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

 - Class of 1938

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1938 volume:

IMM dMd r: ' i La Cumbre 1938 VOLUME EIGHTEEN Published by Associated Students of Santa Barbara State Colllege Santa Barbara, California 1938 Irene Minikin James Stanley NADINE ARL ' NDELL TED JOHAM BERNICE BEAUMONT JOSEPHINE McBRIDE ALFREDO CHAVEZ BETTY JANE PAXTON MARCARET EASTWOOD NORMAN PHILLIPS JACK EDMUNDSON BRUCE STEELE BOB WILLIAMS Faciilly Advisors MISS DELLA HAVERLAND. MISS HAZEL SEVERY, DON FOLLETT. Believing that a year-book should in so far as is possible, represent a year ' s activities of a school, the staff of La Cumbre, 1938, has made every effort to reach that goal. D ur i n g the four years that E I Gaucho has been the symbol of Santa Barbara State, the college has grown educationally, athletically and structur- ally. A new music depaitment has been planned; the student body has increased fifty per-cent; our athletic teams are fear- ed all over the West; and with the addi- tion of Pine Hall and the start of another similar building the campus can now take care of any unexpected increase in enrollment. So with the passing of the years may El Gaucho continue to ride, bringing triumphs in every field for Santa Bar- bara! --l I — Book I Administration Book II Classes Book III Activities Book IV Organizations Book V Athletics r c: c If-J C= =} rD cz pzi c rD h 1 " .V :] --=qB D K. - .v -.. ' ,s ' vc c . c :t :s: . IV ' :.. ..v-v- c , V S - •. ' -o vV ' .. ■ ' , w-. - ..c ) x " C Z) |f:l n u kJ n n rz) I I M c c rD I M President Clarence L. Phelps has continued his pol- icy of progress bv encouraging the construction of a classroom building on the campus. Work was also com- menced in the latter part of April on the new football stadium located at West Beach. The structure will be completed in time for the focnball season in the fall, and was the first definite work started on the Leadbetter site. Only through the increasing efforts of the President has this been made possible. Jane Miller Abraham Registrar and Appointment Secreta . r C D Jane M.llir Abraham Appointment Secretary. Regis William Asiiworth, B.A., M.A. Dean of Lower Division; Head of English Depa Katharine Fairc Librarian Helen M. Barnett. B.A., M.A. Head of Music Department Lois M. Bennink, B.A., M.A. Dean of Women; Social Scien( Bennett. B.A.. M.A Frances E. Be English Home Economics Walter Cheeve Fl Ho RENCE L. Cl me Economic Mary Head ARK. B.A.. M.A E. T. Croswel of Art Depart Ha He ROLD McDonald Davis, B.S.. M.A. ad of Physical Education Department Ma En RIE JLNE Da glish VIS, B.A. Ruth Art M. Doolittle. B.A., M.A. Jn Mae Edn ior Librar ARDS. BA.. I .A.L.S. Ro Di V P. Eichel ected Teachi ERGER, B.S.. M g. Junior High A. Schoo Educa tion Will Head AM H. Ellison of Social Scien B.A., M.A., e Departmen Ph. D Ua BEL MORTC N Fish. B.A Do Gr NALD M. Follett, B.A. aduate Manager Winifred M. Frve, B.S. RRV K. GiRVETz, B.A., M.A , Ph D. John F. H.U.TERMAN. B.S., M.S., Ph. D. Theodor Physical E H(»RD Educat R. B.A. on Dell Senio V Haverland. B.A. r Librarian Ruth M. Henry Intermediate Stenographer C Frederi English c V. H LE. B.A., M.A. Winifred W. Hodgins, B.S.. M.A, Physical Education Bonnie Jack Cooperative Store ClIARLE Dean o L. JAC Upper Pall Engl OBS, B.A.. M.A., Ph. D. Division; Head of Education De A. Jones, B.A. sh and Assistant Dean of Men par tme nt Katiierine Kinsel, B.A. Science M A. Ph. D, Jean T Head o Krueg f Home ER. B. Ph.. M.S. Economics Department Edit Dire H M. Leonard. B.A.. M.A. ctor, Kindergarten. Primary Tea WiLMA LoWSLEY Recorder he T aining Floren Industr CE W. LvANS. B.A., M.A. lal Education Edw Coll 4RD L. Markthaler. M.D. ge Physician Irving A. Mather, B.S., Science; Mathematics M.S.. Ph. D. WiLLU English M Max Rea Line A-ELL, B.A., M.A., Ph. D. McPeak, B.A. oln Librarian Mamie S. Miller Office Assistant H. Ed Social Science TTLES. B.S„ M.A., Ph. D. Elmer R. Noble. B.A., M.A., Ph. D. B.A., M.A., Ph. D. Walter Peirce. B.A., M.A,, Ph. D. Foreign Language William W. Pe Physics; Mathen L. Phelvs, B.A.. M.A. Elsie A. Pond. B.A.. M.A. John T. Porter Industrial Educati( Laira S. Price. B.A.. M.A. Head of Eltmentaiy Educatic An.ta C. Priest. B. Mu Leona Rasmussen Secretary to Graduate Manager Industrial Educatii Clerical Assistant. Industrial Education Dipt. AM SCALAPINO. B.A., M.A. ed Teaching. Elementary Educ Elizabeth Sehon. B.S.. M.A. Physical Education Hazel W. Severv, B.A.. M.A., D. Sc. O. Head of Science Department Elizabeth S. Sheppar 0. R. N Office Nurse PiiEBE Steer. B.A. Clerical Assistant Irene Stewart Secretary to President Helen F. Sweet. B.A. M.A., Physiology Louis S. Taylor. B.A. Industrial Education Gladvs Van Fossen, B.A.. M.A. Physical Education Ph. G., M.A. Harrington Wells, B.A., M.A. SCHL ' RER O. Wl Industrial Educ; LUELLA S. Vi (Jra L. Willits. B.A. Manager of Cooperative St( Wilton M. Wil Physical Educatii MISS SEVERY. DR. BISHOP. MR. CHEEVER. MISS KRUEGER MR. WALKER PRESIDENT PHELPS. MR. CHEEVER % St ' ' DR. NETTLES MRS. ABRAHAM MR. GRIFFIN MR. WILTON MRS. DAVIS DRS. KINSEL and SWEET FOLLETT. DR. JACOBS DR. HALTERMAN MR. PORTER MR. WERNER MRS. WHARTON MR. PORTER. DR. HALTERMAN ; ASHWORTH CRARV LA SOURCE BOESEKK HORNOR McKENZIE COLE LAMBOURNF. McKINNEY D The aim of the Student Legislative Council and student ad- ministration has been pointed this year toward one goal — " economy. " A " good business " attitude predominated with the result that for the first time in the history of the school the books of the Associated Students were able to show an operating profit rather than the usual deficit. Increased income was not the sole cause of the economic success, for careful regulation contributed its share. A monthly audit of the books of the Associated Students directed by newly- appointed Graduate Manager Don Follett, as well as an efficient reorganization of the publicity and advertising departments are examples of good investments which have many times lepaid the cost of their inception. In spite of the strict frutjality with which atifairs were managed, campus activities were not in any measure sacrificed. The excep- tional successes of Homecoming, Estudiantina, Roadrunner Revue, and the .Ul-Colleyc Syuiplwuy may well bear witness to this state- ment. A decidedly progressive step was taken when Santa Barbara J ' Z) McKELLAR OLDERSHAW SEVERV State began to be served with assembly piograms of unusually high calibre of entertainment and educational value. One of the most profitable of all projects undertaken was the survey of student expenditures. An entire assembly hour was de- voted to having the student body answer a detailed questionnaire designed to find out how much money is spent by college students in the city of Santa Barbara. Both surprising and gratifying was the result which showed a staggering total sum of $538,738, spent over a ten-month school year. A definite gesture of inter-collegiate goodwill was made hen Santa Barbara State acted as host this spiing to presidents and pres- dents-elect of the Southern California College Student Body Presidents ' Association. Also of goodwill value and with immeas- urable opportunity for education in student government was the at- tendance of President D ' Alfonso and President-elect Duckham at the annual Pacific Student Presidents ' Association convention held in Seattle, Washington, this May. r c 1 l) c ) r i . 1 1 ( i C J f ( ) w 1 1 1 r 4— J c ) c rD Changing its name in order that it should be similar in title to the bulk of the school ' s organizations, the Men ' s Club officially became the Associated Men Stu- dents early in the year upon the suggestion of Captain Paul A. Jones, sponsor. The change was warmly welcomed, as the old name caused a misunderstanding to some of the men students as to the membership. This year, featured social events included the overnight trip to Camp Drake in the fall, honoring freshman students, and the annual Hobo Bra w 1, held at Hendry ' s beach this spring as a finale to the " Whiskerino " or beard-growing con- test. The Brawl was highly popular because of the variety of games offered, the judging of the various attempts of shaggy, hirsute monsters, and the excellent steak dinner. The Associated Men Students was capably headed by Doug Oldershaw, who provided the men with a closer contact with each other in order that a fraternal spirit would prevail. BENNETT BENNINK CAMERON HALFERTY lOELSCHER INGRAM MICHAEL SEYMOUR WHITE TURTON, Pr cstdeiil The freshmen women were entertained in the fall with a beach party, fol- lowed by initiation in the gym, and in February with a party held in the A. W. S. clubroom. At this last affair the board of the Associated Women Students and Crown and Scepter, honorary organization for senior women, were hostesses to the new women. Registration teas also featured in the entertainment of new women. With this process of initiation, the organization feels it brought the women of the school closer together in a friendly spirit. Speakers for the regular monthly meetings of the A. W. S. were Dr. Robert McLean, a Presbyterian minister, and Mrs. Edwin Smith, famed woman traveler. The Christmas program this year was directed by Miss Elizabeth Sehon and Mrs. Helen M. Barnett. President Miriam Turton, President-elect Mary Alice Halferty, and Dean Lois M. Bennink attended the annual convention of the A. W. S. at Washington State College in Pullman. This year has seen a wonderful spirit of co-operation and friendship both in the administrative work and among the women students themselves. C c 1 Faced with a huge student body deficit, the Finance Committee adopted a motto of " retire the deficit " . ' orking toward this end the group reached a new high in placing in the budget tor 1938-39 the largest deficit retirement account in the school ' s history. This committee also investigated and authoiizcd the purchase of the lights for Peabody Stadium in order that night football could be played. The group, consisting of Kd Cole, chairman; Tom Lindquist, ticket-sales manager; D a n n y D ' Alfonso, president of the Associated Students; Don Follett, graduate manager; and Miss Hazel Severy, faculty adviser and rei ' resentative of the president of the college, worked very hard, both individually and collectively. Meetings were held frc(iuently, averaging at least one a month and often run- ning over the average. New policies adopted during the year were: Monthly audit of the student body books, retirement of the deficit, and insistence on depart- ments running within their respective budgets. l l E H H H I • ' ' V H l Hii!t ; ' « ' vH McKINNEY, With its traditional aim of promoting school spirit and encouraging interest in supporting campus activities, the Rally committee supervised the grid rallies before football games in the auditorium and presented skits and rooting section maneuvers during the half-time at the games. The outstanding achievement was the presentation of the annual Homecom- ing Rally, honoring the alumni, in the college auditorium on November 12. The laigest crowd ever to attend such an event was on hand to honor the football men. The rally was preceded by a parade of decorated floats and cars on State street. As an oflicial greeting for the Texas .Mines football squad, the committee held a depot rally, which was attended by several hundred townspeople and students. In addition, the group, aided by the Freshmen activities committee composed of fifty fieshmen women, sold pom-poms and rooting section caps during football season. In the Spring semester, the committee sponsored a dance in honor of the basketball team. Special commendation should be given to Petie McKinney, chairman, for her untiring w ork. i4 . . . McKEXZIE. Cha Variety and originality featured the work of the social committee in present- ing to the students an enjoyable array of dinces. From the faculty reception at the first of the year, to the Senior formal in June, students were entertained regularly at picture?