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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 152

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1939 volume:

.f -.; ft , T-jf- ■-W -- ' ; J ■ W IJI T| fH w 1 ' A u 1 i Ik lit wb. m m ' m « t ' ' - -TJ ■.. MtoTC l .i« ' " i: ' i,i .-J .. . • ' ■ l mw k1 wWm flE " ! Wy bH 911 i - !.J4 -.-? ■■,. ,1 mM a:- : ' a ' H ■ ' „j ' r?aBiS!KGSP; « I ' d mmbte Volume Nineteen published by Associated Students of SANTA BARBARA STATE COLLEGE Santa Barbara, California l»39 ■ ' jjjj.wimiui.i i. ' i .. jAMF.s M. Stanley, Editor Roland Wkathlri iead, .-Associate Editor Mary Virginia Slierjdaii Bruce Steele Jack EdmondsDii David White Jack Ricliards Sheldon Beeson (lerry Hoyt Virginia Harris Richard Moore Shirley Cort Bruce Le Claire David Eberts Rosalind Bradbury Jessie Williams Marie Glover Jack Newman Beryl Kincaid Alexandria Le Don Stansiter Norbet Duarte James Widman Vey ) iim .: w This year has shown marked changes in the setup of Santa Bar- bara State College, with promise of immediate construction of the new college on Leadbetter site, introduction of new courses widening the curriculum, increase in professorial staff, and a tremendous leap ia enrollment. With the interest of students and townspeople of Santa Barbara focused alike on the Leadbetter project, this last year has been the most promising; activities arousing more interest than ever from students and a general attitude of undertaking a great crusade. ' (fl ' I CfHt Book I Administrations Book II Activities Book III Organizations Book IV Sports SI tribute to our Mr M M To Emanuel E. Ericson, we hereby dedicate this volume of La Cumbre — for inestimable service rend- ered in the progressiveness he has demonstrated in building up one of the most important units of the school. We respect those qualities he possesses which have endued him with a Hery spirit of school-consciousness and have given him the unparalleled initiative in main- taining a department of nation-wide reputation. Mr. Ericson has never sacrificed anything that stands for the honor or good of our college for the sake of personal interest in the growth of his depart- ment. Always has he cooperated to the utmost in the progressiveness of our college. To Emanuel E. Ericson we pay tribute. we honor you the predAmt I ' hrough the untiring efforts of President Clarence L. Phelps, we now are in a transition stage, at a point where wc are in position to become one of the most unified and complete institutions on the Pacific coast. It was through our president that the new football stadium. La Playa field, was constructed, the first of a series of progressive steps in the realization of a dream — a dream of a great, modern institution overlooking the sea and a dream that is coming true. We have faith in you, President Phelps, and wc are with you one hundred per cent because we know that you are the one that has been working for all this for years. L md the Aems Jane Miller Abraham Registrar and Appointment Secretary WlLLL M ASHVVORTH Dean of Lower Division Lois M. Bexnink Dean of Women Charles L. Jacobs Dean of Upper Division Paul Avery Jones Dean of Men Jane Miller Abraham. B.A. Registrar; Aiipointment Secretary Meryl Adams, B.A. Scouting Marian H. Anderson, B.A. Physical Education William Ashworth. B.A.. M.A. Dean of Lower Division; English Katuerine Fairchild Ball, B.A. Librarian Helen Barnett, B.A., M.A, Music Alice V. Bradley. U.S. Home Economics Lloyd Browning. B. Mus. Music Albert Russell BrciiANAN. B., M.A.. Ph. D. Social Science Walter L. Ciieevlr Art Florence L. Clark, B.A., M.A. Home Economic Thomas Craw tor n First Aid 11 i A N r i:l E. Er i lson . B. S. . M.A. Industrial Education IsABix M. Fisii, B.A. Art Don Follett. B.A. (Iraduatc Manager Winifred M. F " rye, I!.S. Home Economics Harry K. Girvetz, B.A.. M.A.. Ph. D. Social Science Fred L. Griffin. B.A. Industrial Education Charles L. Jacobs, U.A. M.A., Ph. D. Dean of Upper Division; Education and Psychology Paul Avery Jones. B., .. il.A. Dean of Aleii; Encli -h Katherine Kinsel, B.A., M.A., Ph. D. Science Jean Travis Krieger, B. Ph. Home Economics Ris. ' iEL Gordon Leitkr. B. Ed.. M.A.. Ph. D. Education and Psychology Edith M. Leonard, B.E., M.A. Education Robert L. Barron, B.A. Music Margaret Burke Bennett, B.A.. M.A. English Loi s M . He N N 1 N K , B. A. , M.A. Dean of Women Frances E. Bebger, B.A. English Ernest L. Bickerdike. B.A.. M.A., Ph. D. Science Walter I. Brauburv. B.A. Public Relations Mary E. T. Croswei.i. Art Harold M. Davis. II.A., M Physical Education Ri-TH M. Doolittle, B.A., Art Ida May Edwards. B.A. Assistant Librarian Roy P. ElCHELBERGER, B.S. Directed Teaching. Junior High Education William H. Ellison, B.A., Ph. D. Social Science J. Fred Halterman, B.S.. M.S., M.A. Ph. D. Social Science Theo Harder, B.A. Physical Education M.A. Della Haverland. B.A. Assistant Librarian RcTH M. Henhv M.A.. Stenographer. Administration Office WiNiiRED Weage Hodgins, B.S.. M.A. Physical Education Bonnie Jack Assistant, Cooperative Store WiL.MA LOVVSLEY Recorder Florence M. Lyans, B.A., M.A. Industrial Education Edward L. Markthaler, M.D. College Physician Rea McPeak, B.A. Social Science: Lincoln Lil)rary Irving A. Mather, H.S., M.A.. Ph. D. Education; Coordinator of Directed Teaching; Research William C. Maxwell. B.A., M.A., Ph. D. English hmli WlLHELMINA MeNKEN. B.A. Assistant Registrar H. Edward Nettles. B.S., M.A., Ph. D. Social Science Elmer R. Noble, B.A., M.A.. Ph. D. Science William W. Peters, B.A., M.A. Science Clarence L. Phelps President Zelma W. Pierce, B.A. Mathematics Elsie A. Pond, B.A., M.A. Education- Dorothy E. Poole, E.A. Art John T. Porter Industrial Education Lal ' Ra S. Price, B.A., M.A. Education Anita Cochran Priest. B.S. Music Eda Ramelli, B.A.. M.A. Foreign Language W. Charles Reddino, B.A.. M.A. English William L. Rust Industrial Education Marv Ida Sands. B.A. Home Economics; Director of Cafeteria William Scalaimno. B.A.. M.A. Directed Teaching, Elementary Education Elizabeth L. Sehon, B.S. Physical Education Hazel W. Seveby, B.A.. M.A., D. Sc. O. Science Elizabeth S ' . Sheppard, R.N. College Nurse, Health Office Roy L. Soules, B.A., M.A. Directed Teaching. Industrial Education Marguerite F. Stebrins Home Economics Pheue Steer. B.A. Stenographer, Recorder ' s Office Irene W. Stewart Secretary, President ' s Office Helen Sweet, B.A., M.A.. Ph. D. Science Louie S. Taylor, B. A. Industrial Education Earl Fiske Walker, B.A., Ph. G., Science M. A. RifTii D. Waterman, B.S., Physical Education Everett Weant Industrial Education Harrington Wells, B.A., Science M.A. M.A. Scuurer O. Werner, B.A. Industrial Education Ll ' ella S. Wharton, B.A. Assistant Librarian Oba L. Willits Manager, Cooperative Store Wilton M. Wilton, B.A. Physical Education Howard L. Yeager, B.A. Physical Education mi more FACULTY, LECTURERS, ASSISTANTS Whose Pictures Do Not Appear George E. Cooper, B.A. Physical Education Henry Eichheim, D. Music Lecturer in Music Emma Lou Eppel Pianist Herbert E. Gray, B. Mus. Music Jacob Hansen Industrial Education Frederic W. Hile, B.A., M.A. English Roy Lawhorne Art Mamie S. Miller Switchboard Operator; Information Clerk Daniel Mulock B.A. Physical Education George E. Outland. B.A.. M.A.. Ph. D. Social Science Walter Peirce, B.A.. M.A., Ph. D. Foreign Languages Jane M. Richmond Stenographer. Industrial Education Department Peter Riedel Industrial Education Bernice Toucey, B. A. Account Clerk, Controller ' s Office W. Merle Weidman. B.A., M.A. Industrial Education Melvin Wells Industrial Education ' Edgar A. Williams, B. E. Scouting AUSTIN BENHAM BORSTELMANN ECKLES GLAHN HALFERTY JONES LAiMBOURNE LYMAN MacKELLAR McARTHUR MERIDITH " Progress, economy, expansion, and good will, " have served again to guide the Student Council, composed of student body officers and department representatives, to the completion of a very active and successful year in the promotion of these keynotes of student ad- ministration. Let us review briefly the major activities entered into by this year ' s council: The inception of a Kangaroo Court, the plans of which were to be carried out under the direction of Bill Russell of the Welfare Committee. The establishment of a system of parking for the campus, elim- inating congestion during early morning hours. Support of the E.xpenditure Survey, which was conducted on campus by Captain Paul A. Jones and assisted by Merle Vance. Printing in the Blue Books of the Honor Code under the direc- tion of Committee Chairman Christina MacKellar. This definitely was a move towards establishment of a honor system at State. DUCKHAM PAGLIOTTI PALMAYMESA RICHARDS RUSSELL SEYMOUR THOMPSON TREWHITT WHARTON WHXIAMS Selling of the College Bus and the recommendation that trans- portation for the remainder of the year be handled through the com- mercial lines. ' l " he cutting of $4000 from the budget in an effort to cover the deficit which attends the student body. This was probably the wisest move made during the entire year. Establishment of a trophy case which was built under the direc- tion of Mr. Griffin of the I. E. Department. Sponsoring of noon dances, held during the major part of the year. A new Bulletin board built by members of Louie Taylor ' s classes in metal working. Establishment of the new Activities Control Board under the direction of Bill Morrissey. The Annual Council Breakfast, a most enjoyable social func- tion, was staged at the Samarkand hotel, and a swimming party fol- lowed on the same Sunday morning. May 28. FOLLETT With the establishment of the A. M.S. em- ployment bureau as its biggest aim and accom- plishment, the Associated Men Students, ably headed by DeWitt Trewhitt, have finished a year of providing the men with closer contacts with each other by fostering cooperation and a friendly spirit. Traditional State customs for freshmen were carried out at the beginning of the fall semester with the annual Frosh-Soph brawl followed by the overnight trip to Camp Drake. The other social events of the year included the " Whiskerino, " or beard-growing contest and annual Hobo Brawl, besides monthly guest speakers and entertainment at Pine Hall meetings. TREWHITT ' dSSoduteA PALMER PHELPS SEARS BENNINK BOESEKE BOOKER FORSYTHE LINDSTROM McCONNELL PAGLIOTTI PRATT ' dssomtei HALFERTY The freshmen women were entertained in the fall with a beach party and games, fol- lowed by an informal initiation in the gym, and a party held in the A.W.S. clubroom. At this last afifair the board of the Associated Women Students, the Crown and Scepter, honorary organization for senior women, and members of Las Espuelas acted as hostesses to the new women. Registration teas were also featured in the entertainment of women. entermg Among the many guest speakers and enter- tainers at the regular monthly meetings of the organization were Miss Laura McKeen, di- rector of the Neighborhood House, Mrs. Helen Myers, police woman, and guest soloist Meryl Adams, 1933 graduate. With an attitude of service both in the ad- ministrative work of the A. W. S. and among the women students themselves, the organiza- tion feels that it has brought the women of the school toward a friendly spirit and closer contact. BORSTELMANN DUCKHAM FOLLETT SEVERY Hnmte Ilk K The student body deficit this y ear reached its highest point when a bad football season handicapped finances tremendously, thus precipitating a complete retrenchment policy on the part of the finance committee. Headed by Bill Russell, this group slashed budgets to the bottom, in an effort to keep the deficit from growing larger. Budgets for next year were carefully checked and worked out so that a large payment could be made in a effort to remove this deficit. Frequent meetings held were of value in keeping the departments within their budgets. Bill Russell headed this committee, which also included Lloyd Borstelmann, Doug Duckham, Don Follett and Miss Severy. Holding rallies before each big football game this year, the Rally Committee proved its efficiency and initiative in planning enter- tainment for the student body and the build- ing of school spirit. Through the welcoming of freshmen men and women with a cabin trip and supper-bonfire respectively, this com- mittee served to tie together the entering low- er classmen and the " old hands. " Among other successful enterprises ac- complished were the Road runner Revue " Club de la Noche " of 1939, which was in its entirety a howling success, the Homecoming parade and rally, music for all basketball games, and several train rallies for games out of town. Jack Richards was head of the committee this year and proved to be a capable organizer. AUSTIN EURDICK DUCKHAM KELLY SACCONAGHI SWEET WILLIAMS RICHARDS With variety as its keynote, the social com- mittee has worked this year to present to the students an array of dances, entertaining reg- ularly from the faculty reception in Septem- ber to the final student body dance in June. The " Costa Comida CarnivaT ' was the first big event of the athletic season when the col- lege ' s first rally of the fall semester was pre- ceded by a beach supper and bonfire. After- game dances during the football season were regular events, and the climax of fall social events ended with the Christmas formal held early in December. Among the popular spring dances was in- cluded the Spinsters ' Skip which took place in March and was attended with interest and enjoyment. The committee, headed by Betty Palmaymesa, is to be congratulated for its work in bringing students together so often in such successful activities. PALMAYMESA BENNINK LAMBOURNE JACOBS PORTER RUSSELI AUSTIN welt ' dte Establishment of the Student Court Sys- tem marked the progress of the Welfare Committee this year. Steps taken to alleviate the parking problem, promotion of the honor system (to be acted on and judged by the student court) and recommendation that tra- ditions be observed were among the accom- plishments of this committee, headed by Bill Russell and John Austin, respectively, the first and second semesters. MOORE Particular interest with relation to educational trends is the aim of the Junior High department. Several talks, including one on " Teaching as a Vocation " and another on " Discipline in the Junior High School " by outstanding educators, featured the further accomplishment of these aims. An event highlighting the current year was a social for the en- tertainment of supervising teachers of Carpinteria and Santa Bar- bara, including the introduction of these instructors and the serving of refreshments. demenVdr Back row: Johnson, Martin, B. Putman, Parsons, Diehl, Hannon, Binns. Middle row; Matthews, Rose, Willltt, Grain, Moore, Wells, Archibald, Love, Brauns. Front row: Ray, Nelson, Brown, Gorham, M. Putman. Gazin. Back row: Hornei-, Zeigler, Trickey, Snasilell, Beeson, Moss. Front row: Ellerton. Canale. Forsyth. Baker, Schmitz. LESLIE Back row: Leslie. Bieekenridge, Scalapino, Miller, Austin, Mooie, Bee, Frodshani. Front row Rupertus. Pinder, Navarro, Simmons, Page, Wingren, Cadwell. sel, Nichols, FredUmd, Jurgensen de Richebourg. Back row: Bedell Foster, Wilson, Snyder, Eberts, Newman, Wilson, Kusler, Nemiro, Graves. Crawford. Front row: Hewitt, Mar- kel, Pambrun, Daggett. Miss Pond. Chernetsky, Herron. Ellis, Ortega. Salloway, Sutton. Social relationship between members in conjunction with an outlook to modern educational developments have been the objec- tives of the Elementary Education department. Several social affairs, including a tea at the home of Joan Schmitz, a picnic with the In- dustrial Education, and a three-department semi-formal at Rock- wood, have served to accomplish the first objective, while talks by important leaders in the educational field furthered the latter objectives. v V.v.i . .