University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) - Class of 1940 Page 1 of 232
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Show Hide text for 1940 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1940 volume: “ mm ' . iiP iHH Dor? T fOf? INTRODUCING Pachito This Barefoot Boy of the Pampas wandered up to our college on the hill and liked it so much he decided to stay and look us over. Through the foUowing pages you will see him as we saw him. What an athlete! What a party boy! What a student! When our little Gaucho returns to his little hut in the tall grass, he ' ll carry along the following collection to thumb through as he lies reminiscing under the hot Argentine sun. His Mends will all know him as one Gaucho who ' s truly lived. 5A He Will Ramble with Ydf Through This, STour 1940 Edition of La Cumbre Yearbook la Gumbre PUBLISHED BY STUDEMTS OF SANTA. BARBARA STATE COLLEGE SANTA BARBARA. CALIFORNIA 4 ALL Dedicated to m my-: PAUL AVERY JONES To " Copt " Jones, admired and respected by students and colleagues, for his helpful and considerate aid in counseling the men students of S. B. S. C. La Cumbre extends appreciation. Dedicated to JOHN T. PORTER To ' 7ack " Porter, ior his energetic and unfailing success in maintaining the high standards oi the S. B. S. C. Press, and under whose direction this book is printed. La Cumbre offers a sincere ' thank you. " Focal Points of ne4d ca Our Campus .J- o ur C ampus f . l.« I %f Our Campus Our City 4r Our City ADMINISTRfiTION m v «s. V SY . - 5; A- FACULTY 6t An Apple for the Teacher ' ° =uiJy and A Message from President Phelps Deans Do : ' ' ion Bs, fi.At Th " t Z " " " h nt Ve y_ " ' " s of of e.«„.-- sA Edu ®Qcj Qti ■- tr-e;™ " -» ' ° thj, Pros, ' Coll ' Pec- ®9e. AUi A in ' ectn Q«, OUs ° S ft . P obl stud, nts etns. " • A., Usf Deans 1A.« vice - " oieets- - S l- ai .dVve oV ' . s- - ,nVO--_ e l etv 3rvd® ' , . cci- :SW oi soP ,WoXivO ,xeS ' ADMINISTRATIVE O F F I C E R S life; je ' ' ' )ANE MILLER ABRAHAM Registrar; Appointmenl Secretary ,« ' ' WILHELMINA MENKEN, Assistant Regislri WILMALOWSLEY Recorder Department Heads MAHY E. T. CHOSWEU. An CHARLES L. JACOBS, B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. Dean ol Upper Division; Education and PBychology LAURA S. PRICE, B.A., M.A. Elementary Education WILLIAM ASHWOHTH, B.A., M.A. Dean of Lower Division; English EDA RAMELLI, B.A., M.A. Foreign Language lEAN TRAVIS KHUEGER, B.Ph. Home Economics EMANUEL E. ERICSON, B.S., M.A. Industrial Education ELSIE A. POND, B.A., M.A. Junior High Education EDITH M. LEONARD. B.E., M.A. Kindergarten-Pnmary Education WILLIAM W. PETERS, B.A., M.A. Mathematics VAN A. CHRISTY, B.S., M.A. Music THEO HARDER, B.A. Physical Education ELIZEBETH L. SERON, B.S. Physical Education HAZEL W. SEVEHY, B.A., M.A., D.Sc.O. Science WnLUAM H. ELLISON, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science FREDERICK T. ADDICOTT. A.B., PhJ). Science MARIAN H. ANDERSON, B.A. Physical Education MARGARET BURKE BENNETT, B.A.. M.A. English FRANCES E. BERGER, B.A. English ERNEST L. BI CKERDIKE, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Science ROY BOHLER, B.A., M.A. Physical Education ALICE V. BRADLEY, B.S. Home Economics D. MacKENZIE BROWN, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science LLOYD N. BROWNING, BJ«. Music RUSSELL BUCHANAN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science WAITER L. CHEEVER Art FLORENCE L. CLARK, B.A., M.A. Home Economics BETTY H. COUIN5, B.S., M.S. Physical Education RUTH M. DOOLITTLE, B.A., M.A. Art MARY M. ERICKSON, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Science ISABEL M. FISH, B.A. An WINIFRED M. FRYE, B.S. Home Economics HARRY K. GIRVETZ, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science rH£D L. grutim, b.a. Industrial Education J. FRED HALTEHKAN. BJ., M.S., Ph.D. Social Science lACOB L. HANSEN Industrial Education NORA BELLE HEFLIN. B.E., M.A. Elementary Education RUSSELL G. LETTER. B.Ed., M.A. Education and Psychology FLORENCE W. LYANS, B.A., M.A. Industrial Education mVING A. MATHER, BA, M.A.. PhJ). n. u. Education; Research: Coordinator of Directed leaciung WnXlAM MAXWEU, B.A.. M.A., Ph-D. English LYNNE C. MONROE, B.E., M.S.. E(U . Industrial Education H. EDWARD NETTLES, B.S., MJl., Ph.D. Social Science DOROTHY K. NICHOLS English ELMER R. NOBLE, BJl., MJl., PhJ . Science ZELMA W. PIERCE. B.A. Mathematics JOHN T. PORTER Industrial Education ANnA C. PRIEST. B.S. Music W. CHARLES REDDING. B.A.. MJl. English DOROTHY POOLE RUSSELL. B.A. Art WILLIAM L. RUST Industrial Education .» •■ ROY L. SOULES, BJl., M.A. Directed Teaching MABGUERTTE STEBBINS Home Economics HELEN E. SWEET, B.A., MJl., PbJ . Science LOUIE S. TAYLOR, B.A., M.A. Industrial Education EARL F. WALKER, B.A.. M.A., Ph.G. Science LAURENCE WEANT Industrial Education HARRINGTON WELLS, B.A., MJl. Science SCHURER O. WERNER, B.A. Industrial Education WILTON M. WILTON, B.A. Physical Education C. D. WOODHOUSE, A.B., LL.B. Science HOWARD L. YEAGER, B.A. Physical Education Librarians KATHARINE FAmcmLD BALL. B.A. IDA MAY EDWARDS, B.A. DELLA HAVERLAND. B.A. REA McPEAK, A.B. Assist ml in Social Science and in charge of Lincoln Library LUELLA S. WHARTON, B.A. Office Assistants VIRGINIA COHNEHLSEN. A.B., iCA. ABBlslant to the Deans EMMA LOU EPPEL PianlBt RUTH M. HENBY Stenographer, Admlnlatra- tlvs Ollice BONNIE JACK Assistant, Cooperative Store EDWARD L. MAHrrHALEH, M.D. College Physician LEONA BASMUSSEN, B.A. Secretary to Graduate Mana- ger MARY IDA SANDS, BJl. Director ol Cafeteria; Homo Economics ELIZABETH S. SHEPPAHD, B.N., B.A. College Nurse, Health Office PHEBE STEER, B.A. Stenographer, Recorder s Office BEHNICE TOUCEY, B Jl. A.ccount Qerk, ConlioUer ' s Office ORA L. WILLITS Manager, Cooperative Store Those Whose Pictures Do Not Appear B. FRANKLIN BERRY Controller BURTON BUNDY C.A.A. Instructor H. KLYNE HEADLEY, B.M.. M.M. Music FRECERIC W. KILE, B.A., M.A. English HOY E. LAWHORNE Art MAMIE S. MILLER Switchboard Operator; In- formation Clerk MARSHALL C. MILLER, B.A.. MJl. Music lEANNETTE SNYDEH NOACK, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. English GEORGE E. OUTLAND, B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. Social Science WALTER PEIRCE, B.A., MJl., PhJ). Foreign Language ]ANE M. RICHMOND Stenographer, Industrial Education Department PETER RIEDEL Industrial Education DOROTHY P. RUSSELL, A.B. An ELIZABETH SEHON, B.A., M.A. Physical Education ANN SEYMOUR, BJl. Secretary to deans of upper and lower divisions. CATHERINE VAN DER KAH, B.A. Education GLADYS R. VAN FOSSEN, B.A., M.A. Physical Education MERLE W. WEIDMAN, B.A.,MJl. Industrial Education MELVIN T. WELLS Industrial Education STUDENT STUDENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT BOBSCALAPINO VlCE-PRESroENT CARLOS BEE SECRETARY. BERNICE SHEDD What would we hove done without Class Represen- tatives Estey and Eckles to second the motions and " Scoop " Douglas to fillibuster? The Secretary lost the Min- ute Book once ; so progress was halted momentarily, but a great deal was accomplished by this year ' s Legislative Council. SCALAPINO BENNINK JONES BEE COHEN MacDONALD MacGttLrVHAY " An Age of Amendments " has been the by-word this year. Altogether six amendments to the Constitution and By-Laws have been recommended by Coimcil and ap- proved by the Associated Students. These include the changing of the Board of Athletic Control ' s status, the re- vision of the awards system, a new financial arrangement regarding ticket sales, a new progressive Speech Board, a change in the membership of the Legislative Council, and a radical alteration in the Articles of the Constitution itself. Financial problems hove been all-important in the work of the 1939-40 Council ' The policy of economy in every department has been followed, and the Bonk has DAETWEILEH MAHAN DELKER MEACHAM DOUGLAS MAITSOH mm . TOmmended the legislative body for its financial mea- sures. The only large purchase was that of the off-set press on which to print La Cxunbre. The social committee has had a very successful year and has solved the problem of providing dances and en- tertainment for a larger group of Student Body members than ever before. The work of the Rally Committee has had excellent results, being climaxed by the Roadnmner Revue, and the Activities Control Board has acted well in governing campus organizations. Vice-President Bee has done an admirable job of di- recting assemblies, A. W. S. and A. M. S. Presidents Lind- strom and Sears have led their organizations well, and Goucho Editor Cohen has given us a fine paper. Best of all, it has been the good fortune of the Student Body to be guided this year by one of the best executives in its history, a man who has worked diligently himself, inspired his subordinates, and served as an energetic, diplomatic, and progressive leader— President Scalapino. SEABS SEYMOUR SHEDD SLOAN FOIXETT SEVEHY LINDSTROM LOEFTLEH RICHARDS ROMEH A. M. S WWgls THE SEARS In an attempt to make the spring semester as active as the fall, the A M S executive board has limited winter activities and encouraged undertakings this last term. After a comparatively weak program last year the A M. S. has staged several enjoyable smokers, the ever popu- lar Hobo Brawl, sponsored a student body dance, and planned a program for on assembly open to all students on campus. The Freshman overnight trip to Camp Drake held last September, with all incoming students as guests, was a huge success. Dean Paul A. Jones, A. M. S. sponsor, and the executive board were hfsts __ In conjunction vdth the Barbary Coast Carnival, the Whiskermo contest was held. Prizes for the heaviest growth, the best trim, and the best colored beard were awarded. , • u • With the exception of the Hobo Brawl, the smokers, featunng boxmg ohd wrestling events with students participating, were most popular, both from attendance and favorable comment during and after the affairs. Big black " seegars " and Coca Colas were given free to all those who wished them. President Sears promised and gave those attending a " dizzy " time. Under the supervision of Al Sprague, social chairman, the annual Hobo Brawl held at Henry ' s Beach featured contests between campus organizations in such games as tug-o-war, king-of-the-ring, and horse and rider fights. Tender thick steaks headlined the menu.. Continuing the policy of sponsonng intra-mural athletics, the board has con- ducted football, basketball, and softball leagues with fraternities, class groups, school departments, and social clubs eii- tering A permanent trophy for basketball was purchased, the cup standing fourteen inches high. The Print Shop team is the first to have its name engraved on the Officers for the year have been: Bill Sears president; Charles Bailey, first vice- president; Howard Johom, second vice- president; Pat Quinn, secretary; Al Sprague, social chairman; and Dean Paul Jones, sponsor. Other men who with the officers make up the executive board are: Bob Scalapino and Bill Russell, presidents of the student body and inter-fratemity council respectively. % JONES QDINN BAaEY lOHAM A. W. S. B£T YOU T5UI-THAXTO I AU. OJ US LINDSTROM Incoming Freshman women were feted last September with a beach party, featuring group games, an informal initiation held in the gym- nasixim, and a party in the A.W.S. clubroom. Pres- ident Thora Lindstrom led the rites administered to all new women students. A Spring Tea honoring mothers and towns- women was held to promote a closer relation- ship between the community and the college. A " Sadie Hawkins " Dance, with men on the receiving end of the date bureau, was held in co- operation with the Social Committee. Among