(iue Rockwood Woman ' s Club. After-game dances during football season were regular highlights of the fall social calendar which were attended with increasing interest after every home game. The climax of this scries was a spoit dance held in honor of the players. The finale of the fall social sea on was the Christ m a s formal held carlv in December. Popular spring dances included the George shi gt()n semi-formal in February, the Spinsters " Skip in March, the rtnal sport dance of the year in Apiil, aid the popular Senior Ball in June. The committee, headed by Bill McKenzie, is to be commended for its Hne work in bringing the students together so often in ;uch a line display of entertainment. At the close of the school year 1937-1938 an interchangeable steel-sign section enclosed in glass was constructed under the direction of the Student Body Welfare Committee. Feeling that there was a need on the campus for a medium by which faculty and students might keep in daily touch with the campus calendar, the committee had the sign placed beneath the north windows of the student body office. The naming and marking of the campus roads was a step taken to give per- conality to the grounds and to expedite caring for visitois and conferees who come increasingly often to the college. Placement of an identifying sign on Pine Hall was also carried out to those ends. Under its function of " determining policies on extra-curricular activities " , the body, headed by Dorothy Hornor, chairman, passed on the legitamacy of s: " )ec- ial moncy-makin ' i: activities petitioned for by various organizations. Committee members also performed numerous other duties, including a survey of over- crowded paiking conditions to be utilized by President Phelps in providing ade- quate facilities. 3 I C—f D c=T= I I Baldwin, Croswcll, de Richebourg. Featuring monthly dinners at El Cortijo, with Dr. Hcniv Eichhcim, Mrs. Chouinard, and Father Stack speaking, and the Annual Spring Tea, the Art Department completed an unusually active year. The annua! pilgrimage to the Huntington Libraiy featured the year ' s activities. Previously the Liberal Arts department was invited by the Kng- lish department to a motion picture lecture given by Miss Bessie Owen, noted aviatii.x. The " Pied Piper of Hamlin " climaxed the Kindergaiten-Primary de- partment ' s year of activities. The Birthday Tea in February celebrated the founding of the department and the Senior Banquet honored school superin- tendents and their wives. (L.-rD ■M t The annual May Breakfast honored graduating home economics girls and faculty women and was the high light of the year ' s events. A high tea for new girls was given in the fall and senior women were hostesses at a des- sert party in the spring. I Stimulation of interest in modern educational methods and establishment of a friendly spirit marked the meetings and social get-togethers of the Ele- mentary department. Combination picnics and parties with the Industrial —TD C=T= - lA P 1 W- ' ' % ' ' iMH-? m i- Kiv IRr B k lHJ Iji " ; i ' AKl 1 vKE; ; W _ ., .. " tjik ■ ' . E L E M E N T A R Y m: Logan, Tagg. Murphy. Forsyth. Pi HI. ling: Stewart. Hawcs. Seav.r. Shun -N i ' ilucation department and a party given in tiie cafeteria foi supervisors student teachers were features of a wcil-lilied social calendar. In an effort to understand educational, social and vocational p roblems, the Junior High department, under the sponsorship of Miss Elsie Pond, was outstanding this year in its monthly gatherings. ( -T I —i C P Department meetings featured interesting talks by Dr. Walter Peirce and I— Rev. John Pettus. The highlight of the year was a Christmas party in December after the l. monthly meeting. Lyndell Biundigc was chosen Queen of May at the Women ' s Physical Education Department Annual May Pageant. The freshmen women were honored both semesters, in the fall by a " Hare and Hound " chase followed by C rz) I — M c=f ' a dinner, and in the spring by a party in the Music hall. Mrs. ' lnitrcd Hodgins is head of the department which includes over Hfty women. Woodhead, Stan Having the good foitune to obtain several noted speakers, the Industrial Education department this year strove to bring the members together in a friendly manner. Several dinners and breakfast meetings were held. Among I N D U s T R I A L r, .. t. h WEi WW - K " " HP ' 1 % £S Pt!l . ' 9m -. ,jHWI ' i „ m m il: c rD I — the speakers for the year were Mr. E. H. Harlacher, Mr. Francis Noel and Mr. H. Duffey. The Spring formal banquet in June, preceding the Senior L. ball, was the final social event of the year. The Senior Class has been unusually well organized this year under the direction of Tom Lindquist, president, and Dr. Helen Sweet, sponsor. At the initial meeting of the year, a breakfast in the college cafeteria, Dr. Helen Sweet was unanimously elected class sponsor. In November, Dr. Charles Jacobs was the guest speaker. Other speakers for the year include " Pop " Wells and Mrs. Jane Abraham. Committees for the senior class were headed by Leona Rasmussen, gift; Ruth McCullock, an- nouncements; Rena Sacconaghi, social; and Louise Jackson, senior banquet. Dave Pollock and Esther Carter, vice-president and secretary respectively, did some exceptionally hne work. A beautiful picture, " Gray Cranes, " was presented to the school in May as the senior gift. This painting by Mr s. Eunice McLennon, has hung in many galleries over the country and has received much favorable acclaim. The picture will later be hung in the library. A group of potted palms was also given the school by the class. Affairs given in honor of the graduates in- cluded the Junior-Senior prom on May 14, held C _ D I J I POLLOCK RASMUSSKN SACCONAGHl at Cerca del Mar; and the traditional Senior Ball at Rockwood on June 4. Graduation week activities started with the senior breakfast on June 5 at the Mar Monte Hotel. Special guests at this occasion were Presi- dent Clarence Phelps, Dean William Ashworth, Dean Lois Bennink, " Pop " Wells, Dr. Helen Sweet, Mrs. Jane Abraham and Mrs. Laura Price. This was followed in the afternoon by Baccalau- reate service in the college auditorium. Dr. Charles R. Drake gave the sermon; Dr. William Maxwell, the benediction; and Rev. John N. Ashley, the invocation. Tom Lindquist read the scripture. The formal senior banquet at El Paseo on June 9 had Mrs. W. H. Ollis as guest speaker. Student speeches were made by Patricia Banks, Esther Carter, Petie McKinney, Wilfred Wilson, and Fred Lambourne. Dr. L. A. Williams, professor of education at the University of California, gave the address at commencement exercises June 10, in the quad. Benediction was pronounced on the class of 1938 by Reverend J. A. Naess. I M I c rD t|. f if 4(lt| dent 3; Roadn Kindergarten Primary Graduated from Santa Barba- ra High School. Phi Kappa ' lOLET Grace Barnett, A.B. PIn-sical Educat on and Junior High Graduated from Grassmon nion High School. Gamma D. 1 Chi 3. 4; Pu Ko How. Alpiionse Belprez. Junior High Junior College ga; College Alpha Phi Onif President. Vicf n High. Elementary Education Graduated from Santa Barba Hi?h School. Orchestra; Gl Club. Industrial Edui nsferred f r o College. Alpha Transferred from Comp Junior College. Gnome Club 3; Players Club 4; " Death Ta! a Holiday " 2: Home Econunii Obispo High School. Sigma Al pha Kappa 2. 3. 4; Block S 3 4; Football 2, 4; Track 2, 3. 4, EN Barba Elementary Educatio lome Club 3, 4. Graduated fron Union High Schoo! Chi 4; Alpha Delta Ch A.B. Victor B S FRKD LAMBOURNE iet and industrious . nbtrcd as congenial lead Laura A. Canavan, A.i;. Kindergarten Primary Transferred from Ohio Re serve Normal. Elementary l-iiiu- cation, Secretary. Esther M. Carter. A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Pomona Junior College. Alpha DiUa (hi 4; Gnome Club 3, 4; Crown and Scepter; Junior Council Repre- sentative 3; Homecoming. Central College. 1, 2. Engltsh ami Jim Transferred from ..-- ate College. Alpha Phi Ga 4; Gavel and Key 3, 4; :ulo Espanol. President 3. ector of .Assemblies 2. inr Kclih.r. 1..T Cumbre 3, iai Ed I fro._. led from . " Janta Bar iNALD Crarv. A.B. Junior High ferred from Iowa State Sigma Alpha Kappa 3. 1 Irchestra 2, 3 4. ' IIERINE Crebs. A.B, •incntary Education ferred from Conipton " ollege. Alpha Delta Chi MARTnA Jane Dale, A.B. Elemcnlary Ediicalwn Transferred from Taft Junic .liege. Elmo Scott Evans. A.B. Elcmcntarv Education Transferred from Taft Juni. liege. Alpha Delta t hi . ick S 2. 3, 4; Baseball 2. Allan F. Frick. A.B. Junior High Graduated from L o m r Union High School. Inte tional Relations Club 3, Players Club 4. High om Los Angeles Gnome Club 3. RiTii Maybelle Glase. A.B. College. Glee Club. :an Loran Gordon. Fhvsical Ediicalit ansferred from 4; Publicity .Ma f f ff Ifjff f f 1 1 1 f I 4 f f Physical Education Physical Hducalion Kindergarten Primary J amor 1 Transferred from Taft Junior College. Block S; Football 3, 4; Advertising Manager. El Gaucho Transferred from Bakersfield Junior College. Alpha Phi Ome- ga 4; Secretary.Treasurer. Phys- ical Education; Players Club 4. Delta Phi I ' psilon 3. 4; Vice- President 4. Frances W. Hoelscuer. A.B. Transferred fr Junior College. W Marion L. Ho Nat Edwakd Hales, A.B. Hhlory Transferred from Lafayette College. Tan Omega 2. 3; Alpha Phi Gamma 3. 4; Editor. El Gaucho 4; Gavel and Key 3, 4. Frank Tilghman Hayman, A.B. Physical Education Transferred from Oregon Uni- versity. Beta Sigma Chi 1. 2, 3, 4; Block S 2, 3. 4; Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 1. 2. Graduated from Santa Barba- ra High School. Tau Gamma Sigma 1, 2. 3, 4; President 3: Treasurer. A.W.S. 3: Counsel- lor. A.W.S. 4; President. Glee Club 4. Jiininr 1 Tr.insferred fro. Trai tJnr sferrcd from College. Vice culo Espanol 4; High. 4; Gle mming 3. President. President. Club 3. Dona LD Boone HOTZ ELL, A.B. Junior High Transferred lunior College, panol: College El " " c Compton rculo Es- effervescent personality good-will toward all students an ideal coed. Tom B. Lindquist, A.B. Elementary Education Beta Sigma Chi; Alpha Delta i; President, Senior Class; sketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball Kindergarten Primary lunior High Helen K. Longawa, A.B. Transferred from Kearney Transferred from Chico History Normal, Nebraska. Historian, Junior College. Yell Leader 2; Roadrunner Revue 1, 2. 3.; Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3. 