« Boland, Rogers, Daetweiler, Kelly, Hunt, Moore, Wood, Parker, Shults, Orloff, Murray, Randall. Patterson, Meyers, Clendenen. Advent of recreation night this semester marked the increase of extra-curricular participation by de- partment members. This promoted recreation among the college students every week, providing fun and entertainment for all. The innovation of the year was a dance program given in assembly this spring, with members of the dancing classes under the direction of Miss Sehon performing excellently. MAASKANT inAmttVdl eiucntiou women ' s vhisk ' dl eAucntion The year 1938-39 proved to be outstanding in all re- spects for the Industral Educaton department. Outstand- ing speakers were provided to lecture at department gatherings, and a talk by Kem Weber featured the edu- cational aspect of the season. Social affairs embraced parties at Tuckers ' Grove, beach parties, and two semi-formals at Rockwood. Back row: Sellar, Haggberg, Powell, Steele, DeVore, Graves, Wilson, Mulligan. Front row: Ormsby, Maaskant, Woodhead, Lappln. ' M ! -iS v •Vs.. 5 8 ,i■ .; ' % S ' . a - aAa f ' sS ; ' % f t S .t f1 " i fc Back row: Perry. F issell. Bradley, Benson. Oliver. Clausen. Nelson. Ross. Ekdom, Roy, Upton. .Sandrock. Ulrich. Peterson. Hughes. Barrett. Gregory, Allatt Sayre, Ingham, Dickson. Magnuson. Middle row: Hansen. Rogers, Entz. Hutchins, Thompson, Cocknim, Evans. Nishida. Beach. Reid. Johnson. Front row: Merchant, Glover, Sebelius, Gow, Struihers. Back row: Clendennen, Halstead, Meredith, Smith. Focht, Pierson. Abraham. Getty. Elaton. iliddle row: Johnson, Crowther. Cort, MacMillan. George, Wicker, Hennlger, L,and, Baxter. Front row: Handy, Lindstrom. Ahlstrom. Ritchie, MacQuiddy, Archibald. home ecommm Back row: Nelson, Allatt, Mac- Millan. Front row: Smith, Lind Strom. ALLATT The Home Economics birthday party in Februan " was the most outstanding department function of the year. Features of this affair were tables for each month of the year, committees for each month, and a huge cake center piece. Many other socials gave department members a great deal of enjoyment, including parties with the Industrial Education depart- ment at the beach and at Tuckers ' Grove, a three department semi- formal at Rockwood, and a fashion show in Ebbetts Hall in Februarv. mi Tapie. McDonald, Smith. Back row: Barron, McCloskey. Tozier, Turner. Klein, James, Gorez, Maithies, Turn- bull. Third row: Brown, Estey, McDonald, Bosley, Beatley. Second row: Mre. Priest, Simmons. Tapie, Hatchings. Stewart. Bestall. Wolfe, Low. First row: Bauhaus, Emmons, McBride, Andrews, Kelley, Smith. A series of five student recitals featured the activities of the Music Department this year, with voice, piano, two-piano and cham- ber music numbers among the varied types of entertainment presented. Special events included two pot-luck suppers, a Chinese dinner as guests of Dr. Henry Eichheim, a reception and dance following each orchestra concert, and a dance honoring members of the All- College Symphony orchestra. Bob McDonald was president of the department. mnm m McDON ' ALX) BALDWIN Under the more than able direction of the head of the Art De- partment, Mrs. Croswell, this division has e.xperienced one of the most interesting and educational periods of its long and colorful history. This department includes in its scope the more asthetic side of life such as photography, landscape and water-color painting, figure drawing, ceramics, jewlery and toymaking courses, and as proof of this we have just to review the success with which the Win- ter Formal, which was held at the .Montecito Country- Club and the Spring Formal, presented May 13, at Rockwood, were accepted. Back row: Doolittle. Mi-s. Doolittle, Pegg - Cheever, Mr. Cheever, Lawhorne, Russum, Hurt. Gross. Loman. Mapa. Second row: Daggett. Sherman, Fish, Croswell, de Riche- bourg, Mosley, Goold, Poole, Hendrickson, Clarke, Prince, Foster, Henderson, Lund. Fiont row: Ashby, Everson, Holman, Hanel, Pickford, Barrett, Gardner, Wiegand, Guisel- hart, Neuls, Baldwin, Williams. Baldwin, Foster, Lund, Williams. hinievifWitm-prmw Back row: Perkins, Ryce, Angwin, Lambiecht, Wilson, Tucker, Girvetz. Front row: Catlin, Rich, Lockhart. The Kindergarten-Primary department has experienced this year a very active and diversified program in which there has been full support from its members. This group early in the year chose Tuesday evening as their meeting night. In an endeavor to raise money for the general treasury a " White Elephant " sale was sponsored by this group in March and this proved to be very successful. Another activity of note was the pres- entation of " Sherman ' s Play Fair " to a large audience in the College Auditorium. This production included dances, dialogue, settings, and costumes all of which were conceived and executed by the players. smior committee Seniors this year enjoyed their ehtss activities to a greater extent than ever before in the frequent breakfast and dinner meetings held monthly: Gordon Woosley was president of the class; other officers were Betty Westcott, vice-president; Marian Gragg, secretary; and Jim Lyons, treasurer. Two important dinners of the year were held; at the Barbara hotel, featuring Dr. Frederick Horridge of Long Beach; and at the Samarkand hotel, honoring February graduates. Commencement week was extremely busy for the graduates — the Senior breakfast, the Baccalaureate serv- ice being held on the Sunday of June 4. Sermon at the baccalaureate was given by Dr. Robert X. McLean, In- vocation by Dr. William Maxwell, and Benediction by Rev. John Pettus. The class president, Gordon Woosley, read the scriptures. The senior ball at Rockwood began the week of ac- tivities; this student body dance is given each year to honor the June graduates. Final activity of the year is the Senior dinner-dance at Fl Paseo on Thursday, June 8. GRAGG MacKELLAR McARTHUR RAVEY WOOSLEY WESTCOTT MARY ALICE HALFERTY Exceedingly popular . . . excellent leader in A. W. S. activities . . . untiring worker . . . organizer of local chapter of Phrateres. Donald Senour Alderman, A.B. Industrial Education College Y. Jackson Alderman, A.B. History Traiislerred £roai San. Luis Obispo Junior College. Presidtnt. Interna- tional Refetion 4. Norma Allat, A.B, Home Economics Transferred from Riverside Junior Codege. Gnome Club 1. 2; Vice-pres- ident. Home Economics Club 4; President, Home Economics Club 4. Jose Aqlino, A.B. History Transferred from New York Uni- versity. Nadine Arundell, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Pasadena Junior College. Phi Kappa Gamma 3. 4 ; Gnome Club 2; La Cumbre 2. John Austin, A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from Citrus Junior College. Gavel and Key 4; Chair- man, Welfare Committee 4; Road- runner Revue 3, 4; Manager, Or- chestra 4. Minnie Berbv B. ll, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Greeley. Colorado, State Teachers College. Irene Baptiste, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Oxnard Union High School. Delta Sigma Epsiloni 1, 2, 3, 4: Alpha Delta Chi 3. 4; Crown and Scepter 4; Las Espuelas 2. Helen De Vee Bartell, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Whittier College. Gnome Club 2; Players Club 2. Wayne Bartholomew, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College. Sigma Alpha Kappa 3, 4; Alpha Delta Chi 4; Alpha Phi Omega 4; Football 3. Valerie Beauchamp, A.B. Junior High and Elementary Education Graduated San F ernando High School. Gamma Delta Chi 2. 3. 4; Gnome Club 2. Rosalind Beebe, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Fullerton Junior College. Delta Zeta Delta 3. 4; Treasurer 4; Alpha Delta Chi 4. Sheldon Beeson, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Long Beach Jun- ior College. Alpha Delta Chi 4; Business Manager. La Cumbre 4; Track 3. 4; Cross Country 3; El Gaucho 4. Eleanor G. Ben ham, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Education Transferred from Fresno State Col- lege. Alpha Theta Chi 2, 3, 4; Sec- retary, Student Body 4; Glee Club 4. Winona Benson. A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Fullerton Junior College. Historian, Home Economics Club 3; Archery Manager, W.A.A. 4. Leesa G. Bestall, A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from U.C.L.A. Runner- up. Extemp Contest 4. Martha L. Booker, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Ventura Junior College. Kappa Omicron Phi 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; ice-president. A.W.S. 4; Crown and Scepter 4. Frances Louise Bovd, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Rivers.de Jumor College. Kappa Omicron Phi, Areta Gamma. Terkv Bover. A.B. Industrial Edncalion Transferred from San Diego State College. Pi Sigma Chi. Mrs. Johnnie K. Boyken. A.B. F.lemeiitary Ediicaltou Transferred from University of Ala- bama. FvELVN Brans. n. A.B. Ki„dcrgu,le:-Prh»nry Education Transferred from ,T- ' " ' verS ' ty of California at Berkeley. DeUa 1 h, Upsilon 4; Gnome Clul. 3 ; Jheta Upsilon 1. 2; Crown and Scepter 4. Eleanor Brickey, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred ffom Santa Maria Jun- ior College. Gamma Delta Cni. William Cahill, A.B. Physical Education Graduate Huntington Park High School. Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 1, 2. 3, 4, 5; Rugby 4. Dorothy Cameron, A.B. Social Science Transferred from Los Angeles City College. Glee Club; Gnome Club. FvRMAi-iNE Casebeer, A.B. Elementary Education Ruth Chapman. A.B. Grouf Major , . . Transferred from R ' ' ' if, " A ' °i College. Areta Gamma; Glee Uub 3 Cappella 4: Treasurer. Kin- dergarten-Primary Department .. Harriette Charnholm, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred frotn Pomona Junior College. Alpha Delta Chi 4 Phi Kappa Gamma 3, 4; Gnome Club 3. Richard Chatten. A.B. Industrial Education Graduated Hanford Union High .School. Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3 College Y; Radio Club; tootball Manager 2. 3. Hllda Christiansen, A.B. Elementary Education . Transferred from Modesto Junior College. Areta Gamma 3, 4; W .a.a. 4. Ethel Mamie Clendenen. A.B. Home Economics , , , . Transferred from Bakersfield Junior College. Phi Delta Pi 3. .4: Pu Ko How 2. 3; Publicity Chairman, . A.A. 3. Neita Grain, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Gamma Delta Chi. Hell Bent fer Heaven ' 3. I N James Crow, A.B. Social Science . Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Sigma Alpha Kappa 1. 2, i. 4- International Relations Club 4, Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4; Track 1, 2. ILE.NE JfNE CROVVTHER, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from University California at Berkeley. of seniors Janice Dalv, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred rom Ventura Junior College. Delta Zeta Delia; Pan- Hellenic Tea. Adele Davidson, A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from Compton Junior College. Las Meninas 2; W.A.A. 2: Basketball. Sheila De Richebourg. A.B. Art and Junior High Education Transferred from Cumnock Junior College, Vice-president. Art Depart ment 3; Dance Team, W.A.A. 4. Anna Alice Dietz. A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from Compton Junior College. Las Meninas 2; V A.A, 2; Basketball. CeCILE DlLLElILNT, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Santa Junior College. Alpha Theta Chi. Marg. ret Eastwood. A.B. Kindergarten-Primary EdiiCiJtion Graduated Manual ' Arts High School. Delta Zeta Delta 1 . 2. 3. 4; El Gaucho 1, 2; La Cumbre 3; Gnome Club 1. 2. Oliver Eitzen, A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from Bakersfield Junior College. College V 3. 4; Band 2: Men ' s Chorus 2. Margaret Louise Ellerton, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Pasadena Junior College. Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Treas- urer, State College Tri-V 3. Presi dent 4; Corresnonding Secretary and Treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi 4. CHRISTINA MACKELLAR BriUiant honor student . . . presi- dent of three honor societies . . . eificient . . . cliarming personality . . . incessant fountain of oii inal ideas. Mary Finney. A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Pomona Junior College. Phi Kappa Gamma 3. 4; Secretary 4; Gnome Club 3: Alpha Delta Chi 4. Earl Freddurg. A.B. Physical Education Transferred from Taft Junior Col- lege. Football 3. 4 ; Baseball 3 ; Rugby 3. 4; Block S 3. 4. Clyde Frishholz. A.B. Physical Education Transferred from Compton Junior College. Sigma Alpha Kappa 2 ; Football 3. 4; Track 3, 4; Rugby 3. Pall S. Funk. A.B. Industrial Education Pi Sigma Chi; Industrial Education Club. Alice; Goff. A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Helena Gould, A.B. Junior High and Art Education Basketball 1; Volley Ball 1: Base- ball 1. Marian F. Gragg. A.B. Combination Major Transferred from Fuller ton Junior College. Gnome Club 3 ; Secretary. Senior Class 4; Glee Club 3, 4 ; Vice-president, Kindergarten Prima- ry Department 3. Geraldine Groshong, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Education Transferred from Glendale Junior College. Delta Sigma Epsilon 3. 4; Aviation Club 2, 3; International Relations Club 3. Marv Alice Halfertv. A.B. Home Economics Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Alpha Theta Chi; Kappa Omicroi» Plii; Crown and Scepter; President. A.W.S. Dorothy Gunn, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Chaffey Junior College. Phi Kappa Gamma 3, 4. Dorothy H. ll, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from LLC.L.A. Pu How. R. Baknett Harper, A.B. Social Science Transferred from Compton Junior College. Dorothy Virginia Hornor, A.B. EU-nit ' ntary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Alpha Phi Gamma 2, 3. 