the more outstanding monthly meet- ings were those featuring a talk by Edna Blair Wallace, nationally known authority on family re- lationships; a student amcrteur talent show; the Christmas program; and a talk by Dr. Ball. Officers during the past year have been: Thora Lindstrom, President; Morjorie George, First Vice President; Mildred Meacham, Second Vice President; Faye Thompson, Secretary; Beth Richardson, Treasurer; Virginia Moss, Counsellor; Dean Lois Bennink, Sponsor. Additional members making up the Executive Board were Pat Rich, Louella Daetweller, Carol Moody, Ethelrose Orloff, and Barbara Phillips. BENNINK MOSS PHILLIP RICHARDSON THOMPSON MEACHAM GEORGE ORLOFF SENIORS ffESA JUNIORS SOPHMORES FRESHMEN t Jl . SEYMOUR BENNIinC ZIEGLER SELLAR BANCROFT HURT LEACH ENT2 SOCIAL COMMITTEE Under the competent leadership of Ellen Sey- mour, chairman, the Social Committee has this year made the student body dances popular and enjoy- able events. The committee has stressed appropriate decorations and lighting effects to carry out the theme chosen for each affair. The armucil Christmas Formal held in December and the traditional Senior Ball in June honoring graduating seniors high-lighted the fall and spring semesters respectively. All coeds who had an- nounced their engagements during the past year were also honored guests. In addition to the usual number of sport and " cord and gingham " dances, the committee staged two semi-formal dances, one in each semester. The semi-formals were held at Rockwood, home of all the dances except the Homecoming Dance. The themes were " Symphony of the Surf " and " Oriental Gardens, " and the decorations were exceptionally effective and colorful Dean Lois M. Bennink sponsors the Social Com- mittee, and its members include Ronald Hurt, Sallie Entz, Barbara Leach, Pete Bancroft, Walter Ziegler, Cameron Sellars, and Chairman Ellen Seymour. Timn RALLY COMMITTEE " A more consistent rally committee, with a willing coopercrtive spirit, " to quote Dr. Helen Sweet, faculty advisor, has functioned this year under the capable leadership of Chairman Jack Richards. The committee listened to student appeals and successfully carried out a program to fulfill the re- quests. Train rallies at the depot, decorated cor parades, and dance rallies were numerous. The Homecoming parade, bonfire, and rally-revue were especially well carried out. Student members included Chairman Jack Rich- ards, Dale Snyder, Pat Kelly, Jane Wood, Gracie Williams, Georgia Mae Krebs, Healey Tordel, Jerry Pilling, Frank Jones, and Jack Newman. Dr. Sweet served wisely and well as faculty advisor. RICHARCS SWEET SCALAPINO SNYDER KELLY NEWMAN WaLIAMS KREBS Finance Committee SEVSBY IhA DOUGLAS rOLLETT DAVIS SCALAPmO Successfully ccnrying out the second year program of a three year plan which was undertaken by last year ' s finance committee to enable the student body to retire its debt, this year ' s group has worked untiringly to achieve its goal. Budgets approved for the 1939-40 year were carefully checked to prevent overdrowals and the various organiza- tions cooperated with the committee in financial matters. Frank Douglas headed the committee after Bill Rus- sell resigned last fall to take over the position of athletic ticket sales manager. Working with Douglas were Stu- dent President Bob Scalapino, Miss Hazel Severy who serves as faculty advisor, Don Follett as graduate mana- ger, and Bruce Davis, student representative. With the huge task of approving budgetary requests for money for activities for the year 1940-41, the committee labored frequently to affect an equitable distribution of the money taken in from student body fees. Activities Control Board Completing its first full year of activity, the Activi- ties Control Boco-d, established in the spring of 1939, by student body consUtuUonal amendment, has had more than its hands full in carrying out the duties outlined for it. Given powers covering all student organization regulation, the promotion of the welfare of the student body, and the recognition or refusal to recognize new groups on campus, the Board has assumed importance second only to that of the Finance Committee. Under the leadership of Harry Sloan, the Board has continued the Kangaroo Court to uphold traditions, has acted on several petitions for recognition as a campus organization, has been responsible for the promotion of the honor system, and has acted in the capacity of a student court in regard to cases of students acting in a manner unbecoming State College Gauchos. Also included in its long list of duties are the ap- proval of money raising activities sponsored by student groups and the consideration of matters relative to in- terpretation of the constitution. Steps to alleviate the ever increasing parking prob- lem included limitation of faculty space and the estab- lishment of a large parking grounds just below the ad- ministration building. President Phelps and Comptrol- ler Berry were responsible for the completion of the pro- ject , Deans Bennink and Jones proved invaluable to the Board in its first year existence, their advice guiding the group along the road to a successful semester. Serv ing on the Board were Bob Scalapino, Syd Cohen, Faye Thompson, Howard Johom, Chairman Harry Sloan, cmd Deans Bennink and Jones. SLOAN BENMIKK SCALAPWO COHEN SENIORS GRADUATES With an energetic thoroughness that has marked Senior Class °f,« ' «« ' i ' f J ' j graduatog gToup, the largest on record, is completing their four year curricula with the class theme " Life Begins in ' 40 " , in mind. Outstanding leaders in every student activity, -1 " " , -ht- P 4S ' h?s " L :SI ment athletics, and social life, will be missed next semester The Class of 40 has been wen " " esente in all organizations on campus, and has assumed leadership m - " ' - d- Led by Cliff Romer, Class President, and Betty Palmaymesa, Shirley Cort, SaUy En t he four year study. Commencement exercises, is planned. ,. , . ,v,i TV,« An innovation in class undertakings, the Senior Bulletin, was published monthly. The public onTncSS information, placement data, procedure, graduation, and social activities, and was of invaluable assistance. „ . r. . □ u a The Farmers ' Frolic, held at Casino Gardens, and the I-ior Semor ?-- ° f-, -- highlighted the fall and spring semesters ' social Programs. The traditional Senior Breaklasts remember those sleepy mornings?— were well attended. Mr. Charles Redding, Dr. Harry Girvetz, and Mrs. Byron Abrahams are class sponsors. CLirr ROMEH, SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT MARGARET ABRAHAM, A.B. Home Economics Santa Barbara FRANK ADELSECK, A.B. Industrial Education Los Angeles GERTRUDE ALLEN, A.I Home Economics Garden Grove HELEN ANDREWS, A . English Los Angeles JEAN ANGLEMEYER, A.B. Art Santa Monica RUTH ANGWIN. A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Santa Barbara LOIS ARTHUR, A.B. Physical Education Oxnard VIVIAN ATHERTOK, A.B. Physical Education Los Angeles CHARLES BAILEY, A.B. Physical Education Santa Barbara DOROTHY BAKER, A.B. Elementary Education Orange EUDORA BALDWIN, A.B. Art Bakersfield PATRICIA BARRETT. A.B. Home Economics Inglewood KATHRYN BAXTER, A.B. Home Economics Los Angeles CARLOS BEE, A.B. Junior High Education San Gabriel lOHN BESTALL, A.B. Industrial Education DowTiey ROBERT BINNS, A.B. Elementary Education San Luis Obispo RUTH BLANKENSHIP, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Paso Robles ALICE BOESEKE, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara BERNICE BOWEN, A.B. Home Economics Vicalia ARCHIE BRADSHAW. A.B. History Santa Barbara ELEANOR BRAUNS. A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara CHARLES BRITTAm, A3. Industrial Education Los Angeles BaL BUCKNER. A.B. English Los Angeles IVAN BUCKNER, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara CAROL BUELOW, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Long Beach MITCHELL BURNETT, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara CLYDE CADWEU. A.B. Junior High Education Burbank ROBERT I. CAMPBELL, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara lUTA CANALE. A.B. Elementary Education Monrovia RUTH CATLIN. AJ3. Kindergarten-Primary Saticoy ARNO CHAUVEL. A.B. Junior High Education Santo Barbara THELMA CHRISTLANSEN, A.B. Elementary Education Modesto JEAN CLAUSEN, A.B. Home Economics Paciiic Palisades ETHEL COIVIN, A.B. Home Economics Los Angeles MARY CONWELL, A.B. Liberal Arts Santa Barbara CARL CORDS, A.B. Social Science Butte, Montana SHIRtEY CORT, A.B. Home Economics Hermosa Beach DOROTHY CROW, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Inqlewood PATRIA CROW. A.B. History and Junior High Edu- cation Santa Barbara LOUELLA DAETWEUER, A.B. Physical and Junior High Education Lynwood MARION DAGGETT, A.B. Art Phoenix, Arizona DOROTHY DANIEL. A.B. English Santa Barbara LOIS DELKEB, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara DONILDA DOLLARD. A.B. Elementary Education Orange FRANK DOUGLAS, A.B. English Santa Barbara NORBET DUARTE, A J. Elementary Education Santa Paula DOUGLAS DUCKHAM, A.B. Social Science Long Beach VERNON DUNCAN, A.B. Liberal Arts Santa Paula NADINE EASTLACK. A.B. Home Economics Uplands LORRAINE EATON, A.B. Home Economics Holtville JACK EDMUNDSON, A.B. Industrial Education Ventura E. CONWAY EDWARDS, A3. Industrial Education Santa Barbara MARJORIE EDWARDS, A.B. Junior High Education Anaheim MIRIAM ELLIOTT. A.B. Elementary Education Santa Borbara f EMMA lEAN ELLIS, A.B. lunior Hiqh Education Nnwport Beach 8ALLIE ENTZ, A.B. Home Economlca Los Anqeles CRETTA EVANS. A.B. Home EconomicB El Monte MILDRED FABING, A.B. Elemenlary Education Lompoc ROBERT FAIHBANK, A.B. English Morro Bay WALTER FIRTH, A.B. Industrial Education Palo Alto LESBALYN FITZGERALD, A.B. Kindergarten-PnmarY Santa Barbara DE LYTE FOCHT, A.B. Home Econoirucs Anaheim MABEL FORSYTH, A.B. Elementary Education Arroyo Grande NOEL FRODSHAM, A.B. „ Elementary and Junior High Education Los Angeles YOSHIHIKO FUIEMOTO, A.B. Liberal Arts Santa Barbara DOROTHY GEISELHAHT, A.B. Junior High Education San Jose MARIORIE GEORGE, A.B. Home Economics Huntington Beach VIOLET GLAHN, A.B. Junior High and Dementory Education Santa Barbara ESTHER GETTY, A.B. Home Economics Pasadena MARIE GLOVER, A.B. Home Economics Santa Barbara ELAINE GOOLD, A.B. Junior High Education Temple City MARGERY GITFEN, A.B. Elemenlary Education San Bernardino WARREN GROSS, A.B. Junior High Education Los Angeles ALLEN GWINNETT, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara CARL HALLEN. A.B. Physical Education Waukegan, 111. TED HANLEY. A.B. English Santa Barbara EDNA HANSEN, A.B. Home Economics San Gabriel VIVIAN HARADEN, A.B. Elementary Education Los Angeles AUDREY HARKLEROAD, A.B. Elementary Education Maricopa VIRGINIA HARRIS, A.B. Elementary Education Spadra EVELYN HASKELL, A.B. Physical Education Los Angeles JO ANN HATHCOCK, A.B. Elementary Education Huntington Beach RUTH HENNINGER, A.B. Home Economics Burbank VALERIE HEBRON, A.B. Junior High Education Willowbrook d mdid LONEITA HICKS, A.B. Elementary Education Riverside RALPH HONE, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara MARION HORNE, A.B. Elementary Education Pasadena PHYLLIS HORNER. A.B. Elementary Education Long Beach SCHARLEEN HORNER, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara GERALDINE HOURIHAN, A.B. Liberal Arts Santa Ynez RONALD HURT, A.B. Att Los Angeles EMMA HUTCHINS, A.I Home Economics Los Anqelos FLOYD JOHNSON, A.B. Elomontaiy Cducalion Santa Barbara JEAN JOHNSTON, A.B. Homo Econoirucs Oakland CARL lORGENSEN, A.B. English Carpinteria HELEN KINNAMAN, A.B. Liberal Arts Santa Barbara HENRY KLEINE. A.B. Music