, FISHER MILLER f1,.1.,fji-'ak-:A mf-f'-,J ,f..1f.",- - Q.. ,- Tie-4 :rv:v:4fff'r,1:1.,.g4a:1- 1 A N, 51261 1 VVAY POOLE ,N rl 71' ROE FINDI..-XY MCCULLOUGI-I BOVVLUS DU NHAM HART STANLEY REZZONICO DO R N LEE NlGH'l'1NliAl-li CIQEMONS SANDERSON ROBINSON MOSS HART1-IOLOMEVV VOORHIES H l:I28J FROSH PIGSKINNERS By UBARNEYH JAMESON N Under the able direction of Coach "BudH Cum- mings, the 1934 Freshman football team completed the most successful season in the history of frosh athletics at Santa Barbara State. The Gaucho babes set a record of five wins out of seven games which will give the teams of the future a goal to work for. The yearlings reached their peak in the Comnock game after decisive wins over Oxnard High school, Los Prietos C.C.C. camp and the Gaucho varsityg the latter was the seasonis greatest upset. Playing before a crowd of about 9000 fans, Coach Cummings' men threw all of the dope sheets' to' the winds by beating the highly touted Comnock team 13-0 after playing sixty minutes of the hardest' fought football of the year. Howard Yeager was the outstanding star of the game with a runback of 103 yards of the kickoff at the opening of the second half behind the wonderful blocking of his teammates. The game with Cal-Poly was another thriller. This time the first year men again ascended to un- precedented heights and defeated the powerful nor- thern team. The odd thing of this game was that it was played in a fog so dense that the goal posts were not visible from one end of the Held to the other. Twice during -the season the freshmen took it on the chin. Taft Junior College and Black Foxe Military Academy, two of the best prep teams in the state, were able to break through and smother the babes. Taft smashed the center of the yearlings' line for 32 points, while the frosh were able to break "Swivel-hips" Yeager loose for two touchdowns, one of which was the ninety-yard runback of a kickoff. Simeral converted both scores to bring Santa Bar- bara' to 14. The Black Foxe game played Armistice Day in Ventura saw the Staters at their worst and they dropped a disappointing game I8-O. The discovery of Howard Yeager, dashing star of the open field and demon defensive man, was' the highlight of the season. His 103-yard runback ofithet kickoff against Comnock was the longest run of the year on the Pacific coast. He also lead the digit gath- ering by scoring ten touchdowns for a grand total of sixty points. l'29l JACK VON EFAVV The "Baron" is head man in intercollegizite sports as Senior Football manager and as President of thi' 'lionrcl of Athletic Control. As teammates "Swivel-hipsl' was blessed with the best and heaviest line ever to grace the gridiron wearing the State frosh jerseys. The line average was close to one hundred and eighty-five pounds with approximately two men in every position. The blocking of these linemen was out- standing throughout the season and their defensive ruggedness was equal to any minor college's front wall. By comparison the backlield was fairly light as they av- eraged around one hundred and sixty pounds. Bernard Swanson in the fullback job carries much of the glory bestowed on Yeager as "Barney" was "clean-up mann for "Swivel-hips." He also has a good many substantial yardage gains to his own credit. The Freshman footballteam of ,34 will go down in history not only because of the ability of one man but through their unusual teamwork and the new spirit which has never before been in existence on this campus. . 130 ,urn +.,41lM XVILLIS GLIDDEN ZEIGLER SXVA NSON COY I-I A Y M AN KAHN MULOCK we- -': l 5 3 CCY OAKS 'I' ROTTE R YEAGER CAM PBIELL HART POLLOCK f 131 132 A I bi. f-Q LE B ECK VANVVINKLE VOO RI-I I ES LEE DORN PRINCE HOFFAR KEITH SW.-XNSON JOHNSON XVILLIS NOLAN MILLER .ng CASSABA TOSSERS By RICHARD 'TONER Santa Barbara State's 1934-35 basketball machine was of the in and out type throughout the whole sea- son, but it was a much better looking outfit when it finished its campaign than when Coach Hal Davis first called the boys together. Although the Gauchos took last in the conference race, again, they let it be known that they were on the up-grade when they barely missed tipping over the Whittier Poets, who won the title, and later when they were just nosed out by Redlands, co-holders of the second place with Occidental, after leading the Bulldogs up to the last few minutes of play. Probably the high spot of the schedule was the 40-Q8 win over an ancient rival, Cal-Tech. The main trouble with the varsity at the start of the year was the lack of experience, small stature, and poor ability in some of the positions. Coach Davis had five lettermen to use as a nucleus for the squad, Hofifar and Lebeck, forwards, and Captain Keith, Lee and Miller, guards. So the team had no experienced centers and needed bolstering at forward and guard. As the season progressed, Coach Davis found an aid to both the height problem and the weak center situation in Bob Johnson, a lanky soph- omore. johnson was slow in getting started, but once he got the feel of varsity competition, he proved to be one of the outstanding men on the team. Shirley "Swede" Keith played regularly at one guard, and proved to be a.s steady and effective as any guard in the league. "Swede" was rewarded for his work by being elected honorary captain of the squad at the end of the season. Cavorting at one of the forward positions was Charlie Hoffar, who l FRESHMAN 'BAS KETBA LL SQUAD Top: Ccmclies Cummings and Killian. Hart, Linquist. Crow Ralllllilllgll, Mgr. Robinson. Bottom: Luse, Pollock, Smith. 