4. Graduated from Santa Barba- ra High School. Alpha Phi Kindergarten Primary. Gamma 4; Rally Committee 4. Renata L. Maccianti, A.B. Elementary Education Kathleen A. Macleish. A.B. ELiZAPETn Ruth Lowrv. A.B. Graduated from Santa Barba- Kindergarten Primary Elementary Education ra High School. Alpha Theta Chi 2, 3, 4; Las Espuelas 2; Graduated from Santa Barba- Transferred from Santa Ana ra High School. Delta Phi Up- Junior College. Gnome Club 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus 3. Song Leader 3; Homecoming Queen 2. silon 4; Players Club 4; " Whist- ling in the Dark " 4; Glee Club. Graduated from Sant; a High School. Pu Ko ; Glee Club 1, 2. Olga Naomi Mati[Ews. A.B. Junior High Graduated from Santa Barb: a High School. Ruth McCulloch, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Compto unior College. Phi Kappa Gaii na 3, 4; Alpha Delta Chi 4. f S4?||SmJlf If«f 14? ( iiRisT.NE L. McDonald. AH. English Graduated from Santa Barba- ra High School. Alpha Phi tiamma 4; Secretary. English Department 3; El Gaucho. William McKenzie. A.B. Industrial Education Graduated from Santa Barba- ra High School. Alpha Phi Ome- ga 3. 4; Gavel and Key 4; Chairman, Social Committej 4. English and History H Graduated from Santa Barba- High School. Alpha Phi amma 2. 3. 4; Alpha Thela Tra tleT hi 2, 3. 4: Kflitnr. Kl Gaucho Dale II M. Ni i. i , .l! Tra Transferred from I ' niversitv California at Berkeley. Pi gma Chi 3. 4; College V 3, 4. .■iilon; Econ KB James McQuigg. A.E istory and Junior High nsferred from Compto r College. Gym Club 3. 4 Club 3. Eva Metzger, A.B. Graduate. 1 i ,„„ .sn„i ra High School. Phi 4; Las Espuelas J; Ci Scepter 4; All Southe College Symphony 3, 4 ANN SEYMOl Capable at all limes leader during college .... well-known and we .... organizer of sj honor organization .... excell.n student record . . I Nellie Maurice Rathien, A.B. Ursila Gran Rogers. A.B. David George R UMBAUGH, A.B. Marv M. Sa KRIDER. A.B. Lois J. Sen EPPELE, A.B. Home Economics Elemcuary EducatwH Elcmeiiiary Education Home Economics Junior High and Elementary Transferred from Fullerton Graduated from Redondo Graduated from Pittsburgh Transferred from Girls ' Col- Education Junior College. Delta Sigma Ep- Union High School. Women ' s High School. Alpha Delta Chi legiate School. Gnome Club 1. 2. Transferred from Compton silon 2. 3. 4. Glee Club 4; W.A.A. 3. 4. 4; Block S 3, 4; Elementary Junior College. Alpha Th: ta Chi Department. President: Track Harold E. Sanderson, A.B. 3. 4; Secretary, Junior High. Rosalind Amelia Rawicz, A.B. Katherine Cecelia Ruiz. A.B. 1. _ ' ; Basketball 1. J. 3. 4. Physical Education Kn,,tc,i Primary Kindergarten Primary TiiELMA Jo Rtssell. A.B. Transferred from Porterville Daniel Llovd Sciier, A.B. Junior High Transferred from San Bern- Graduated from Santa Barba- Junior College. President. Ana- ardino Junior College. Delta Zeta Delta 3, 4; Pan Hellenic ra Hish School. W.A.A. I, 1. capa Club 3; Block S 4; Foot- Transferred from Los Angeles 3; Pu Ko How; El Circulo Es- Transfcri. ' .l " f in ni Chaffey ball 1, 2. 3; Advertising Mana- Junior College. Kappa Delta Pi; Council 4; Glee Club 4. panol. Junior Cull.xr CiiMHi. Club 4; ger. El Gaucho 4. Accompanist, . lc,r. ( ,lr ■ Club. High. ,!.«--!!? ■ f f f ! f If s9f f f f f vf f f%f$ „ . B ;cOFIELD B Herman- H. Schick. A B Masiav Hazel Sham mo. A B. .Margaret Heles Smith. A.B. F ' a. I. . MV. ' tR. A.B, Industrial Education History Art Kindergarten Primary Industrial Education Graduated from Santa Barba- Transferred from Los . ngeles Transferred from Whittier. Graduated from Santa Barba- Transferred from U.C.L.A. Pi a High School. Glee Club 1. 2. 3. A.1X Seymoik. A.B. Junior College. Tau Omega; Football 4. DosALD Elbert Schiylei.. A.B. Pail Shlmway, A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from Frank Wig- gins Trade School. Pi Sigma Chi ra High School. Delta Phi Lp- silon 3. 4. Stella Mae Smith. A.B. Sigma Chi. Kathesihe E. Stock. A.B. Elementary Education Education Kindergarten-Primary Transferred from Los Angeles Graduated from Santa Barba ra High School. Alpha Theta Chi; Delta Phi Ipsilon: Kappa l-n -n- ifh ScVoo-l.-Alpk-a-Ki 3. 4: Alpha Phi Omega 4. Graduated from Santa Barba- ra High School. Alpha Theta Junior College. Alpha Delta Chi; Gnome; Secretary. Elementary. Omega 3. 4; College Y 2, 3. 4. Chi. D lta Pi; Vice-President. Social Committee; A. V. S. Board. Joseph Edwix Stocktill. . .B Physical Education Transferred from Bakersfieli Junior College. Sigma Alpha Kappa 3. 4; vappa Car Football 4. L. Sr.vDcii A.B. Industrial Education Graduated from North High. Minneapolis. Alpha Phi Omega 3. 4; Pi Sigma Chi 4; Gavel and Key 3, 4; Finance Committee 2: Football Manager 3. Elementary Education Graduated from Muir Tech cal High School. Pasadena. B Sigma Chi; Alpha Delta Chi. Elementary Education Transferred from Pasadcn; J. C. President. G -m Club. Jack Charltcs Trotter. A Physical Education Graduated from Taft I ' ni High School. S o p h o m o 1 Squires; Roadrunner Revue Band I. 2. 3. 4; Football 1. 3. 4: Baseball 1. Mgr. 2. GlESS TlRSER. A.B. Kindergarten Primary Kappa Delta Pi 4: Delta Fh L ' psilon 2. 3. 4; Gnome Club J. 3. 4; President. A-W.S. 4 Crown and Scepter. LoREAi.tE Claire Twocooo. A.B Elementary Education Transferred from Pasaden;) Junior College. Gamma Delta Chi; Alpha Delta Chi. James B. Vaj. Meter. A. It Physical Education Transferred from Pasaden; Junior College. Block S: Foot hall 2; Baseball ference Baseball .... aitractiv,- .... ability appreciated by all ... . respected by students and faculty .... schol- astic and extra-curricular record of All C. vELYX Marie VVar.xer. A I Elementary Education Alpha Theta Chi 3. 4; M mic Club; Ma LESS MaHV V Homr Ecc raduatcd from High School. CREDENTIALS M. K. Weidi. A.B. Transferred from FuUtrton C. Kappa Omicron Phi 3. 4; -o»n and Scepter 4: i;i« Club AVID WisTEii Westcott, A.B. Industrial Education C iradualcd from Santa nez nion High School. College 2: Roadrunner Revue Com- ittee 4; Stage Manager. Road- J. NE Amsdes White. . .B. Elfmcntary Education Transferred from Riverside uiuor College. Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Delta Chi 4. MA8G.M.ET Evelyn Wilson. A.B. History Graduated from Santa Barba ra High School. Areta Gamma ; International Relations Club 1. 4. 5: Kappa Delta Pi 4. 3. WiLFOSD Cl.v«k WiLSo; Jumor H,gh Transferred from Modesto ._;„, College. Kappa Delta Pi ■- ' ,- : 1- opho- ! y Homr Economics Graduated from Beverly Hill .gh. Players Club: W.A.A. McKee Wvman. A.B. History Clraduated from Santa Barba High School. International stations 4. HowAKD L. Yeaces. . ' Physical Education Graduated from John fcchnical High Pasa ena. Beta Sigma Chi 1. 2. 3. 4: ,avel and Kev 4: Football I. 2. . 4: Track 1. ' . ' . 3. 4. Yov: and Physical Education ■ Junior High Transferred from Riverside unior College. Pu Ko How 3. : Spanish Club 3. 4. V. Zt A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from FuUerton GR- DIATES WHOSE PICTLRES DO NOT APPEAR . LESKl. Joan, EUmtitltry . TKISS. Daisy, Elem.-ntary B.vsHOB, Edith. Eementary Bavloh. Densison, Soc. Sp. Blewitt. James, Physical Education Bkeyueis. Geokce, Industriai Educi BaA.NDT. Beth. Art Bl-rsett. Mitchell. Junior High BisK. R.U.PH. Industrial Educat ot Clark, Bertha, unior High CoFFis. Grace, Elementary Cook, Thelua. Elementary CoYXE, Marcaret, Elementary DE LA CCESTA, TULtTA. Juntr High DeuMiNG, Crace, Elementary Evans, .Mary, Elementary Erkard Lloyd, Physical Education Fletcher. Leon, Physical Education Fletcher. Wendell, English Flores. Leland Harold English GR. TRiX. Esther . lice. " " ' ' " ' » H.kdley. Earl, Industrial Education Hotjell, Donau), «iiior High JoHAM. Ted. Physical Education James. Richard. Industrial Educatio Kline, Betty, Socio MiELLER, Alex, Junu MiLocK. Dan. Industrial McMlLLlAN, RlTH, Elementary PiLLSBVRV. Kent, Physical Education S.u-yer. Ja High ai Educ Ss.r Elementary j . Industrial Educatu „_ ._. History Stewart. Lansing. Historr TiBBEY. Barbara, yumor High Werner. Elmer, Industrial Educa At breakfast meetings in the cafeteria and the Barbaia Hotel the Senior class transacted its business for the year. The annual ball in honor of the grad- uates was held at Rockwood, preceded by a banquet. C Sponsoring several noon and after-school dances in the cafeteria, the )u- J nior class had an active year. The highlight of events was the Junior-Senior prom at Ccrca Del Mar which was carried out in an Hawaiian theme. " ) Electing Dr. Katharine Kinsel as class sponsor, the class of ' 40 carried on through the year, staging a dance in the cafeteria in January and a barn dance with the " frosh " in March at the A. and N. packing house. (Z- TD Shedd, Joham, McBride. Wh; L_ C r Humbling the sophomores in the traditional " brawl " at the beginning of the year, the freshmen followed up with the home-coming bonfire, and the Frosh Frolic. A dance was held at Rockwood with the " sophs " in the spring. C ) R L ■ c rD RENA SACCONAGHI A spirit of co-operation, dependability, willingness, and cheer- fulness, shown through her career at State College have made Rena Sacconaghi outstanding among her comtemporaries. As president of the W.A.A and Phi Delta Pi, women ' s honorary physical educa- tion fraternity, she has demonstrated her qualities of leadership and initiative. Because of her scholastic record and popularity she has been a member of Crown and Scepter, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Delta Chi, co-chairman of Estudiantina, an officer of the senior class, and a member of numerous committees. Few people have served their college as efficiently as Rena Sacconaghi. 1= DOUGLAS OLDERSHAW Few men have combined athletics and scholastic achievements as successfully as Doug Oldershaw. Virtually unequalled at Santa Barbara State on the gridiron, he has also proved his leadership in other fields, such as the presidency of the Associated Men Students. The program of activities of this organization has proven this conclu- sively. As a member of the Block " S " , Student Council, and the Board of Athletic Control, he has combined his athletic interests with his executive ability. His modest demeanor and quiet, forceful man- ner have added to his poularity and achievements. C - Barbara Bennett As head of the Home P ' conomics department in, the fall and A. V. S. vice- president, Barbara Bennett has en.dcared herself to all hv her charm and gracious- ness. Edward Cole Edward Cok himself worthy mention, fo award through in the band anc of the Finance Danny D ' Alfonso In his capacity as presi- dent of the Associated Stu- dents, Danny D ' Alfonso has proved himself worthy of the admiration and respect accorded him by his fellow- workers. Harold Hart Admired an.d respected b all for his excellent scholar- ship and outstanding work in the Player ' s Cub, Harold (Tommy) Hart fully deserves his place as one of the best-liked students. Fred Lambourne Fred Lambourpe. because of his quiet, capable wort on the finance committee anc in Student Council, is worthy of men,tion for the Men ' : award. Mary Frances McKinney Mary Frances McKinney, as editor of El (Jaucho and chairman of the Rally com- mittee, has done work of in- estimable value to Santa Barbara State. A Metzger Her cheerful, friendly co- operation have endeared Eva Metzger to studen,t and teacher alike through her work as president of the Home Economics department and in A. W. S. activities. MlRLMM TuRTON Working quiet y and industriously, Miriam Tur- ton. as A. ' W. S. president and in other student activ- ities is deserving of