Santa Barbara BERNARD KOBLIN. A.B. Elementary Education Los Angeles JESSIE LADY, A.B. Elementary and Physical Coachella CLARENCE LAIB, A.B. Physical Education Lompoc JANE LESLIE A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara THORA LINDSTROM. A.l Home Economics Bellflower HARRY LIVEZEY, A.B. Industrial Education Stockton AUDREY LOCKARD A.B. English Santa Barbara VIOLET LOVE, A.B. Elementary Education Tait GWELDA LOYD. A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Santa Barbara CRYSTAL LUND, A.B. Art Paso Robles MARIAN LYON. A.B. Elementary Education Long Beach MARION MAASKANT, A.B. Industrial Education Hanford ROBERT P. MacDONALD, A.B. Music Eagle Rock DONALD MACKINNON A.B. Liberal Arts Santa Barbara GAIL MacMILLAN. A3. Home Economics Bellflower JEAN MAGNUSON, A.B. Home Economics Kingsburq ROBERT MANGOLD, A.B. Junior High Education Santa Barbara ELMER MARTIN, A.B. Elementary Education Carpinteria PEARL MASON, A.B. Elementary Education San Diego RUTH MATTHEWS, A.B. Home Economics Los Angeles RICHARD McKEON, A.B. Social Science Los Angeles LUCILLE MEADOR, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Paula FRANK MEREDITH, A.B. Junior High Education Vallejo LOIS MEREDITH, A.B. Home Economics La Verne ALICE MEYERS, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Huntington Park CLARENCE MIKULASEK, A.B. Industrial Education Huntington Park MARGARET MILES, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Pasadena )AMES MaLER, A.B. Junior High Education El Monte MARION MILLER, A.B. Elementary Education Anaheim ROBERT MILLER JR.. A.B. History San Francisco NICE MOHRI, A.B. Physical Education Bakerslield JACK MONSON, A.B. Industrial Education Woodlake MADOLYN MOODY, A.B. [;ieinenl.iry Education San Pedro LEWIS R. MOORE, A.B. Elementary and Junior High Education Arcadia JOCELYN MORRIS, A.B. Elementary Education Ventura ELIZABETH MOSLE, A.B. Ar-1 Santa Barbara VIRGINIA MOTLEY, A.B. English Santa Ana LILLIAN MULOCK, A.B. Elementary Education Jamestown MARIE NAVARRO. A.B. Elementary and Junior High Education Santa Barbara YVONNE NELSON. A.B. Elementary and Junior High Education Santa Barbara DALE NEULS, A.B. Art La Brea NOREEN NICHOLS, A.B. junior High Education He met WINIFRED NICHOLS, A.B. Liberal Arts Exeter CHARLES R. NOBLE, A.B. Industrial Education Los Angeles AUDREY OLIVER. A.B- Home Ecoaomics San Diego FRANK O ' NEaL, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara ETHELROSE ORLOFF. A.B. Physical Education Los Angeles HARPER ORMSBY, A.B. Industrial Education Ventura GERALD PAGE, A.B. Junior High Education Santa Ana BETTY PALMAYMESA, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara MARVIN PALMER, A.B. Elementary Education Los Angeles GORDON PARSONS, A.B. Elementary Education Los Angeles RUTH PATCHETT, A.B. Liberal Arts San Luis Obispo SOPHIA PATTERSON. A.B. Physical and Junior High Education San Juan Capistrano VIVIAN PATTERSON, A.B. Elementary Education Huntington Park BETTY PEDEN, A.B. Home £con SJnics Laguna Beach GLORIA PERKINS, A.B. Kmdergarlen-Primary Los Angeles WALDO W. PHELPS. A.B. Junior High Education Santa Barbara CLAUS PFIITZNER. A.B. Industrial Educat)on Los Alamos CAROL PIERSON. A.B. Heme Economics Kingsburg CHARLES R. PIERSON, A.B. English and History Santa Barbara ARLY PRALL, A.B. Elementary Education Los Angeles NORMA PRATT. A.B. Elementary Education Los Angeles PATRICK QUINN. A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara WANDA RANSOM. A.B. Home Econo mics Joplin, Mo. G. MORTON HETTTER, A.B. Social Science and lunlor High Educallon ELIZABETH BICHARDSON. A.B. Klndorgarlen-Primary Ontario niLIA RODGER3, A.B. Physical Education Los Anqeles CLirrORD ROMER, A.B. Physical Education Santa Barbara RUTH ROSE, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara ELIZABETH ROSS, A.B. Home Economics Biea DEAN ROULUND, A.B. Industrial Education Yacaville WILLIAM BUSSELL, A.B. History Santa Barbara OLIN RUSSUM, A.B. Art Santa Barbara GRACE SARGENT, A.B. Junior High Education Ontario RICHARD SAXE, A.B. Elementary Education Goleta ROBERT A. SCALAPINO, A.B. Jumor High Education and History Santa Barbara EMMA SCHAEFER, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara MARIORIE SCHMEISSER, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Santa Barbara GEORGE SCHNEIDER, A.B. Industrial Education Los Angeles ELTA SCHUYLER, A.B. Elementary and Junior High Education Lompoc CLARENCE SCHWING, A.B. Industrial Education Los Angeles MARIORIE SEAVEH, A.B. Elementary Education OLIVER SEELEY. A.B. Huntington Park Physical Education ' 5 ■ CAMERON SELLAR, A.B. Industrial Education Altadena ELLEN SEYMOUR, A.B. History Santa Barbara FERDINAND SHAEFFER. A.B. Junior High Education Santa Maria MADELINE SHERWOOD, A.B. Home Economics FuUerton HELEN SIMMONS, A.B. Music Santa Barbara HARRY SLOAN, A3. Social Science Santa Barbara ALBERT E. SMITH, A.B. Industrial Education San Diego BETTY SMITH, A.B. Home Economics Van Nuys ERNEST SMITH, A.B. Industrial Education Bakersiield CRAIG SNASDELL, A.B. Industrial Education Huntington Beach LUCILE SOLBEBG, A.B. Home Economics Roscoe JUNE SPANSAa, A.B. Elementary Education Hawthorne DOROTHY SPRY. A.B. Elementary Education San Dimas PHYLLIS STANNARD. A.B. Elementary Education Downey DONALD STANSIFER, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara C. BRUCE STEELE, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Monica MAXINE STEELE, A.B. Elementary Education Torrance A i ik. RUTH STHDTHBR8, A.B. Huino Ucononuce Mvintinfjton Park FRANCIS D. SULLIVAN. A.I Lloiiiontary Education Kentllold JAMES THOMAS. A.B. Pasadena Iridualnal Education HELEN THOMPSON. A.B. Home Economics Long Beach MAHY TUCKER. A.B. Kinderqarlen-Prlmary Paso Robles JOY UPTON. A.B. Home Lconomice Seal Beach DELBERT VANIMAN. A.B. English Sicni FRANCES VAUGHAN. A.B. Libeial Arts Glendale ALMA WALL. A.B. Home Economics Bell IVA WALSIt A Home Economics Ventura CAMERON WELLS. A.B. Elementary and Junior High Education Los Angeles VIRGINIA WELLS. A.B. Elementary Education Orange FRE0ERIC WESSEL, A.B. Junior High Education Los Angeles EDNA WEST, A.B. Junior High Education Santa Barbara JANICE WESTWICK, A.B. Elementary Education Santa Barbara WAYLAND WHHNEY, A.B. History- Santa Barbara BETTY WIULAMSON, A.B. Elementary Education Fontana DOROTHEA WILSON, A.B. Kmdergarten-Primary Santa Barbara HARRIETT WILSON, A.B. Kindergarten-Primary Santa Barbara HARVEY WILSON, A.B. Industrial Education Canoga Park STANLEY WILSON. A.B. Physical Education Santa Barbara PAUL WmCHEN, A.B. Junior High Education Ontario lAMES WOODY, A.B. Elementary and Physical Education Hoscoe CHARLES WRIGHT, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara GABDENHIRE, FORREST Physical Education Lindsay HOFFMAN, HARVEY Industrial Education Eagle Rock Those Whose Pictures Do Not Appear ALLEN, VERNA WHITE Administrative Credential COPP, JAYNE Elementary Education ELLISON, EDWARD Industrial Education HART, DONALD Junior High Education IS BELL, SCOTT Industrial Education AUSTIN, JOHN Junior High Education CRAWFORD, MABGARET Elementary Education EPSON, WILLLAM Elementary Education HART, HAROLD Elementary Education lACKSON, LOUISE Music BARNARD, MARY Elementary Education CRICHTON, ROBERT JR. Industrial Education FITZSIMON. THOMAS Social Science HARTLEY, NORRIS Elementary Education JOHNSON, MARGARET Home Economics BLAIR, MARCLA Elementary Education DAVIS, BARBARA Art FRANKEL, MELVDT Industrial Education HENDMXSON, FREDRIC Industrial Education JOSEPH, JACK Elementary Education BOX, MARGARET Elementary Education BREMM, HAZEL Bachelor of Education BUELL, JUNE Elementary Education CATE, MARTHA Bachelor of Education CHANDLER, ALMA Administrative Credential COLEMAN, MURIEL Administrative Credential COOK, MILDRED Elementary Education DAVIS, BRUCE Physical Education DAVIS, CATHERINE Bachelor of Education DAVIS, LOUISE Elementary Education DERRICK, BLANCHE Elementary Education DIEHL, JANET Elementary Education DOWNING, DOROTHY Elementary Education DUARTE, NORBCT Elementary Education FULLER, BESSIE Elementary Education GOOD, ETHEL Kindergarten-Primary GRAGG, MARIAN Liberal Arts GRATRDC, FLORENCE iCindergarten-Primary GRAVES, FRANK Industrial Education GRIFFIN, ULY L. Bachelor of Education HANNON, MORRIS Elementary Education HICKOCK, DONALD Elementary Education HICKS, GEORGIA Elementary Education HIGGmS, BARBARA Elementary Education HILL, WnjUAM History HOLLAND, KENNETH Junior High Education HOMFELD, MELVILLE Administrative Credential HORNER, ESTHER Elementary Education KELLY, THOMAS Junior High Education LANGSTAFF, MABEL Liberal Arts LINDQUIST, TOM Administi-ative Credential McLEAN, LA VERNE Elementary Education McPHEE, EDWARD Industrial Education MEYEH,MABYa Elementary Education MITCHELL, AUDREY Elementary Education MOBRISSEY. WILLIAM Sodal Science RANSOM, C. K. Industrial Education SCOTT, WILLTOM Elemsnlary Education SMITH, FRANCES Home Economics MULLIGAN, WILLIAM C. Industrial Education ROBINSON, OPAL Admimslralive Credential SEALS, RUTH ROSE Elemonlary Education SMITH, lACK Junior High Education MURANE, MILLARD C. Industrial Education ROSE, HAROLD Social Science SEVIER. GRAYCE M. Elementary Education STArrOHD. HATTIE Bachelor oi Education MTIRPKY, EIZABETH Junior High Education SAHM, PHYLLIDA H. Bachelor ol Education SEAER, PETER Junior High and Industrial Education STARK, HELEN Kindergarten-Primary NORTHROP, ORVILLE Industrial Education SCHAEFER, WALTER Industrial Education SLAYBAnCH. BETTY Elementary Education STEELE, ROSA Elementary Education OSTLING, STAN Junior High Education SCHICK, HERMAN Elementary Education SMALLWOOD, BERTON Industrial Education TISDEL, MILDRED Bachelor of Education QOTVEY, BYBON F. Industrial Education SCHLEICHER, DOROTHY Elementary Education SMITH, CATHERINE Junior High Education TOZIER, BRADFORD Music HAFFETTO, GLADYS Elementary Education SCHMITZ, MADGE Elementary Education SMITH, EDGAR Industrial Education TUTTLE. LAURETTA M. Administrative Credential WALKER, MAY Elementary Education WARD, JOHN Junior High Education WATERMAN, EVANS Industrial Education WHITE, BEATRICE Elementary Education WICKER. HELEN Home Economics WniBTT, LORRAINE Elementary Education WILSON, HABRY Junior High Education ZIMMERMAN, WAYNE Industrial Education M4ii a. HONOR AWARDS Honor Copy To Robert Anthony Scalapino is given the highest award at the disposal of the Associated Students oi Santa Barbara State College — the honor copy of La Cumbre. This award is given each year to the senior who has contributed the most to our campus during the iour years oi his career; " Bob " Scalapino has not only contri- buted oi himseli more than anyone else during the past iour years, but has leit an indelible mark upon the records oi this college as a scholar, an executive, and a beloved personal- ity. We, the students, salute you. Bob. We ieel that you justly merit this honor which is given you. Honorable Mention Alice Boeseke Sallie Enlz Norma Prcrtt Sydney Cohen Godl MacMillcm Ellen Seymour Frank C. Douglas Richard McKeon A.W.S. To Thora Lindstrom goes the recognition of outstanding service to the campus during the past year. As president ol the Associated Wo- men Students this year, she has carried out a hill program with noted efficiency and with the whole-hearted support of her board, hi student council she has taken an active interest in all campus affairs and has been chosen to serve on committees which call for willingness to serve, a sense of good judgment and coopera- tion. Thora has been active in the Home Econo- m i c s department and in Phrateres, and has been elected to the honor organizations Crown and Scepter and Kappa Omicron PhL To William Wilson Russell goes this year ' s Associated Men Student ' s honor award; an