4. 5; Alpha Delta Chi 4. 5: Kappa Delta Pi 4. 5; Editor, El Visitador 4. Agnes Ibsen. A.U. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Ynez Valley High School. Gnome Cluh; Glee Club. Barbara Ingham. A.B. Home Economics Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. Kappa Omi- cron Phi 3. 4; Players ' Club 3: Horseback Riding. Nathan B. Johnson, A.B. Physical and Elementary Education Transferred from Los Angeles City College. Beta Sigma Chi 2; Block S; Leaf and Scarab; Football 2. Sonja Johnson, A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from Porterville Junior College. Glee Club: Gnome Club. Marcellvs J. Jones. A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from Los Angeles City College. Alpha Phi Omega 3; Presi- dent, College V 3; Block S 2, 3, 4; Roadrunner Revue 2, 3. Donald Hart, A.B. Physical Education Transferred from Bakersfield Junior College. Block S 2, 3, 4; Roadrun- ner Revue 1. 2. 3; Football 1. 2, 3. 4; Basketball 1. 4. XoLAN Hasson. A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College. President, Junior High De- partment 4. Miriam Hendv, A.B. Liberal Arts Transferred from Occidental Col- lege. Delta Zeta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4. William Hill, A.B. Combination Major Transferred from L ' .C.L.A. Road- runner Revue. JL rgaret Jones. A.B. Elementarv Education Transferred from Pomona Junior College. Phi Ka| iia Gamma 3, 4: Gnome Club 3; Representative, Pan- Hellenic Council 4; Alpha Delta Chi 4. Jack Joseph, A.B. Elementarv Education Graduated Visalia High School. Newman Club; Football 1, 2. 3; Block S. Irene Jirgensen, A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from Long Beach Jun- ior College. V.. .. . 3. 4; Sport Writer. El Gaucho 4; Hockey 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4. Harrv William Kanode, A.B, Elementarv Education Transferred from Taft Junior Col- lege. Alpha Delta Chi 3, 4, Treas- urer 4; Block S 2, 3. 4; Beta Sigma Chi 3, 4. Cecile Joyce Katz. . .B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Alpha Delta Chi 3, 4; W . A.. . 1, 2, 3, 4; Players ' Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Property Manager, Road- runner Revue 2, 3. Jack Kitchen. A.B. Junior High Education Graduated Oxnard Union High School. Beta Sigma Chi 1, 2. 3. 4; Alpha Phi Gamma 2. 3. 4; Editor, El Gaucho 4; Gavel and Key 2. 3. 4; Veil Leader 2, 3. 0£! seniors Ramon A Koepp, A.B. Junior High and Elementary Edncaiion Transferred from Porterville Junior College. Marguerite Kramer, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Los Angeles City College. Pu Ko How 3. William Lambourne, A.B. History Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Sigma Alpha Kappa 2. 3. President 4; Social Committee 4; Gavel and Key 3, 4; President, Inter- Fraternity Council 4. Alvin Lappin, A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from Frank Wiggins Trade School. Tau Omega 3, 4, Sec- retary 4; College Y 3, 4; Industrial Education Club 4. Catharine A. La Rue, A.B. Education Transferred from Riverside Junior College. Robert Leslie. A.B. Junior High Education Vice-president. El Circulo Espanol 3; Secretary. Welfare Committee 4; President, Student Teachers ; Social Chairman, Junior High Department. MiLLicENT Lincoln, A.B. Education Transferred from Compton Junior College. Delta Zeta Delta 3, 4. DE WITT TREWHITT Dewey is his nickname . . . modest, capable president of A. M. S. . . . organizer of many projects . . . scholar as well as athlete . . . confirmed optimistic attitude. Edward Loudenclos Jr., A.B. Social Science Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Block S; Assistant Track Manager 2, 3, 4. James Thompson Lyons, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. International Relations Club 2. 3: Players ' Club 2. 3. 4; " Late Christopher Bean ' 2; " Whistling in the Dark " 3; Men ' s Chorus 3. 4. Eu N I CE Lynn, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Riverside Junior College. President Pu Ko How 3. Stella Marianne McAnl ' lty, A.B. Physical Education Transferred from C niversity of Southern California. W.A.A,; Play- ers ' Club 2, 3, 4. Jean McArthur. A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Lompoc High School. Tau Gamma Sigma 1, 2. 3, 4; Alpha Delta Chi 3, 4; Secretary, Student Body 3. Vice-president 4. Mabel McCall, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from FuUerton Junior College. Dorothy McConnell, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Fullerton Junior College, Mildred E. McCutcheon, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from University of California at Los Angeles. Phi Kap- pa Gamma 3, 4. Marian " McGhath, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated St. Mary ' s College. 0 Hazle Edith McKanghan. A.B. Kxndergarten-Primary Education Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College. Glee Club 3, 4; A Cappella 4. Margaret McMath. A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Yuba County Junior College. Gamma Delta Chi; Kappa Oraicron Phi; Temiis Mana- ger, W.A.A. David William Mavnard. A.B. History and Junior High Transferred from Los Angeles City College. Margaret Ellen Mellinger, A.B. Elementary Education Ciraduated Santa Barbara High School. Tau Gamma Sigma 2. 3. 4; Alpha Phi Gamma 2. 3. 4; Editor. El Visit ador 4; Editor, Student Handbook 2. Mary Meredith, A.B. Junior High Transferred from Chaff ey Junior College. Las Meninas. Viola Meroney. A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Riverside Junior College. Vice-president, Secretary, President. Pu Ko How 2, 3. Lewis Moore. A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from Pasadena Junior College. Alpha Phi Omega; " Whist- ling in the Dark " 3; Band 3. 4. RiriiARD Moore, A.B. Elementary Education . lpha Delta Chi 3, 4; President. Elementary Department 4; Senior Editor. La Cumbre 4; Roadrunner Revue 1, 2. 3. Shirley Moore, A. B. Junior High and English Graduated Santa Barbara High School, Tau Gamma Sigma ; Inter- national Relations Club. Robert Morelli, A.B. P h ysica I Ed u ca t io n Graduated Kern County Union High School. Beta Sigma Chi 2. 3. 4; President. Block S 4; Football I. 2. 3, 4; Rugby 4. Laura Maine Murdock, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from University of California at Los Angeles. Edward McPhee, A.B. Industrial Education Graduated Lassen Union High School. Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4 ; Radio Club 3. 4. Jean McPmeeters, A.B. Elementary Education Tau Gamma Sigma 3; (inome Club 1. James McSkimming, A.B. Junior High and I ndustrial Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Tau Omega 2, 3. 4; Alpha Phi Omega 4; El Gaucho 2; Men ' s Chorus 2, Christina Poole MacKellar, A.B. History and Junior High Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. Presi- dent 4; Editor, Student Handbook 3; Crown and Scepter 4. CoRLicE Frances O ' Banion, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Players ' Club; Glee Club 2, 3. 4; Orchestra 3; Badmintorr 3. 4. Ruth Irene Olson. A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Indiana State Trinity College. Harold Ormsbv. A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from Ventura Junior College. seniors MALCOM WOODHEAD Elocky, well liked by all . worker . . . efficient leader activities . . . friendly to organizer m department. . . good in many all . . . industrial education Teresa L. Ortega. A.B. Junior High Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Glee Club : Archery 3, 4 ; Badmirrtoii 4; Horseback Riding 3. RosiE Pagliotti, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Alpha Delta Chi; President. W. A. A. ; Student Body Council ; Crown and Scepter. Ruth Augusta Parker. A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Coachella Valley Union High School. Delta Sigma Epsilon ; Gnome Club 1, 2, 3. Marion Peake, A.B. History Transferred from Notre Dame Coit- vent. San Jose. International Rela- tions Club. WiLMA Pelham, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Fullerton Junior College. Elna Petersen. A.B. Home Econotnics Graduated Santa Vnez ' alley Union High School. Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2. 3, 4; WA.A, 3, 4. Elbert Phelps, A.B. Industrial Education Graduated Van Xuys High School. Sigma Alpha Kappa 1, 2, 3. 4; Pi Sigma Chi 3, 4; Players ' Club 2, 3; Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4. AsiiBY Powell, A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from Chaff ey Junior College. Roadruniier Revue. William M. Powell. A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from Pasadena Junior College. Alpha Phi Omega 4; Men ' s Chorus 3; Roadrunner Revue 3. Frank Pugh, A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from California Poly- technic. Industrial Education 3, 4. Leona Rasmussen. A.B. Home Economics Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4; Crown and Scepter 4; W.A.A. 1. 3. Betty Ravey, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Pasadena Junior College. Tau Gamma Sigma 2, 3, 4: W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4. H. Spencer Ray, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Long Beach Jun- ior College. Alpha Delta Chi 3. 4; Beta Sigma Chi 3. 4; College Y 3; Social Chairman. Elementary Edu- cation Department. Clare Call Richardson, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Occidental Col- lege. Phi Kappa Gamma 2. 3. 4; Players ' Club 2; Glee Club 4. Dorothy Roberts. A.B. Kindergarten -Primary Education Transferred from Antelope ' alley Junior College. Delta Phi Upsilon 4; Crown and Scepter 4; W.A.A. Elizabeth Rogers. A.B. Home Economics Graduated St. Mary ' s High School. Stockton. Virginia Rogers, A.B. Home Economics Graduated Polytechnic High School. Riverside. Delta Sigma Epsilon 2. 3, 4; Home Economics Department Secretary 2; President. Pan Hellenic 4; A.W.S. Board. Jane Ronner, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Long Beach Jun- ior College. Leaf and Scarab Club 2; W.A.A. 4; Hiking 2; Basketball RuiiERT A. Smith. A.B. Elenientarv Ediicatio)! Beta Sigma Chi 1. 2. 3. 4; Alpha Delta Chi 3, 4; Football 1. 2. Harry Clayton Stewart, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Band 1 , 2. 3 ; Orchestra 1 , 2. 3. 4; Men ' s Chorus 1. 2. 3; All- Southern California Symphony Or- chestra 2, 3, 4. Lojs Lucille Stipe. A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Pomona Collfgc. (Inome Club 3, 4; El Vi itador 3, 4; A Cappella. Paui.i ne Stoops, A.B. Jlotnc Economics Graduated Bedford High School. Iowa. Pu Ko How 2. 3; Secretary. Home Economics Department 3. DoROTJiv Lee Suiter. A.B. Junior High Transferred from Fullerton Junior College. Delta Zeta Delta 3. 4. Elizabeth Tacg. A.B. Elementary Education Tran.sferred from EI Centro Junior College. W.A.A. 3, 4; Secretary, Elementary Department 4; Hiking Manager 4. Phil H. Taylor, A.B. Elementary Education Tau Omega 3; Pi Sigma Chi 3. Claris L. Tobin, A.B. Elementary Education Transferred from Ventura Junior College. Pu Ko How 3; Glee Club. Mary Tone, A.B. Liberal Arts Transferred from Notre Dame. Pu Ko How 1, 2. 3. 4, 5; Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4; W.A.A. 1. 2, 3, 4, 5: Hockey 1, 2. 3, 4. Jean Ruofk A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Fullerton Junior College. Kappa Omicron Phi 4; Home Economics Club 3. Rena Sacconagiii, A.B. Elementary Education and Physical Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Sec- retary. A.S.B. 3; President, W.A.A. 4; Alpha Theta Chi 2, 3, 4. Barbara Sharp, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Paula High School. Alpha Theta Chi; Student Council 2; Roadrunner Revue 1; Song Leader 2. Jack L. Smith, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Maria High School. Beta Sigma Chi 3, 4; Play- ers ' Club; Football 1, J, 3. 4; Rug- by 3. 4. Dewitt Trewhitt, A.B. Physical Education Graduated Kern County I ' nion High School. President, Beta Sigma Chi 3; Gavel and Key 3, 4; President, A. M.S.; Football 3. 4. Virginia Ulrich. A.B. Home Economics Transferred from San Mateo Junior College. Kappa Omicrorr Phi 2. 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Crown and Scepter 4. Marie Vieira. A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Lompoc High School. Spanish Club 3 ; Pu Ko How 3; W.A.A. 4; Hiking. 9£.% $mwv$ Elizabeth Vincent. A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Maui High Schonl, Ha- waii. Delta Sigma Epsilon 3, 4. RoV VOORHEES, A.B. Industrial Education (Iraduated Livingston High School. Football 1, 2; Boxing 1, 2. Marjorie Lee Ward, A.B. English and Junior High Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Tau Gamma Sigma 3, 4 ; Pan-Hellenic Tea Committee 4 ; Horseback Riding 3; Badminton 3. Phyllis Welch Watts, A.B. English and Junior High Graduated Central High School, El r«ntro. Kappa Delta Pi ; Debating 1 ; Dramatics I. Betty Westcott, A.B. Elementary Education Graduated Santa Barbara High School. Delta Sigma Epsilon ' 1. 2. 3. 4; Alpha Delta Cht 3. 4; Crown and Scepter 4; President. Senior Class 4. Helen Whitaker, A.B. Junior High Education Transferred from Fullerton Junior College. Delta Zeta Delta 3. 4; W. A. A. 3. 4; Hockey 3, 4. Helen Williams, A.B. Home Economics Transferred from Whit tier College. Delta Sigma Epsilon 4. WiLMER Willis, A.B. Junior High Education RoBi-RT James Wilms, A.B. F,lcmentarv Education Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; " Death Takes a Holiday " 1; Track 1, 2. Malcom Wood head. A.B. nd ustrial Ed u catio n Transferred from Chaffey Junior College. Pi Sigma Chi 3. 4: Tau Omega 3, 4; Gavel and Key 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4. D. Gordon Wooslev, A.B. Industrial Education Transferred from San Diego State College. Sigma Alpha Kappa 2. 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3; Presi- dent. Senior Class 4; Football Man- ager 3. , LliERT YOVNG, A.B. Physical Education Transferred from Ventura Junior College. Block S 3. 4; Football 3. 4; Basketball 2, 3. 