'l'liumas, Langlo. l133 .I f HAL DAVIS Director of Physical education Dcfiartcut UHF' Varsity Basketball math. was the high scorer of the team. "Chuck" turned in some of the best exhibitions of all-around basketball seen in the southern conference all year. "Barney" Swanson, who was not eligible for the varsity until the second semester, which is nearly the middle of the season, immediately took over the other forward position, which made the team noticeably stronger. The other first string guard turned out to be Frank "Skeeter', Voorhies, an erratic, yet sometimes brilliant player. Some of the best material in frosh basketball history greeted Coach Harry Killian on the first night of practice. Coach Killian mould- ed a strong outfit which battled its way through a tough sched- ule for an even break in sixteen games, which was a better rec- ord than the varsity finished up with. schedule for an even break in sixteen games, which was a better record than the varsity finished up with. The combination th at seemed to work best for the yearlings was: Ian Crow and Howard Yeager, forwards, Lloyd Erhart, center, and Dave Rumbaugh and Tom Lindquist, guards. These boys will be strong contenders for a first string job on the varsity basketball team next year, while any of fellows who numerals may to crash into season or two. the other eight were awarded develop enough the lineup in a COACH CARTER MANAGER STEVVART MORELLI I. CROVV SCI-IAEFFER VVESTBURY RAMBAUGH HART JACKSON RYGH BARTHOLOMEW VVTLLIS EXVING NIC HFINIGALE fi is J,ii.,4'.fyi-'ff ' f I .QJijJ.L,:31 J1fY,L, f lj "S -.ITG EDJ ' SPIKESTERS By JACK DAVID Under the inspiring tutoring and untiring ef- forts of Coach Nick Carter, former Olympic star, who has been directing the destinies of Gaucho track and field teams for the past two seasons, Santa Barbara State Cinder artists experienced the most successful season in the history of the school. After an unsteady start, The Gaucho Varsity settled down and scored dual meet victories over Whittier, La Verne and Chapman as well as tying for fourth in the All-Conference meet to make the best showing since the school entered the Southern California Conference circuit. At the San Diego Relay Carnival, an early sea- son event, Captain Willis "Tiny" McCullough, last year's conference champion captured the shot, and the 4-man mile relay team nabbed a second behind San Diego. Competition was too stiff in the first meet of the 1935 schedule and the Green and Whites emerged on the short end of a triangular affair held in the Southland between Occidental and Cal-Tech. In this meet, however, a number of Santa Barbara men made creditable showings. Roland McDonald won both the mile and 2 mile 134 and Elmer Lee and Bud Ewing took first and sec- ond in Javelin. The relay team composed of Nightingale, Bowen, Bowlus, and Crow, won their event. The next meet with Pomona College was a heart-breaker with the relay deciding the winner. Dick Pollad, Sagehen captain, barely nosed out Larry Bowlus, who made up IO yards on his lap, and Pomona won the meet 69M to GQW. Joe Nightingale, "Tiny" McCullough, Toby Holcomb, Allen Garber, Roland McDonald and Larry Bowlus all came through with first places. Against Whittier and Le Verne the following week, "Dame hard luck" stepped out of the pic- ture for a couple of hours and the Gauchos chalked up a twin victory. McDonald, after taking a bad spill on the sixth lap of the 2-mile, got up to win in IO minutes 28.5 seconds, a new school record. Bowlus also cracked a school record when he ne- gotiated the quarter mile in 50.8 seconds. Another thriller was the meet with Redlands University. Here the results depended upon jave- lin and Bud Ewing's toss of 173 feet IM inches was bettered by Johnson of Redlands by less than a foot in the final heave. Captain McCullough shattered the school mark in the shot put with a T VY" :,. -I T 4 ..f X. .r f emxwe ' GRAY YEAGER l-IOOPER SHEAN HENRY L.