honor which is merited because of his wide- spread interests and activities that have made him excel in all fields of college life. As a member of the baseball and basketball teams he became a leader in the Block " S " So- ciety; in addition to athletics his record shows: president of Beta Sigma Clu fraternity, presi- dent of the Inter-Fraternity Council, ex-chcdimon of Finance Committee, member of the Bo ird of Athletic Control, Finance Committee member, and member of the Associated Men Students executive committee. « PUBLICATIONS PRESS CONTROL BOARD This year saw the inception of a new student body group, the Santa Barbara State College Press Board. The board met at frequent intervals to recommend ac- tion to council on publication matters. Under the scope of the Press Board hove come decisions concerning El Gaucho, La Cumbre, and the Handbook. Outstanding among the activities of the board, was its decision to recommend purchase of a new off-set press by the student body. For the first time, the La Cumbre was printed here on the campus under the watchful eye of John T. Porter and the Press Board. While the supervision of this year ' s La Cumbre and the purchase of our new press were the most important items of business, the board passed on a myriad of de- tails connected with all phases of publications. The editors of El Gaucho and La Cumbre were selected, and recommendations regarding a publicity director were given to council. BENNETT DOUGLAS rOLLETT SCALAPINO COHEN ELLISON PORTER WEATHERHEAD HANDBOOK The Student Handbook and Directory was edited and managed by the combined efforts of Alpha Phi Gamma and Alpha Phi Omega. Editors of the book were Roland Weatherhead and Frank C. Douglas, while Archie Mahan was business manager. The book was the largest ever printed and was published by the State College Press. Growth of student enrollment contributed a significant amount to the increase of the size of the book. Included in the annual publication were Fresh- man regulations, rulings on housing, social and rally traditions, campus organizations and college yells and songs. WEATHERHEAD MAHAN PORTER SCALAPDiO i LaCumbre The Press Board of the Associated I Students of Santa Barbara State Col- lege takes pleasure and honor in pre- ' senting this year ' s La Cumbre. This is the first year the " Annual " has ever been completely edited, published, and printed in our campus print shop; this lis made possible by the acquisition of an off-set press and a teacher of the high calibre of Mr. John T. Porter. New methods of printing, use of several colors, addition of eighty pages and the development of a book-shelf size are the distinguishing marks of the 1940 La Cumbre. No trouble has been too much, no de- tail overlooked, and an infinite amount of patience and meti- culous care has been evidenced by Mr. Porter in presenting this year ' s edition of La Cumbre in three colors. He has been ably assisted by Bob Hall, who, as art editor, has drown the adventures of Panchito on the campus of I-os Gauchos In addition to the excellent art work found in this edition, the staff of La Cumbre is indebted to Bob for his as- sistance in all the departments of production. Roland Earl Weatherhead, editor-in-chief, has selected capable students to handle the various stories and pictures that you find reproduced in this book. Despite numerous minor setbacks La Cumbre comes out on tim -thanks to Weatherhead. i ,, 4U= The technical staff whose job it was to work out he I typographical problems was under the direction of Jim Wid- I n. Color problems, layouts, proportions cmd numerous Sher problerns were handled by this staff which included Widman, Bob Emerson and lames Stanley. Tl position of associate editor was filled for the year by Frank C. Douglas. Frank ' s contribution was in develop- ing coordinated accounts of various activities. Complete su- V lOHN T. PORTEH Manager ol Stat College Prelt PAUL A. lONES Faculty Adritor s HUSSEU, Writer T A F m F POWERS, Camera Man pervision of the speech section was carried on under his rection. With the large increase in the number of pages there has been a more extensive treatment of practically every activity which appears in the 1940 volume. In addition to Senior pictures, organizations, student body committees and various other activities, several new features have been added. Pictures of memorable sights in the town, snapshots of student body activities, photographs of campus characters are items of particular interest. WILLIAMS. Writer DOUGLAS. Writer ZAPPONE, TTpiil Photography attained new heights under the combined efforts of Bill Guidinger, Archie Mohan, Bert Powers, and Bruce Steele. The extensive snapshot section is the largest ever used in our college Annual. Business manager for the yearbook was Marie Zappone who not only contacted organizations for page space but also collected information of the activities of the various clubs and societies throughout the year. Her helper on this large task was Mary Kunhart. Sports editing was carried on under the combined efforts of Willard Mary, Jack Newman, Bill Russell, and Vincent Williams. Russell was also help- ful when a sudden rush call was made for copy of all types. Shirley Cort was responsible for the appointment notices Barbara Gearhart and Lynette Russell handled the advertis- ing campaign for the Annual. Dean Paul A. Jones, as advisor, gave unsparingly of his time and attention toward making this year ' s Annual a suc- cess. To all of these persons and to the innumerable other members of the student body who contributed to the year- book, in some way or another, thanks. MAHAN. Candid Man WIDMAN. AfsistanI Ediloi SYD COHEN Editor Pachito, in order to find out what goes on behind the scenes of a college newspaper, hiked over to the cubby-hole behind the Health cottage to see the Fourth Estaters at work. By the narrowest of margins, he ducked a typewriter which carne flying at his head as he walked through the door. Editor Syd Cohen shouted an assignment to Pachito to cover the fire in the Gaucho club, issued six more orders in the same sentence and tried to soothe two Home Economic majors, a music instructor and an athletic coach while figuring out next year ' s budget. Willard May, news editor and George Stepanian, demon sports writer, were haggling as to who should pay the week ' s grocery bill. Editorial Manager Lew Garrett was busily engaged in composing a missive for the " Letters to the Editor " column, accompanied by the sneers of Sports Editor Jack Newman. Pachito heard a mention of the word " mutiny " and discovered ace reporters Ruthe Suggs, Patsy Eaves, Mary Lou Royal, Muriel Wolfe, Ruth Travis and Nancy Lee Haskin planning to take the paper over for the freshman class. Mary Ronk, in a desperate attempt to find something different for " Gau- Show-Case, " was interviewing herself while feature writer Don Pennington discovered a new " angle " on McKinley ' s assassination. Snooper Basil Vance was discovered spying on his own mates and was dragged out from behind a dictionary; Andy Mclntyre and Marian Merrill decided to swap assignments; he to cover sororities and she fraternities. Pachito tossed back the typewriter and left. t4 GojuueJi o SANTA BARBARA STATE COLLEGE ItCPHKSCNTBO FOB NATIONAL ADVBRTISINO V ij Member Dwocided GDllGftide Press National Advertising Service, Inc. " " - " - " " " ' - ColUtc Publubers Rtprtienlaint " Distributor of Golle6icileDi6est ; Entered as second class matter in the post office at Santa Barbara i| California, September 17, 1926 SYD COHEN - - Jimmee FuUerton - -•■ Jack Newman Willard May — Marian Merrill 420 Madison Ave new York. N.Y. CHICASO • BOGTOH • LOt AliafLfS • SAM FKAHCISCO _ Editor Business Manager ._ Sports Editor --.... News Editor Club Editor Margaret B. Bennett John T. Porter I Lew Garrett ..Journalism Advisor Typography Advisor .. Editorial Manager Sports Associate: George Stepanian. Editorial Associate: Don Pennington. REPORTERS News: Ruthe Suggs, Patsy Eaves, Manuel Banda, Andrew Mclntyre, Mary Lou Royal, Muriel Wolfe, Ruth Travis, Giles Liegerot. Special Features: Nancy Lee Haskin, Vincent Williams, Jane Galbraith, Mary Roberts, Basil Vance, Mary Ronk. FULLEHTON, Business Manager State College this year instituted a minor in journalism. Mrs. Margaret Burke Bennett, foresighted journalism advisor, was largely instrumental in persuading the administration to insti- tute this change — in seeing that fut ire contributors to State College publica- tions are well-trained journalists. The typographical excellence can be attributed in the main to the knowledge of John T. Porter. Business manage- ment of El Gaucho was in the capable hands of Jimmy Fullerton, who added in putting the newspaper on a more so ind financial basis than ever in its history. JOHN T. PORTEB, Typographical Advisor MAY, News Editor STAFF J El Gaucho, student newspaper of Santa Barbara State College, was honored with outstanding awards given by the two rnajor col- legiate press associations, the " Associated Collegiate Press, " and the " Columbia Press Association. " In the latter, the paper received 975 points of a possible 1000, one of the highest totals ever given. This rated the paper as " Medal- ist. " In the A.C.P. contest, the award of " All- American " was pre- sented, symbolic of outstanding achievement. Although only slight typographical changes were made through-, out the year, extensive changes on the editorial page and treatment of off-campus news were undergone. Colunmists who received honorable mention besides Syd Cohen, included Mary Ronk, " Gau- Show Case " ; Jack Newman, " On the Sportside " ; and Basil Vance, " Snoopidity. " More pictures, livelier makeup and well-balanced writings were Ihe chief reasons for the paper ' s success. A close cooperation be- tween El Gaucho reporters and officers and organizations added in publicizing campus affairs to the fullest extent. POWERS, Editorial Writer . GARRETT, Editorial Manager RONK, Columnisl HASKIN, Reporter SPEECH ACTIVITIES SPEECH CONTROL BOARD Reorganization of the Speech Control board was a significant contribution during the 1939-40 revision of the Associated Student by-laws. As the board was reorgan- ized it included representatives from the forensic and dra- matic activities on the student council. J. T. Daniel acted as chairman of the board both semesters. Application for campus chapters of Theta Alpha Phi, national dramatic fraternity, and Tau Kappa Alpha, na- tional forensic fraternity, was made under the auspices of the board. Formation of the College Theater Associates and the State Co llege Debate Society was recognized by the Activities Control board. Plans for after-play dances, awards for outstanding service, selection of plays, and arrangement of forensic schedules were carried on by the board. I HILE REDDING BEE BENSON LOEFFLEB CADWELl MATTSON DOUGLAS NICHOLS GAUTIER SCALAPINO HANLEY WOUIN SPEAKERS AND ENTERTAINERS Coordination of all State College speech activities be- fore non-college audiences was carried out under the su- pervision of the Speakers ' and Entertainers ' Bureau. Alice Benson was student manager of the bureau which serves Santa Barbara clubs and lodges. Chief contribution of the bureau during the year was support of the Community Chest campaign. Students spoke before a large number of civic groups and clubs in behalf of the campaign. Production of a one-act play " Will of the Wisp, ' a discussion of the Dies committee, the weekly College Town Meeting radio programs, and several other drama- tic and public speaking appearances, formed important parts in the program. l M A BEACH DOUGLAS KREBS LOW SLOAN DRAMA eau MAih Top acting