4: All-Conference End, Football 3, 4. CtORDON v oosley Woozie, radiating health, person- ality . . . that smile . . . president of senior class . . . gets along excellently with everyone ... in- duces cooperation among all. CREDENTIALS Ambrose, Ralph, Indtistiial Education Benedict. Irene, Elementary Benton, William. Junior High Bragg, Vena, Administrative I ' liEEVER, Margaret. Administrative Clarke, Edwin, Elcnienlfiyy DiEiiL, Janet, Junior Uiyh Gaines, Eunice, Elementary Harlow, Leo. Junior Iluih Hathaway, Helen, Kind ergarfe nP rimar y HooTEN, Edith, Administrative Jones. Velma, Elementary Keisner, Wilma, Elementary Leister, Charles, Administrative Mark HAM, Eleanor, Administrative Marsh, Gracia, Administrative Martin, Gilbert, Elementary Mathews, Olgia, Elementary McGrath, Marian, Elementary Milnok, Brent, Junior High Nighswonger, Ernest, Industrial Education Put MAN, Barbara, Elementary Rogers, Jessie, Physical Education Sham MO, Marian, Elementary Shannon, Robert, Elementary Snider, Wesley O., Administrative ViEiRRA, Marie, Junior hiigh DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF EDUCATION Carter, Katherine De Haaf, Alice Gray, Mary Maussnest, Maxine McBride, Marguerite McClain, Frances Pettis, An na Small wood. Burton G. GRADUATES WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Aleksi, Joan, Elementary Blair, Marcia, Elementary Branson, Nella Mae. Elementary Brenton, Hattie, Kindergartcn-Pninary BuRTis, Vivian, Kindergarten-Primary Carter, Katherine, Junior High Conrad, Carson. Physical Education De Haaf, Alice, Kindergarten-Primary Evans, Mary, Elementary Foster, Harold, Junior llu h Hartman, Ernest. Industrial Education Hathaway, Robert, Industrial Education Kelly, Raymond, Industrial Education Kindred, Bettv Allen, Kindergarten-Primary Maussnest, Maxine, Kindergarten-Pnnutry MoNSON " , Fred, Physical Education Oldershaw, Douglas. Physical Education PuGH, Frank, Industrial Education Reynolds, Rohekt. I ndusirial Education Rodman, Dorothy P., Junior High SUNDQUIST, Carl, Industrial Educafwn Van Der Kah, Cathekine, Kindergarten-Primary Webber, Franklin, Industrial Education Wheeler, Marshall, English White, Dorothy Mae, Elementary Wilson, Jean, Junior High seniors Electing Gordon Woosley as president, the class of ' 39 transacted its business for the year at meetings in Pine and Ebbetts ' halls. Events of the year included the convention for I. E. Seniors at Alhambra High School, the Senior breakfast in February, and special assembly speakers President Clarence L. Phelps, Curtis Warren, and Yale Lorden ' 37. seniors juniors Smoot, Russell, Pratt, Romei Lyons, Gragg, Weslcott, Woosley. Sponsoring several noon and after-school dances and the annual Home Economics department ' s birthday party in February, the Junior Class has just completed a most successful and active year. Other class-sponsored social events included the informal class party and the Junior-Senior prom in -May. The sophomore class this year was the first to ever lick the freshmen in the annual brawl between lower classmen. Other features of class activities were winning of the inter- class track meet, a Howdy dance for frosh in the fall and the barbecue in the spring. sophomores ireshmen Elliott, Knight, Sheridan Joidano, Parks, Peggy Cheever, Polly Cheever, Nelson. Starting the year ofif with the traditional " brawl " followed by the home-coming bonfire and dance, the highlight of the fresh- men class social events featured t h e Frosh-sponsored Frosh-Soph dance held in Ebbett ' s Hall, the initial class social activity of the fall semester. honor A spirit of cooperation, dependability and willing- ness, along with a serious responsibility of her duties has enabled Mary Alice Halferty to gain recognition as one of the outstanding women of the college. For four years Mary Alice has given her utmost in service with no search for personal glory. As president of the Associated Women Students, she has done many things, including the establishment of a chapter of Phrateres on the campus. Active in social affairs and other campus activities, she is a member of Alpha Theta Chi, Kappa Omicron Phi and Crown and Scepter. We cannot begrudge Mary Alice any share of glory she rightfully deserves; herewith we recognize her and honor her. In DeWitt Trewhitt, recipient of this years ' Associ- ated Men Students ' honor award, we see an integrated personality excelling in all fields of college work. Dewey has actively engaged in all types of extra-curricular ac- tivities as well as maintaining high scholarship, includ- ing presidency of the A. M. S., in his senior year, position on the Gaucho football team, and several other campus activities which have proven his excellent leadership, indefatigable energy and extreme school-conscious attitude. This award is given each year in the hope that stu- dents will realize that some recognition is given to out- standing men for invaluable service rendered the school as well as outstanding scholastic achievement. recipients highest uwdti Upon Christina . IacKclIar is bestowed the highest honor that is given any student in Santa Barbara State College — the Honor Copy of La Cumbre. This award is given each year to that senior who has contributed the most to our campus during the four years of his career; it is based on personality as well as scholastic and ex- ecutive abilities. Christina has been active these four years as presi- dent of Kappa Delta Pi, president of Alpha Phi Gamma, editor of the Student Handbook, member of the Student Council, Crown and Scepter, Gnome club and innumerable other activities which are proof of her indomitable will, capable leadership, and executive ability in organizing — qualities which are admired and respected by every student on the campus. MARTHA BOOKER DOUGLAS DUCKHAM BILL LAM BOURNE GWELDA LOYD CHRISTINA MacKELLAR BETTY PALMAYMESA WALDO PHELPS BILL RUSSELL honovMe mmiiou Increase in the size of La Cumbre and improvement in typographic format were among the changes intro- duced in the annual this year. The staff presents the book with the hope that you will be able to look over it in years to come and recall many pleasurable events that came about to make your college life more enjoyable. Jimmie Stanley was editor of the book, ably as- sisted by a large staff including Roland Weatherhead, assistant editor, C. Bruce Steele, Jack Edmondson, Dave White, Jack Richards, Sheldon Beeson, Tada Sheridan, Gerry Hoyt, Beryl Kincaid, Alexandria LeVey, Norbet Duarte, Don Stansifer, Virginia Harris, Jessie Williams, Rosalind Bradbury, Richard Moore, Shirley Cort, Marie Glover, Dave Eberts, and Jack Newman. Purchase of Allegro type for captions was con- sidered one of the best improvements in the appearance of the book. BEESON BRADBURY CORT DUARTE EBERTS EDMONDSON FOLLETT GLOVER HARRIS HOYT JONES LeCLAIRE MOORE RICHARDS SEVERY SHERIDAN STEELE WEATHERHEAD WHITE WIDMAN STANLEY la mmbre EI Gaucho this year again captured AU-Anierican honors in the Associated Collegiate Press ratings, re- peating performances of 1932. 1933 and 1935. Out of a possible 1000 points the campus newspaper captured 755, second to only one other school in the same class. The first semester featured a semi-weekly paper under the editorship of ' I ' om Wharton, and the second semester changed to a weekly, which was edited by Jack Kitchen. Innovations of the year included return to column rule in the second semester, improvements in type dress and more pictorial art than ever before. A greater cover- age of campus news was the biggest improvement of the larger, semi-weekly publication in the fall. el i mdio BENNETT R. BRADBURY W. BRADBURY CALDWELL COHEN DOUGLAS MERRILL NEWMAN PARKER PHELPS PLANTEFABRE PORTER POWERS SCALAPINO WESTAWAY WHARTON kmiihook The Student Handbook and Directory this year was the largest in size ever published by the College. In it was information con- cerning campus traditions, administrative officers, locations about the campus, tradi- tional events, the constitution, and names and addresses of students and faculty. Also in- cluded are the officers of organizations on the campus. This year the book was issued all at once, in 128 pages of information invalu- able to all students. Margaret MacKellar edited the organ, ably assisted by Margaret Glassford. Adver- tising was handled by Walter Bradbury and faculty adviser was Miss Hazel Severy. The staff of the handbook are appreciative and grateful to merchants of Santa Barbara who were willing to cooperate financially in the publication of the book. -I ABRAHAM Four big issues of Hoy Dia have amply given the alumni of Santa Barbara State College the news and facts concerning campus activities and also a great deal of in- formation on happenings in the field. Julia Lynch ably performed as permanent membership secretary for the alumni association which contributes finances towards publication of the alumni news letter. Work towards the establishment of a campus secre- tary was carried on throughout the year, and by next year, Mrs. Jane Miller Abraham, founder, expects to have sufficient funds to establish this position permanently. Assistance on the paper this year was given by Wil- helmina Menken, helping to gather information, and Jean Smith, capable secretary to Mrs. Abraham. MENKEN ho Am U- the hmd The band, a leading institution at Santa Barbara State College, has flourished under the guidance of Robert Louis Barron. It has developed steadily, giving excellent renditions of the hnest in band music. At the athletic contests the band appeared in their uniforms of white and green, presenting striking appear- ance, especially at the football games when, between halves, the band marched in full regalia. This season brought the college its hrst swing band, gaining much popularity and receiving much comment from students and townspeople alike. The band made numerous public appearances this year other than at the athletic fields. Outstanding was the an- nual Pasadena Tournament of Roses parade, in which the band marched. The climax to a successful season was reached in April when the band gave a master concert. Congratulations to the band for the fine showing it has made this year go to Mr. Barron, director; John Austin, assistant; and Norbet Duarte, manager. ordtesirn Culminating another successful season, the Santa Barbara State College Orchestra is rightly deserving of the enthusiasm and praise of the many audiences before which it has played. Programs presented by the orchestra varied, rang- ing from dramatic functions to symphony concerts. Among the orchestra are those receiving honorable men- tion for their selection to play with the outstanding year- ly event in classical music, the All-Southern California College Symphony Orchestra. New heights in musical entertainment were reached on the night of the spring symphony program when the magnificent performance given by the members of this instrumental group held the audience spellbound. The concert consisted of " Magic Flute " overture by Mozart; " Alleluja " by Mozart sung by Miss Stahly; " Symphony " by Gounod for soprano and orchestra; " Prelude to Gobi " bv Reiser; " Hungarian March " by Berlioz, and the first Symphony by Beethoven. Among those receiving honorable mention for their work with conductor Robert Barron and the orchestra were Assistant Conductor and Manager Bruce Le Claire and Librarian Harrv Stewart. women s diotus The Women ' s Chorus, under the direction of Mrs. Helen Barnett and assistant director Mrs. i nita Priest, was one of the most active organizations on the campus. Efficient officers of the chorus were Alberta Adams, man- ager, and Harriet Wilson, librarian. The chorus partici- pated in the Annual Women ' s Glee Club contest of Southern California at the University of California at Los Angeles on March the twenty-sixth. Later their for- mal Glee club concert was presented at the Methodist Episcopal Church on the seventh of May. For this con- cert they were assisted by Music Major students Brad- ford Tozier, violin; Jean Tapie, cello; Frances Smith, soprano; and Donald Sykes, baritone. This chorus group displayed their talents at the College Christmas program, the Baccalaureate service, and the college Commencement exercises. -afes, a cuppdh The A Cappella choir of forty voices, conducted by Mrs. Anita Priest, presented a successful formal concert at the Ventura Community Church in February. In addi- tion to three groups of songs by the chorus, a trio com- posed of Bradford Tozier, violin; Jean Tapie, cello; and William Matthies, organ; played a group of composi- tions. Following this Irs. Priest played a group of organ selections. The whole program was enthusiastically re- ceived by a large audience. The A Cappella presented other programs and en- gagements, the annual Roadrunner Revue show, the col- lege Christmas entertainment, the State Officers ' P. T. A. banquet at the Biltmore, and the senior Banquet as well as many radio programs over our radio station. The choir finished a successful year by singing at the Commence- ment exercises. The men ' s chorus, undisturbed by school activities, has enjoyed a splendid season. Together with the other groups in the music department, the men ' s chorus is en- hancing the reputation of Santa Barbara State College as a producer of good music. As is customary with the school ' s music organiza- tions, the chorus performed for several off campus groups as well as singing before the assembled student body sev- eral times. The band concert afforded the many admirers of the chorus an opportunity of seeing this group at its best. The stirring songs sung by the best masculine voices in school formed a combination that held the spectators enthralled. Baccalaureate and graduation exercises com- pleted the season. mens chorus M-colkge s mphon I ' nder the capable direction of Henry Eichheim the ninth Annual All-Southern California College Sym- phony, the outstanding musical event of the college year, was presented February 28 at the Lobero theatre. Con- tinual practice and sincere desire to present the best per- formance possible have resulted in an increasing group. It is rapidly becoming one of the leading musical organi- zation of the state. One hundred students comprised the symphony rep- resenting the following schools: Los Angeles City Col- lege, San Diego, I ' . C. L. A., University of Southern California, Pomona, Compton J. C, Occidental College, Ventura, Whittier, Redland, Santa Barbara, Bakersfield, and Long Beach. The orchestra not only aliforded an opportunity for development of ability by its members, but has provided enjoyable and worthwhile entertainment for the many audiences before which they play yearly. Louise Jackson headed the executive committee while John Austin was manager; Jean Tapie, librarian; Elizabeth Richardson, tickets; Barbara Boehm and Donald Sykes, housing; Josephine McBride, secretary; and Mrs. Helen Barnett acted as faculty executive. Barnetl Bai Tou Browning Priest mmic Austin Jackson Svkes committees Adams Duaite Le Claire Tapie Turnbull State College ' s Division of Speech and Dramatics had a most successful season this year with four produc- tions providing stellar fare for theatre-goers. A new policy was introduced with the first presentation of a semesterly silver cup going to a boy or girl for honors in acting done in the previous semester. Actress