-xNc1.o SENIOR MANACER MOORE B. , oy MCDONALD HAYMAN J. DAVID LEE B. DAVID 1 5' X ' fjjfjbw I C J ,OV ! J l heave of 43 feet IO inches. Elwood Gorman, Bill Crow, Leonard Dorn, Bob David, Johny Bowen, Harold Sanderson, George McCullough and John Rygh all turned in outstanding performances. Place winners in the All-Conference meet were Larry Bowlus who won the 440 yard dash, Joe Nightingale, third in both dashesg Roland Mc- Donald, second in the 2 mile, Bill Crow, fourth in the high hurdles 5 "Tiny" McCullough, third in the shot, Bud Ewing, second in the javelin and Allen Garber, fourth in the high jump. The Gaucho relay team took second. In the final event of the year Chapman Col- lege of Los Angeles was submerged by Coach Car- ter's men by a score of 71-59. Those men who earned a varsity award were: Captain "Tiny" McCullough, Captain-Elect: Bill Crow, Larry Bowlus, Roland McDonald, George McCullough, Joe Nightingale, Allen Garber, Bud Ewing, Jack David, Toby Holcomb, Elmer Lee, Leonard Dorn, Elwood Gorman, John Bowen. Frosh track hit a new high at the Hill-top In- stitution. The yearling squad was undefeated in dual meet competition and took second place in the All-Conference meet. Howard Yeager, versitile Gaucho ycarling, 135l annexed high point honors for the All Conference Freshman Meet by winning the loo, 220, and the high jump. Jean Campbell turned in the most outstanding performance of the Conference meet and the season when he shattered the existing conference record by more than IO feet, he also took third in the shot. Dave Rambaugh cap- tured the high hurdles and took second in the 220 yard lows. Bill Gray, his running mate was right behind him in both races. Dud Shean came in second in the quarter mile. Ian Crow was nosed out at the tape by Whittier for first place. Bob Morelli was second in the pole vault, Doug Older- shaw third in the javelin and Don Hart fourth in the high Jump. Early in the season Virgil Hooper State Prep champion in the mile, broke his leg in an intra- mural boxing match and was lost to the squad for the remainder of the schedule. Had this accident not occurred, the Freshmen would have undoubt- edly made a better showing in the All-Conference meet. Frosh numeral winners were: Howard Yeager, Dudley Shean, Ian Crow, David Rumbaugh, Douglas Oldershaw, Donald Hart, Bob Morelli, Julius Langlo, Jean Campbell, Charles Scheffer, Virgil Hooper, and Bill Gray. 5, '. 49 ' Mi' , yn.- f :F Lp .1 ,,. -s, ii vi: ,-,L ,L .. ,.1- s .-N., .-,. I ,. ,. . ,.Xs:1,A Y -,nr , . Rx-, . . A-5,5 1, 154 W .4 'Lax -Q. 1, . 1-L .r br-W ,Mb -.i-I-H 11.47. us: In , I ,.,. ,-by , T 51' I-I :jst R J! I ae.. 1 '-,,..f!.,2,,, . . w ..g,i:-le V., ' 1 4 . 'QL iflfiffl -4411 'ffeffk D361 KEITH KAHN STANLEY MORRIS IIORTOLAZZU MILLER INGRAM 8 IIARDER CH RISTIANSHN LIZIEECK REZZONICIJ ROBINSON VLEMONS FISHER REZZONICO H AT H A VV A Y .saw - , N., . H Ii" L " .:'W R' rv A RN , p-1-1 1 l 1 ls X L ,KU fl J 1 lf' I FRESHMEN BASEBALL SQUAD . Top Row: Joseph, Hart, Yonecla, Smith, Johnson. Erhart, "Chief" Cummings. Bottom Row Niebhur, Fosclick, Murray, Monson, Lindquist, Clemons. BASEBALL SEASON 1935 By IKE KAIIN Winning eight out of their fourteen scheduled games and finishing second in the Southern Conference rating, the Santa Bar- bara State Gaucho Baseball team under the guidance of Coach "Spud" Harder wound up probably the most successful horsehide season in the history of the school. Los Gauchos lost their one chance to win the league by losing to the strong Occidental Tigers in the Southerners' field. Miller chucked for the Staters, and with the excep- tion of one inning, pitched winning ball, while Lyons, chucker for the Tigers held the Gauchos to six hits. Lyons was one of the outstanding pitchers of the Southern Confer- ence this year. The Gauchos during the whole season had trouble in bunching their hits. In every ball game they lost, they outhit their oppo- nents almost two to one, with an average of ten men dying out on bases. Lack of experi- ence and being able to think in the pinches at certain positions, were factors in losing some of their games. Hitting honors went to Shirley Kieth, fleet footed center fielder, who wound up thc season with an average of .353. He was second only to Whittier's great Johnny Ar- ambide in the Conference hitting. Don Fisher, pitcher and outfielder for Los Gauchos, also did some very good work at the plate. I-Ie followed Kieth with an l l137l average of .315. Kieth and Fisher were the only two on the State nine that hit over .300 for the season. The Staters started their season by trounc- ing Ventura junior College to the tune of 7-4. Following that they motored to Santa Maria and came back with another victory of I2-5. Next they went south and lost to La Verne and Redlands. Errors were the cause of both these defeats. The following week they were beaten by Chapman, but won from VVhittier. In this game the Staters played probably the best ball of the season. Occidental in the next game administered the Staters an 8-3 trouncz. ing. The Gauchos won both conference games from Redlands 6-5, and Whittier 7.-5. Santa Barbara went south then and received another trouncing from the potent "Oxy" Tigers. On May 4, the Gauchos played host to La Verne and sent them back with a tt-3 beating. The last game of the season was played with Chapman where the Staters again came through with the short end of a 7-5 score. Those who made their letter for Santa Barbara were "Murt,' Miller, "Ike" Kahn, "Greek" Rezzonico, "Sleepy" Morris, 'flirti- myv Lebeck, 'cDon" Fisher, "Swede" Keith, Julio Bortolazzo, "Skeeter,' Voorhies, "Joei' Robinson. Don Fisher and Shirley Keith are the only men lost by graduation. With all these lettermen back and a strong Frosli aggregation coming up the Gauchos beyond any doubt will be a real threat for the Con- ference flag in 1936. i K iii D xl wa Kf 2jff1w'i XXRQXQE 25231 X T X X K x Rx . Q ,, . XX6 ' X gixfxg Qi XX XTX xii Z9 Q5xg S Q3 W 1wff5 i xxx? 2 QQ R xfxxlifkkiikwifk ig 2 gil CH XJ 2' a , ? Xifbggxkikxigi QI X fi xjik Ai f if 'SR A ER Xixkfilis- X23 X Xi X F5 gi SQ-SS? Ygfffxig V ff if R X Fx N., A X iii- E ijlilfa it E X' Q, R 'Six ix Y fu 'E A Qu - .1 I pW0 Jiffy W- -W w M WW 0 W6 .1 xygwwpv-W 3,44 M, ,,,,,-v,.,w., MQW, .