honor- able mention for the Women ' s award. ANN SEYMOUR To Ann Seymour goes the highest award that can be bestowed on any student at Santa Barbara State College— the Honor Copy of La Cumbre. This award is given each year to that senior who has contributed most to our campus during the four years of his college career; it is based on personality as well as scholastic and executive abilities. During the past four years Ann has been outstanding as president of the A. W. S.; vice-president of the student body; mem- ber of Las Espuelas, Crown and Scepter, Haois, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Council, and innumerable committees. Her social activ- ities, adbundant energy, executive ability and poise make her sin- cerely admired on the campus. L I ■ ■ p D ,„UA. " " 4-J r Z) Striving hard to present the students with a record of their memories of the past year, the staff of La Cumbre has spent many hours untiringly, unscfishly, and continua lly, in an efiort to sum up the events important in the history of the year 1937-1938 Irene Minikin edited the yearbook devoting much time in gathering data, photographs, and material reminiscent of school activities. She has been ably assisted by Jimmie Stanley, Noiman Phillips, Bruce Steele, Betty Jane Paxton, Nadine Arundell, Bernice Beaumont, Ted Joham, Bob Williams, Jack Edmond- son, Margaret Eastwood, Alfredo Chavez, and Josephine McBride. Features of this year ' s book are modern layouts, informal group pictures, and the use of a new headline type, Huxley Vertical, purchased especially for use in La Cumbre. Much credit is due Bruce Steele for photography; Miss Delia Haver- land for her counseling and advice on the content of the written material; and Miss Hazel Severy for her aid in financial agreements. tofeL i C D f C D i r m During the past year El Gaucho operated under a twin staff arrangement, publishing the paper weekly until the early part of the second semester, when the publication board voted to change to a weekly paper seven columns wide. Projects sponsored by El Gaucho have included: the choosing of the Homecoming Queen by popular ballot of the men students; special issues of six pages for Homecoming; and for the All-College symphony. Other spec- ial issues included; an announcement of the college dropping from the South- ern California Conference; the pink edition of April Fools ' day, and the Sen- ior edition published the last week of the spring semester. El Gaucho was issued under the editorship of Nat Hales, and the direc- tion of Margaret Bennett, journalism instructor and John T. Porter, printing instructor. Innovations of the year included the elimination of column rule, use of informal headlines, and the introduction of personal columns. The Student Handbook and Directory has proved itself a most useful and helpful publica- tion. This year it contained information about campus traditions, administrative officers, cam- pus locations, tiaditional events, and campus or- ganizations, including fraternities, sororities, and clubs. This organ was issued early in Oc- tober in two sections; one containing the by-laws and amendments of the constitution, and the other containing faculty and student names, ad- dresses, telephone numbers, and officers of the different oiganizations. Christina MacKellar edited the handbook and vvas assisted by Shirley Moore, assistant edi- tor; B e r n i c e Beaumont, statistician ; M a r y Frances McKinney, advertising manager; Nor- man Phillips, assistant advertising manager; and Miss Hazel Severy, faculty adviser. The staff of the handbook and the student body aie indebted to the merchants of Santa Barbara who made it financially possible for the handbook to appear. BEAUMO.NT McKlXM-.Y McKELL. K. Editor MOORE SEVERV Establishment of a peimancnt campus alum- ni secretary to take care of editing and issuing Hoy Dia every month is the goal of the founder of the alumni letter, Mrs. Jane Miller Abraham. Mrs. Abraham has found it difficult to edit the Hoy Dia, which means " Nowadays " , in addi- tion to her regular tasks. Eight alumni chapteis, San Gorgonio, Sac- ramento, Kern County, Los Angeles, San Diego, Central Coast, Bay, and Santa Barbara districts, are making contributions toward a fund to estab- lish a campus alumni secretaryship. At piesent. Mis. Ida Mae Reeder Edwards is the only can- didate to have tried out for the position, issuing the last Hoy Dia of this school year to cover the months of May and June. Five numbers of the letter were printed this year, the last two being combined into an eight- page letter. Miss Wilhelmina Menken must also be complimented upon her work in helping gather the information. I A M n u H Santa Barbara State ' s band was a familiar sight during foot- ball season, presenting special stunts during the halves and playing before and during the games. The band also accompanied the Gauchos to Redlands, Whittier and New Mexico, adding much in the way of color and moral support. The iniatial concert of the organization was given May 19 in the school auditorium. Soloists for the evening were Milton Jones, clarinetist, and Stanley Cox, pianist, Jones rendered the novelty number by Bucalossi, " Grasshopper ' s Dance. " Selections by the entire band included the overture " Orpheus in the Underworld, " by Ofifenbach; " Ballet Egyptian, " by Luigini; " Mystery Knights, " by Hildreth and " The Vision of Fuji-san, " by Ketelbey. In the fall the group traveled to Bakersfield to march in the Pioneer Days ' parade and made an excellent showing. The band deserves great credit for its co-operation with the Rally committee, attending all rallies in the auditorium and at the depot. Mr. Robert Louis Barron, a new member of the faculty, was director this year, assisted by Ronald Crary, band manager, and Sheiman Logan, general chairman of men ' s musical organizations. (=PD The orchestra, under the direction of Robert Louis Barron presented a symphony concert this spring to an appreciative au- dience. Anita Priest was the guest soloist, phiying " Concerto No. 1 in G Minor, Opus 25 " , by Mendelssohn. Other numbers on the piogram were " Light Cavalry, " Suppe; " L nfinished Symphony, " Schubert; " The Ballet of Flowers, " Had- ley, which included " Red Rose, " " Marguerites, " " Jasmine, " and " Heather " ; " Valse Triste, " Sibelius; " Berceuse, " Barron; " Finlan- dia, " Sibelius. The program was composed of very difficult selec- tions and Mr. Barron and members of the orchestra are to be complimented for their ambition. The musicians also played at every production of dramatics, adding much to the atmosphere of the dramas. The final appear- ances of the group included the all-college musical concert early in June, and commencement and Baccalaureate exercises for the graduates. Co-operating with Mr. Barron and the orchestra members were Elmer Niebuhr, manager, and Harry Stewart, librarian. Several of the members were chosen to participate in the Eighth Annual, All-Southern Californ ia College Symphony. C rD I M c i «ffttV ' ? y?v?fi? -ow: Beatlev. Hurit, Scofield, Gautie Second Row: Kcllv. Powell. Flanaj Last row: ' Tunibull. Ostli; (=PZ] C D r rD Although the Men ' s Glee Club did not piesent a ccMicert this year, the organization appeared publicly many times, both over the radio and before private gi(nips. In June the glee club combined with other musical organiza- tions of the school in presenting the All-College Concert. This is the first time that orchestra, band, and men and women ' s glee clubs have combined their talents in one program. The repertoire of the men ' s group consisted of many songs, ranging from classical and operatic selections to negro spirituals and modern numbers. Groups which had the pleasure of listening to the organization include the Lion ' s Club, Junior High department, and radio audiences. The quartet, composed of Tom Kelly, first tent)r; Gene Flan- agan, second tenor; Robert Rego, baritone, and Bill Stow, bass, sang before the Lincoln School P.-T. A., Junior High department. Lions ' Club and the Y. M. C. A. Mr. Robert Louis Barron con- ducted the Glee Club and tiuartet. Tom Kelley as librarian. Gene Flanagan, manager, and Thelma Jo Russell, pianist, gave willingly of their time and co-operation to make the year a success for the Glee Club. .nv, Smith. Casebeer. Stewart, Loyd, Rav jrch. Mulchings, John Jackson. A. Hutchings. Hounshell, Old :llis. Hawes. McKuaghan. M. Wilson. Rawic Corbett, Elliot. O ' Banion. Hoelscher. A formal concert at Samarkand Hotel on May 22 concluded a most active year for the Women ' s Glee Club. The varied program included the following numbers: " Tenebrae factae Sunt, " Pales- trina; " Ave Verum Corpus, " Mozart; " Wake-up, Sweet Melody, " Cole; " The Island, " Rachmaniofif ; " Swing Low, Sweet Chariot, " arranged by Hutlcy; " In a Tropic Garden, " Converse; " Tree- time, " Cui-Harris; " As Joseph Was A- ' alking, " Oldroyd; " Al- leluia, Christ is Risen, " Kopolyofif-Gaul. The organization made many appearances over the radio, and before such groups as the California Western Music Educators Conference, the Memorial Service for Spanish War W ' terans, and the Presbyterian Church. At the Christmas assembly the Glee Club presented a group of carols. Thirty-two members journeyed south in March to the Pomona contest and although the group did not place, it made a verv creditable showing. The final performance of the club was at the senior banquet in June. Mrs. Anita Priest directed the organization in the spring, due to the illness of Mrs. Helen Barnett. Frances Hoelscher and Char- lotte Naess, president and librarian of the Glee Club must be given credit for their splendid co-operation with Mrs. Priest. J C 3 en; c _ c. c r _j _j Z) 3 The Eighth Annual All-Southern California College Symphony, the out- standing musical event of the college year, was presented February 15 at the Lo- bero Theatre. The Symphony was founded by ' esley Dickinson and Clifford Leedy. Under the capable direction of Henry Eichheim, a varied and interesting group of selections was played before a large and enthusiastic audience. The pro- gram included " Symphony No. I in C Minor " by Brahms; " Forest Murmurs " , from Siegfried by Wagner, and " Overture F a n t a s i a, Romeo and Juliet " , by Tschaikowsky. Louise Jackson headed the executive committee for the symphony with Ed- ward Cole as business manager. The problem of housing the young musicians was efficiently handled by Charlotte Naess for the women, and Ronald Crary for men. Fred Lambourne was librarian foi the sympli " " v and Terry Boyer handl- ed ticket sales. Faculty supervision was provided by .Mrs. Helen Barnett and .Mrs. .Anita Priest. Over ninety students comprised the orchestra representing the foil o w i n g schools: L. A.J. C, San Diego State, r. C. L. A., Occidental, Compton J. C, Santa Barbara State, Fulleiton J. C, Whittier College, ' entura J. C, V. S. C Bakershcld J. C, Pomona J. C, i )m()na C ilicge and Long Beach J. C SYMPHONY COMMITTEE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB I ;-! WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB (_ ) C D C D •WHISTLING IN THE DARK Kathleen Macleish James Lyons Lloyd Borstelmann Richard Kinuel Flo Ahln Carl Jorgensoi Paul William: Stuart Elder Charles Bowcu Douglas Duckham Lewis Moore Harold Sanderson ■HELL