receiving the cup for her work in the spring of 1938 was Winifred Nichols. Carl Jorgenson received the cup for the fall semester of 1938. The first play of the year was Cho- dorov ' s " Kind Lady, " a mystery melodrama. Then came the great, Pulitzer prize-winning three-act domestic drama " Craig ' s Wife, " by George Kelly, which met with acclaim in the College Theatre. Outstanding popular success of the year was " Abie ' s Irish Rose, " bv Anne Nichols, which was presented with an all-faculty cast. This play drew such large crowds that it was necessary to present a second performance. The last production was a semi-stylized, modern dress version of Shakespeare ' s immortal tragedy of " Julius Caesar, " with Frederic W. Hile as Brutus. This play was in cele- bration of the 375th anniversary of the birth of Shake- speare, and was an able finish to a brilliant season. Deserving of note was the student production of a group of one-act plays. The students not only did the acting duties but directed the three plays, which included " A Woman of Character, " a comedv with an all-women cast, by Estelle Brown; " Blood on Nly Hands, " written by student Robert Hatcher; and " The Stepmother, " a drama by A. A. Milne. The drama work of the division was under the direct supervision of Frederic W. Hile. Outstanding dramatic acting and stafif work during a season which featured participation of over 65 students in the casts and staffs of the plays was done by Jane Ellen Van Wye, Jean Smith, Harry Shumway, Janine Ruper- tus, Winifred Nichols, Carl Jorgenson, Rosalind Brad- bury, Jed S. Blake, Clyde Cadwell, Esther Horner, and Robert Scalapino. In cooperation with the I. E. department, an honors course in stagecraft provided an excellent stage crew composed of Tillman Chamlee, Jean Campbell, Clarence Schwing, and Clifit ' ord Hale. HILE ■ ' KIND LADY " Jane Ellen Van Wye Don Estey 1 Clyde Cadwell Winifred Nichols Janine Rupertus I Ethelrose Orloff [ Bob Hatcher I Maxine Sudbury j Francis Johnson Harry Shumway Jean Smith i Violette Glahn Herbert Lowenstein " CRAIG ' S WIFE " Winifred Nichols Carl Jorgenson Janine Rupertus Rosalind Bradbury Phyllis Horner Frances Hoelscher Diana Cram Lloyd Borstelmann Willia m Hurst Don Estey Elbert Phelps mi the mvVdin iell " ABIE ' S IRISH ROSE " Rea McPeak Don FoUett Jane Miller Abraham Jack Porter Louise Taylor William Ash worth Theo " Spud " Harder William H. Ellison ESTEY joui;rnso. ' diurMiers Mcl ' KAK NICHOLS they spoUe The forensics division of the Department of Speech and Dramatic Activities this year presented a wide variety of speech functions in which many students participated. Amonj:; these were the W.C.T.U. Oratory contest, the First Annual Intra-mural Debate, the Second Annual Extemporaneous Spealcing contest, and the First Annual Mock Debate, ' inne s of these contests included Alice Benson, a team of Waldo Phelps and Robert Scalapino, Alice Benson again, and a " no contest " de- cision respectively. Garnering the plaque for after dinner speaking Harry Sloan won much favorable comment along with Bob Scalapino at the National Forensic Conference at Denver this year. Both men placed in the first ten in point total, and this is the first time that the college has ever been represented in a speech conference. ItEDDlNC, " Judy, " portrayed by Gerry Pilling, is the female singer and love interest of " Mike " in " Club de la Noche. " " Mike " is male crooner in the mythical New York night spot who plays opposite " Judy " in the performance. Don Estey takes this part. duh de h noche ' - ' " b de la Noche " provided the theme for the 8th Annual Roadrunner Revue which was directed by Carlos Bee, and featured Jean Smith, Alfred Artuso, Paul Oazin, Gerry Pilling, Don Estey, Ted Tod, the Three Stooges, Bud Burdick, Lloyd Borstelman, and Pat Kelly in the leading roles. With action circulating around the mvthical Man- hattan nightery, " Club de la Noche, " the show sparkled with niany feature acts which drew rounds of applause trom the capacity crowds which attended both perform- ances on the evenings of May 4, 5. A special matinee was held on the afternoon of May S during which students from Santa Barbara Ventura and Carpenteria High Schools were admitted free of charge. Written by Bert Fitzpatrick and Jean Smith both " r , uT ' " " tf ' buted original song numbers as well, ' Llub de la Noche " concerned itself with the rivalry be- tween two night club owners for patronage and the love affair between Judy Fulton, and Mike Reagan, club vocalists. Admirably portraying the two lead roles were Oerry Pilhng and Don Estey. Carlos Bee did double duty in the production as director and as " Lee Baker, " master of ceremonies: Alf Artuso appeared as " Curlv " ' Curletti cafe owner, Jean Smith was debutante " Terry Grayson ' , uc " ' , ' " V " " ' ' villain-columnist Steel Simon, " while the comedy relief was provided by the hilarious laugh provoking stooges, Burdick, Borstel ' - mann and Kelly as three Russian song writers. Johnny Austin and his " Collegians " furnished toe- tapping rhythms for the extravaganza and played to per- fection the Fitzpatrick songs, plus offering splendid original arrangements of current hits. Production staff for the Revue consisted of Bee di- rector; Dave Westcott, technical director; Austin, music director; Jack Richards, executive manager. Jack New- man, publicity director, John Jordano, Business director, Jack Porter and Dr. Helen Sweet, faculty sponsors. BEE cust Carlos Bee Alfred Artuso Gerry Pilling Don Estey Paul Gazin Jean Smith Ted Todd THE THREE STOOGES: Lloyd Borstelmann Pat Kelly Bud Burdick THE BAND: John Austin Tom Bosley Norbet Duarte Jimmie Long Chet Wilson Erwin Day Leon Tatreau Sherman Logan Bill Matthews Bill Gorez Bill Lanford Frank Vargas Dorry Hidalgo SPECIALTY ACTS: Mel Dennis Janine Rupertus Mildred Fabing Bradford Tozier Josephine McBrlde THE FOUR TOPS: Ethelrose Orloff Mildred Meacham Alberta Adams Frances Hoelscher FASHION SHOW: Janice Daly Carol Lambrecht Winifred Nichols Jean McSkimming Nellie Shults Patricia Rich Alice Boeseke Dorothy Ellen Miller Mary Corbusier rd$t DANCE CHORUS: Maxine Sudbury Helen Whitaker Bobbie Ellis Dwala Branyon Faye Thompson Jane Mercer Bonna Glbbs Grace Williams Dorothy Phoenix Ossie Walton WELDWOLD PALACE BOVS: Ralph Albert Tom Guerrero George Valos Charles Lugo Jim Marantos Don Vineyard Ebie Vincent A Capella Clioir Marjorie Low MISS SEHON ' S DANCE CHORUS: Lois Cobb Lois Deliver Shiela de Richebourg Rosemary Kaufmann Gwelda Loyd Vivian Patterson Hannah Pelcli Betty Ravey Jimmie Stanley George " Turtle " Booth HAWAIIAN DANCE CHORUS PRODUCTION STAFF: Carlos Bee Dave Westcott John Austin Jack Richards Jack Newman John Jordano Connie Stoll Jean Knipper Mildred Shumway Harriet Richards Clyde Cadwell Winifred Nichols Carl Jorgenson Esther Horner Phyllis Horner Jeanette McCallister BENNETT K, BRADBURY AV. BRADBURY DOUGLAS EDMONDSON HORNOR KITCHEN C. MacKELLAR M. MacKELLAR MELLINGER PHELPS PORTER SCALAPINO SPARROW STANLEY STEELE WEATHERHEAD WIDMAN Pi chapter established on January 14. 1928 OFFICERS Fall I ' hristina MacKcllar President Jack Kitchen First Vice-President Frank Douglas Second Vice-President Dorothy Hornor Secretary Bob Williams Bailiff String Christina MacKcllar President Jack Kitchen First Vice-President l- ' rank Douglas Second Vice-President Bill Sparrow Secretary Jim Widman Bailiff Faculty St ' onsors DEAN WILLIAM ASHWORTH MRS. MARGARET BENNETT DR. WILLIAM MAXWELL Staging of a regional con- vention in Santa Barbara was the largest feat accomplished by Pi chapter of this organi- zation in the fall. Representa- tives from over California at- tended and enabled the organ- ization to stage a Writers ' Tourney at this same conven- tion. Other activities including publishing a paper for the Parent Teachers ' Association and publication of a literary supplement to El Gaucho. phi omegu Psi chapter established in 1931 OFFICERS Fall George (iiinterman Frisuhtit Ralph Hone I ' tce-Prcsidcnt Ben Gautier Secretary John Sievers Treasurer Rex Cunningham , Socwl Chairman Sirring Roland Weatherhead President Ralph Hone Vice-President Ronald Gaitskell Secretary John Sievers Treasurer Rex Cunningham Social Chairman Ben Gautier Publicity Sf ' onspr DEAN WILLIAM ASHWORTH PAUL AVERV JONES Service is the corner stone of Alpha Phi Omega, nation- al honorary service fraternity. During the past year its members have tried to make their contribution to student progress on the campus worthy of their organization. Individually and collec- tively the members have car- ried to completion several noteworthv projects both on campus and in service to the city. A student financial sur- vey conducted by A P O re- vealed that student expendi- ture in Santa Barbara runs to something over $800,000 annually and forms one of the largest single spending units in the citv. APARICIO ARTHUR DEAN ASHWORTH ATSATT BARTHOLOMEW CHATTEN CUNNINGHAM ELLINGS EZAKI GAITSKELL GAUTIER GUNTERMAN HONE HOPKINS JONES MAHAN McI ' HEE NELSON WEATHERHEAD cSKIMMINC; OLLIS WESTCOTT L. MOORE POWELL WILLIS R. MOORE SIEVERS WILMS WOODY BAPTISTE BARTHOLOMEW BEEBE BEESON BINNS CAMERON CHARNHOLM FORSYTH HANNON HORNOR JOHNSON KANODE MVd chi Alpha chapter established December 12, 1937 OFFICERS Fall Spencer Ray President Harry Kanode Vice-President Betty Westcott Secretary Bob Shannon Treasurer Dorothy Hornor Publicity Sfring Spencer Ray President Margaret Mellinger Vice-President Betty Westcott Secretary Bob Shannon Treasurer Sheldon Beeson Publicity Si ' onsor MRS. LAURA S. PRICE Pledging twenty m e m- bers during the year. Alpha Delta Chi, honorary ele- mentary education service fraternity, aided in many worthwhile projects. Assist- ance at registration was one of the most important serv- ices, while aiding in publi- cation of El Visitadore, ele- mentary education bulletin was of notable significance. Social events of the year were parties held at Cecile Katz ' house both semesters; the last one at which grad- uates of the department were given presents. KATZ MELLINGER PRATT SCHMITZ LADY MOORE PRICE WESTCOTT MARTIN PAGLIOTTI RAY WOODY McARTHUR PALMAYMESA SACCONAGHI ANGLEMEYER BENNINK CLAUSEN ELLERTON n Alpha Rho chapter established in May, 1927 OFFICERS Fall orothy Hornor President hristina MacKellar First Vice-President Ina Petersen Second Vice-President lizabcth Tagg Secretary argaret Ellerton Treasurer ena Sacconaghi Recorder Spring hristina MacKellar President Ina Petersen Vice-President lizabeth Tagg Secretary largaret Ellerton Treasurer Sfonsor DR. CHARLES L. JACOBS Admitting the largest group of pledges in the history of the fraternity, Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary educa- tional fraternity, in the first semester this year took, in eleven new members. Other activities of the year included a reception for freshmen seal- bearers of the California Scholastic Federation, a speech by Mrs. L. S. Price and a debate between second semester pledges. FRANKEL GEORGE GRAVES HORNOR JACOBS JONES LOYD MacKELLAR McPEAK PEDEN PETERSON PHELPS PRATT RICHARDSON ROSS SACCONAGHI SCALAPINO STEER TAGG TAYLOR WATTS WERNER WILSON ALLATT BARRETT BAXTER BOOKER BOYD CLARK CLAUSEN CORT GEORGE HALFERTY HUGHES INGHAM LINDSTROM MacMILLAN McMATH NELSON PEDEN PETERSON ROSS RUOFF SANDROCK SHERWOOD ULRICH omicron phi Theta chapter established on January 11, 1928 OFFICERS Fall Virginia Ulrich President Jean Ruoff Vice-President Betty Peden Secretary Jean Clausen Treasurer Shirley Con Corresponding Secretary Madeline Sherwood Keeper of Archives Barbara Ingham Publicity Spring Margaret McMath President Shirley Cort Vice-President Madeline Sherwood Secretary Jean Clausen Treasurer Kay Baxter Corresponding Secretary Betsy Ross Historian Thora Lindstrom Publicity Kappa Omicron Phi, na- tional honorary home eco- nomics fraternity, initiated five girls into their organiza- tion in the Colonial room in Ebbets hall, April 15. A formal dinner at El Paseo, a party honoring the seniors in May, and in February, a beach party given by pledges for the active members were highlights of the season. The fraternity acted as " big sis- ters " in helping new girls in registration. chi Alpha chapter founded in 1930 OFFICERS Fall E. S. Phelps President Ed Smith Vice-President Philip Taylor Secretary Malcom Woodhead Treasurer Spring Malcom Woodhead President Ed Smith Vice-President Paul Funk Secretary Melvin Frankel Treasurer Sponsors E. E. ERICSON S. O. WERNER Founded on the Santa Bar- bara campus in 1930 to honor outstanding men in the Indus- trial Education department, Pi Sigma Chi this year added to its rolls twelve members. Pledges are chosen for this national honor group on the basis of scholastic achieve- ment and personal merit. A questionnaire that went to all department members during the year was the basis for the fraternity ' s list of suggestions of ways and means to improve the Industrial Education de- partment, particularly in re- lation to student-facuitv ties. DeVORE ERICSON FRANKEL PUNK GRAVES HOFFMAN LAPPIN MAASKANT MONSON HAROLD ORMSBY HARPER ORMSBY PHELPS POWELL SMITH WERNER WOODHEAD ARTHUR CLENDENEN HODGINS LADY MURRAY PATTERSON SACCONAGHI las espuelas OFFICERS Fall Anna Lou Jacobs Prfsitirnt Margaret MacKellar Secrctuty Spring Mary Ellen Putman President Evelyr Foster Secrt ' taty Sponsor DEAN LOIS BENNINK Las Espuehis, sophomore wom- en ' s honorary service organization, contributed their services towards many worthy enterprises this hist year, including help at both regis- trations at the beginning of the semesters, registration during the All-College Symphony, and sales of tickets to the Roadrunner Revue. Assistance was given on the A. W. S. registration teas for both semesters by this organiza- tion, headed by Anna Lou Jacobs in the fall and Mwry Ellen Put- man this last semester. ADAMS MacKELLAR BENNINK MEYERS PEGGY CHEEVER NELSON POLLY CHEEVER PARKS EMMONS PETERSON FERGUSON PHILIP FOSTER PUTMAN HAMPTON RICH JACOBS SHEDD h phi delta pi Omicron Chapter established on June 11, 1933 OFFICERS Fall Spring Ethel Clendenen ' President Ethel Clendenen Eunice Mohri Vice-President Eunice Mohri Jessie Lady Secretary Jessie Lady Lois Arthur Treasurer-Editor Lois Arthur Mary Alice Murray Historian Mary Alice Murray Sponsor WINIFRED W. HODGINS Phi Delta Pi, national women ' s physical education fraternity this year added to the group membership four new members. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Winifred Hodgins the initiates were entertained at a series of de- lightful allfairs. Formal cere- monies were the initiation where Lois Arthur was hos- tess to the group and a dinner at the Restaurante del Paseo where Frances Jane Miller, alumna, was a special guest. jiyL. I i,. A i. i Perhaps the hirgest enterprise of the year undertaken by the International Rela- tions consisted of the staging of a concert at the Roger Clerbois Studios at which Dr. Henry Eichheim played. The proceeds of this benefit are used to bring refugees to Santa Barbara State College. Conduction of a cam- pus poll in the fall met with much success, over 700 students voting. Other social events of the year for the club, ably headed by Bob Scalapino and Pat Drury respectively, were dinners at Pekin Low cafe. OFFICERS Fall Spring Robert Scalapino President Robert Scalapino Gay Ekdom Secretary Gay Ekdom Shirley Moore Treasurer Shirley Moore Sponsor DR. HARRY GIRVETZ international relations JACOBS ADAMS JONES BECCHIO LAMBOURNE BROWN LYONS BUSBY C. MacKELLAR COHEN M. MacKELLAR CROW MOORE DOUGLAS PEAKE EKDOM PHELPS EICHELBERGER SCALAPINO GIRVETZ SHEDD GLASSFORD HOLDSWORTH liaios Founded in 1934 OFFICERS Fall Rea McPeak President Rena S ' acconaghi Secretary-Treasurer Spring Rea McPeak President Rena Sacconaghi Secretary-Treasurer Sponsor DR. CHARLES L. JACOBS This year Haios society has had a small membership on campus, due to graduation of most members. New mem- bers were initiated in June in the A. W. S. clubroom, of which Christina MacKellar, Mary Alice Halferty and De- Witt Trewhitt are the out- standing recipients of honor awards. FOLLETT JACOBS McPEAK SACCONAGHI BAPTISTE BENNINK BOOKER BRANNAN HALFERTY HORNOR LINDSTROM MacKELLAR MacMILLAN .McARTHUR PAGLIOTTI RAS.MUSSEN ROBERTS SACCONAGHI ULRICH WESTL ' OTT crown scepter Founded in June, 1937 OFFICERS Fall Dorothy Roberts President Betty W ' estcott Vice-President Irene liaptiste Secretary Pauline Michael Treasurer Si ' rino Betty W ' estcott President Rosie Pagliotti Vice-President Thora Lindstrom Secretary Virginia Vlrich Treasurer Sf onsor DEAN LOIS BENNINK Serving the c a m p u s in every possible way, Crown and Scepter, honor organiza- tion for senior women, has as its aim the service club ideal. The group not only formed its own constitution but also helped in the founding of the new social club, Tous les Temps. A candy sale, assist- ance at Homecoming events and the Commencement luncheon, as well as the award for the scholarship cup for the woman with the best grade record for the year were among the activities. COLLEGE Y Established in 1931 OFFICERS Fall Oliver Eitzen President Roy Bell Vice-President W ' ally Gregory Secretary Wesley Linda Treasurer Bob Williams Custodian Sirring 01i%-er Eitzen President Roy Bell I ' ice-Presideni Wally Gregory Secretary Wesley Linda _ Treasurer Bob Williams Custodiitu St ' onsor DR. RUSSELL LEIIER Highlighting the year ' s ac- tivities of the College Y was a feast of wild boar. Guests of retiring president Jack Bedwell, who shot the 350 pound animal on one of the channel islands, met at the local YMCA to install new officers. Sixteen new men joined in group activities during the year. Members were address- ed by Rev. Gordon Cross of Trinity Episcopal Church, who told of his experiences in the Yukon. Kenneth Holtz of Chapman college was also a guest of the group and spoke on " Leadership. " BEDWELL MIKULASEK CHATTEN NELSON CUNNINGHAM PAGE EDGAR PUMPHREY EITZEN RAY ELLINGS SIPAN GREGORY STEELE HAGGBERG SWENSON D. JONES UYENA M. JONES WEATHERHEAD KEMPER WHITE LAPPIN WINGREN LEITER WOLTJES LINDA WRIGHT LIVINGSTON YEE MAASKANT ZANE BASS BENHAM DILLEHUNT GIRVETZ GORHAM HALFERTY HARDER HAYES HOWELL HOYT JACOBS LOCKARD MEYERS NAVARRO PHILLIPS PILLING alpha iheVd Founded on June 20, 1924 OFFICERS Fall Ellen Seymour President Dorothy Ann Myers yice-Preside?it Marie Navarro Secretary Anna Lou Jacobs Treasurer Geraldine Pilling Corresponding Secretary Dorothy Ann Myers Social Chairman Mary Alice Halferty Rush Captain Vivian Girvetz Publicity Spring Ellen Seymour President Dorothy Ann Myers Vice-President Marie Navarro Secretary Anna Lou Jacobs Treasurer Geraldine Pilling Corresponding Secretary Dorothy Ann Myers Social Chairman Mary Alice Halferty Rush Captain Vivian Girvetz Publicity Sponsors MRS. THEO HARDER MRS. PAUL JONES Capturing the Grand Sweepstakes Prize for the best Homecoming float and receiving the Scholarship Cup for the sorority main- taining the highest grade average, Alpha Theta Chi rounded out a very successful year. Included in this replete so- cial season were a homecom- ing Open House and Tea Dance, a Faculty Tea, a Jan- uary Dinner Dance at El Paseo honoring Seniors, the annual Alumni Bowery Ball, the Spring formal in May and numerous other social activities. PUTMAN SHARP TOMPKINS RICH SHEDD U ' REN SACCONAGHI SHULTS WARREN SEYMOUR THOMPSON C. WILLIAMS SHERIDAN J. WILLIAMS uretn S ' dmmu Founded in 1932 OFFICERS Fall Patricia Crow President Carol Moody ice-President Alice Ruth Clay Secretary Helen Ferguson Treasurer Hulda Christiansen Rush Caf taiti Spring Patricia Crow President Carol Moody Vice-President Alice Ruth Clay Secretary Helen Ferguson Treasurer Hulda Christiansen Rush Captain Sponsors MISS WINIFRED FRYE MRS. MARVIN SANDS The first social event of the year for x reta Gamma was held at the home of Pat Crow, the newly elected president. The purpose was to fete the new members and to present Margaret Wilson, the retir- ing president, with a gold book locket. On October 9, an informal tea was held at the home of Helen Ferguson. Among those present were Dr. and Mrs. Oliver Hart Bronson, Dr. and Mrs. Rob- ert McLean, Dr. and Mrs. H. Edward Nettles, and Dr. and Mrs. Harry DeVighne. Christmas gifts were ex- changed by members of the sorority at the Girl Scout house, December 15. Mary Ida Sands was chosen by members of the sorority to be faculty advisor. BOYD H. CHRISTIANSON T. CHRISTIANSON CLAY CROW DOUBEK FERGUSON FRYE GILBERT LAFFERTY LOVE MOODY PATTERSON SANDS SAYRE WHITING WILSON ANGLEMEYEK BAPTISTE BENNETT BENSON BRADY CHANCEY CLAUSEN DOOLITTLE EKDOM ENTZ FANNING GOFP GRAHAM GROSHONG HUTCHINS LADY deltn evsilon Founded on May 23, 1925 OFFICERS Fall Virginia Rogers President Sally Kntz Vice-President Helen Spurrier Secretary Audrey Oliver Treasurer Elizabeth Vincent Historian Joan Schmitz Social Chairman Emma Hutchins PHblicity Spring Virginia Rogers President Sally Entz Vice-President Helen Spurrier Secretary Audrey Oliver Treasurer Elizabeth Vincent Historian Joan Schmitz Social Chairman Emma Hutchins Publicity Sponsors MRS. JERRY L. BENNETT MRS. HAROLD DAVIS Delta Sigma Epsilon, na- tional social sorority, cli- maxed a very successful year with the Spring formal held at the La Cumbre Country club. Beginning with the alumni breakfast as the main event of the fall season, other affairs includ- ed beach parties at West Beach, waffle suppers at the sorority house, a waffle booth at the Barbary Coast Carnival, Mothers ' Day luncheon, and a dinner- dance at El Paseo in April. Two delegates will attend the National Conclave in Cincinnati later in the vear. MORRELL PARKER SCHMITZ NELSON ROGERS SPURRIER OLIVER ROSS VINCENT ORRILL SANDROCK WESTCOTT Misi zetu Founded on October 6, 1927 Alice Botseke President Heltn Whittalter Vice-President Janice Westwick Secretary Rosalind Becbe Treasurer Peggy Bcnham Rush Captain Jean McSkimming Corresponding Secretary Helen Whittaker Social Chairman Margaret Parks Historian Spring Alice Boeseke President Helen Whittaker Vice-President Janice Westwick Secretary Rosalind Beebe Treasurer Peggy Benham Rush Captain Jean McSkimming Corresponding Secretary Helen Whittaker Social Chairman Margaret Parks Historian Sponsor MRS. BYRON ABRAHAM Featuring two fashion shows, one in November and the last in May, the Delta Zeta Delta social so- rority has completed its so- cial season with the greatest of success. The rushee for- mal dinner, held at El Paseo, was preceded earlier by the " Night in Caliente " rush party held at Mrs. Jane Abraham ' s home. The tour in the 1913 Model T at the Carnival was acclaimed as a success- ful enterprise on the part of the sorority and finally the formal dance took place at the Mar Monte early in May. ABRAHAM BEEBE BOESEKE BRAUNS DALY EA.STWOOD EDMUNDSEN GLAHN GLASSFORD HENDY HOLMAN LAMBRECHT LINCOLN McKEE McSKIMMING MILE.S PALMAYMESA PARKS STAPLES STUART WESTWICK WHITTAKER WILLIA.MS ANDREWS ARTHUR BARRETT BEAUCHAMP BRICKEY COCKRUM CRAINE LESLIE McMATH MILLER PATTERSON C. PETERSEN M. PETERSON PINDER SOLBERC, SWEET WEIGAND MVd dii Founded in May, 1931 OFFICERS Fall Patricia Barrett President Jane Leslie Vice-Presideni Carolyn Peterson Secretary-Treasurer Mildred Peterson House Manager Lois Arthur Pan-Hellenic Representative Spring Patricia Barrett President Jane Leslie Vice-President Carolyn Peterson Secretary-Treasurer Mildred Peterson House Manager Lois Arthur Pan Hellenic Representative Sponsors MRS. MAMIE MILLER DR. HELEN SWEET Climaxed by the Spring Fashion Show and Bridge Tea at the Samarkand, Gamma Delta Chi ' s year was filled with many enjoy- able events. A Homecom- ing open house and break- fast was followed by the rushee formal preference dinner at the Colonial Tea Room, an aniversary party at the home of Nancye Clapp, and the Spring for- mal at the Samarkand hotel The sorority conducted a fortune telling booth in the Barbarv Coast carnival. phi b ' dpp ' d gmm ' d Founded on October 24, 1924 OFFICERS Fall Gwelda Loyd President Harriet Charnholm Vice-President Mary Finney Secretary Dolly Randall Treasurer Mabel Forsyth Rush Captain Dawn Tripp Pledge Captain Mildred McCutcheon Historian Spring Gwelda Loyd President Harriet Charnholm Vice-President Mary Finney Secretary Dolly Randall Treasurer Mabel Forsyth Rush Captain Dawn Tripp „ Pledge Captain Mildred McCutcheon Historian Sponsors MRS. H. N. BERGER MISS ELIZEBETH SEHON Formation of an alumni chapter activited the many social affairs of Phi Kappa Gamma social sorority, in- cluding an entertainment at the Napp estate in Monte- cito and a barbecue in Goleta in May. Other events of a successful year were parties for graduating seniors at which bracelets were given them, Hell Night at the College Cabin, the formal rushee dinner at the Samarkand, and the Spring formal dinner- dance at El Pasco. ARUNDELL BAKER BERGER CHARNHOLM CRAINE DELKER EMMONS FINNEY FITZGERALD FORSYTH GUNN HORNOR JONES LLOYD McCUTCHEON MORRISON RANDALL SEHON STEELE TOWLE TRIPP ADAMS ANGWIN BARNETT BOEHM BUSBY CAMERON im Founded September 22, 1924 OFFICERS Fall PEGGY CHEEVER r .h Angwh, POLLY CHEEVER ' ' " ' [ " Betty Williamson ELLIS i psiii GEORGE HERRON McARTHUR McPHEETERS Preside III Vice-President Secretary Marjorie George Treasurer Bobbie Ellis Publicity Iva Walsh Rush Cat ' laiu and Social Clniirniaii String Ruth Angwin President Betty Ravey Vice-President Betty Williatnson Secretary Marjorie George Treasurer Bobbie Ellis Publicity Iva Walsh Rush Captain and Social Chairman MRS. St ' ousor HELEN M. BARNETT Attemptins; to present its members with a variety of social affairs, Tan Gamma Sigma social sorority staged many interesting activities during the year. A dance at Margaret Mellinger ' s Cabin at the Trout Club, a dinner party before the Spinster Skip, " A Night at a Hollywood Night Club " rush party, the rushee pref- erence banquet at the Mar Monte, and a faculty tea at Mrs. Calvin McCray ' s home in the fall were cli- maxed bv the Spring for- mal at the Samarkand in Mav. MEACHAM MERRILL ORLOKF WALSH MEISENBACH MOORE RAVEY WARD MELLINGER MONTANK SUENDER WILLIAMSON VM ARTHUR ANGWIN M Wm- m w- BARRETT hidltiuU touudl m W wm ' mm ' W m m BENNINK Established in 1925 BOESEKE CROW OFFICERS Fall Virginia Roger President Patricia Crow Vice-President Patricia Barrett Secretary Ellen Seymour Treasurer (iwelda Loyd Social Chairman Alice Boestke Rit.sh Captain Stiriny Virginia Rogers President Patricia Crow Vice-President Patricia Barrett Secretary Ellen Seyniour Treasurer ENTZ GILBERT JONES (Iwelda Loyd Social Chairman -Mice Boeseke Rush Cu tain S ousor DEAN LOIS BENNINK Lazuycr MISS FLORENCE CLARK LOYD MEYERS Acting as a coord inatine PALALWMESA organization between all sororities, the I ' an-Hellenic council is made up of two representatives from each sorority. This organization is in charge of the supervi- sion of all rushing activi- ties and provided the pledges during Hell Week with a picnic supper; in ad- dition, a tea was given for all new women in the fall, and the Pan-Hellenic for- mal dance was staged in January for all sorority women. RAVEY ROGERS SEY ' MOUR % V -Mmmm heVd dQui ' d dii Founded on January 23, 1924 OFFICERS Fall DeWitt Trewhitt President Elmer Martin Vice-Preside tit John Moulton Secretary Harry Kanode Treasurer Al Sprague Social Chairman Bill Russell Rush Captain Jim Widman Corresponding Secretary Spring Elmer Martin President }Iarold Bolas Vice-President Douglas Oldershaw Secretary Jack Kitchen Treasurer Bill Russell Rush Captain DeWitt Trewhitt ; Social Chairman Jim Widman Corresponding Secretary Sponsors MR. EARL WALKER MR. ROY GAMMILL MR. HAROLD VAILE Beta Sigma Chi celebrated its 15th anniversary this year with 45 active members and alumni present at a dinner. ' I ' he fraternity was chosen to act as hosts for the annual Christmas formal dance to be held December 10, at Rock- wood. Pledges gave their traditional chicken dinner at the fraternity house on Chel- tenham road. The Spring formal was held at La Cum- bre Country Club, May 13, to climax the year ' s activities. BOLAS ESTEY GREGORY HATCHER HOFFMAN KITCHEN LONG E. MARTIN G. MARTIN McARTHUR MERIDITH MILLER MORELLI MOULTON RAY RICHARDS RICHARDSON RUSSELL SANDS J. SMITH R. SMITH TREWHITT WALKER WEST WIDMAN WILSON ornmn pi GAMMA SIGMA PI Founded on February 22, 1937 OFFICERS Fall Ted Johani Pi-estdcnl Richard Wood Vice-President Waldo Phelps Secretary Fred Snioot Treasurer Oliu Russum Social Ctiairnian Cliff Romer Sgt. at Arms Howard Joham Pledge Captain Sl ' ring Cliff Romer President Howard Joham Vice-President Fred Baer Secretary Walt Kilroy Treasurer Bruce Davis Sgt. at Arms Richard Wood Pledge Captain Sponsors DR. RUSSELL BUCHANAN DR. GEORGE OUTLAND During the year Gamma Sigma Pi fraternity gave many parties at the homes of the members. Plans were made for the construction of the fraternity room at the home of Ted and Howard Joham and money was col- lected for the project. Monte Carlo was the theme of the open house at the home of ()lin Russum in Montccito and the annual Spring formal was held May 26 at La Cum- bre Country Club. BAER D.JONES BECCHIO M. JONES BENNETT KILROY DAVID McCREA B. DAVIS McINTYRE P. DAVIS NAVARRO ECKLP S PHELPS ELLIOT ROMER HART RUSSUM HOPMANS SCALAPINO H. JOHAM WESTAWAY T. JOHAM WOOD ulphn huppn Founded on January 23, 1924 OFFICERS Fall Harry Sloan President Gordon Woosley Vice-President Tom Wharton Secretary Marvin Palmer Treasurer John Jordano Social Chairmau Sj ' riiig William Lambournc President William Sears Vice-President Marlin Nelson Secretary Charles Bailey