honors for the Spring semester of 1939 went to Clyde Cadwell for his portrayal of Mark Antony in the play " Julius Caesar. " The acting award for the Fall semester of the current year went to Irv- ing Manspeaker for his performance of the rotund politico, Solomon Fitzmourice of " Both Your Houses. " Three workshop evening saw the production of the one-act student directed plays: " The Wonder Hat, " " Will-O-the-Wisp, " and " Lady Anne, " and cutting from the well-known plays: Sierra ' s " Cradle Song " and Rostand ' s " Cyrano de Bergerac. " A demonstration night, which was held in April, featured, as guest speaker. Dean Ray K. Immel, head of the School of Speech of the Uni- versity ' of Southern California. This same evening ' s program included demonstrations showing the use of labortory instruments, such as the recorder and psychogalvanometer, in the speech classroom. The College Theater also participated in the Homecoming celebra- tion by presenting an experimental drama, " The Fall of the City. " The ploy season just completed saw the participation of over 150 students in the major and minor production of the College Theatre, as members of the casts or staffs. All dramatic work in the College Theatre was under the direct supervision of Mr. Frederic W. Hile. A Speakers ' and Entertainers ' Bureau was also maintained during the year to furnish student talent to any Santa Barbara organization which might request it. Also, through the courtesy of Mr. E. E. Ericson, a stagecraft class under the co-direction of Mr. Lawrence E. Weant and Mr. Walter Chee- ver was operated during the first semester with the work leading up to a stagecraft credential. Late in the year, a group of dramatic students who hove fulfilled certain requirements, organized themselves into the College Theater Associates and expect to become a chapter in a notional honorary dra- matics society next Fall. The College Theatre looks forward to an outstanding season in 1940-41, with the completion of a new little theatre in the Industrial Arts Building on the Leadbetter campus. The addition of a new speech fac- ulty member will enable the department to offer a major and numerous minors in speech, including various teaching credentials. HtLE " PETTICOAT FEVER " JOSEPH DE FREITAS DOUGLAS MATTSON JOHN C. SMITH CHARLOMA AXFOFID JACK THOMPSON HERBERT LOEWENSTEIN IRVING MANSPEAKER MARY McCLANAHAN GEORGIA MAE KREBS ELAINE BROWN Arctic humor, political satire, mys- tery, and the greatest of love stories formed the backgroimd for the 1939-40 ploy season " of the College Theater. In addition, three evenings of workshop plays were presented, including a demonstration night which featured an important outside speaker in the tield of speech. " BOTH YOUR HOUSES " BEVERLY THOMAS GEORGIA MAE KREBS NED MUNSEY IRVING MANSPEAKER CLYDE CADWELL TED HANLEY ERVIN RICHTER JACK THOMPSON PATRICK DRURY VIRGINIA TAGGART JOHN HALL HERBERT LOEWENSTEIN JOSEPH DE FREITAS GILBERT McKEON DON FERNAN GILBERT MACY Bitter satirical study of the national legislature was the subject of the third ploy of the season as Maxwell Ander- son ' s " Both Your Houses " was present- ed on the State college stage. Out- standing roles were played by Irving Manspeaker and Ted Hanley. The play, which treated of the pohti- cal bickering involved in " pork-barrel " politics, was centered about an omni- bus bill which displayed every type of political thievery and hypocrisy. As Solomon Fitzmourice, Manspeaker de- picted the veteran Senator, while Sena- tor Gray, the silver-tongued orator, was played by Hanley. ce THREE FLASHES and TWO " LUCILLE CHESTER NED MUNSEY HERBERT LOEWENSTEIN RUTH TAYLOR RACHEL ANN WALKER BERYL DAVIDSON HELEN DIXON DOUGLAS MATTSON WALDON STEWART MORTON RETTTER KATHRYN DAVIS The West Coast premiere, and the second performance anywhere of Lind- sey Barbee ' s thrilling-chilling mystery- comedy, " Three Flashes— and Two, " was the third offering of the College drama group. Lucille Chester and Ned Munsey took the leading ports. " ROMEO and JULIET " SLOAN HALE THOMPSON MAGNESS WINIFRED NICHOIS CARL JORGENSEN THOMAS MAGNESS FREDERIC W. HILE JEAN HAAS JACK THOMPSON TED HANLEY MORTON REITTER FRANK DOUGLAS GAIL SHEPHERD JEAN HOUSTON ROBERT GWYNN HARRY SLOAN IRVING MANSPEAKER JACK FREEMAN Shakespeare ' s immortal love story, " Romeo and Juliet, " was given in celebration of the 375th anniversary of the birth of the Bard of Stratford-on-Avon. Winifred Nichols and Carl Jorgensen played the title roles with Frederic W. Hlle as Mercutio, and Thomas Magnoas as Tybalt. FORENSICS REDDING BESSOW 1 The second year of organized forensic activities was characterized by a marked increase in both the number of participants and the va- riety of events. The Varsity debate squad was able to make two major trips to large regional tournaments. The first was the Western Association tour- nament, held on the campus of College of the Pacific, at Stockton, dur- ing Thanksgiving week. Santa Barbara was represented in this contest by two teams — Waldo Phelps and Robert Scalapino, and Frank Douglas and Harry Sloan. Entering the debate division of the conference, Phelps and Scal- apino gained an even break in debates won and lost. Douglas and Sloan won honorable mention in the Forensic Progression. Scalapino reached the semi-final round in impromptu. Nine speakers were entered by Santa Barbara in the invitational tournament of Los Angeles City College, February 29-March 1, 1940, including four debate teams: Phelps and Scalapino, Douglas and Sloan, Harry Tannatt and Leigh Silliphant, J. T. Daniel and Harry Wollin. Scalapino and Wollin made the finals in the impromptu divi- sion, and Alice Benson placed above all the other women entered in oratory. The second annual intramural debate tournament was held in the Fall. The winners were Noel Frodsham and Frank Douglas; second place was taken by the team of Daniel and Wollin. About thirty people entered the third annual extemporaneous-speaking contest. Seven reached the finals, held on the evening of April 16: Noel Frodsham, Gilbert McKeon, Robert Payne, Stanley Wauchope, J. T. Daniel, Harry Wollin, and Harry Tannatt. The winner, awarded the handsome trophy, donated by the Santa Barbara Toastmasters Club, was Horry Tannatt. Runner-up was Harry Wollin. Honored as the outstanding senior students who have contributed the most to forensics on the State campus, the following men were granted medals at the Awards Assembly by the Di-vision of Speech; Robert Scalapino, Waldo Phelps, Harry Sloan, and Frank Douglas. DODGLAS-FHODSHAM SLOAN-DOUGLAS PHELPS-SCALAPINO DEBATING TEAMS TENNATT-SILLIPHANT WOLLIN-DANIEL COLLEGE LIFE BIMCTOR DOTJG MATTSOH Aiter the " Madhouse Manor " scene which de- picted athletes on strike and the casting of the Re- vue came the Human Relations scene when " Pro- lessor " Mattson instructed his class in the art of gentle but firm adherence to the amorous attitude. The Commencement scene which depicted Mattson as Valedictorian closed the script. Brightening up the life of the college were Jimmy Campiglia ' s talking violin and Jeanne Hous- ton, who held a conversation of intimate rnatlers of the heart. Later CampigUa came back with his vio- lin to hurl quips at the audience. Dance, song, and music supported the show as Tom B o s 1 e y led his band, the individuals and choruses took off on ballet dancing and gave out the hottest numbers of the season, while Virginia Al- derson. Bob Rego, Gerry Clark and Giles Ligerot produced song numbers written by Jack Richards, Warren Dom, Tom Bosley, Judy Hume and Bill Guid- inger, Jolene Baddley and Gail Shepord. Returning as veterans of previous Revues were •Carlos Bee and Georgia Mae Krebs in " Cleolle, " while Harry Sloan acted as announcer of the tableaus. Outstanding stooge service was contri- buted by Bob Payne, Martin Brown and Morris Han- non. MUSIC ARRANGEB TOM BOSLEY Gay hearts and awlft-footed quips vied for the limelight as the 1940 Roadrunner Revue went onto the stage of the college auditorium for a three-run performance, May 15, 16, and 17. With irmovations of every conceivable sort the Revue presented the newest and most unusual methods of several years. The theme, " College Life, " was carried out as a mimic of the serious natxire of an educational sys- tem. Under the delicate touch of Douglas Mattson, student director and lead, the point of satire touched upon phases of Gaucho activities from registration to graduation — even bearing the barb of buffoonery against the preparation of Revues. Benadetta Sebestian, comely State College coed, played the lead opposite Mattson while Ned Munsey shared amply in the spotlight. Benedetto ' s stirring voice was one of the outstanding lights of the show as she sang " The Man I Love, " by George Gersh- win. Munsey combined with GUes " Frenchy " Lig- erot to turn the " Madhouse Manor " scene into a riot, as novel methods of casting were employed. The show opened with a scene between Mattson, Munsey and Bill Guidinger which ribbed the more attractive members of the audience in a daring fashion. Pat Kelly, Lew Bedell and Janie Wood pro- duced a conglomeration of hilarious efforts aimed at the average coed-minded Gaucho. The registration scene saw Mattson enroll as a Freshman and receive a good old financial buzz-saw- ing. Then having paid the various fees he was cap- lured by the charming Benedetta who further in- spected his wallet and his heart. ROADRUNNER REVUE Virginia Alderson, Patsy Bass, Lew BedeU, Carlos Bee, Dwala Branyon, Jimmy CamplgUa, Gerry Clark, Bob Dodson, Warren Dom, Marietta Grace, Tommy Guerrero, Bill Guidinger, Adeline Harp, Jeanne Houston, Pat Kelly, Georgia Mae Krebs, GUes Ugerot, Douglas Mattson, Bill McArthur, Jane Mercer, Bob Morion, Ned Munsey, Robert Payne, Kenny Ray, Bob Rego, Benadelta Sebastian, Harry Sloan, Dorothy Staples, Maxlna Sudbury, Bud Thomas, Virginia Wait, Bill Walker, Muriel Wolfe, Bony Wollin, Jane Wood. SONGWRITERS Tom Bosley, Jolene Baddley, and Gall Shepord, Warren Dom, Bill Guidinger, Judy Hume, Jack Richards. BAND Bill Marvel, director; Tom Bosley, arranger; Stanley Dorrow, Herb Fredlund, Harry Gaver, Wayne George, Mike Gutierrez, Bill Jackson, Jerry Motto, Bill Perry, Frank Smith. PRODUCTION STAFF j Pearl Beach, Tom Bosley, Dwala Branyon, Lorraine Eaton, Eunice Foster, JImmee Fullerton, Frank Jones, Marjorie Lam- bourane, Sherman Logan, Bill Marvel, Douglas Mattson, Ned Munsey, Jack Newman, Winifred Nichols, Dorothy Ogle, Janie Reid, Jack Richards, Jean U ' Ren, Dave Westcoft, Helen Wicker. I I Douglas Mattson and Adalin Harp Bob Morion Bonodetta Sebastian Adelin Harp and lack Richaitll Nad Munt r and Adalln Hoip Law B d U. lani Wood, and Pal Kelly Virginia Alderson Douglas Mattson and Gerry Clark " Quad " Scene Muriel Wolle Dare Westcott and Sherman Logan Maxine Sudbury ond Harry WoUin Lew Bedell, lanie Wood and Pat KeUy lanie Wood Bob Rego Sherman Logon 12. 