BENT FER HEAV J. Elvis Womack Neita Crain Carl Jorgenson Clyde Cadwcll Lloyd J. Borstelmann Robe Don Woe Theda C Carl Jorge Winifred Nichols Rowland Foulstnns Dawn Tripp Alfred Artus William Hurst (iwelda Loyd Rosalind Kelley should be given t, for his work lor and Harold Drama took a step forward with the production of four plays this year, providing a truly brilliant and balanced dramatic season. First came " Whistling in the Dark, " by Cross and Carpenter, a modern mystery com- edy drama; this was followed by the Pulitzer Prize drama, " Hell Bent fer Heaven, " by Halther Hughes. In celebration of the 374th anniversary of Shakespeare ' s birth, " Macbeth " was given with a modernistic setting and modern semi styled costumes. The last play, " Michael and Mary, " by A. A. Milne, was an excellent example of modern romantic comedy-drama Many outstanding characterizations can be recalled, among them those pre- sented by Clvde Caldwell, Winifred Nichols, Lloyd Borstleman, Norman Becchio Carl Jorgenson, and Theda Call. Frederic W. Hile was in charge of dramatics and also performed in the title role of " Macbeth. " ■ROADRl ' NNER REVT Mike Davis Bud Burdick LInyd Borstelnianii Pat Kelly Cracc Williams Freddy LamhnuriK- Gerry Pilling Mary Ellen Putman Fred Smoot Jack Manson Norman Becchio Piesenting three performances, the annual Roadrunner Revue, student- directed and produced, was held in the auditorium May 11, 12, and 13. Heralded as an unusual production by townspeople and students, this year ' s Revue was built around a story written by Hariy Nethery, Captain Paul Jones, and Jimmy Fullerton. Vaudeville headliners were the three " stooges, " Bud Burdick, Pat Kelly and Lloyd Borstleman, who furnished the comic element. In the center spot, with dance and action revolving around it, Fred Lambourne ' s seventeen piece oichestra was at its best. Two originial numbers were introduced to the campus, written by Frank Cole and Bert Fitzpat- rick. Danny D ' Alfonso as executive director, and Mary Frances McKinney as general director, headed the production stafif. n A L Pi chapter establish on January 14. 1928 •FICERS Fall , MRS. ,MARi:AKi:r ni.WKTr. DEAN W ' lLl.lA.M AMIWCiKTH. DR. WILLIAM MAXWELL Sponsoring the annual " Journalism Day " for stu- dents of surrounding high schools held in the spring, A 1 p h a P h i G a m m a national honorary co-edu- cational journalistic fra- ternity, presented a lunch- eon, round-table discus- sions, and a tea as the pro- gram of the day. Out- standing event of the year was the initiation of Mr. C. Laurence Smith, news edi- tor of the Santa Barbara News-Press, as an honorary member. PHILLIP. ' PORTER RASMUSSEN STANLEY WILLIAM HRIXDIGE EAUiMONT OCK THOUAS • " HOMp.sojv ' JOB " ■fsrcorr Founded to further inter- ests in elementary educa- tion and to unite outstand- ing students in this held. Alpha Delta Chi, honor- ary elementary education fraternity, has attempted to encompass social as well as scholastic activities in its program. Pledges were ini- tiated in both the fall and the spring at dinners held at EI Cortijo. Bob Moore and Norman Thompson were presidents for the fall and spring, respectively. Alpha chapter established December 12, 1937 OFFICERS Fall ROBERT MOORE Prcsidt-ii CHARLES LEISTER VicrPrcstdc, CECILE KATZ Sccrctary-Trcasur, ' . KATHERINE STOCK Historic. Sfnng NORMAN THOMPSON Prcsidcii LYNDELL BRUNDIGE Vicc-Prcsideii CECILE KATZ Sccretai; HARRY KANODE Trrasin. ' KATHERINE STOCK ; m(,m,i Sponsor MRS, LALRA S. I ' RIl I r ) Psi chapter established in 1931 iUloriai, -ORTH Sfriiig RICHARD CHATTEN D ' ALFONSO DA 7S MARCELLUS JOXES MARLIN NELSON DONALD OLLIS c . ARNOLD ROSK BRUCE DAVIS Rrc. ' i.l:,,., Faculty Sfonsor .. DEA.N 1 L JAM ASH ELLINGS GAUTlt-R I n establishing a Sea Scout ship at Santa Bar- bara State College, Alpha Phi Omega, national hon- orary service fraternity, has this year set a precedent in accomplishment. Twenty pledges w e r e initiated i n the fall following an open house at the Elk ' s Club Hacienda. Psi chapter has been headed by Richard Chatten as president in this banner year. JONES JONES SCHUYLER SllUMVVAV SUNDQUIST WILBUR WOOSLEV WRICllT wm JORDano McPHEE OMMAGERE ELLERTON GOSLIN HOLDEN Alpha Rho chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was for- tunate to have Mr. Francis Noel, a charter member, attend the biennial conven- tion at Atlantic City, where unusual recognition was accorded a song written for the fraternity by Schurer O. Werner, instructor at State College and also a charter member. Outstand- ing in the spring was a soiree feting honor students. ■ ■COA ' AGHI SCHER £VM0UR T.AGG I H " ' EIDE " ' ■ WILSON Alpha Rho chapter established in May, 1927 OFI- ' ICERS Fall REA McPEAK Pn-sulc PHYLLIS LA SOURCE f:ist I -n-.-Fu-suIr JANE GOSLIN s -,,Mh fu. ' rn-s„L MARGARET WILSON,,, JANE WHITE Coiicst, n,l,ny Srcrcla KATHERINE RILEY Treasure BERNICE BOLTE Historian-Rcfort Sfnug RE. McPEAK Preside PHYLLIS LA SOURCE First -icc-Presidc JANE GOSLIN Secaiul Vicc-Presidc MARGARET WILSON .s,,r, M JANE WHITE Cer:e j ' ,-u h,„i S. ieta. KATHERINE RILEY I reasm BERNICE BOLTE Historiau-Rcport. DELTA PHI DELTA Xi chapter established April 16, 1927 . ' ERS (.rain D(morHY POOLE Presidcii (.Sfrniy) DOROTHY POOLE FRED SEEGERT l-ice-Prcsidctit FRED SEEGERT M. R MONDEN Secretary . MARY MONDEN DOROTHY CROOKHAM Treasurer DOROTHY C RDOKHAM iMIRIAM PEAKE Historian MIRL iM PEAKE Sponsor MRS. MARY E. T. C ' ROSWELL Xi chapter of Delta Phi Delta, na- tional honorary art fraternity includes those outstandint; in art at Santa Barbara States College. In December the stu- dents held a Christmas party at which members exchanged gifts with one another. Dinner meetings of members and art exhibits were also held. PHI DELTA PI Omicron Chapter established on Tune 11, 1933. (.Fall) RKXA SACCON.A PYM LEE UTAS ETHEL CLEXDE: {Stniiy) •i.K SACCONAGHI PYM LEE LUCAS EL CLEXDENNEN io;ii:r cooper M I S J. MILLER JI-.SSIE LADY EI) M. HODGINS, lYS VAX FOSSEN Making a detailed study of organ- izations closely related to the held in which they are interested, the membeis of Phi Delta Pi, national professional women ' s physical education fraternity, have had talks presented on these sub- jects by members, pledges, and by Mrs. J. Muench of the Santa Barbara High school faculty. HODGINS MILLER iiX FOSSEN KAPPA OMICRON PHI Theta cha pter est; blished on J anuary 11, 1928 IFFTl ERS Fan -V ' i,,i MARTHA Bl) IKK F, .,( ETHEL WEI I !•; f n, Fi (,, ,•.! 1- 1 II 1. VIRGINIA U .Rll H (. ! ■rsl-f ' i Inui Sr ■ , vl ( )l ' 1 LOUISE BOYD R,-a r.liH.i Sr, ,-l.u BARBARA BKNX ETT Trc iiir. r M RTHA Ill lOKER M. McMATH . v ' ,f ■ ;- of Artlii:-,- M Mc MATH BARBARA V. SMmor :xN err Fuhl V .OR BARA E.NCE HE L- SNETT LARK Kappa Omicron Phi, national hon- orary home economics fraternity, this year will be host to the national conclave at Santa Barbara State College on June 10-12. Highlights of a well-rounded so- cial program included two successful candy sales, a George Washington party, a pledge dinner, a May Day party, and a formal dinner at El Paseo. BARRATT CLARK GEORGE McMATH SHIRK ANGWIN BRANNAN GOSLIN HENDRY TURTON M DELTA PHI UPSILON Eta chapter established June 1934 )SLI Lir K.RILEY (■,..-.,;■ ,„„ .sV,-,,„„v KMArLEISH MILDRED TISDEL . Marshall MII.IIKKD TISDEL MIRIAM TURTON .... Pledge Caftain MIRIAM TURTON Sfonsor MISS EDITH LEONARD Delta Phi Upsilon, national honor- ary kindergarten-primary fraternity, has endeavored to present a program of social and professional interest. Featuring a hilarious week-end at Big Bear, the fra- ternity concluded its year of social activi- ties by initiating two new members at a banquet in the fall. rz) Alpha chapter founded in 1930 OFFICERS Fall President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer State College chapter of Pi Sigma Chi was host at the annual conclave held this year in Santa Barbara. Members of the fraternity attended a Christmas ban- quet at Los Angeles in De- cember. The group is at- tempting to put through a new means of guidance — the Big Brother plan. Four pledges were taken in this year: Clififord B o s w e I 1, Paul Smyser, Malcolm W o d h e a d, and Phil Tavlor. McPHEK MiLLER I LAAfBOURIV£ Haios, honorary society for award recipients, this year, had one of the largest groups on the campus since its inception. New mem- bers were initiated June 5, in the A. W. S. clubroom, and then were feted with a formal dinner. Rena Sac- conaghi and Doug Older- shaw, recipients of the A. W. S. and A. M. S. award were the outstanding new members. Founded in 1934 POLLOCK DON FOLLETT ANN SEYMOUR DON FOLLETT - Prcsid ANN SEYMOUR Sccreta: DR. CHARLES L. JACOBS SEYMoi, r 1 ( ) r _ _j) " " • " " " " ■■ ' c _n) ;:;:;; c w T r 1 1 h n i 1 r ) r _y -J r 1 _____,, — --— - " ___,,—- ( ) y r r r ) ouiinea in June, OI-l-lCERS Fall 1937 A.W SEYMOl-R . ESTHER CARTER ELLEN BANKS .. JANE WHITE ANN SEYMOUR ESTHER CARTER BARBARA BENNETT JANE WHITE Crown and Sccptei was founded mainly to honor senior women who have been outstanding in service, scholarship, character and leadership, and to establish a group whose main pur- pose is service to the cam- pus. This year the organi- zation initiated the tradi- tion of awarding a cup to the senior woman having the highest scholarship av- erage for four years. Eliz- abeth Wyman was the first recipient of this award. BOARD OP DIRECTORS FRED LAMBOURNE, President DAVE POLLOCK, lice Presiden NAT HALES, Secretary JACK KirCn-E .Treasurer DANNY D ' ALFONSO EDWARD COLE MEMBERS CARLOS BEE ELMER JEFFRIES FRANK MEREDITH ARNOLD ROSE LEO BUTTS TED JOHAM HARRY NETHERY HARRY SLOAN ALFREDO CHAVEZ DAVID JONES ELMER NEIBUHR CARL SUNDQUIST RONALD CRARY BILL LAMBOURNE DOUG OLDERSHAW MARLIN WILBER FRANK ELLINGS TOM LINDQUIST NORMAN PHILLIPS TOM WHARTON BILL McKENZIE ELBERT PHELPS HOWARD YEAGER Gavel and Key, men ' s honorary service organization, was founded in the spring of 1937. Worthwhile achievements this year have been backing the honor system, keeping the school library open evenings for students, and sponsoring the mens ' club overnight trip to Camp Drake. Dinners were held at the Barbara hotel, in the college cafeteria, and at La Arcada restaurant to bring the group together in a fraternal way. ■M § M WSm BECCHIO M. DANIS FERRARIO D. M) 1S McCREA MERRILL PEARSnX PHELPS ROSE SELLAR SCHRADER WIL.H ' R SOPHOMORE SQUIRES OFFICERS Fall i;;,u, ARNOLD ROSE President ARNOLD ROSE AL MERRILL Vkc-Prcs.dent AL MERRILL NORMAN BECCHIO .Secretary NORMAN BECCHIO PAUL OPPY Treasurer PAUL OPPY Sfansar CAPTAIN PAUL A. JONES Working toward the bcautitication of the campus, the Sophomore Squires, service organization, accomplished much toward this end in phinting several varie- ties of wihl llowcis. Other scr ice in- cluded ushering at ail football games in the fall. The constitution of the organi- zation was drawn up in October. COLLEGE " Y " Established in 1931 (Fall) MARCELLUS JONES Presidoti . MARLIN NELSON I ' ice-Prcsidcii BRUCE STEELE Secretary . BOB RICH Treasurer SPENCER RAY Social Chairni. ARCELLUS JONES MARLIN NELSON . . BRUCE STEELE BOB RICH SPENCER RAY Sfo,, DR. J. FRED HALTERMAN Functioning as a service organiza- tion is the purpose of the College " Y " . Members were veiv active during the Progressive Education Association con- vention and the Fstudiantina, as guides and aides. Under Marcellus Jones, pres- ident, the