Treasurer Gordon Parsons Corresponding Secretary Wayne Bartholomew Social Chairman Sponsors DR. HARRY GIRVETZ MR. JACK PORTER Sigma Alpha Kappa open- ed the season with the open house on September 24, and a second one was given in Feb- ruary. The fraternity acted as hosts for the semi-formal dance, " Under the Harvest Moon, " first event on the col- lege social calendar. A Christmas semi-formal dance and buflfet supper at the Sam- arkand hotel, the Spring formal and annual fashion show-bridge tea, and a dance in May rounded out the year ' s activities. BAILEY NELSON BARTHOLOMEW O ' NEILL COTTAM PALMER CRAVIOTTO PARSONS CROW PHELPS (IIRVETZ PORTER JORDANO SEARS LAMBOURNE SNYDER LYMAN STOCKBURGER Mcdonald TOZIER G. McKEON WAGNER R. McKEON WHARTON WOOSLEY Founded in April, 1927 OFFICERS Fall Robert Reynolds Prcsuleiit Conway Edwards Vice-President Alvin Lappin Secretary James McSkimming Treasurer Jack Bedwell Social Chairman Philip Taylor Sergeant at Arms Spring Maltoin Woudhead President Frank Adelseck Vice-President Cameron Sellar Secretary James McSkimming Treasurer Conway Edwards Social Chairman Floyd Johnson Sergeant at Arms Sponsors DR. EDWARD NETTLES DR. CHARLES PRUESS MR. W. CHARLES REDDING Tau Omega was announced as winning the cup awarded semi-annually to the social fraternity maintaining the highest grade average with a 2.10 average, by the Inter- fraternity council at the end of the fall semester. In Oc- tober, Tau Omega joined with the Phi Kappa Gamma soror- ity for a sport dance. A stag party in December, open house in February and the Spring formal were among the social events of the year. W. Charles Redding was made the new faculty sponsor. ADELSEOK LINDA ALLMAN MAASKANT BALLER McSkimming BEDWELL NOBLE BRADY quinn EDWARDS REDDING HURT SAXE JOHNSON SELLAR JORGENSON SNASDELL LEINHAMPLE WOODHEAD LAPPIN WOODS • fc V- ' inter- iVdtevnUy tonudl The Iiiter-fraternity Coun- cil, organized in 1926 and act- ing as a co-operative unit be- tween the fraternities on the campus, is composed of two representatives from each fra- ternity. Fhe Council sponsors a scholarship cup awarded to the fraternity with the highest grade average for the year. An annual event is the semi- formal dance given this year at the Mar Monte hotel in April. BARTHOLO.MEW H. JOH. .M JONE. ' pii ko ll€l V Organized in 1932 LA.M BOURNE ItUSSELL MARTIN SELLAR ROMER WOODHEAD BOOTH HENDERSON GLOVER HUNT GOFF HALL LEHMANN HANSEN L. STRAUGHN J. STRAUGHN TONE TOUCEY OFFICERS Fall Sl ' n ig Marie Glover President Lucille LehmaiT June Henderson .--.Vice-President.... Marie Clover Pauline Stoops Secretary Kdna Hansen Mary V ' asey Treasurer - June Henderson Gretta Evans . Publicity Marie Glover Sponsors MRS. H. ROLD DAVIS .MISS BERNICE TOUCEY MISS NEV. WRIGHT Pu Ko How, a Chinese name meaning " none better, " is a social club for non-soror- ity women and has been active during the year in establish- ing friendly relations among the girls on the campus. The tea, given for entering fresh- men and all new girls, was oriental in character. Several dinners, and a cabin trip in May were held, and the club will join Phrateres for their annual formal. onome duh Founded in 1932 ' OFFICERS Fall Virginia Moss President Lorraine Shaw Vice-President Betty Smith Secretary Sue Baat Treasurer Pat Rich Social Chairman Marian Merrill Welfare Chairman Mama Warren Historian Mary Alice Murray Publicity Sltring Betty Smith President Beth Richardson Vice-President Mary Tucker Secretary Nancy Fenwick Treasurer Georgia Donley Social Chairman Phyllis Perry Welfare Gloria Perkins Historian Sue Baat Publicity Sponsors MRS. BYRON ABRAHAM MISS PHEBE STEER Thirty-three new members were initiated into the Gnome Club as the first event of an active season. A formal with a Christmas theme was given December 3 at the Carpin- teria Women ' s club with Pat Rich as general chairman for the dance. A card party was held December 10 at the Girl Scout house, to raise money for the organization. The an- nual cabin trip was planned at the College cabin for Jan- uary 6 and 7. ABRAHAM IBSEN ANDREWS McCONNELL BAAT MERRILL BALCH MOSS BARRETT MURRAY BEAUCHAMP PERRY DONLEY RICHARDSON DUNCAN ROSENTHAL FENWICK SMITH GODFREY STEER HAYES TUCKER JOHNSON U ' REN menims Founded in October, 1937 OFFICERS Fall Jean Thias President Thelma Archibald Vice-President Ellen Rey Secretary Audrey Harkleroad Treasurer Dolly Emmons Social Chairman Helen Sandrock Publicity Carol MacQuiddy jlislorian Spring Carol MacQuiddy President Jo Ann Hathcock Vice-President Thelnia Archibald Secretary Margaret MacKellar Treasurer Audrey Harkleroad Social Chairman Eunice Foster Publicity Ellen Rey Historian Sponsor DR. KATHERINE KINSEL Under the guidance and sponsorship of the Associated Women Students, Las Mcn- inas is finishing its second year as an honorary campus wom- en ' s social club. A Christmas party in December, formal initiation of eight pledges, at El Cortijo on March 6, and a trip to the College Cabin were among the year ' s activities. The Spring formal with Phrateres was held in May. ARCHIBALD LINDSTROM COY MacKELLAR DAVIDSON McCANCE DIETZ McMillan EMMONS McQUIDDY FERGUSON MEACHAM EUNICE FOSTER L. MEREDITH EVELYN FOSTER M. MEREDITH GOW NELSON HAMPTON PETERSON HARKLEROAD RAY HATHCOCK REYNARD KINSEL SANDROCK LADY THIAS UPTON torn temps Established in Fall, 1938 OFFICERS Fall Betty Doolittle President Barbara Barry Vice-President Mildred Meisenbach Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Ulrich Publicity Frances Johnson Historian Harriet Bergman Sergeant at Arms Si ' rino Mary Dunham President Gerry Hoyt Vice-President Frances Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Maxine Sudbury Publicity Alta Ruth Eichclberger Historian St ' onsor MRS. IDA MAY EDWARDS Tous les Temps, newly or- ganized women ' s social and service club, began its social year with a formal initiation of fifteen pledges followed by a dinner at El Cortijo in March. ? ents of Spring in- cluded a barn dance, a Mothers ' Day tea in May, an Overnight trip and a spring formal with Phreateres on May 13. UKROMAN BROWN CHIBOS COOMBE CROGAN DIXON DOOLITTLE DUNHAM EDWARDS EICHELBERGER FLOWERS GRIFFITHS HOYT JOHNSON LYNCH MARKOWITZ MUNNEKE PARKER spirit ot el gmdio Walt Bradbury and Mike .Ma- lioney, the two athletic publicity directors for the fall and spring semesters respectively. School spirit was at a high ebb throughout the athletic season 1938-1939. Rallies, bonfires, beach parties, dances and other social events served as a means of bringing the student body closer together in an appreciation and greater support of athletics. Due to the work of our publicity men, pictured above, the school received a tremendous amount of support from out- side the campus. HARDER Starting the season with a group of inexperienced men, Spud Harder whipped his team into order so they were able to win two games out of the ten scheduled. Some observers looked for the Gauchos to lose every game as thev encountered the toughest schedule in the history of the school. Led by Willard Goodhue, one of the shiftiest run- ning backs seen by Santa Barbara fans all season, the Occidental Tigers swept to a stirring 6-0 victory over the Gauchos of Santa Barbara and started the big Green Machine on one of the most disastrous football seasons ever experienced by a hilltop eleven in recent Last low (standing) : Ronier, Graham, Woody, H. Joham. Pickens, Palmer, Weld, Lair, Merle, Sipan, Jessup. Third row (standing): Gardenhire, T. Joham, Larsen, Silvett, Hall, Sprague, B. Wilson, Magness, Artuso, Brown, Trewhitt, .Stauss. S3-trs-- ' . « ' I ■ . M ' " :r % -, ' ' r- v ;VI» :: -i- i .- TjtA ? years. The 1938 Gaucho team had to face what no previous Green and White squad had to contend with, a tough ten game schedule which would stop the best of them. A capacity crowd of 7,000 went wild with excitement in the closing minutes of play of the 0. y tilt when the big green machine turned on the heat and started to play football. But they started their closing drive too late as the game ended with the ball parked on the two yard line in possession of the Tigers. By rolling over the Greeley State Bears 13-0 the Gauchos hung up one of their victories of the season. WILTON HOLOVOUR OWN T4CK T Second row (sitting): Swenson, Martin, Oppy, Denley, Regal- ado, Dennis, Frishholz, .S. Wilson, B. McArthur, Monson, Bailey. Front row (kneeling) : Valos, J. MacArthur, Moses, Smith, Sholders. Jessup and Vulos gang up on an Oc-oi.lental player to stop a line thrust in the first game of the season. Dennis, Johani and Woody assist in blocking Willamette ' s attempted conversion after their lone winning touclulown. otMmVdl - - wilhmetie The Greeley encounter was their first inter-sectional game of the season and they made good. A flashy passing com- bination of Forest Garden- hire to Larry Picke ns came to the front in this fray as they were responsible for both touchdowns, but this same combination failed to tally another point during the rest of the season. A stubborn Santa Barbara State eleven fell before the powerful Dons of the Uni- versity of San Francisco 14-0 in their third game of the season before a small but en- thusiastic crowd of 6,000. The Dons scored twice in the first half, threatened many times after but were never able to again penetrate the Gaucho forward wall for a touch- down. FRISHHOLZ GARDENHIRE HALL JESSUP H. JOHAM ARTUSO BAILEY DENLEY DENNIS Santa Barbara ' s fighting forward wall made four great goal line stands during the course of the game, two of them in the first half and two in the second. jack Smith, potent Gaucho half, was the outstanding Santa Barbara player as he made some beautiful tackles in the secondary and was a power on the ofifense. Gardenhire and Monson got oft some beautiful punts. George Valos, husky little Greek guard for the Gauchos, was instrumental in stopping the U.S.F. goal line rushes. Scoring in the last quarter mainly through the eft orts of Erv Miller, a re- serve back, who sprinted 54 yards to be stopped on the one yard stripe, the Will- amette University Bearcats defeated the hard-luck Gauchos 6-3 in the Hrst game to be played in the new college stadium. Whittier puts a stop to one of Santa Barbara ' s powerful line thrusts. Jim Woody comes up on a Whittier man to drag him down after a short gain. Blynn Wilson is shown in the foreground. wMUiev A crowd of 4,000 saw Miller c racked down on the 1 yard stripe by Bill McArthur in a diving shoe string tackle. The Gauchos ' three points came early in the third quar- ter as the direct result of a single - handed achievement on the part of Peirino Merlo, second string fullback. Larry Drury scored for Willamette from the one yard stripe. The magic toe of Ed Nichols proved to be the mar- gin of victory by which the Whittier Poets were able to turn back the victory starved Santa Barbara State Gauchos in a game which saw the big green team display its best football in the first five games with the possible exception of the Greeley State contest. A brother act with Bert Nichols T. JOHAM LAIR LARSEN B. McARTHUR MARTIN J. MacARTHUR MERLO MONSON PALMER holding and Ed Nichols Ivicking ac- counted tor the Poets ' three points. Bill EUings, former Santa Barbara High School ace, led the Poet running and passing attack. The San Jose Spartans defeated the fighting local eleven 20-0 under the lights in the new college stadium before 5,000 spectators. The Spartans increased their hold on the title of the nation ' s highest scoring team by boosting their total points to 249 in eight games. Santa Barbara ' s little ball of dynamite at left guard, George Valos, was prob- ably the outstanding player on the field with the possible e.xccption of Le Roy Zimmerman, San Jose State ' s triple threat fullback. San Diego piles up on Santa Barbara in one of the fast-moving plays of the annual feud. Meiio and Jessup, in the foreground, assist in bringing down one of San Diego ' s triple threat men. sm Aiego Freddie Monson was play- ing his usual hard running, hard tackling type of ball un- til an injury slowed him up and he had to be removed from the field. Jack Mac- Arthur, Bill McArthur, and Bill jessup all turned in out- standing games for the Gau- chos. Finally hitting their stride after getting ofi to a shaky start, the Santa Barbara State Gauchos overpowered the Cal Aggies 18-6 to win their second game in seven starts. From the opening kick-off, when McArthur raced 90 yards behind machine-like in- terference to score, it appear- ed that it was a field day for the Gauchos. Their running and passing attack clicked like it should with Garden- hire to McArthur proving to be an effective combination. PICKENS REGALADO SMITH SPRAGUE STAUSS SWENSON TREWHITT VALOS WILSON Playing under a hot Arizona sun the Gauchos went down to their sixth defeat of the season when they fell before the Dixie Howell-coached Tempe Teachers eleven 10-0. Dominating the play throughout the entire first half of the San Diego game the Gauchos appeared to have the situa- tion well in hand and thereby crack out their second victory in twelve starts against the bcjrder city eleven; but fate struck, the decisive blow to the hilltop grid machine, giving the Aztecs a touch- down and Held goal in the second half and a 16-13 victory. Scoring all four touchdowns on passes the Fresno State Bulldogs smothered the Gauchos in their Turkey Dav clash 28-0 in the valley city before 7,000 spectators. Back row Lair (mgr.). Merlo. Sears. Young, Brewster. Russell. Coach Wilton. Front row: Conrad! Fujtl.Ulrlch.buerrero, Hallen, Caudillo, Ba.ley. hoop sport Wilton Wilton, popular mentoi- of the 1938-39 varsity hoopsters. Looking back over the past basketball season the record shows that State had one of the most successful seasons ever experienced by a Gaucho quintet. The team, coached by Willie Wilton, was a fast moving, fancy passing outfit but one which hesitated to take shots when the score was close. They always looked good on the floor and made monkeys out of the opposition time after time but luck just wasn ' t with them and they lost quite a few games by the margin of a field goal. The Green and White casaba squad entered a couple of tourna- ments such as the San Jose Invitational and came home with quite a few prizes. One of them was for the best dressed team in the com- petition. Tommie Guerrero, State ' s classy ball handler, was voted the outstanding player to perform in the tournament. The Gauchos opened the season with a couple of wins over Ventura J. C. and then met one of the classiest J. C. teams in th_e country, Compton, and fell before their barrage of baskets 42-17. They split a two game series with Loyola and lost a double header thriller to the San Diego Aztecs 37-35 and 47-42. Then they won games from San Jose State, Fresno, San Francisco, Chico, and Santa Rosa J. C, but during the course of the San Jose Tournament they also dropped games to San Francisco, Fresno and San Jose. Outstanding players who performed for the Gauchos during the course of the season were Guerrero, Paddy Caudillo, Bill Sears, Laurie Brewster, Bill Russell, Whitey " Slick " Hallen and Gordy Gray. Some of the substitutes who saw considerable action were Bob riri ' ch, Warren " Seeds " Conrad, Buck Bailey, Harold Eastham and Peirino Merlo. At the start of the season the team lined up with Guerrero and Caudillo at forwards, Gray center, and Brewster and Sears guards. Later in the season Brewster was moved to guard with Hallen and Russell alternating at the guard position. the hig im Cautiillo, Hallen, Brewster, Seiirs and lluerreio, members of the fast-breaking first string basketeers, who showed their prowess in encounter against some of the strongest teams on the Pacific Coast. BAILEY BREWSTER CAUDILLO HALLEN RUSSELL SEARS Last row: Graham, West, Gardenhire, Jack Fitzgerald, Wrightson, Coach Harder. Second row: Morgan, Herman, Wilson, Jim Fitzgerald, Ripsch, Merlo. Front row: Mark- ham, Fnjimoto, P ijii. Ulrich. .