15 MUSIC MAESTRO CHRISTY HEADLEY Music Though still in its infancy, the State College Music Depart- ment has grown markedly during the past two years. The un- tiring efforts of our beloved Mrs. Helen M. Barnett were re- warded finally in 1938 with the granting of a major in music. With the growth of the new department, came a corres- ponding increase of students and faculty. In this respect the department has been fortunate in securing the services of Van A Christy, Lloyd Browning, H. Klyne Headley, Marshall C. Miller and Catherine Van der Kar. Student officers this year were Josephine McBride, president; Frances Smith, vice-presi- dent; and Ruth Hutchings, secretary-treasurer. Membership in the department has grown from approximately twenty in 1938 to 45 in 1940. , As matters of organization become a part of the past, mu- sic at the college looks forward with optimism to a career of ronstontly finer achievement. priest MacDONAlD BROWNING Women ' s Chorus mct„n " pi„ ' k T!,°„1! " V „ ° " n ' p!i " " °°,r ' ' ' ' ' =2 ' " L " °° " ' Christy. Magnuson, Lund. Martin, Kelly, Hounshell. Second row: Walker, Kom- a!:io;, ' D„ nh™ Su;e?A Hutchl l.. ' ' " " " " ' " ' " ' " - " •« " « " " • Third row: Thoma.. Rohde. Lang. Krait, H. Hutchings, Mat.. O ' Adding another successful season to its long and enviable record, the Women ' s Chorus made numerous public appear- ances this year, both on and off the campus. Under the direc- tion of Mrs. Priest, the group appeared at various college func- tions during the Fall, outstanding among which was the Music Organizations Festival in December. With Mr. Christy directing, the group traveled to Los An- geles again this year to participate in the Southern California Colleges Glee Club Contest, where they received an excellent rating. Busiest month of the year for the Women ' s Chorus was May with three public appearances: Music Week Festival, Na- tive Daughters of California convention, and finally the Senior class day banquet at El Paseo. Officers of the group were Jean Tapie, president; Mildred Meisenbach, librarian. Men ' s Chorus rir.t row Estey Gouti.r, McCr.a. Lo.wenslein, Pumphrey, Duncan, David. Second row: Uddl«. Tlioina., Ueg.rot Brown, Go.hom, Eckl« Third ' row: Miller. Fredlund, B. Morgan, Matlhi.., Hone, D. Morgan. The Men ' s Chorus began a successful season under the direction of Mr. Christy, with various campus appearances, notably the Music Organizations Festival in December. At the mid-year the baton passed into the able hands of Marshall Mil- ler, newest addition to the music faculty, who proceeded to re- hearse the group for its appearance in a program at La Cum- bre Junior High school in conjunction with the Women ' s Chorus. The presentation of the Men ' s Chorus during the Commemora- tion of Music Week on the campus provided a fitting climax to the year ' s succession of praiseworthy public appearances This campus organization may well look forward with confidence to a successful future on the basis of its record in the past. Librarian for the year was Leonard Fredlund. A CAPPELLA First Row; Simmons, Walker. Jackson, McKown. Branyon, Seover. Bovee, Andrews. Second Row: Marlin Brown. Thatcher. Mc- Bride. Vaughan. Christy. Margaret Brown. Lund. Demaree. Duncan. Third Row: Timura. MacDonald. Bennett. Smith. Tapie, Rohde, Hanell. Dunham, Bergman, Liegerol. Gautisr. Fourth Row: Kleinc. Fredlund. Farmer. Motto, Mallhies. Nesbitl. Morion. Scholl. Silva. Under the direction of Mrs. Priest and Mr. Christy, the A Cappella Choir has grown to the proportions of a major cam- pus organization this year. With m embership on a selective basis, resuhs for exceeded expectations. Student officers were: Bill Matthies, president; Kathleen Demarree, publicity chair- man; and Frances Vaughn, librarian. Climaxing the season ' s work, the choir presented an integrated program in conjunc- ti with the orchestra, at the Rotarian ' s national convention, eld in Santa. Barbara during April. Traditional participation in the Baccalaureate services brought the year to a close. Among other college appearances were the Homecoming cele- bration, the music organization festival, and the annual Christ- mas program. ORCHESTRA Outstanding among orchestral activities was the annual spring concert on April 10th in the college auditorium. A large and appreciative audience pro- vided an enthusiastic reception for Lloyd Browning ' s performance of the McDowell D Minor Concerto, as well as for orchestral selections under the baton of Mr. Headley. Included among the latter were the first movement from " Mozart ' s Symphony No. 41 in C Major, " and two deeply impressive selections by the famed German composer, Richard Wagner: " Traume, " and " Siegfried Idyl. " Other performances this year included the mu- sic organization ' s festival, the Rotarian ' s national convention program, and a final appearance at the graduation services. Praise is due Conductor Headley, Manager Jer- ome Motto, and Librarian Jean Tapie for their un- tiring efforts in making the orchestra a success this year. BAND Highlighting the year ' s activities with a trip to San Diego, the band once again writes " finis " to a successful season. New this year was the plan for student administration, inaugurated by Director Headley. Under this plan, the band board, made up of four elected members, was formed to deal with matters of band policy. Board members were: Dean Roulund, Bob MacDonald, Harrison Hopkins, and Willard Goerz. Hopkins and MacDonald were re- spectively drum major and student director. Also on innovation was the first annual band banquet, held in December as a grand finale to the football season. Members: Marion Bates, Nino Boudino, John Bayer, Jack Bedwell, Tom Bosley, Martin Brown, Chas. Clark, Edwin Craviotto, Fred Davis, Jerry Fer- ro, Harry Gaver, Marie Glover, Willard Goerz, Ruth Halverson, Harrison Hopkins, Vernon Johnson, Sid LaGrandeur, Sherman Logan, George McCrea, Bob MacDonald, Billy Meeks, Leon Meeks, Helen Nalty, Don Ollis, Dean Roulund, George Tennant, Elane Goold, Winona Hunt, Joan Feman, Charles Waite, Willard Watson, David Westcott, Fred Wessell, Ron- ald Wilson, Archie Mahan, Lola Rigg, Harold Clark, Irwin Day, Ann Hutchings, Pat Jellison, Jean Rus- sick, Evangeline Haulman, Helen Jacobsen, Everett Rowe, Ronald Gatskell. CAMPUS CHARACTERS ' IGJ P ' ' n.? , PA Olid 9(3y, ler- Qffer ' r, t smu o ' -sss ' ssi? J ' Q ' u; Th ete. o ttt ' : ?A Gevy uciw c; co ' cutW good s g t ° oas , oC3i - aric y c ' ovp,; " ' ' erf. 9 6 ' eqf Q te, •yj i! ;: ' ' ' ° ' ' • c , ' Qs oi:. m; ' ' ; -r. onL f e ' cir u ' iof, © ■s- or- • s o.?5« ' ' 5 : V ' fQ?3 Ot-qT a " ! ■Or-- in f i, •- ' ' GS. iV , te y, rv, ■®sc or,t, en? or; in C enfij J- ' ous. J SS: te. QS and, d er ' " m. ' •OAf, . « .i? C ' ecD- ' S TJC - i.: °°! ' ty. ' I}g 41: nj ' ? y- S »0P Qr. s Di CO " ;; spo tad -° Vvos bac SeP A» :B - es ' :av - " ' inet ' ds- sP ' T e • a-oi idv ' O S ' sP- r ' d.a ncV.o « ;ab e po- ,vjef. ttvpe sotvc t? ' ' Z " i, ' ?LM Chi Bry ost - s " ' C£ to , w-- ?-Te " - " . ccn- ' o. ' , Qr vstv- ORGANIZATIONS MAlX DEPARTMENTS HOME ECONOMICS Oificera ior 1939-1940 FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Gail Macmillan President Betty Peden Betty Peden Vice-President Helen Sandrock Betty Smith Secretary Alpha Duncan Emma Hutchins _ Treasurer Margaret Coy Shirley Court Historian Barbara Hoose Audrey Oliver Publicity _ Shirley Cort Helen S androck Social Chairman Pearl Beach Alice Benson _ Program Chairman Dolly Emmons Pearl Beach _ Clubroom Chairman Raima Chancey The Home Economics Club consists of all stu- dents enrolled in the Home Economics depcirtment. Its aims include the furtherance of education in the Home Economics field, and the development of out- side interests for all its members. Social fimctions during the year included a tea in September to welcome new women into the de- partment, the annual birthday party in December with tables colorfully decorated for each month of the year, and a box-lunch bam dance for members of the Industrial Education department. I SMITH SANDROCK HUTCHINS MacMILLAN PEDEN COY DUNCAN Putmoa, Boykin, Pratt, McSkimming. ELEMENTARY OFFICERS President Mabel Forsyth Vice-President Frank O ' Neill Secretary (First Semester) Norma Pratt Secretary (Second Semester) Ray Gage Treasurer Morris Hannon Social Chairman ; Alice Boeseke Publicity Chairman Margery Giffen Sponsor ; Mrs. Laura S. Price Founded, September 17, 1919 ■ ir FORSYTH Activities Department Picnic, Tucker s Grove, October 15. 1939; Patriotic Trot, Elementary and I. E., Ebbetts Hall, November 11, 1939; Elemen- tary tea, honoring graduates, Jan- uary 14, 1940; Poor Taste party. Elementary and I. E., March 9, 1940; El Vistador, published for alumni benefit. Poor Taste Done INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION The activities of the Industrial Education department hove been quite successhal this year. From a social standpoint, the crowning events have been a bam dance, a beach party, and a skating party vnth the Home Economics department, and two dance parties with the Ele- mentary department. Among other activities have been the regu- lar " Welcome Dinner " to the new students at the beginning of each semester, and a dinner in January given for the mid-year graduates and for installation of spring semester officers. Besides the expanded curriculums in tech- nical, teaching and architectxiral landscaping courses, the department has witnessed several new developments. New clubs, which have shown considerable interest, were organized within the department; their names are Model Yacht, Photography, Mineralogy, and Radio. A department newspaper was started and has re- ceived nation-wide recognition in the tield of Industrial Education. A project competition in search of new teaching materials was de- veloped during the spring semester. A full quota of twenty interested students have taken advantage of the Flight Training program in- itiated this year by the Civil Aeronautics Au- thority. The climax of the yearly events was the Spring Formal Banquet, held at El Paseo, at which time the annual Pi Sigma Chi Award was given to the student judged to be the most outstanding in the department for the year. Prizes were awarded to the various winners in the Project Competition, followed by installation of new officers for the coming year. The affair closed with a roll call of graduates and expres- sion of good wishes to them for their future pro- fessional work. OFFICERS FOR 1939-40 Fall Semester Spring Semester Frank Graves President Walter Ebersole Walter Ebersole Vice-President Marvin Haggberg Alvin Kleinhample Secretary William Woltjes Cameron Sellar ' . Treasurer Ivan Buckner Conway Edwards Social Chairman Marion Maaskant Wesley Linda Social Chairman Charles Noble Publicity Chairman James Widman Wayne Wonacott, Editor of " Commentator " BUCKNER EDWARDS , HAGGBERG KLEINHAMPLE LINDA ,f -ri r..ui nb. t i. L ... .v.-«j i « GRAVES KBERSOItE MAASKANT NOBLE SELLAR WIDMAN WOLTJES WONACOTT Commentator DEI ' AKTMKNT SrVRTS ! K SI ' AI ' F;R l ' ro:»rt-».K Itt ' inp Mail - »»ilh I- fif liiiliiMlrial t-jlurulioii ( JHnnwMlalor First row: Cozier. Thrasher, Wood, Shults, Feman, Blakemore, Smith, Second row: Murray, Parker, Grace, Mimk, Randall, Nelson. Sehon, Collins, Holly. Third row: Moore, Curry, Rodgers, Shigley, Meyer, Boland, Wilson, Van Fossen, Anderson, Boyton, McKibben. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION OFFICERS President Nellie Shults Vice-President Jane Boland Secretary-Treasurer Jane Wood Program Chairman Kathleen Shigley Publicity Chairman..... Elizabeth Randall SHUITS WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION During the year 1939-40, the women ' s physical educa- tion department has offered a varied program of acUvl- lies and has added the following courses to its list of elec- tives, children ' s rhythms and advanced folk dancing. " The department has sponsored speakers throughout the year, a trip to the college cabin, a hockey game with returning graduates crt homecoming, and has presented the second annual dance concert. It will end its activities for the year virith a departmental dinner honoring the graduating seniors. Nellie Shults has been president of the department for the past year, and the other officers hove been: Jane Boland, vice-president; Jane Wood, secretary-treasurer; Kathleen Shigley, program chairman; and Elizabeth Ran- dall, piiblicity chairman. I ART First Row: Hcmell, Richmond, Lane, Parks, Tripp, Pickiord. Robertson, Lund. Second Row: Sherman, Neuls, Mosle, Fanning, Wiegand, Hannccford, Knief, Isles, Wilson. Third Row: Clay, Clark, Cro well, Holmctn, Hopmons, Foster. Fourth Row: Doolitlle, Lawhome. Hurt, de Frietas, Dawson, Hall, Fish. JUNIOR HIGH kttft|w ' flEj • ¥ - ■iV. lw:m Hi In r iJiiT " Lij b me. ]r ' ' .R -9. -A j 1 $ d Bow one: Gross, Pomimglon, Wo.tol, Wingren, Power., Evoni, Strange. EberU, Kelly Eckle.. « " ' S " «on Hogum GeiselhOTt. Bego, Crit.., Ulrich, Heiden! EUi., Salloway. Diedrich, Bu..ick, Dolman Newman. Bow «»«»• D°9?» " - S " gen., ' o? ? ' - J J " ardi. Brown, Phelps. Chem. Bow lour: D. Nichols, Steveni, Lund, N. Nichols, Foster, Pond, Goold, Long, MJler, Sqmres, Chniten.en, Ostling, Smith, Scalapino, Fredlund, Page. Kindergarten-Primary Activities An active and worthwhile pro- gram of activities was enjoyed throughout the year by members of the Early Childhood Education department. A few of the events included a picnic entertaining new women, a white elephant sale, and a skating party. The annual birthday tea held in February was an outstanding event, as was the " Little Black Sambo " Senior dinner, honoring school superintendents. Founded in September, 1932 Front How: Boehm, Mcachom, Neibitt, McCalluter, WUson. Second Bow: Miles, On, Towle, Rick, Conrad, Vaughan. Third Row: Riehardion, Brochiero, Leonard. MUSIC Fir.1 row- Helfend, McBride. lackson. Browning, Miller, Headley, Christy, Carpenter. Andrews, Enunmens. Second row: Kelly, Walker. Vaughmi, Smith! T U. Nel n, Be3dle, Haulman, leUison, Simmons. Third row: Low, Flowers, EncsoD,Matr, McReynolds, Mulchings, Brown, Tennant, Baudino, SchaUer. Fourth row: Squire, Motto, Matthies, Kleise. , ! € m: • HONORARY FRATERNITIES With nine honorary fraternities on the campus, State is well represented among the leading national service, educational, and departmental organiza- tions. Delta Phi Delta, national honor art ircrtemlty, and Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary education fraternity, were the first to enroll a local chapter, both these groups affiliating in 1927. From this dot© to last February when Blue Key, men ' s national honor fraternity, was formed to replace the then non- existent Gavel and Key, State has made additions to its fraternity roll. Alpha Phi Gamma, journalism fraternity, and Alpha Phi Omega, service organization, are amorig the most active on the campus, both taking port in several service tasks in the interest of the student body. Delta Phi Upsilon, honorary kindergarten pri- mary fraternity. Kappa Omicron Phi, which is the home economic organization on the campus, and Pi Sigma Chi, industrial education group, all have large memberships. Phi Delta Pi is the physical education fraternity which sponsors many activities on the women ' s athletic field. All of these fraternities set up rigid enfrance re- quirements which include high scholarship stand- ards and willingness to enter into the organization activities. State has been well served and will con- tinue to be served by the above groups. These are pictxired on the following pages. ADDICOTT B. BROWN FARRIS GUNTERMANN MOORE APARICIO J. BROWN GAITSHELL HOPKINS MORGAN ARTHUR V. BROWN GARCIA JONES OREttLY BANCROFT DETWILEH GAWTHROP MAHAN SUNDIN ASHWORTH DAUGHENBAUGH GAUTIER MacLEAN PUMPHREY BETSCHART ELLINGS GLASS MIKULASEK WESTCOTT C. WHIT? WOODY ALPHA PHI OMEGA Officers FALL SEMESTER Presidenl Roland Wealherhead VicePresidenlZ.. ' ■ Ronald Gailskell Secrelary Thomas Aparicio Treasurer J°« ° Historian George Gunlerman Sergeanl-QlArms Archie Mohan Corresponding Secrelary Ben Gauller SPRING SEMESTER Presidenl Roland Wealherhead VicePresidenll. " Lewis Moore Secretary Clarence Mikulasek Treasurer. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . " " . Joe Glass Historian George Gunterman SergeantalArms Archie Mohan Corresponding Secretary Ben Gautier Sponsors Dean William Ashworth, Dean Paul A. Jones, Dr. Frederick AddicotI Psi Chapter Established in 1931 Alpha Phi Omega was founded on the prin- ciples of Leadership, Friendship and Service, with Psi Chapter, Service has been the comer- stone. During the past year the members of the fraternity have tried to make their contribu- tions to student progress on the campus worthy of their organization. Noteworthy projects which were undertaken this year were the publication of the Student Handbook and Directory, picturization of all students for the Deans ' offices files, a campus clean-up campaign, and an information booth operated during registration. Several trips were made this past year by members of the fraternity. The most important of these was when the national president ad- dressed a group representing the Pacific Coast chapters held in Los Angeles. Several trips were made to the College cabin. WEATHERHEAD Alpha Phi Omega ' s Christmas Tree Bud While KAPPA DELTA PI I P ANGLEMEYER EBERSOLE JACOBS McElHOY O ' NEILL BAXTER FOSTER LESLIE McPEAK PEDEN BENNINK FHANKEL LOYD MOODY PHELPS CHRISTIANSEN FRODSHAM MacDONALD MORRIS PIERSON CLAUSEN GAWTHROP MacKELLAR MOSLE PRATT CORT GREGORY McBRIDE NELSON PUTMAN OfficeiB lor 1939-1940 FALL Presidont f ° " k Graves Vice-President (First) PhylHs Walls Vice-President (Second) Elizabeth Ross Recording Secretary Norma Prall Corresponding Secretary Dorothea Wilson Treasurer Dorothea V ilson Historian Rea McPealc SPRING President - Dorothea Wilson Vice-President (First) Phyllis Walt: Vice-President (Second) Elizabeth Ross Recording Secretary Robert McElroy Treasurer Robert McElroy Historian Rea McPeak Dale ot Founding: May, 1927 Sponsors and Advisors: Dr. Jacobs and Mr. Werner. Pledging the largest group of candidates in the his- tory of the organization, a successful and interesting year of activities was again enjoyed by members of Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary educational fraternity. Activities of the year included a reception honoring entering seal bearers, pledge debates by the eighteen new members, open-forum panel discussions concerning various phases of American education, a " Professor Quiz " program, and the annual open house of the organization held in April. BOSS SARGENT VANIMAN WATTS SCALAPINO SIMMONS WERNER WINGREN SPANSAIL BAER EDGAR HILLIARD BOULAND SMITH BRITTAIN ERICSON HOFFMAN SCHWING SUNDIN BUCKNER FRANKEL KLEINHAMPLE SCOTT TAKEMOTO CUMMINGS GRAVES OBMSBY SHEPHERD WIDMAN BURNETT GNAD MONSON SEMANS WERNER EBERSOLE HANSEN ORMSBY SIPAN WO LIES WONACOTT PI SIGMA CHI Officers lor 1939-40 Presidoni Marion Maaskonl Vice-President Harold Ormsby Secretary Harper Omsby Treasurer 1°= Monson Faculty Advisor S. O. Werner Chief Counselor E- E. Erlcson In the year of 1930 a group of men, under the guid- ance of E. E. Ericson, as chief counselor, and Mr. S. O. Werner, as faculty advisor, instituted and organized the Pi Sigma Chi as a National Honorary Scholastic Fra- ternity in Industrial Education. The organization has as its purpose " to encourage professional advancement in the field of Industrial Education. " There were twelve charter members in tlais organization. It has now grown to a membership of 117 men, who ore representing their field and fraternity in almost every part of California; in the Hawaiian Islands; Idaho; and Texas. Pi Sigma Chi has sponsored each year many programs de- signed to contribute to the profes- sional improvement of the men in the department. Some of these programs were: talks on teacher examinations and job finding technique, recently given by Mr. Ericson and Mr. Soules; a pro- gram given by Mr. Goldsmith, Mr. Kingsbury and Mr. Jones of Los Angeles on projects and teaching methods. Another practice of the fraternity is to sponsor once a year a program of interest to the entire school and community. An an- nual conclave with a professional dinner meeting and dance is at- tended by alumni and campus members. The organization is gaining ac- knowledgement and growing rap- idly in the field of education under the guidance of Alumni President Mr. Lyman Goldsmith who is lo- cated in Los Angeles. MAASKANT Alpha Phi Gamma OFFICERS FOR 1939-1940 FALL AND SPRING SEMESTER President Frank C. Douglas First Vice-President c. Bruce Steele Second Vice-President James Widman Secretary Margaret MacKellar Baili " - James Stanley Sponsor: Mr. John T. Porter Founded January 14, 1928 Piiblication of the State College Handbook, in oc- operation with Alpha Phi Omega, was the chief service of Pi Chapter of this organization during the Fall semester. Also two dinner meetings were held by the chapter. Pledgeship and initiation ceremonies were concluded at the home of Mrs. Bennett at a barbecue. The year was concluded in participation in the regular Spring Press din- ner. DOUGLAS BENNETT PORTER lii EDMONDSON MacKELLAR SCALAPINO SPARROW MAXWELL MERHaL STANLEY STEELE PHELPS WEATHERHEAD WIDMAN BLUE KEY OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR President Waldo Phelps Secretary-Treasurer Roland Weatherhead Blue Key, Men ' s National Honor Fraternity, is an out- growth of the local organization, Gayel and Key, which has existed on campus for four years. Membership is highly selective, being limited to fifteen men augmented by five faculty members. President Clarence Phelps, Dean Paul Jones, Dr. Irving Mather, Dr. Russell Buchanan and Mr. Don FoUett are the faculty sponsors. Dean Jones took four members, Waldo Phelps, Ro- land Weatherhead, Robert Scalapino and Frank Douglas, to the district conference of Blue Key, February 16 and 17 in Fresno after National President Dr. John Clark Jorden had journeyed to Santa Barbara from Tennessee to con- duct the formal installation of the group on February 15 in El Paseo. Sponsors President Phelps, Dean Jones, Dr. Mather, Dr. Buchanan, Mr. Follett PHELPS mMi BAER FOLLETT O ' NEILL BAaEY GRAVES PHELPS BUCHANAN lOHAM RICHARDS DOUGLAS JONES SCALAPINO EBERSOLE MAASKANT WEATHERHEAD ECKLES MATHER WIDMAN Kappa Omicron Phi Officers for 1939-40 FALL OFFICERS President Katherine Baxter Vice-President _ Shirley Cort Secretary Mildred Peterson Treasurer Betsy Ross Recording Secretary _ JEthel Colvin Archives Jane Nelson Publicity _ Helen Wicker SPRING OFHCERS President Shirley Cort Vice-President Jane Nelson Secretary Helen Thompson Treasurer Roberta Johnson Recording Secretary _ Margaret Abraham Archives _ Helen Sandrock Publicity Alpha Duncan BAXTEH CORT ABRAHAM BARHETT BENSON CHANCEY CIABARRI CLARK CLAUSEN COLVIN COOMBE DUNCAN EKDOM ENTZ GREGORY Houms ISHII JOHNSON LINDSTHOM MacMn.LAN McClOSKEY mulon NELSON OGLE OLIVER PEDEN PEHRY PETERSON ROSS SANDROCK SHERWOOD THOMPSON WALSH WICKER ALPHA DELTA CHI FALL SEMESTER SPFUNG SEMESTER Robert Binns President _ Robert Blnns Betty Williamson Vice-President Janice Westwlck Betty Palmaymesa _ Secretary...- Betty Palmoymesa Floyd Johnson Treasurer Frank ONeill Joan Schmidt - Publicity Joan Schmidt Founded: December 12, 1937 Sponsor: Mrs. Laura S. Price There were 26 members pledged during the year. Miss Nora Belle Heflin was taken into the fraternity as an honor- cry member. The fraternity had a year full of active meetings with such speakers as Mrs. Eorle Ovington, Mrs. Charlotte Elmott, Mr. Charles Redding, Mr. Frank Wycoff, Miss Brantly of St. Vincent ' s Home, and others. The fraternity added the Elementary department in their activities. The year proved to be one of the most successful for the fraternity. BINNS BANCROFT BOESEKE GAWTHHOP GITFEN NELSON O ' NEILL SCHMITZ CLEMONS COPP HANNON HOHNEH PALMAYMESA PALMER SPANSAIL STEELE DELKER LADY PHATT SULLIVAN DUAHTE FORSYTH McSKIMMING MOODY PRICE PUTMAN WESTWICK WOODY Delta Phi Upsilon Mi ' ' ' f0 i r yV. ' % ' rsIP Officers for 1939-1940 FALL President _ „ Gwelda Loyd Vice-President Dorothea Wilson Secretary Elizabeth Richardson Treasurer _ _ „ J?uth Angwin SPRING President...