-y.-,X ,.,,.,,. , ..,. .. , . ,, X , .. wsffw-1,-A. M-S-sg2Q'54"N,3,zfQ-QgQ:-3,2gg,gwi3fE-111. mate., zggqsmgq Nw 5:41PM-fi S':Qs1I2,.,2,--.:' W ,. xii- 1 .. 1 v- - ew s .lk--'L - P5157 ? ' Iii. .,., : .S 1- f .,-,. ,, "W 5 "if5'3f7K'E 11" W. if-. " 'ir' .1 Wiki 'Er ':i:--411-' H-nw ?'f:,'if -'-A -Q.-93--y 1--1 cy G ,.,.,,.,e:,. I 1 -K vie -,-,,-4,4 1--,-,,, :xv ,V 3-gg., '3,g-,-f,xe'ge- ,J . - f ,V E, '7 f ,fffig Hag' QLQWQS5 X i35Qg,?'iA-ai--If-.'. " -ff :' f 1 '- .- - E ,,2Q:j.EfQ'- ' .' ' 1. K- -- -Hai: f-sf 11. is NS . a L , ewwif+1-'IfEgi?x::3gg.agw:,-: .... . ,giegrrz ' 'JJ 1 ta ' ' 'q5,2zL'j:,5"'aW2f-61 .F-XO-el, -'?,I'Y-Ii 'Q ' 1. w a' f -352: , 51, . u v f I 1 ' 'v W3.5 .ix...qQiW:.. gefsijw - A f . - 224.4 55-. ,W J ,.,,,.,.x-A, , M.. IW, I . .- gf , , 4 , so ,H - , N, L A - - w ' 55 1 321 '?'f?wiMif fwgf 'L - 'rim 252.43 1 1,521 -Q, ,: pf' -fglqmw. , , " ' ' Elm . -' ' ,f . In-2 re MY? 9'-955 .f"' -A - ffks-'gQ'?.msw Y V Q- . 2"---jim' ,w,,:'fffv.u ,J 1: X -- ,Y - , Q Mme-T gi? v X X X -3-5. i"' . W-aw- x92Q5Li.::f':X ,. 2 , ' 'T2"u-f- 'N , -f 2'?2',E'.,g.: .',:, ::,,- K .vs .U1F: '- .:, wvf' 'sf al' 1,455 2'- '-ff' ff g55.w2g1.J3'f ,, '.1: V,. - Q 1, -'g 1 S , . ef ' - K' . A ' --" Q. 1 , 1-,L,. ,N ,. ,z Q.,-431, .x , rc webwf .A-gwg.. , ,. 1 X 2,. gs . r , ,, 3 1 X 3 - M N b 1 1- -,.z,1f:.,gQs-. --xiii? 'X?.:,12f3s', nf,,WK-,.ep1-mia-3Q22iv3e?. gy , ggwqw-ae. ,1',.Q-Qgiw ?.gaQjg:fE x . f?ss'rH-Q':f-:- -f , 5" vfiiQ.1.gz1:2.11?Qfydiiiiwi'1if fi 1 5 - ww- 2'--A 4 ' fEL5 ' 1 Q - T11 . Y , ' . . ' t '. X A I aff- at f'5"'1if .X f "I: "Ew1'.'-Qae "sfE..1,.Y:' I-YW'-'G.C":. iifiif' ,. ?f'.1'2, -"iz :':". -:fs A" ' v " X :T -,F "f-if 1- :x,f.Nw,-..Q..g-...I,My-s,eM W, :.f'f.,,,43-,,,,QQ-ff,,,x,,.,,. ,,-A.-,H ,. -- " - ' sea. 1 9,5 ,,::-f-gg - A 1, My V . I -- X . xy 1' 1 1 , :,,. ,sg-.ggi -yin'-e-5 'qiffg' y - , - '- 4 -'1 M' ,Q 11 rr " yi-f fY'f'7-- f1gg..oca" ,' ' 'ff 5. , . A hjj.,-W , . - - N N X 0 , ,xg --f 2- -A' - 2- gww- :,s,'5 f,,?, ' X- - , , ,, . 6' ., ,, ' -. --H " inf' fir , ' , , 1 , K- , 1 .. , - J x ' , - W Aggwj.,-..,Qf ,gmggglwf wSsz,5,g,.' '- :eva-QM pu-123.',.3.g,.,qy,Q:x,,f.g35 5f??f'1e-f ' 524 1 fig .1 ' 1 1.4 . . --Q:-5-sg--ff', if .1 -- -.ff-if , A .,: f -f-22229 fx , f 1'ff-4'-f'S,':. gf' wf-1-feSf':f':': 1 -was-uf 1 'if' 751: ,, WS .- :qw-Qf.gfx.f-in 1,,-fm-:f:2,Q7,1,g.,:a5 5.1 - in .:. V,--,Q-W. . - Y, , 5 wif , Awe- A -f ,. W. , W. ,WM ,, ., M. , , Wx pa-X 6 5, XE.-N.. .i ,. ..,,, ,fx gy-MWF, P ,, 7 4 wk. x 962 g Sf ..-his FEI' ,Jwm'.dwe'-Eg g.sg5 11,2':g: Ag -f W, D R X --x w- -Q2- ESQ-a 3355 ix ,M -v. mg... pgs: 5:1fg,iM '13 Y fj " ff:f.i 1 af, 2" -E42,e4,E..,1uE?:1'5E.'?1f.:gx.p,,,. 41121 we Mi 5 I ,M vs 4ecIc Sports V 1-1oDr:1Ns noi 'roN SLAYTON WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION One of the most active organizations on tl1e campus, both in size and activity, is the Women's Athletic Association, which previous to 1926 was the English "S" Society. That year the organiza- tion joined the Athletic Federation of College Women for one year. Not until IQ3O did it rejoin, and since that time it has been a very active part of the conference, sending delegates to each con- vention and acting as hostess to the convention in 1934. Sixteen women, accompanied by Mrs. Hod- gins and Miss Van Fossen, attended the Western Section conference which was held at Mills College this year. Another successful year for the W.A.A. closes under the competent and enthusiastic leadership of President Ida Pagliottig Vice-president, Geral- dine Slayton g Athletic manager, Evelyn Maitlandg Secretary, Catherine Boyton, and other members of the W.A.A. executive board. Under the guid- ance of this board many social events were held. All new college women were invited to the Annual Hare and Hound Chase which served as a unique introduction to the spirit of friendliness which prevails on this campus, The annual hockey spread took the form of a New England dinner. With :i winter sports motif, the fall semester banquet was held at El Cortijo. The spring calendar of events presented the annual playday to which Senior girls from the high schools of the neighboring counties were in- vited to participate in various team games. The W.A.A. acted as hostess to two athletic banquets to which the entire community as well as the student body was invited. 