group enjoyed several meetings at which noted men spoke. PLAYERS CLUB CARL JORGENSON Pr ALLAN FRICK Vice- JAMES LYONS Tr NORMAN BECCHIO 5r Sfousor CARL JORGENSON __ ALLAN FRICK JAMES LYONS NORMAN UECCHIO •REDKRIC W. HILE Reorganizing recently to include students most actively engaged in dra- matics, the Players ' club has presented four top-ranking school productions this year: " Whistling in the Dark " , " Hell Bent fer Heaven " , " Macbeth " , and " Michael and Mary " . Carl Jorgenson has served as president of the organiza- tion. ASIIWORTH PHI mm BENNINK i; bruxdk CALL CLAU- ICN DRilJi ' ,. FITZ(;EJ{A1,D FORSiTH, HORNER LESLIE LOVD PALMAv ' MESA PArCilETT PRA f I SEYMOUR =IMPSON LAS ESPUELAS (.Fall) ELLEN SEYMOUR - THEDA CALL I ' (S frill g) ELLEN SEYMOUR K _. JANE LESLIE DEAN LOIS BENNINK Sponsored by the Associated Wom- en Students, Las Espuelas, honorary sophomore women ' s organization, has aided and served in many ways this year. The group has held breakfast meetings, transacting business at that time, and has sponsored two candy sales in order to defray expenses. m J " :) 1 1 1 ===fr: ' 1 1 1 Founded on June 20, 1924 OFFICKRt Fall LFERTY BARliARA TIIU ' .IA ' RiishCariani RK.NATA MAIC ' IAXTI SolwI Clmirmai, Sl-nng MARY ALICE HALFERTY _ _ Picsuh-nl ELLEN SEYMOUR V,ce-Frcndcnl BARIiARA P ' T L ' Rccnrditui Srrrrturv PHYLLIS LA SllLKCF ,,„.,„.,■, KF.XATA MACCL N1-I Soiiul CIni, rnuiii Sl-onsor _ MRS. THEO. HARDER Eight pledges were chos- en in the spring, following rush events. The social program this year included the annual tea dance for members and alumnae, the Christmas party given by the alumnae, and a Bowery Dance, held at the Monte- cito Country Club. The Mothers ' Day tea, was cli- maxed by the Spring form- al held at the La Cumbre Country Club. Climaxing a successful year, the Areta Gamma sor- ority initiated seven pledges in the spring. Working with its sister organizations in Berkeley and Los An- geles, the sorority upholds the standards and ideals of a well-rounded Christian life. Its social program this year consisted of sever- al parties and a dinner at the Barbara hotel preced- ing the Road runner Revue. Founded in 1932 OFFICERS Fall BETTV LOU THOMAS President BETTY LOU THOMAS Vice-President IRENE BENEDICT Secretary IRENE BENEDICT Trrasm-rr IRENE BENEDICT ChatUnu LOUISE BOYD . Fau-ll ,11. uu R. ' ltc.wnlatr.;- LOUISE BOYD A ' :,sft Caftan, spring MARGARET WILSON President RUTH CHAPMAN Wcc-P resident IRENE BENEDICT Sccr,-la,y ELEANOR KRAUTER T:rau,,cr VEREE CHURCH Chattan, FRANCES LAFFERTY .. Pan-Hcllcnu- R, frcseiitalr.r LOUISE BOYD K„ h Cal-tan, Sfonsor MISS WlXll-RED FRYK BENEDICT r ' — ) t=T n J D hounded on ivlay zi 1VZ3. - •VGLEMEvi OFFICERS • PT;sT£ Fall BE.VA:£ . HELEN- BUCKMAN Prcsidcul JEAX CLAUSEN -iCi- President 1 ESSIE LADY i ,■,,,■.( ■-- ■ mi, s.-.M ' Mrv iii;ri wi.sKdir a-,, ,- , ,„„ S,,|, Miv -lRl,INL RilCEKs t lidl ' laiii IRENE I ' .AI ' IISIE s, niraiit JEAN ANGLEMEYER Hisltirian EVA METZGER Treasurer Bt ' CKAiAx Sfnng CLAUSEN HELEN BUCKMAN President EiVTZ lEAN CLAUSEN Vice-President I ESSIE LADY Corrcsl o ,d,nn Secretary : :[- - WESTCOTT K,;-. rjni,i ,-. lelarv I hull am IRENE liAPTISTE Seniean, .IEA. ANGLEMEYER EVA METZGER 1 rcasurer GOFF ( R- HAU GROSHOJVG Delta Sigma Epsilon has been fortunate to have had a social calendar that was well-tilled through the sem- ester. In the fall a week- end was devoted to enter- taining the mothers of the m embers, and additions were made to the Mother ' s Club. Twelve pledges were initiated in March, and the sorority completed its year with the Spring formal at La C u m b r e Countrv Club. HOOSE " UrCHlN. KENfT LADV METZGER OLIVER ' ARKER RATH,IE.V ROGERS I ICHOLS PARKS ARKEij R.Wvicz ESrvVlCK " ■HlfAKER W ' lLLIAMS Two of the outstanding highlights of the sorority ' s affairs were the bridge-tea fashion shows, held in the fall and spring at the Mon- tecito Country Club and El Encanto hotel, respectively. Fourteen pledges were tak- en into the sorority. Other events of the social sen son were the Christmas dinner given by the alumnae, the annual alumnae dinner, and the spring formal held at Montecito Country. Club. Founded on October 6, 1927. OFFICERS Fall BETTY PALMAYMESA President ALICE BOESEKE Vice-President JEAN McSKIMMING Secretary JOAN INGRAM Treasurer COLLEEN MURPHY Collecting Secretary WINIFRED NICHOLS Corrcsti ' inln.a Secretary ROSALIND RAWICZ Fau-I I cllcinc Rc rcscntatrcc JANICE WESTWICK Retrcsentatrce spring BETTY PALMAYMESA President ALICE BOESEKE J ' ,ce-Prc.udcnt JEAN McSKIMMING - Secretary JOAN INGRAM - Treasurer COLLEEN MURPHY Collecting Secretary WINIFRED NICHOLS ... Corresfonduig Secretary ROSALIND RAWICZ .... Pan-Hellenic Rcfrescntat.-ce JANICE WESTWICK 4lnmnae Rctrescniatrcc Sponsor MRS. BVRO.X ABKAHA.M 4— i Founded in May, 193 c D MARIAN DRKUM PATRICIA BARRI- JANE LESLIE This spring Gamma Del- ta Chi concluded its year of activities by pledging nine women. In October a Hal- lowe ' en party, in Novem- ber a Homecoming break- fast, and in December a weekend m o u n t a i n tiip were staged. The annual Spring formal was held at the La Cumbre Country Club. A new clubhouse was selected for the sorority to be ready next fall. BERn SWEKT i r ■iL fliri I Ir ►v i Ihj Bv J ■1 w- , ' ' A ■■■ ■V ■1 li A C. CALL BERGER CALL BEAUMONT BADGE m " - « HOLM The sorority stiirtc d the year by winning the P;u Hellenic trophy for group scholarship. Social activities included formal initiation of eleven pledges, a dinner and theater party celebrat- ing the thirteenth year on campus, a benefit bridge tea, and the spring formal. Mrs. Fiances Berger was made sponsor at the end of the fall semester. Founded on October 24, 1924 OFFICERS fall THEDA CALL Presuh-nt NADINE ARUNDELL ricc-Picsulciit GWELDA LOVD Scii.-tary CLARE CALL Treasurer GWELDA LOYD - Rinl, Cation, SCHARLEEN HORNER FlcJyui.j Siring THEDA CALL Presided NADINE ARUNDELL ricc-Prasuiciil GWELDA LOYD Sccrclury CLARE CALL Trcasanr GWELDA LOYD - Rash Caflant SCHARLEEN HORNER Plcdtnaii 1 MRS. H N. BERGER Sfonsors IMLSS ELIZABETH SEHON w rD Founded September 22, 1924 OFFICt: Fall f-AMERo,v SHIRLEY MOO LVNDELL BRr FRANCES HOK Hisloiwn HARNETT After presenting their annual musicale at the Bilt- morc hotel in January, the Tau Gamma Sigma sorori- ty finished a season of social highlights with their Spring formal at the Mon- tecito Country Club. Nine neophytes were inducted in- to the sorority in March. Several teas were held dur- ing the year and a benefit bridge-tea and spring hat review was the prominent affair of the spring. P CGV CHEEVER ' ' OLLV CHEEVE, CREBS ELLIS GEORGE GORDO GOSLIN HALFERTi HOELSCHER JONES The Pan-Hellenic coun- cil, representing all sorori- ties on the campus, has met with the purpose of creat- ing co-operation among sor- orities, and to supervise rushing and pledging activ- ities. The annual tea for new women in October, the traditional tea in Decem- ber, and the formal in Jan- uary at La Hacienda were significant of the year ' s so- cial activities. c 3 d ■ A J ■ LAFFERrv Fstablished n 1925 r - ' ■ Li -m ■ LESLIE , 1 ■ H i(l!i. J ■ OFFICERS S B m SjP « ■ I Fall ppii 1 1 ! ' ! I BETTI P LM MES HELEN BUCKM N ( ui Pttsld nt V SH i BV V JV I MARGARET WILSON SiiKtai 1 W-» H9 (■P A 1 VELM JEW IDM s MUt»..) ■ H l I JANE r,OSLI s till lum an i = l i B AB 1 MAR ALU I 11 l 1 1 Rl 1 u 1 ! ( innnll, P V 1 1 - LMAVMEs- 1 RAU-ICZ THEDV C LL spring g k B . 1 BITTY PALILWMESA Pr.-sidcnl HELEN BUCKMAN r,c.--PrrsiJ nt S M ■ 1 MARGARET WILSON Sccrelarv " " ■l I M Trcasnrcr KK B K!Si ' oj l JANE GOSLIN Sooial Clwu-man : b1 HIp iH MARY ALICE HAI-FKIM JnJunuy C. ' oun.ttcc fl IP " - g SLVMOUR Sponsor DK KX LOLS RENMNK; Vf " . H " ' ILSON La,, ' ycr MISS FLORENCE CLARK FV H C D I M (=X ) Founded on Januaiy 23, 1924. UEE DFKKl-RS RlTT.S Fall LKO BUTTS JACK KITCHEN IIAR ■K • HOFFMAN rice Pr -Pr " s ' hZ ' i ' ' ■ARDs i-ii;i)i ii n WIS s,.„,; i ' l, :,l " mm ' ■■ MMiij I»H,, nl.|,M;sllAW ric.i. ■■ ' ' " • ' " " • CRAY Srrnii, DEXXV BAYLOR ROHFRr .SMITH 1 1. , Pics 1,1 i- 1,1 P:c lJc„t ■-■ ' " ■ ' • " » .• Cal ' t.uu WALKER AMiMILL WILLIAM l;l sM 1 . " ■ VAXAN CHAI;LI.s IJlWAUDS KRAXK HAYMA.X ch„,,„,., ( MR. EARL ROY L " OFFAU.v KITCHEN L-ANGLO ' - ' DQviSr Inducting four pledges in the fall and four in the spring semesters, Beta Sig- MARti.v ma Chi has increased its membership roll to include students prominent in ath- letic and student aft airs. The Beachcombers ' B rawl MORELU J in February, the Easter " Ot-LTOA- I Breakfast in April, the bar- bccue in M a y and the 1 spring forma! held at the ! Biltmore hotel v c r c the K.A ' , 1 most notable of the social RL SSELL ■ events on their calcnd; ir. .r ■ R. SMITH ft f t H ' OOD St;irting its second year (in the campus, G a m m a Sigma Pi fraternity pledg- ed two members in the fall and seven in the spring. It received top honor lating in grades in the fall semes- ter. Social functions in- cluded a Hallowe ' en barn dance, a Big Apple dance with the Tau Omegas, and the spring formal, held in May. Founded on February 22, 1937. OFFICERS Fall M. RLIX WILBER , Preside,: GEORGE Mcl ' REA I u,--Fi , su en D.WID WRIGHT,, ALFRED MERRILL I:.-as,ne FRED SMOOT - " " ' ' - i.nM " u- Sl riiw MARLIX WILBER Preside,, ARNOLD ROSE ' ' ■ ' " - " ' ■ ' PAUL PEARSON ,rr. ' FRANK BENNETT .-m,.:. TED JOHAM - " ' ' ' ' " ' I ' " " " " ■ ' Si,„„sar DR- I- -■ - M- THIi C=X li ci__ t i Founded on January 23. 1924 OFFU KK.S Fall DAVK POLLOCK President PILL MURPHY lu-.-Prcsidcnl HARRY XETHERY Inau.rcr XORMAN PHILLIPS A ' ,, ■.,(,,,„ ,:-,rUvy HARRY SLOAN C,,. st. ' udin:i Secretary FRANK O ' NEILL Pledge Caflam JOE STOCKTILL Scrij ant al-Arms Srnny HARRY NETHERY President TOM SMITH rice-Presidenl PILL LAMBOl ' RNK Trasiir.r IAN IRIIW " ' ,-,,-., ' -.M. ;i,„ r.:.-lary KIJ fOl.K ; ' ' ,•,;,„ ' I a lan, JACK MacARTHUR . eryeaHtal-Arws Sponsor _ DR. HARRY GIRVETZ Opening of a new frater- nity room and the s e m i- fo;mal Christmas dance took place in the fall, while a formal initiation of t e n pledges was held in the early spring by Sigma Al- pha Kappa fraternity. The social functions of the year ended with the second an- nual bridge-tea f a s h i o n show and the choosing of the queen for the spring dinner formal in May. 00 ] Four men were pledged to Tau Omega fraternity following an open house party at the home of Wells Gibson. Other events for the year include : homecom- ing breakfast for almuni, an informal dance with Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority, and a Big Apple dance given in conjunction with Gamma Sigma Pi frater- nity. Founded in April, 1927 OFFICERS Fall GLENN TURNER President WELLS GIBSON r,cc-P,esnlc„t CARL JORGENSON Secretary CHARLES NOBLE -.