■ : W r MmionA demons HARDER GRAHAM WILSON RIPSCH Showing earlv season promise, Coach ' ' Spud " Harder ' s Gaucho baseball team lived up to expectations by going through a tough schedule with very few losses. Featuring Mickey Herman, chunky first sacker, who hit consistently over .400 during the season, Eddie Markham, di- minutive second baseman, whose sensa- tional fielding and base running contrib- uted largely to Gaucho victories, and Foch " Doc " Wilson, heads-up catcher, whose bat and th rowing-arm kept the lo- cals out of trouble, the State team proved itself to be one of the finest squads to rep- resent Santa Barbara on the diamond in the history of the school. Highlight of the year was a trip into the northern part of the state where the squad met eleven of the finest teams the north could ofi ' er and was successful in winning nine of the eleven. Righthanders Clifif Wrightson and Forrest Gardenhire and lefthander Jim Fitzgerald bore the brunt of the pitching burden, while Jack Fitzgerald and Clifi: Johnson served as relief hurlers. The lineup for the majority of games was: Mickev Berman, first base; Eddie Markham, second base; Don Ripsch, third base; Jack Fitzgerald, shortstop; Bill Russell, " left field; Dave Morgan, center field; Peirino Merlo, right field; and " Doc " Wilson, catcher. Other men who saw action were out- fielders Gordon West, Lynn Graham, Gordon Gray, Charles Lugo, Frank Fu- jii, and catcher Yoshio Fujimoto. GARDENHIRE WEST MERLO Back row: Coach Mather, Sprague, Miller, Pickens, Morgan, Mosk, Saxe, Fortress, Campbell, Oakes. Front row: Moody, Jones, Kilroy, Stauss, Beckman, Crow, Soule, Mangold (mgr.). Before the track season rolled around, it looked as though the Gauchos were going to have a potent outfit and they had meets lined up with some of the most powerful squads on the coast; but due to the ineligibility of a couple of top notch performers, injuries and a drastically reduced budget, the track and field squad did not quite live up to preseason dope. They did meet with a fair amount of success and gave indications of having a cork- ing good team next year, as many of the star performers will be back next year. In their first meet of the season the Gauchos walked over Cal Tech, sweeping first places in practically every event. ' Ihev entered a five way meet between La Verne, Loyola, Chapman, Cal Tech and Santa Barbara. Needless to say, they walked off with top ike iVdck honors. None of the other clubs proved to be very formidable competition for the Gauchos. After a two week lay off, the Green and White entered the Long Beach Relays and didn ' t make much of a showing. This was mainly due to the high caliber of competition against which they were competing. The Gauchos were unable to garner one first place. Traveling to San Francisco the Gauchos met and were defeated by S. F. State 81-50 in a dual meet. Harold Fortress, Chuck Crow, Walt Kilroy and Gene Campbell, all came through in grand style. Each won first places in his favorite event with Fortress taking two seconds besides his first. Crow with an injured leg soared close to 13 feet in the pole vault and took a third in the broad jump. Kilroy and Crow have paced the Gauchos in the scoring column with more points between them than any other two men, although Fortress and Campbell have been close on their heels all season. Other meets scheduled were with San Diego State, Fresno, San Jose, Compton J. C, and Pepperdine College of L. A. BECKMAM GANUY MOSK CROW KILROY SOULE FORTRESS MILLER SPRAGUE cross-country Winning all meets this year, the State cross country team boasts the best group of spikesters in a long time. Cal Tech, Los Angeles City college, Compton J. C. and Long Beach J. C. were among those that fell before the onslaught of the Gaucho spikesters. George Soule and Fred Bcckman led a group that also included Bill Moody, G. Mor- ton Reitter and Claus Pfiitzner in scoring, and all but the last will have eligibility for next year. Leo .Mc- Donald ran freshman competition, as no distinction is placed between this and varsity i n cnjss-countrv. Fujimoto, Moody, Beckman, Ericson, Pfiitzner McDonald, Mather. Soule, Reitter fencing Lender the able leadership of Marlin Nelson and with such men as Sid Getzovitz, Bert Powers, Jack Gross and Belan ' agner, the Gau- cho Guardsmen captured many lau- rels, including medals in the Pacific Coast finals at the Worlds ' Fair, Southern California Novice Foil Team Championship, a meet with the Los Angeles City College, with U.S.C., and a walkaway contest with San Diego State College. This team of champions are the proud owners of thirty-seven medals and trophies. Powers, Wagner, Gross, Getzovitz, Nelson. rugby Marked by games with strong out- fits from California, L ' niversitv of Southern California, U.C.L.A. and Ventura, the rugby season at Santa Barbara State was one packed with action and thrills if not too successful as far as victories were concerned. Handicapped by a definite lack of suitable material, the Gauchos were outclassed in games with Cal., I ' .S. C. and U.C.L.A., but came through to wallop a squad from Ventura headed by Buck van Dellen, former Stanford " Vow Bov. " Back row: Atsatt, Gazin, Moses, Regalado, Baer. Front row: Pettus, Polopolus, Artuso, Swenson, Turner, Bell. golf Gilliam, Bolas, Turnbull. Capturing the title in the Califor- nia Collegiate Athletic Association Winter Sports Carnival, the Gaucho gymsters proved that they have one of the finest teams on the Pacific coast. This is the first year that a gym team has ever participated in any inter-collegiate competition, and remarkable progress has been made, considering the handicaps under which they worked. The last meet was won by a close score from a powerful Occidental team. Defending the State champion- ship, the Gaucho golfers met I ' .C- L.A. and U.S.C. along the way to the finals this year, boasting the strongest team in the history of State. Such men as Walter Gilliam, holder of numerous championships in Northern California, Bus Bolas, Nebraska Junior State champion, Wayne Zimmerman, ace golfer from Compton, and Phil Turnbull, holder of several local championships, com- prise the fighting four that defended our laurels in golfdom this year. Coacli Noble. Brown. Stiener. Hall. Tilford, Hopmans, Beatley. minor sports Back row: Wiightson, Nicolari, Engle, Tillinghast, Robinson, Westfall, Heesy, Clayton, Garcia. Middle row; Coach Mulock, Ooyette, E. Roberts, W. Roberts, Maloney, Walker, Mitchell, Cheney, Ashby, H. McDonald, Osellanie. Front row: Lopez, McKeever, McGraw, Jones, Mapa, Schoenberger, Shea, Graham, Stuelke, Ferris. Winding up their gridiron season with four wins, two losses and one tie the rough and ready ' 42 had what would commonly be called a good season. They got off to a strong start with a 7-6 victory over the Ventura Junior College and then were taken for a ride by Compton J. C. to the tune of 42-0. Bakers- field J. C. walked over them 20-0. The C.C.C. camps proved to be a soft touch and the young Gauchos mowed them down 51- 0. They defeated Santa Maria 12-0, tied the Los Amigos Club 0-0 and ran wild over a strong Xavv team 27-0. Seven games this season were the order for Coleman Stewart ' s freshman baseball team. Vic- tories were earned over Ventura J. C. 13-6, Santa Maria J. C. 12-6 and 7-3, Los Amigos 17-3. and Santa Barbara High School 10-5 and 8-3, while the only loss suffered was to Ventura ]. C. 22-12. John Perrou handled pitch- ing duties excellently, setting up a record of five wins and no losses, while Leroy Ashby did . well, winning one and having one defeat credited against him. t- Back row: Coach Stewart, Bradley, Osellanie, Perrou, Stansbury, Westfall, Cottam, Ashby. Front row: Snyder, Nakayami, Powers, Caudillo (mgr.). Back row: Coach Yeager, Webb, Shoemaker, Coffee, Davis, Cottam, Gazin. First row: Lightner, Booth, Tillinghast, McLane, Albert, Place, Stange. With not more than a handful of men to distribute throughout sixteen events, Coach Howie Yeager faced an impossible job of trying to produce a track team which could garner enough points to win a meet. In their first meet of the sea- son, the frosh were defeated badly by Ventura J. C. They were also trounced twice during the course of the season by the Santa Barbara High School Dons. Yeager ' s most consistent performers were Reed Shoe- maker, Lynn Lightner, Roy Tillinghast, General Davis and Jim McLane. i reshmim teams m PAGLIOTTI The Women ' s Athletic Association ends their successful achievements under President Rosie Pagliotti and Mrs. Win- ifred Hodgins. With knap-sack invita- tions over 200 new girls were entertained at the Hare and Hound Chase in Sep- tember. This also included a " hard times party " for the new girls in January. Under the leadership of President Pagliotti and Chairman Louella Daet- weiler a new activity was introduced to the school known as Recreation Nite. Every other Wednesday evening the gym was lighted up and over Hfty men and women were entertained with badminton, table tennis, paddle tennis, deck tennis and volleyball. Since this proved such a success the W.A.A. plans to carry this activity on in the following years. After a very tough schedule and fast games the sophomore-seniors were trium- phant in their hockey season. Over fifty girls participated in these playofifs under the coaching of Mrs. Waterman. At the end of the season a Hockey spread was held in the Gaucho room. With the largest turn-out in years un- der the management of Eunice Mori and Mrs. Waterman, the Juniors were the winners of the basketball tournament. Then in volleyball the Juniors came out on top again. LOIS ARTHUR, Hockey Manager WINONA BENSON, Archery Manager MARJORIE GEORGE, Vice-President ROSEMARY KAUFFMAN, Atliletic Manager GWELDA LOYD, Dancing Manager JEAN McARTHUR, Scrapbook MARGARET McMATH, Tennis Manager MARY ALICE MURRAY, Baseball Manager BETTY RAVEY, Riding Manager ELIZABETH TAGG, Hiking Manager During the year the W.A.A. held their annual fall banquet in January. The theme was " Treasure Island " with Miss Kelly of Pomona College as the guest speaker. The spring banquet was held at the Ship Cafe with the Hawaiian theme. The W.A.A. was host to the girls of thirteen Senior High schools and Junior Colleges in their annual play day. Over 300 girls participated in the Nautical Day which was moved from the campus to the new Armory due to bad weather. Sophia Patterson was general chairman of the day. Also the W.A.A. sent ten girls to represent Santa Barbara at the Pomona College play day. All Archery meet with other schools was planned with each school telegraph- ing their scores. Besides the active program from the major sports, the W.A.A. carries out definite plans in the minor sports of hik- ing, archery, tennis and dancing. This year the dancing group under the leader- ship of dancing manager Gwelda Lovd and Miss Elizabeth Sehon has made it- self quite prominent on the campus. First it gave a program in a special assembly, took part in the Revue, and gave a dance program. HonoiNs Wb !• 11$ IT il« !• the cmdii mmetu Beach party; concert; campaigning; stag line (?); field goal. Gracefulness; college youth; old hands talk it over; serenity; lonesome? hilarity. Track big shot; the arms of Morpheus; captain of the gym team shows how; pledge Hurt; is that a smile or a sneer?; take those glasses off; aren ' t they a cute couple?; " Turtle " watches big game. the cmdiA cimeni High jumpei ' ; all by its lonesome; Bill and Hal; more pledges; Club de la Noche teipsichoreans. What, no hankie?; heil, Hitler; mud brawl; a trick, no doubt; another coed cutie; " Posin ' on the Project " ; really posin ' this time; home economies beach party. " My friends " ; Homecoming splendor; fralernity float; printers two; brunette and blond. the cmdii crnnevd Meclianical drawing; a rainy day; construction gang on La Playa grandstand; handsome lad; sliag- gin ' ; show oft; not political campaigning, either. Coed taking it easy; Leadbetter beach; another Homecoming float; the beach paity again (lots of film). Pastoral scene; natural Barbara; same beach iiarty houette; parade. background of Santa different people; sil- ike cmMA cmierd Hushing; more jiggers; marvelous physique; the print shop himself; Alpha Phi Gam delegates from San Diego; another flat, Whitie?; non-contormer. Hot trumpet " Bosco " ; small try; Miss Ramelli; Don ' s stooge; we can ' t see very well; blues singer; •■Club de la Noche " chorus posin on the steps; Stocky; beach party again; candid cameraman gets candied. Field day tor our photographer at the beach; how did this get in?; rally; bull session. the cmtlid cmtersi What ' s so funny?; I ' ll bet It ' s at the beach; daiin ' young man; the Four Tops; Governor Merriani. Last beach party picture; trick photography, but ver-ee good; what beautiful eyes they have; hi!; pallbearers?; another rainy day in the quad. Most beautiful edifice in the United States; genial Jack Porter; the chorus in a commercial pose; instruction in welding. I wish to express my thanks to the following individuals for their cooperation and help. — J. S. Mr. Sam Babcock Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bartkls Mr. Frank Fusskll Mr. Roscoe Schaii:r Babcock Cover Co. Bartels ' Studio Commercial Art ExtJR.wixc Co. The Scilauer Printing Si JDio, iNc Y ' ll ' ■U m qwi ?niVJ;M! -.m 1 . I f ' ' i " ' ■■ ' , am WK . . y i %M ;llp-. , if,-- ai«s s


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

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