1401 if I. iv bv S. Warner, G. Fitzgerald, O. DeMottc, B. Walters Coach I. Goss. L. Koehly, D. Taylor, G. Slaylon, G. Roscoe E. VVhitson, K. Boylon. I. Samson, E. Maitand GLADyS VAN FOSSEN O. DeMotte, XV. Anderson, K. Boyton L. Gauldin, Miss Van Fussen SHIN GUARDS AND HOCKEY STICKS "Ground sticks, ground sticks, ground sticks, -play !" The bully is complete and the white ball speeds down the Held. Such was the beginning of the hockey season. All teams were eager to begin the final class play-offs, but the juniors and the sopho- mores were the first to clash. Throughout the season each team fought with a persis- tence born of a desire to win. Each game gave much in the way of thrilling plays which worked intricate patterns down the Held. Although from the first bully to the final whistle each game was played with the sure- ness and keenness of experienced players, the season ended with the sophomores and the seniors tied for the first ranking honors. It was with a feeling a regret that the players laid away their hockey sticks and shin guards and closed a very successful season. BASKETS AND BALLS Captains, scorers, and timers ready, "time ini' with the whistle, and basketball season, under the management of Wyllys Anderson, began November nineteenth, with sixty-four women out for practice. During the first part of the season inten- sive work on technique and skills was given by the coach, Miss Gladys Van Fossen. On Monday, January 14th, five highly skilled and enthusiastic teams determinedly set out to win the inter-class tournament. Because of the large number of Seniors out to play for the last time on this campus, they had to be divided into two teams the Senior I,S and the Senior Q's. Despite the determination of the upper class teams to win over the underclassmen, the Sophomores carried off the honors, with the Senior 2 team coming in a close second. And again the younger generation scored against the older and more experienced upper classmen. mx l -si: R sw, if s if D' .V 1 .-3 'ir A' ' ' sickly:-1-. THE TOSSUP MANAGER ANV CHANCE? I t I4I P l I I I.. Steelsmith, I. Samson. F. Miller, H. Cooper. O. DeMotte, l. Pafliott' D. 'l'z 'l N. Cl 5, I. L5 or, app A. xxfllllkl, L. Ross, G. Roscoe, B. XVal!ers. VOLLEYBALL REPORT "Volleyball Practice Begins February lr," read posters in the Gym and Administration Hall, and over forty girls turned out to bat the white sphere back and forth across the net. Preliminary practice lasted four weeks. Glass games, played in a two-round series, started March 13. The teams were captained by F. Miller, freshman, Goss, sophomoreg E. Brown, junior, and B. Walters, senior. Outstanding teams were found among the senior and sophomore classes, although the defeat of the seniors at the hands of the juniors in the first round proved the big upset of the season. In both rounds the sophomore class, lead by a capable captain, was victorious. The outstanding success of the volleyball season may be attributed to the Hne work of members of the technique class in volleyball, who officiated at the games. BASEMEN AND BATTERS "Batter up, play ball," and ,baseball season, under the management of Helen Grady, be- gan April eighth with about thirty-five women out for practice. Mrs. Winifred Hod- gins, head of the physical education depart- ment, was coach for the season. With so few women out for practice it was possible to develop the various skills of the game to a high degree. Playing with the nine-inch outseam ball, the women were ablc to play a fast and efficient game. The diamond that was used this year was one with a sixty-foot baseline. It was with great feeling of regret that the women, many of them playing for the last time for the college, dragged in their bases, bats, and balls and closed a successful season which ended a profitable and enjoy- able W.A.A. year. LAND LUBBER PRACTICES GAMBOLERS "PREXY" 'li' , . I .f I ,f XV. ANDERSON M. AUDUREAU I CAULDIN ll. GRADY M. JONES V I.. KOEIILY li. REIZS M. RODRIGEZ G. ROSCOIS C. ROSS Il. NVALTERS WOMEN'S A. A. EXECUTIVE INDIVIDUAL SPORTS BOARD Heads of the various sports and other members of the Wornen's Athletic Associa- tion Executive board demand special men- tion for the extremely successful year for which they have been largely responsible. The executive board has held meetings every other Thursday night, through which it has planned and executed all of the W.A.A. events. Through this organization the annual playday which was given for the seniors of the high schools in the neighboring counties was made a great success. The board includes: President, Ida Pag- liottig Vice-president, Geraldine Slaytong Secretary, Catherine Boytong Athletic man- ager, Evelyn Maitland, Basketball manager, Grace Roscoe, Tennis manager, Lucille Gaulding Baseball manager, Helen Grady, Natural dancing manager, Marvine Jonesg Hiking manager, Eleanor Rees, Scrap book editor, Clara Ross, Clubroom chairman, Margueritte Audureaug Archery manager, Margaret Rodriquezg Newsletter Reporter, Lorraine Koehlyg and faculty advisers, Mrs. Winifred Hodgins and Miss Gladys Van Fossen. Through their own efforts, nine members of the executive board were able to go to Mills College to attend the Western Sectional Division of the Athletic Federation of College Women. Because of the large number from the executive board that attended the con- vention, the whole board came back with an added incentive toward W.A.A. aims, and new insight into the benefits of W.A.A. to the college women. ' 