-- -- Trcasiinr WELLS GIBSON Guardian of Seal CLARENCE LAIR . - Scrgcant-at-Arms Sfriiiij WELLS GIBSON President CHARLES NOBLE -,ce Presu]ei,t BOB REYNOLDS Secretary JAMES McSKIMMIN i . Treasurer DICK SAXE Ciuliduiii uf Seal CLARENCE LAIR Serneaiit-at Anns (DR EDWARD NETTLES Sfoi ' sors j OR CHARLES PRUESS " •OODHEAD Woods M Established in OFl- ' lCEKS i Fall :■: ) LEO BUTTS ._ t CLEXX TURNER .MARLIN- WILBUR ., r -) 925 .. Presid, cc-Presid. - Tycausrcr Sfrn.u WELLS GIBSON President MARLIN WILBUR _.. Vtcc-President LD COLE Secretary DEXNISON BAYLOR Treasurer Administrator PAUL A. JONES Biggest acciimplishment this yeai for the Inter-fra- ternity Council was the pres:ntation of a cup to the fraternity maintaining the highest scholastic average for the year. This in it- self spea ' is for the aims and ideals of the organization in conducting the affairs of the various fraternities. A picnic for all f r a t e r n i ty men was held in May as a climax to the season ' s activ- ities. McKELLAR KA.VDALL SCHUYLER SMITH ri ' CKER STOCK Aiming to cieate a friendly spirit and provide social activity for college women, the Gnome Club was organized in 1932. Ac- tivities enjoyed by mem- bers this year included a hay-ride and weinie bake in October, formal dinner the same month, and in- formal dance at the Stroll- ers club in November, and two foimal dances, one in the fall and one in the spring. Founded in 1932 OFFICERS Fall ESTHER CARTER PresiJc:U JUANITA ELDREDGE ric,--Pirs,d.-ni CHRISTINA McKELLAR Sccu-tary RUTH PARKER .. Trcasiircr HELEN BROWNLEE Cocial Chairman RUTH MATTHEWS Historian MABEL FORSYTH Welfare KAY STOCK Publicity Sfring KAY STOCK President DOROTHY McCONNELL Vice-President MARY MARJORIE CASSITY Secretary CHRISTINA .McKELLAR Treasurer WINIFRED SNASDLLL , ' ,.u,l Clniiiuum BETTY SMITH ll,.sl, ' n,n, PAULINE MICH.KKL IC, ur.- SUE BAAT Publicity Si ' onsor MRS. BYRON ABRAHAM C=T r Z) Founded in October, 193 OFFICERS Fall THORA LINDSTROM President GRACE WILLIAMS Vice-President IRENE KIRKPATRICK Secretary ' GAIL MacMILl.AN Ty.;,s,n-rr DOROTHY ROBI RIS , :.,. ; ;, ' , .■ ri, .;,.( MARGARET Ma. Kl 1 I.AK ;.., ' , r UUI MARIE NAVARKd r, 1, , ' ( han DOLLIE EMMO.NS Piibhcily Spri,.g GAIL MaiMlLLAN I ' l, u,L lit TRUTH Mliri-ARI) r,., ' !■,..:. Ill, 1 EDDY Kl LI.AR ' .■.i. ' l.iiy RCHIBOLD BERGA ' TZ BISACCIO UULLIE EM Me St ' onsor - Publicity KATHERINE KINSEL Las Meninas, campus women ' s social club, was formed under the sponsor- ship of Crown and Scepter. A Christmas party in De- cember, initiation of five pledges at EI Cortijo on February 28, and a trip to the College Cabin in Apri were among its activities. The Spring foimal for the group was held in May. OLLIS S. PETERSON M. PETERSON E. REYNARD KII . am SANDROCK SHEPPARD SEBELIUS THIAS WILLIAM GLOVER GUNN Unusually well-rtllcd was this year ' s social calendar of Pu Ko How, women ' s social club. Initiating ten pledges in the spring sem- ester, the group enjoyed several parties and dances, among them a Welcoming Tea, Chinese dinner, a Christmas party, a St. Pat- rick ' s Day party, an Old Maids ' Brawl, a House paity at the San Marcos Trout Club, and the annual Spring formal. Organized in 1932 OFFICERS Fall EUNICE LYNN President BETTY PEDEN Viee-President VIOLA MERONEY Recording Secretary MARIE GLOVER Corresponding Secretary VIOLET BARNETT Treasurer WILMA KIESNER Publicity spring VIOLA MERONEY Prcsnhnt MARY TONE l ' uc-Fr, „lcnl SALLY CHAVEZ R,,-orJnni ScLJrLny MARIE GLOVER Corrcstoiidnu, Sec clary PAULINE STOOPS Treasurer RUTH WELLER Publicity I MRS. HAROLD DAVIS. Sponsors j MISS NEVA WRIGHT i t=4 Aviation Club C J A. CHAVEZ HOLOUBECK LESLIE ORMONDE 1 S. CHAVEZ HOTZELL LYNN- RUIZ YOUNG I CORT .lONES MERONEY WHITTAKER EL CIRCULO ESPANOL Fall (1137) OFFICERS Sfriny (1938) ALFREDO CHAVEZ President .... . ALFREDO CHAVEZ H. HOLOUBECK . y,ce-Presidcnt H. HOLOUBECK DAVID JONES Secretary .... DAVID JONES MISS M. RAMELLI Sfo-sor .. MISS M. K.AMELLI As a manifestation of friendship, El Circulo Espanol inviteci Los Ventura- dos, Spanish Club of V ' entuia junior College to a Christmas I ' arty held De- cember at the Cafeteria. Spanish music and dances featured the program. (.Fall) CAMERON SELLAR LAWSON MILLER VU (lERALDINE GROSHONG . (iERALDINE LONG ... Trc GAY MILLER Pnbh (Sfriiu,) rcsidnil JACK BITTERLY ■-President ELLEN SIMPSON Secretary GAY MILLER .t.ircr ELVIN WILLIAMSON ty . M1;R0N SELLAR " Prop and Strut " , the Aviation Club at State, was organized in 1937 to increase interest in the field of aviation. Special rates were given to club members in order for them to obtain flying instruc- tion at the Goleta airport. A skating partv and dance in ' entuia climaxed social activities. BITTERLY ERICSON GROSHONG LONG MIKULESAK G. MILLER L. MILLER SELLAR SI.MPSON (Second row, sitt (Last row, standing): Harder, F. June:, Xethery, Trewhitt. Havman, M. Jont Fredburg. Woody. i. Luudenclos, HowMna 11. Vuuiig. Hart, Smith. Fall OFFICERS spring HAROLD SANDERSON DAVE RUMBAUGH HARRY NETHER EARL FREDBURG President nce-PresUent Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairman FRED MONSON ROBERT MORELLI H ' VRRV NETHERV 1-ARL FREDBURG i The Block " S " Society is composed of men who have successfully partic- ipated ill some sport to the extent that they are rewarded for their efforts with the insignia of the organization. This group aids in putting on all school athletic activities. Among its duties are included that of nominating athletes for lifetime passes to sports events, and recommending eligible men for gold awards after three years participation in athletics. This year the Block " S " elected Doug Oldershaw to represent the group on the Board of Athletic Control. Pledges for the year were Paul Davis, George Valos, Jack McArthur, Bill McArthur, Charles Bailey, Peirino Merlo, Dewitt Trewhitt, James Woody, Allan Sprague, Jack Erbes, Stan Wilson, Powell Lee and Cliff Romer. Faculty sponsors for the organization are Dr. Charles Jacobs, Wilton Wil- ton, " Spud " Harder, and Captain PauIJones. r n n J n G nn J n u n u Ll fill The Board of Athletic Control was founeied in the sprin,L of the year by con- stitutional amendment. It is expected that the Board will provide more efficient supervision of the athletic program of the Associated Students. Di. Charles L. Jacobs was elected chairman of the Board at its first meeting, and Don Follett, secretary. The following 193S football schedule for the varsity was released at the same time: September 23 Occidental Here September 30 — Colorado State — Greeley, Colorado October 7 .San Francisco Univ San Francisco October 14 Willamette Here October 21 Whittier Here October 29 Texas Mines -.. El Paso, Texas November 5 San Jose State — -. Here November 12 Cal-Aggies Here November 19 San Diego State -.- Here November 24 Fresno State Fresno, Calif. Formation of the California Col- legiate Athletic Association resulted following a conference on May 15 when Santa Barbara State officials met with the athletic directois of three other state Colleges at Fresno. Or- ganization was effected as the result of combined efforts on the part of officials at San |ose, San Diego, Fresno and Santa Barbara. Coaches who attended from this institution were " S p u d " Harder, Dr. I. Mather and Wilton Wilton. Don Follett, graduate man- ager, was appointed permanent secre- tary of the group. This year the coaching staff ' has consisted of " Spud " Harder, head foot- ball and baseball coach; Wilton Wil- ton, assistant football coach and varsity basketball coach; " Dimmie " Mather, varsity tiack coach; Earl Fredburg and Harold Sanderson, freshmen foot- ball coaches; James van Meter, fresh- man baseball coach; and Richard Palmer, freshman track coach. - i - n Starting the scasDii with 13 returning Icttcrincn ami 3(1 aspiring huskies, the Cjauchos ot l ' 37 vvaded through the toughest kind of opposition and left a reeord of live wins, two losses and two ties. Two seniois, Captain Doug Oldershaw and Howard " S -ager, gained national recognition on numerous Ail-American and Little All-American teams; two others, Al Young and Danny Mulock, were placed on the first string All-Conference team along with Oldershaw and " Yeager. The success of the season was not shown in the first start of the Green Wave, which was weakened I ' ytheloi T-crs toi by the loss of Bob Morelli the day before the game against the " giant killers of Occidental. " The Tigers took upon themselves the slogan " They shall not pass " and held the highly favored Gauchos to a scoreless tie. A completely different team took the field the next week against the Arizona Staters of Tempe. Endeavoring to redeem themselves in the eyes of the local fans, the Gauchos turned on the heat and won by a 27-7 score. Glass, of the Aztecs, is shown here being stopped by a pile up at the line of scrimmage, while Clair Busby, 32, and Howard Yeager, 33, come up to see that the job is well done. Redlands, the next team to fall before the Gaucho ' s wrath, saw Howard Yeager pay oflf a traffic fine by scoring two touchdowns as ordered by Police Judge Fred Harsh. The Big Green ran and passed its way to a 31-0 victory, and in so doing stamped itself as the team for Santa Barbaia ' s rivals to beat in the conference. Confused by a pea soup fog, the Gauchos were held the follow- ing week to a 13-13 tie by 10 Freddie Monson goes over the guard spot of Texas Mines during one ot tlie Gauchos drives tor a touclidown. Danny MulocK, 11, can be seen at tlie left doing his part to clear the way. miners from Texas plus Kenny Hineman. Whittier and La Verne were next for the Gauchos, and both suffered 20-0 defeats at the hands of the Hardermen. In neither game did the Big Gieen run into trouble. Had they turned on the heat the score might have been doubled in both cases. The final victory for the Gau- chos came during Homecoming Week when the team played the A Gaucho victory is recorded as Monson •igain liits tlie line; the La Verne Leopards were on tlie receiving end of this action. Dave Pollock, 2S. has his back to the camera on the left. N ' evada Wolves, winning by a 20- 7 score. Despite the inability of a couple of regulars to play, the Staters won easily enough to allow every man on the bench a chance to play. " San Diego vs. Santa Barbara, " " 9-8, " were a few of the phrases floating around the campus a week befoic the largest crowd ever to attend an athletic function in San- ta Barbara had assembled. The Gauchos showed flashes of power at the beginning of each half, but 1P Ju 1 " J . R fH LiS ' All of the Gauchos weie not out of condi- tion in the Occidental game, as can be seen by the demonstration of Freddie Monson as he hits the line for a first down in the Tiger ' s territory. bogged down to let the Aztecs win 13-0. The trip to El Paso and Las Cruces was an aftermath to the San Diego game and the closing rally of the locals failed to over- take the nine point lead of the New Mexico Aggies. The 9-7 score ended the season for the Gauchos and competition for Yea- ger, Oldershaw, .Mulock, Young, Hart, Morelli, Hayman, Stocktill, Pollock, Johnson and Trotter. BiK Al VouiiK and Bill Howsman liviiis; the Miners from New Mex- 1 Initile for the bail in this game okcd like the Gauchos would il the last few minutes. Bob IS coming up at the left. CPT. HOUSMAN ton was given the task fo building the Gau- cho basketball team into a quintet to con- tend with the rest of the colleges of South- ern California. H i s success was limited in t h e number of vic- tories, b u t without a doubt the Gauchos played the toughest schedule ever yet attempted by any athletic team at State Such teams as Loyola, New Mexico Mines, Fresno State College and the M. G. M. All- Stars were pushed to their utmost to score tight victories over the Big Green. The season started with but three lettermen returning to the fold, but by the end of Christ- mas vacation the Gauchos were in good enough condition to play the undefeated New Mexico .Miners to a standstill, only to lose in