143 TENNIS season this year was delayed, but when it was finally begun about twenty people entered the singles tournament, and several couples played ofi a mixed doubles tournament. Lucille Gauldin, tennis man- ager, arranged some interesting and well re- ceived ping-pong matches which were played off during the rainy weather. Renata Mac- cianti won over the sixteen other singles entrants. THE HIKING program for this year was carried out by hiking manager, Eleanor Rees. The annual Hare and Hound Chase, the first event of the season, was followed by short breakfast hikes to places of interest, such as the Museum and the Botanical Gardens. During the spring season a treasure hunt and a hobo hike were on the program and a successful hiking season was terminated with a hike to La Cumbre Peak. . NATURAL DANCING was carried on this year solely through the physical educa- tion department making the program one that would tit into the needs of the dancing classes. The part that the women interested in dancing took as fairies, in the presenta- tion, "Little Pagan Beggars," was the main dancing activity of the year. ARCHERY this year has been carried on almost entirely through the 'physical educa- tion department. For the first' time on this campus coeducation in physical education has been tried through the participation of both men and women in archery. It is with much anticipation that students look forward to the inaugurating of more coeducational athletic activities. F 1 1111 suse- Q c 46244749 161 Q x 33193 H 1 za 1 hw w 5 W' -fxfus 'ff' 11 -fi , 9'-Z! YZZZ' Q46 Q 1311 My 151 k 1-....,, Vg JW -,. fx.. 'W ,gn 'ff' 1 P' M ww! 'w f xy -a My A ,f MSS.. 1 1 1' 1 , V' - ' Qi-1113 f if 11 1 ww..,.1 4 ,gf Q. 1 11 . ,N 11 i :V a i - 'ae 244 ap.: Z' Campus ru a Porthole If! I. . qv . .40 , l 1 Y' 1' : ul 5 .f :1 Q 3 x f an f 'ff xg K ., 1 11 A . if 11. . un' ,.- Y W, 1 . f f '11 1 uf. - ,f J 11' .' 5, ' Q , . ,X , if f 1 5 .1 ff v1L A X P ' g 1' f' I Y1' . 1 1 1 'K 11 . 1 gr 11 11' L? 1 1. 1!, 51 I 1' 1 if ' 1 1 12, '11 1.1 1 f:wgY'1-. w1111'i1f?1 -3' ., if - L' 1.1 2141 ,,-- 1 1 'M1 um 1i"'f.' ,.' f 1 , i' l is " W 'Ag 15f?Lf.x7L5 ' 34.211 3 . 95:62 ig ML 1 -.11"'1'w", . 1' ,1 .1 ,.1,1.1f1 1 ,gf 1' ' 111 '11 115 ivi " up , -411: ,- 4.,., t 41.1.11 .'--11' - ' ww, , :1 E , 1, 11-1 171131 ,,,QW,fg1,?111 3' 5 51193121 1 ' 1 111 P13 2.11-111111 1' ' 1 1 .2 13221 '- 21'1 ff- "1 '1 11 1, m1151111 f- Va ..' U 1,,.1,,231 , -1121 V -1,3 1 1 ?--1-4 1' , U 1-11,111.11 1 ' 1 Q' in .1 1.1 ,4 ,. 3 57 " 1.11111 14 - 'j 1: '1 1, '- l, Vps. -1,1111 K Q.. . . , .H 111 r W, my H1 K 15, 1 . 211111 ' Q xy- f:,'. x ' www . f '1 vim: 1. -1 M - ' Q: 1 111 1-111-11, .. 13291 1 'H if "" 11 14 -1 1 1:11 V? ,,,, ' ,,1f1 'f 125 1 5 ' :.,1 111f11'11f111 114.11 T111 1 ff"i1?Ef 1f'f. 11-11 11.11 I ' 11 1 1:1 1: '11 -g, 11.1 ,111 111 h 1 1: 11, 1 1 :gl 1 1 1 1"5,'Wig' f' 1f 'X 'f-..'x,.5311fe1'11:i1-1, W - - ' 'M' 1, 1 1."'V' '::' ,, .1,. 1, 1,,13,Q1X.m ,f. ,, N 11 1,,1. ,.,, 1 1 1,1-.111,-1'H X L ,,.g f-W uf ,415 w w. 1 1. 1 K '21 , 1,-W. 1., 1 11 -1- kg...-,, M 1 111 , ,- : 1, 111,...11f4 WY Jzjz , A-4,1 -p'11 1vf. 2 i111x,1 1 1 1, 14,1 1 L. , 4 E 1H1E1'fi'1fiikwiTi 'Tj 5 131 1. -1.5-'jf' N 1, .ZM :xx , 1 5 V. 1 4 MH Q K. W .M 1,..1,11,1.'l '11, 1. .1 git. N 1:1 .,.5-: 11,911 1,7- ,. 11 , ., 11 1, 1, 1. .. 1 ::11.f--111.1 1, 1 ,1.1 ,. .1 ,,.1M,11111 e111 1 ,Q1 .. .111 1 L, . . 1 1:1 '. 1 ,1 1,111 -1 11 1 ,':::.,:a:' :::: zz ,.,, - zgjqm, 11-2112, 1, 113:-1 .11 1' -11 11 , 11 I' 1 fi X- -- '71: ' I . '14 ' ' E 4g W 162 1 W kfkf 3 , wa, VL I :H 1 51 1. Q -1 -1 f ' "'- 1 1. s fy .- ' 1E H M- , qw: 1 131152 1 , . 1i 12? i f 1, '1'W'f' , - . L ' l 5 1 .,.. 7 1 1 'ai f - : -12515: 1 k' .' .fig-W1 ff ' 1 .FQ ' 1 1 - I M wxtsszzf 1 1 x 1 . ' hh V -f , K ,g Z1-My A K F L 41?-'Z'M 1 W L 1 - .1 V .A 51 mf 1, 11, ,H . K-2 11 1111 P, Q 1 . . 11 .- , 1 M , f ,-'rg 1 1 ,g 3 1 M If 4 '1'-?f2i:1f""'.11 .fi 5' T512 '11 15' -Y' ' - . Q, 1 41,1 5' 111 1 - 111511, 3,1 - 111311:.115j, L 1 - gg 115 1- 11 1 1 'fy "Iii: A 1k 1 ' L5-,.,.eg:,1 5 'W g 1.5 '31 ' 2111 W Q .5 1 " if Y 1' ig. A ' + 1 ,. f 5- 1 1 . L W 1,1w',1,.FV:1f, W, 55' K rl K - " 1" .- - '. .. .. -... f' 1 1' ' 'fR41'f',11" fQ,1' 1 1. ' ' 1 ' I Y 11 1 ' . 1111 11' '3 3311 ,1'f.f. 11-11 , 1' ff 1 1 ' I' . -3,31 5B11111gj1.'- : 4 , 1 1 1 1 1 ,1 14 ,pf , V:-Q A Mr! K 13111 Af 1f-QT fri 1 1Q11ff-N 153W 52 X 3 I 1 "I!'1.11 ,Q ' , ' 3 'S A 11.1 ,I 51,151.1 1 2' 1,41 fs ? F ,, ,,1,.1,,, W1 X 1 S 1 ,I 111, L 1'-If A1g.1:jgl.1'e111, 1 ' 6 14 1 in 1 X 1 ,, 1 Ui, g, -1 1 ' ' 1 1 111 2' ' EE 1:: - ' 5 " 9 K .Vfivzwxw 4 11 1 if gl ,, 51 1 . :fi-'Lgf 'k 11177: K 54 f V? gf' ' 1 fy ,fg,1f1,1f, ffi TZ , , 75,151 1 ik ilrv--If-kiwi 2-3:1011 1 5 1 633 92,2 ,Ea S EM 7 'liz 217-11 I1 1113.1 '21 1 I :1Vwvydgg-?1g515g1N11i an ,'.- A fx X K H 1 . 1 Nik E X ' Q X1 , ru.: i":'- s .1 1 1 3. 'X U? 6E I 6 1 ' L 4 1 U 1 1111 1 ' 1 ., l: I1 V1 1 1 11 ' 1 WT 1 K L. Football banquet, Hit the bull's eye, Bonfire! Stormy weather, Caught in the act, A feather in Miss Leonardis cap? Industry? Coeds attend symphony, Quiz crammers, Chemists, Silhouettes, Tug o'war. Governor Merriam inspects new college site, Me- chanical artists, "In spring a- Thanksgiving, That's the spirit, Students dance, Skating on the sea wall, Leis for May Day. LLL!! -Q' Y V ,fou1e"2zfll1z'.w' by Courtesy nf .S Assoczatrs International Relations Convention, El Gaucho editor goes wading, Airedales, Drum Majors. Mr. Eichheim with the All College Symphony Com- mittee, Spring fever, Last minute instructions, To- gether again. Aerial attack, Way back when, Artists, Cooperation, F avorites, Daddy Long Legs, Concentration, Yeager and his pet, Ra-ther wet! Time out, Determination, Home stretch, Come to the Xmas Formal. Block that pass, Dr. Ellison enumerates, Homecom- ing Parade, Climbing the hill. D. Z. D. Float, Pulling hard, Making faces at the camera, Competition, Scrimmage, Bathing beauties. Crabby, Connie? I. E. Dep't, Keith Gledhill's ad- mirers, Little Theater, Harmonizers. Hi, Bup! Look at the birdie, Yea State! Dolly and Timmy, Directors agree. just kids, Knight wins, Oh, Gump, What's the score? Going places? Cafeteria force. .X f Soma of th by Conrlrsy of S. B. Assauiutr.. 2222 P 'I' 44'- Q-La-, I MQW! 9 Some of fhgxvc by COIKITFJJ' of S. B. Anucirrtcs Get set go! Hobos await chow, Christmas Formal, The good ship Bounty, Winners up. Cleaning shop, The student, Sunning, Presses hum, I. E. Men, Gauchos out, New classrooms. Have a bite, Anacapa limited, Dance band, Hobos eat, Between classes. Homecoming rally, Revisionists get together, Happy? Hold 'em State, Pow Wow, Coach gets ready for practice- R ,,, st er? i , .V Qi . ln? I V 'F sr 1- 7 NOWLEDGMENTS Tift, f I , 1 " J EI 7 1 1. I if N A' Redington, Ogilvy St Gilbert 'f ' ar cu. un 1.00 V General Insurance l 1. 4 72fffSt1'C QT! 27 E. Canon Perdido ' . I I Ph F 8 7 Q A 7 - 7 U one OI 3 I x, n1n ' ff X ' l i . a Cu: Otogmlf f byf Restaurante del Paseo E 4' A art Studlig Russel is Your Host I A 74 State Street J 1 E. F. Rogers 81 Son 7 Furniture, Rugs and Ranges 7 ampus Coffee Cup Refrigerators l 928 State St. Telephone 28191 X. Compliments of Eppel 81 Kurtz l Firestone Auto Supply and SERVICE STORE ' Chapala at Haley Phone 28134. H 1 W. P. Fuller 81 Co. , 627 State Street l Lacquers- l 1 1 Oshorne's Complete Line of School Supplies 923-925 State Street Phone 4495 Parma Co. 723 State Street Phone 5186 Specializing in Fountain Lunches Be pcrspicacious use Mission lee Paints, Varnishes, Glass, Pioneer White Lead, Eugene Sacconaghi Fine Shoe Repairing I0 W. De la Guerra The Sehauer Printing Studio, Inc Printers and Engravers 1126 Santa Barbara Street Sears Roebuck 81 Co. 1221 State Street Seaside Service Stations ' Silver Gull ' Q Gasoline The S. K. Smith Company Molloy Made Covers Chicago, Illinois The Tucker Shops, Inc. 919 State Street Phone 3897 viii' H is EI l15oj Qf fiffaf.. i?5l.,,C f-2,14 Ye.: -- I -1-5256 "7""ir"'V"""' ACKNOWLEDGMENTS ywnf A' l The following advertisers contributed toward the support of La Cumbre by taking additional Cir advertising space in the college weekly, " El Gaucho." El Q , C. M. Andera Michel A. Levy il Y Banks Stationery Store Marvin Light Buell B-ros. I. Magnin 1 Collegiate Hamburger Billy Myers X Callffgjlnaeilsieater Ott Sport Shop y . Rodenhecks I Eisenberg's White House ' Fox Arlington Jack Rose 1 Great Wardrobe Ralph Runkle Granada Theater Safeway Stores Hardy's Shoe Store Tommy and Willie's Service Station Hughes' Silk Shop Victoria Cleaners Jordano Bros. Victor the Florist EI EL GAUCH 9 NEW SCHOOL EMBLEM W an is Oo ,B CQAUC1-io RIQIGNS sU1'REM12 FAREXVIZLL 'ro RoixDR1iNNER I I5I 1 film 4 f-l,,gffQ7f1i' Q jklua Qmngl A 04"- fyffffajh' AN U TQ C3"E'X0,,4gf,-552. , 5 P H X . mffffff ' DWUIJ FL, S 3332? f L 6 n'4 WMA erccaz Q ,ik gat' dab ML 50 I - X-.Q Q 'W ,Ja-fbf W sem- YW' HU!! been 6 Q 43: ' eff' VOAVXTMH? Wx QCM 'QMSQWR ' ' M 'U W1 Swv, J' ..- .. 0 L 7' all , A . My jf K jgjfhif WSW V MW! M My Mil? Wybyff Qqklxwg My ffQW'ffff,fJ5 K " Nia IJC0' 3 gf W 9 f' M. foqyg W AJ XM Qff' Aifm- wmv 1 "'Qg ,zdvblre 3160.11 aNua,,,2x,M""' Qi L22-AMZ,,,,,,46,u'jis,T,?Z'Ag 'YY Q QM! . WMLC7"4-l.,2 ,.,W IA Clarence Aspittle Frieda Boeckman Ruth Elva Brady fLaughlinj Albert Brailsford Mildred Bush fBrowningJ Eileen Carnahan CMcCollumj Wilma F. Casner CFelsenthalj Patricia M. Chalk CMcCullaghj Alma Chandler Mary Jane Cornell Edward Cummings Miriam Delaney fFirkinsj Irene Dickenson Mary Alice Dolman fHa1fertyj Lillian N. Eckerman Ruth U. Edwards CUrtonj Jack H. Efaw Mildred Eisenhut CDavisj Julia Forbes CLynchj Jean S. Fulkerson Margaret Green Evelyn M. Hels fMaitlandj Miriam Henderson fHendyj Donald A. Hickok Pearl Higinbotham CWi1sonJ Helen Hillinger Charles A. Holden Georgia Lyon Holden Evelyn Hollinger Ruth Houghton Margaret E. Kindred Stella Mae Knight CSmithj Jeanne Lane CTownsendj Margueritte Lehman 1935 Alumni Mailing List 1825 1253 256th Street Dover 302 Coleman 4063 Woiring Way 789 Solana Circle E. 725 Lindaraxa Park N. 1111 Village 1 Box 4269 1285 1023 Star Carmel Drive S. Pacific Route l, Box 901 Blythe Jr. High School P. 0. Box 802 521 N. Ontare 2977 Flora Street 261 Moreton Bay Lane, H2 1319 Cacique Street 3825 Kaiser Road 765 Hot Springs Road 417 East 4th 66 