the last n D Captain Housman sin.ks one foi State during the Occidental fracas The Gauchos lost both games of thi series, 36-28 and 39-29, largely liecant of the effort of Greenlee, lank " Tiger " center. few minutes oi play by a 38 to 27 score. The Loyola series will long stand in the memories of Santa Barbarans as comprising two of the most exciting games played in this town. The Lions w o n by scores of 36-22 and 45- 34. The annual varsity- fiosh basketball game resulted in triumph for the varsity and during the same evening the seniors battled the " profs " to a standstill. Al Young was elected most valua ble man on the squad and Bill Housman captain for the season. Lettermen are Palmer, Thomas, Ul- rich, Crow, Hovvsman, Bailey, Young, Hallen, Fujii, Hart, Russell and Eastman. RUSSELL, WHITE D 1 p i u The Gaucho horsehiders tor the fouith suc- cessive year were outstanding in the conference, even though they lost the crucial series to San Diego. The Hardermcn ended the season with a record of eighteen wins and live losses for a .783 average. Again this year the San Diego Aztecs and the Gauchos ended the season playing for a champion- ship, and this time the southerners won two out of a three game series. The games were billed as the California State College championship in as much as the Gauchos had registered victories over the potent nines of l -esno and San jose State Colleges. Lloyd Erhard and Foircst Gardcnhire were the mainstays of the Big Green mound staff; they were ably supported by the excellent relief work of Dale McNiece. Bill Russell led the hitters witn a .S iZ average and he was followed by Hal- len, .358, Lee, .333, and Merlo, .315. Bob Mur- ray fielded 1.000 along with Russell to lead in this department. The season staited with a 27-0 win over Ven- tura Jaysee and continued with wins over Santa Maria, Cal Poly, San Jose, La Verne, Fresno, Compton, Santa Monica, Occidental, Whittier and San Diego. San Diego, Whittier and Pasadena were teams which upset the Gauchos. The track team under the direction of Coach " Dimmie " Mather, started the season like a young tornado, but injuries in the middle of the season caused the Gauchos to drop their last three duel meets. The cindermen made a record by break- ing or tying at least one schcwl mark in every meet with the exception of the Occidental engagement. The new marks are: high hurdles. Captain Bill Gray, IS seconds; 100 yard dash, Howard Yeager, 9.9 seconds; 440 yard run. Wells Gibson, 50.1 seconds; javelin, Allen Sprague, 183 feet 11 inches; pole vault, Don Miles, 12 feet 3 inches. Yeager was also credited with 23.5 seconds in the 220 yard low hurdles which he ran last year. BaLk Kmv Rt nuld-. The team scored wins over La Verne, Chap- man, and Loyola, while decisions were dropped to Compton, Cal-Tech and Occidental. Bill Mc- Arthur ' s 22.4, 220 yard dash around Peabody sta- dium against Oxy, and Clyde Frishholz ' s 6 feet 2 ' ,s inches high jump in the same meet were marks close to school records. The season ended with the Gauchos taking one first, three seconds and a fourth in the conference meet. Men who received varsity track awards are, Beson, Bowlus, Cahill, Conrad, Fortress, Frishholz, Gibson, Crary, McDonald, McArthur, Rose, Pfiitzner, Saxe, Spraguc and Yeager. I l l v: ' •«it7 Cross Country ' ■ ' -■■val of X ' ' ' ' ' A " ' fh the track coach n- ' " " ' ' ' Tech; the L h f ' ' ' CaJ- Davis u as th ' . J S ' f ' aui " ' f ' ' ' n,? sixth. Fencing ' I ' st contest uas u- th ' ' Ueguue sport. The faulted in a t e Th. . ' " m- ' " ' ' - High and dual n.eet . ' Uh Zltfc ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' --« ' ' dueJerswmningi„X, " V - - ' ' " " " ' ' d hi State and sabre. The VnV ' ' Pons- foil epee :;-;;. ' , --, ;iC.,1an?; ' BrrS:aV ' r ' -- ' -- eGauchos second ,nt:Sn:: ' ' ' Kughy beJan ' fts ' s ' " ' ' " ?byteam oegan ,ts season against L ' . C - A. men, who held the Ri. - " " cen to an 8 « .• , ' ga ] n s t (■ s ( I • an even ni ' ve program. lals are " e c.xten- Frosh Cross Country The freshman cross country Beckman, - ' o of the b s ing runners " PP ' ; . et was r ;S ne r ;Lrmenof r I Tech bY two-point ma. illiougL the race was wn •::;t ' ::! nth,andOppvf;- teenth. Beckman was fourth m th ' All-Conference meet. The first successful S ' l g . . ' So Harold J L 1?38. The team c n d of Solas, leadmg scorer o e se , bull Bob Halferty B f ;,,, . d no losses non, alternate, ' ' ' ' f ' The hist two in mter-coUegrate P ] ' ;,i. the major vic- v.ctories - re over Ocud nt ,. rSSS smum over San Jose State, San Diego and Fresno. Tennis Sa„.a Barbara S«« fi™,y established itself " ' ; „. map by having two ot the me " So[the.reshn,a,t.e. L« lie Allen and Mi e rv tournament. In a oi freshman team entered t ewm column agamst Ventura 1 HarSethrrfwere the men. bers of the varsity squad to make a showing this year. - " ■•tson. Davis Walker lards Tod Bell Schwab H Frtdburg Basketball Freshmen basketball this year again hit the heights of a winning team and quite adequately earried on wheie the hoopmen of the class of ' 40 left off. The team was made up of men who in the next few years promise to make the winter sport one of the strong points of the (jau- cho institution. Led bv Bill Sears at center and by the sharpshooting eyes of Tom Wharton and Dick McClain, the Gauchitos dropped their season ' s opener to Cal-Toly by a margin of two points. Frosh football this year took on the toughest schedule yet attempted by a yearling squad, and although victories were few and far between, a number of men were developed who will give the returning lettermen on the vaisity a stiff battle for their positions. The Guachitos came along fast, and by the end of the season held the highly touted Taft Jaysee eleven to a 9 to win. This game showed the valley fans how a small squad of Staters could play ball. The fray ended with a 75 yard drive down the field to the Taft 10 yard line. Coaches Sanderson and Fredburn ex- pressed their satisfaction with the pro- gress of the team. n f D n Baseball Maintaining the high caliber of freshmen sports activities of State during the past year, the yearling baseball team capped off the term with a record of nineteen wins against two losses. Coach Jimmie van Meter was greeted at the start of the season by a battery of men with plenty of experience and strength. With this to build around, the team soon took, shape as a club with more than the average amount of ability. ' ' ins were scored over such teams as Bakersfield, Taft, and Santa Maria Jaysees. The only teams to best the Gauchitos were strong nines from G 1 e n d a 1 e and Pasadena. o ,5- ' ' . Track " ' ' oy. Track Coach Dimmie Mather was for- tunate this year to have a number of good freshmen track men. In dual meets the Gauchitos lost only to Bakersfield and Ven- tura Jaysees, and those losses were due to the inability of several of the potential point win- ners to compete. Yearling records were set up in the pole vault, 220 and 100 yard dashes, high hurdles, and the highjump. Outstanding among the frosh track stars were Miles, Morgan, Kilroy and Jack Fiishholz. Wins were registered over Cal-Poly, Santa Maria and San Luis Obispo Jaysees. The season ended with the team taking third in a five-team meet at Taft, and a five-man team scoring in the All-Con- ference meet. I[ 11 - - 1 n -[- - - Y n n -- - — J L The VvOmcn ' s Athletic . ' ss( cia- ti()n, under the leadeiship of Rena Sacconaghi, president, and Miss Ghidys von P ' orsen, sponsor, has just conchided a hiii;hl successful ear. Starting with the annual Hare- and-Hound chase in September, hon- oring the new girls, a " Hard-Times l ' art " in the spring concluded the en, Jurgensen. Arthur. Mohr son. M. McKellar, Patterson C. McKellar. Patchctt. welcoming festivities. The football banque: in December, in honor of the football team had as guest speak- ers Norman Spcr and Coach Tom Lieb of Loyola. Two banquets were given for the members of the W.A.A. in Jan- uary the theme was " Tournament of Roses " ; and in May, " Snow White B J M v ' . 1 mm G VELD. LOVD, Dancing W M PYM LEE LUCAS, Hiking Lk ' l JEAN McARTHUR. Secretary 4 d Ps y z BASKETBALL DECK SPORTS HOCKEY ARCHERY and the Seven Dwarfs " . At the former event, Mrs. Jose de Crcft was guest speaker, while at the latter, past piesi- dents of the W.A.A. were honored. An honor cup, given by the P. E. depart- ment, and a W.A.A. friendship bracelet was given to Rcna Sacconaghi at that for her outstanding work. At the annual play-day, the W.A.A. was host to over 300 girls from surround- ing schools. The theme used was " South American Interstate Exchange " . Eunice Mohri was chairman of the day aided by a committee of girls in the organization. Other events attended by Santa Barbara girls included a play day at San Diego ami Hockey Day at Griffith Park in Los Angeles. The sophomores triumphed in the hockey season which terminated in a " spread " in the g ni; basketball ended with a tic between freshmen and sopho- moies; the juniors won volleyball, and as La Cumbre goes to press baseball season has not been completed. First team placements tor hockey are: L. Arthur, L. Daetweiler, I. jur- gensen, L. Ormode, R. Pagliotti, K. Palmer, R. Sacconaghi, M. Stelter, and J. Wilson; volleyball, L. Arthur, L. Daetweilber, B. Ellie, R. Kaufman, S Patterson, K. Palmer, D. Randall, and J Wilson; basketball, T. Call, R. Kauff man, E. Mohri, S. Patterson, K. Palmer D. Randall, and R. Sacconaghi; dancing L. Delker, G. Loyd ; archer, W. Benson E. Haskell, and Aline Woodward. Girls who received their third award, a lightweight white coat sweater, included Rena Sacconaghi, Rosie Pagli- otti, Louella Daetweiler, Mildred Stel- ter, Katherine Palmer, Betty Ravey, Sophia Patterson, Julia Rodgers, and Jean Wilson. MAY-DAY DANCERS QUEEN AND RUNNERS-UP ■ROVVNING OF THE QUEEN -SLEEPING BEAUTY " i: ude: Information here! Watch playing. 2. Conflab; Sunning; The Green Mon- ster: Smile please: In the grove. ■i. Whifs .so funny? Chemist: Football thrills: Wounded bird: Bohem; 4. May Pageant Spjctators; Hard at artists; Sport Frolic: May ' ■ Handstand king; Look this I ' ltM.lL-i.t and Mrs. Phelps; College " Y " Ltmuii please. !. Silhouette, Hobo Brawl; Campus co- id; Fair City; Grace personified. 2. Water, water everywhere: Sing, girls; Does it run? Red Devils; Watch the script. 3. Accordian man; Thrust and Parry; Idle moments; Baird boys; Ready, aim. fire. 4. Castanets; Brain exercise; Campaign advertising; Bakcrsfield boys; Softly now. fP :::::;: » v - T ' • ' • l E1 Paso bounds VeH kings and Song tt - r - ' ' JI wJ 11 queens The Ihantom? Hard at work: • S ;; - mTiB y ' Basktrs in the sun; I. E.-Eiementary i « - .. » Picti.c Hospitality: Electrodes: Joviality. sptc ' ators: Carls- ix; Rally tonight! cle exercisr=: El Paseo; Night Caryent ' t; Study? I wish to express my gratitude to the following individuals for their co-operation and help. I. M. -Mr. Sam Babcock Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bartels Mr. Frank Fussell Mr. F. M. Nalley Mr. Roscoe Schauer Babcock Cover Co. Bartels ' Studio Commercial Art Engraving Co. Nalley ' s Studio Schauer ' s Printing Studio 0 ' ' 1 ' : I i

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, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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