Paseo Esplendido 217 Calle Granada 2336 3020 1012 2246 2207 2207 2246 3663 Santa Barbara Street Winding Way Sparrow Lane Sth Street A Street A Street Sth Street Eileen Way 3295 Pera Alta Drive 936 Bangor Street 5091 Hollister Ave. P. O. BOX 11298 Lomita, CA 90717 Santa Barbara, CA 93103 Santa Barbara, CA 93109 Los Angeles, CA 90027 Solana Beach, CA 92075 Alhambra, CA 91801 Camarillo, CA 93010 Polson, MT 59860 Simi Valley, CA 93065 Oceanside, CA 92054 Tehachapi, CA 93561 Blythe, CA 92225 Auburn, CA 95603 Santa Barbara, CA 93105 San Luis Obispo, CA 93401 Goleta, CA 93117 Santa Barbara, CA 93103 Ceres, CA 95307 Santa Barbara, CA 93108 Ontario, CA 91764 Camarillo, CA 93010 Santa Barbara, CA 93105 Santa Barbara, CA 93101 Redding, CA 96001 Fairfield, CA 94533 La Verne, CA 91750 Bakersfield, CA 93301 Bakersfield, CA 93301 La Verne, CA 91750 Santa Barbara, CA 93105 Julian, CA 92036 San Diego, CA 92106 Santa Barbara, CA 93111 Costa Mesa, CA 92627 Marvine MacDonald Catherine Mamula Eileen Marshall CEsselmanj Ida Mulock Barbara Nichols fAmbrosej Grace Roscoe .Warren A. Rouse Alberta E. Scott CGreeneJ Marcellina R. Smith Muriel Smith fBrownJ Louise Snyder Margaret R. Taggart fRodriquezJ Helen Thomson Louise F. Trimmer Myrtle Unfried A Marten T. Verhoeven Kathleen A. Williams fKuglerj 673 Miramonte Drive 1031 1112 1560 2513 Lindendale Drive Live Oak Ave. Golf Club Drive Creekside Drive 28245 Windsor Drive- 12580 Mira Loma Way 1320 N. Broadway 167 N. Seaward Ave. 1501 Palos Verdes Dr., 3113 R.R. 2 P. O. Box 115 111 East Lucard 5416 Mary Lane 9468 Daines 146 Lake Drive P. 0. Box 686 Santa Barbara, CA 93109 Pittsburgh, PA 15243 Santa Cruz, CA 95062 Glendale, CA 91206 Santa Rosa, CA 95405 Canyon Lake, CA 92381 Los Altos, CA 94022 Santa Ana, CA 92706 Ventura, CA 93001 Harbor City, CA 90710 Ohio City, OH 45874 Carpinteria, CA 93013 Taft, CA 93268 San Diego, CA 92115 Temple City, CA 91780 Sedona, AZ 96336 Columbia, CA 95310 ADDRESSES NEEDED FO R THE FOLLOWING ALUMNI OF THE CLASS OF 1935 Dwight Adams Leonard Anderson Toshiko Asakura Doris E. Atwell fmartiny Edgar Axtell Lois E. Beqg fMartinJ Mae Cecilia Birdsal Bethyl M. Blodqett Mary Lois Blodgett Daphne Bordner W. Howard Bradbury Richard S. Brothers Ruth Calhoun James A. Coultas Arthur W. Dakan Lena Danner Zelma L. Darves Juanita Darwin Geraldine Davidson Curtis H. Davis Evelyn Eaves Arthur Edmonds Shirley F. Elam Mildred A. Ewart Isabel Fish Frances J. Fobes Mark C. Francy Louise Friday Allan Garber Katherine Goode Lawrence Goodell Esther Goss Myrta L. Green Rosemary Habecker Karl V. Haney 1 CLindermanD CSlaytonJ CStocktonJ Robert Harman Caryl Mays Harper Volney E. Hawley Cammie C. Heggie Ruth Heiser Sheridan Higgins Jeanette E. Hillyer Janet Hilton Melvill Homfeld Betty Hopkins George M. Howe Clara E. Jensen Jessie M. Jewett Harold De Jonge Shirley Keith Gladyce L. S. Kempton Harry Killian Lorriane E. Koehly Willis Delos Lake Effie J. Leatart Mary E. Lee Wylly A. Lindlaw QAndersonb Elaine Littlefield Thomas Mahoney Margaret Maier Laura Martin Mengia Mattly George McCullough Ruth Ada McRae Grace Meyer Marie Montgomery Albert G. Moore Margaret Moriarity Irene Moss Edgar Nace Edith J. Orr Thomas James Orr Winifred Patterson Viola Paul Elizabeth Paulin Gladys Pomeroy Ruth Rizor Mary Robertson Hazel A. Robinson Irene Samson Margaret E. Scheurich qK1ndredj G. E. Schrader Sophie Scott Velma Silva J. D. Smillie Harry W. Smith Wesley Snider Reva Spencer QChand1erj Reba Stanton Ralph K. Stockel Evelyn E. G. Stout Grace W. Thompson Chloetilda Toftness Mary V. Tomlison Vila May Tucker Ethel Twombly Margaret Whitford Edvish Zefferi KSm1thD pl A I W 4 W Mwgfww ff W rim! ff? 4,7 L f Aff lj QT!-f' Q , My ff MJ E fb -'ru .fgijfa li ? .f ,dfffifli A LX- V! iii!! ,MU 4,f'5fA3 'Z' .LH fy' f fl ff 5,1 EM! I X If f ffaalilgg ' J U ' --f' 3 D J 1, 'Y I . L if L -i H N331 Q sf Qiifbsgjg' if WMpbL' bxfjkg uw - N:-SSN ' hw Mb-My A QQ My xgxgxh . - f N Ixxvfbwajxcyjwxjqibxbb-Vx Wfff?1'fW fi X RQ MQW? MW nm, QM Ox? W ! ffmw X? ifke QC ,qw 1-N QS x 535 Q11 Q-QS SQ?3SwQ Q 5m S RK NSY R 'Q X P Q ' ' X N ' m x' ' H SRS E 5 X W Q if K Xa SN ww N NX X5 x E ag-51-.-ff., 11- -fQ.,1,,-.....-T.-.,.,c.: -6. -. T--Y .,,, f,. W.-. . -. S.. - U I F g , Y A H , I ,,4,,,,,-- -,-.--g -f,- rm-:wx:-.:nfug 5 zu-xr-.-1.71 1: r. :.4 K- . -:-q-'- - -, --. v-V f ME41FQgM,msN mQQ MAWM ,fl W fcigwwsw M dw b5 M M 1 Mghm gm '67 in I Qkmfbgi. WYSQAJ CERJJ. ww 1 - ,xMfUhMJLwxW5?, ' ,Zi Jpop3LuJ3XAAAA LKJMMQJ r9xLMAL QAgXJQ'0vQD 'PNWBVY' Ox mkwfx ww Sl- fkfv-C Q91 ww fuk Yi, Q J ffffif ,fi f bfffff f A W M, , A , W WW ff' 1f ,. ' ff f C ' f ,ff f .f" ' 5" . VA1, V 4,,. ff, ff 5 A af ,X fx fl f E WW ZW WW jyjjjfly 4 5 my x N . -,,'-, ,. . 1 ,-5.. . , , , , ,Q -bmw 1, . 1 1 1 Felfix b W -- 1 . , . Jr , . , ' 11: 7.1 '. t 4 . .' ' . Q . A l f3. ,mf 51 ,JA Q f F X X +5 mi .- XxN,N , 4 , , . 1 , 5x ,X ,, x J L ' ' ' , if Q3 2 s xA . Q. X N I , N ix' Q .5 - fx is X 'f?+1pq ,f, .X " ", .E , ' f E?3?igYJ -'kg1QQxgXM . Vl K, K' b g 1 3 X g W ei fy 3 api 3 w X ,Q g xx 3

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, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.