- Alice Meyers Vice-President _ Lotira Magnuson Recording Secretary „ Barbara Boehm Corresponding Secretary Ruth Goodman Treasurer Harriett Wilson Eta Chapter Established in June, 1934 Sponsor: Miss Edith M. Leonard Seated on Ground: Meysn, Boehm, Vaa der Kar. Seated on Bench: H. Wilson, Loyd Magnuson. Standing: Richardson, D. Wilson. Delta Phi Delta c» t ANGIEMEYER FANNING t.. LV. ;;i CHEEVER CROSWELL B. DOOLITTLE FISH FOSTER HUBBARD HURT LUND MOSlE NEUIS RUSSUM IPHI DELTA PI ATHERTON BOLAND COZIER DAETWEILER tt FOSSEN " ° " " ' MURRAY PATTERSON RANDALL HOGEHS Van FOSSEN XI OMICRON PI President Jcnnes Stanley Vice-President ' i™ Widman Secretary...- - William Sparrow IT H Treasurer - ■••■Re? Sundrn Social Chairman Charles Noble Founded: December, 1939 Sponsors: Mr. John T. Porter, Mr. Hobart Skofield _ _K ' ' .-xun _ 3UNDIN BAYER NOBLE ' ' ° ' ' " „ WRIgT WEATHERHEAD WIDMAN WONACOTT WRIGHT Sororities MOODY Pan Hellenic Council OFFICERS President Carol Moody Vice-President Dora Wiegand Secretary Dorothyann Myers Treasurer I a Walsh Social Chairman Margaret Parks Rush Captain Sallie Entz Chairman Judicial Committee Lesbalynn Fitzgerald I Sponsor: Dean Lois Bennink Lawyer: Miss Florence Clark Established in 1925 Pan-Hellenic Council is made up of two representatives from each sorority, acting as a coordinating or- ganization between all the sororities. This organization is in charge of the supervision of all rushing activi- ties and provides the pledges with an initiation picnic supper during Hell Week. In addition, a tea is given in the Fall for all new women, and in January the Pan-Hellenic for- mal was staged for all sorority wo- men. BENNINK FITZGERALD wasoN PARKS BENSON BOESEKE ENTZ EMMONS BUSBY MYEHS WIEGAND CHEEVEH PHILIP LESLIE BASS JACOBS NAVARRO SHEDD WARREN GIRVETZ JONES PHILIP SHERIDAN C. WILLIAMS GORHAM LEACH PHTMAN SHULTS r. WILLIAMS THETA CHI MYEHS OFFICERS ..Dorothyann Mysro Presldenl Barbara Philip Vice-President Warren Secretary Patricia Rich Treasurer. ._. ■■.■■-■ m ghults Corresponding Secretary Barbara PhUip Social Chairman Seym our Rush Captain II. ' IlMary ' Ellen Pulman Publicity ' Sponsors: Mrs. Theo Harder, Mrs. Paul Jones Patronesses: Mrs. Lloyd Hitchcock, Mrs. D. Mackenzie Brown Founded June 20, 1924 Incmgurating a successful year, the Alpha Theta Chi Sorority for the third successive time captured the Grand Sweepstakes Prize for the best Homecoming float, thus giving them permanent possession of the cup. At the Homecoming Rally the sorority presented the Student Body vdth a Victory Flag which was flown on all occa- sions of any athletic triumph. Rushing activities, including an Open House at the .,., , . ni k . ho fnrmnl home of Mrs. Paul Jones, the Raggedy Ann Rush Party at the Corpintena W ° " l " . . fJ V Ser at El Paseo, were culminated in the pledging of eight women to the Alpha Theta Chi r ks Vc ious social affairs were enioyed by the active and alumnae members wL in Sofet cSd Aloha Thets invited the faculty to a tea; a Progressive dinner was given which started in Goleta and fnHoH rrtlpth Tones The Spring semester saw many activities. A Mother Goose dinner, honoring the Pledges in SiTtheAlum sponsored L Bowery Ball at the Montecito Country Cl. nnnalafkiinor the benefit of the scholarship fund. The sorority joined with other campus organizations received a sorority bracelet. The climax of the year was the celebration of hound- er ' s Day in June. June twentieth marked the Sixteenth an- niversary of the Founding of the first sorority on the cam- pus. Alumnae members from all over the state were pres- ent at the formal banquet and dance. Flora Dora Girls Preparing Gaucho victory Hag IN MEMORIA GONE The light of her young liie went down. As sinks behind the hill The glory of a setting star — Clear, suddenly, and still. As pure and sweet, her fair brow seemed Eternal as the sky; And like the brook ' s low song, her voice — A sound which could not die. John Greenleaf Whittier Geraldine Enuna Pilling June Jeanette Pinkert ARETA GAMMA OmCERS FOR 19391940 President Carol Moody VicePresldenl and Social Chairman Helen Ferguson Home Secretary Violet b,ve Corresponding Secretary Helen Jacobsen Treasurer Vf ' " " ' ° !,u°1 Rush Chairman Jvlargaret Gilbert Chaplain Thelma Chrislianson Pan-Hellenic Representative Harnett Wilson Founded FaU of 1930 Areta usually has about one big social activity a month. In the fall: Moonlight hayride with box lunches, Homecom- ing barbecue breakfast, Christmas party. Rushing events included: Teas, parties, pref- erence dinner. March 21, 22, 23 was the annual Spring Sorority convention, uniUng Alpha Beta and Gamma chap- ters, active and alumnae. Formal Spring garden party. Senior breakfast. MOODY CARLISLE GaBERT PATTERSON CHRISTIANSEN CLAY HUNT KIRCHEH SANDS STARK DELTA SIGM I i is K ¥ w «.. vf ■■, -tr r ' ■ ' 4 PHARAOH ROSS SANDROCK SCHMITZ SPRANKIE ANGLEMEYER EKDOM LYNCH BENNETT FANNING MORRELL BENSEN GEARHART MUNNEKE CHANCEY GRAHAM NELSON CLAUSEN HUTCHINS OLIVER DOOLITTLE LADY ORRILL EPSILON OFFICERS. 1939-1940 Sallie Entz President Alice Benson Vice-President Jean Anglemeyer Recording Secretary- Eleanor Brady Corresponding Secretary Delme Orrill Corresponding Secretary Jane Nelson Treasurer Betsy Ross Historian Jean Clausen Chaplain The Delta Sigma Epsilon social year started with an open house tea in the new sorority house on Oramas Road. This was followed by a faculty tea, and later the an- nual fall dinner dance at El Pa- seo. Homecoming came next and with it a cup for a prize winning float. Dinners at the house preceded the Christmas Formal and Pan- Hellenic Formal. Rushing next took the attention of everyone and resulted in new Delta Sigma Epsilon pledges and pledge activities with a dinner dance in their honor at El Paseo in April. The sorority formal in May was a most effective conclusion to a successful year for every Delta Sig. ' ..j ' :. ' .jt.:- Y.,! ABRAHAM BENHAM a mt DIXON DIXON 1 i mk GLAHN GLASSrORD ViH MILES NELSON % STAPLES STEWART BOESEKE DOOLEY HOLMAN NICHOLS STREETER i WHITMORE DAHROW FORSYTH LAMBHECHT PITMAN WAITE BRAUNS EAVES S ' SI KHEBS 9, PALMAYMESA TALBOT DEL AlVA FREEMAN McSKIMMING SLOAN WESTWICK WILLIAMS DELTA ZETA DELTA OFnCERS FOR 1939-1940 President Margaret Parks Vice-President Margaret Miles Secretary I " McSkimming Corresponding Secretary Carol Lambrecht Treasurer Jean Holmon Collecting Treasurer Violet Glahn Social Chairman Dorothy Staples Rush Captain Alice Freeinan Pledge Captain Pe Glassford Historian Eleanor Brauns Sergeant-ot-Arms Gracie WilUams Founded 1924 Sponsor Mrs. Jane Abraham Activities Spanish supper at Mrs. Porter ' s, an annual event held each sum- mer. Faculty breakfast at the home of Mrs. Abraham at which time new- Patron and Patroness Mayor and Mrs. Patrick Maher introduced. Founders Day celebration, at which time " Delta Data, " the sor- oriity handbook is distributed. Luncheon held at La Cumbre Country Club and dinner dance at El Paseo. Fall and Summer Fashion Show sponsored by the Alumni Associa- tion in December and May at El Paseo. Pledge presentation at La Ha- cienda each spring. Spring Formal at Montecito Country Club. Mothers ' Day Breakfast at El Cortijo. Presentation oi pledges Three alumnae chapters: Alpha Chapter on the campus. Beta Chapter in Ventura. Gamma Chapter in Bakersfield. w ' -,» ' ■ ' ?» ■• ' ,. WIEGAND HilgLA iiitfA il ANDREWS COCKRUM LESLIE -4. » BELL HOLDSWOHTH PATTEHSON ARTHUR EILEEN COZIER D. MILLER PETERSON ATHEHTON EVELYN COZIER M. MILLER SOLBERG H. BARRETT DUNCAN MILLON SWEET P. BARRETT GOW MURPHY WETTERAUEH GAMMA DELTA CHI OFHCERS FOR 1939-1940 FALL President Dora Wiegand Vice-President Sophia Patterson Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Miller Rush Captain Mildred Peterson Pan-Hellenic lane Leslie Historian Barbara Cockrum Publicity Helen Andrews SPRING President Dora Wiegand Vice-President Patricia Barrett Secretary-Tregsurer Dorothy Miller Rush Captain Mildred Peterson Pan-Hellenic Mildred Peterson Historian Barbara Cockrum Publicity Dorothy Miller Founded 1931 The most important event of the year was the Fashion Show and Bridge Tea held at the Samarkand. Other events during the year included a tea honoring Dean Bennink and Mrs. Comehlsen, a Homecoming Tea and Break- fast, a Christmas party for the house, the various rushing events, carrying out the tradi- tional theme and the annual spring formal held the latter part of April. Preparing for the Oriental Ruih party. Pledgea ' 39 PHI KAPPA GAMMA RANDALL STEELE RAVEN TOWLE THIPP BARER DIETRICH HENTSCHKE MARR BARGER DELKER HORNER McARTHUR BERGER EMMONS JONES MELOLING BLACK FORSYTH KNEIT MORRISON CLARK GRANTHAM G. LOYD MURRAY CRANE HANNAFOHD I. LOYD PATTON FITZCERALO Fl d9ai ' 39 OFFICERS. 1939-1940 Usbalynn Filzqerald PresldenI Dollle Emmons Social Chairman DoUie Emmons Vice-President Betty Towle Secretary Mary Kay Crane Treasurer Scharleen Horner Rush Captain Dolly Randall Pledge Captain Emeline Baker Publicity Dawn Tripp Historian Maxine Steel Corresponding Secretary Mabel Forsyth Sergeantat-Armfi Founded on October 24, 1924 SPONSORS Mrs. H. N. Berger Mrs. Lloyd Browning PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Anderson With a successful series of parties, the Homecom- ing events were the first of the season including a tea, dance and finally a breakfast at Samarkand Hotel. A Christmas party was given in honor of the new spon- sor, Mrs. Lloyd Browning and patrons Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Anderson. Rushing events at the beginning of the spring semester were climaxed by a formal dinner at El Mirasol Hotel. The annual faculty tea was given and the spring formal dinner dance was held at Mira- mar Hotel. HOMECOMING PARADE FLOAT TAU GAMMA ATWOOD CHEEVEH LAMBERT MOSER ANGWIN CHEEVER LARSON MOSS BAKER ELLIS MEACHAM ORLOFF BOHEM GEORGE MEISENBACH PICKFORD BUSBY GRAYSON MERRILL ROMER CARLOCK SHAW MONTANK ROYAL b IGMA OFHCERS FOR 1939-1940 FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Iva Walsh .President Iva Walsh Polly Cheever Vice-President Margaret Busby Mildred Meacham Secretary Mildred Meacham Peggy Cheever Treasurer. ...Mildred Meisenbach June Montank Social Chairman June Monlank Barbara Boehm Publicity Barbara Boehm Ethelrose Orloff Rush Captain Ethelrose Orlolf Founded September 22, 1924 Sept. 23 — Bridge tea at the home of Mrs. Rudolf. Oct. 8 — Informal party at La Conchita. Oct. 29— Tea for the faculty at the home of Mrs. Klyne Headley. Nov. 4 — Tea given with Gamma Sigma Pi fraternity for both Alumnae groups. Nov. 5 — Homecoming breakfast crt Mar Monte Hotel. Nov. 19— Annual Musical given at Rockwood, directed by Miss Carter. Dec. 14 — Informal Christmas party given in the home of Mrs. Houser. Jan. 21— Rush Tea given at the home of Mrs. Klyne Headley. Feb. 7 — Shower given for Mrs. Bradford Tozier at the home of Mrs. Klyne Headley. Feb. 19 — " Night in Hollywood " rush party. Feb. 22 — Formal Rush (Preference) din- ner at Mar Monte Hotel. Feb. 26 — Formal pledging at the home of Mrs. Charles Christiansen. March 1 — Alumnae " Bridge and Hat Re- view, " given at Rockwood. April 19 — Informal initiation. April 21 — Formal initiation. June 1 — Formal dirmer dance. Annual informal party. Fraternities RUSSEU QUINN [nter-Fratemity Council OFFICERS FALL President Bill Russell Vice-President Pat Quinn Treasurer Marvin Palmer Secretary Fred Baer Sponsor Dean Jones SPRING President Pat Quinn Vice-President Howard Joham Treasurer James Widman Secretary Dick McKeon Sponsor Dean Jones Under the sponsorship of Dean Paul A. Jones, fraternity administrator on our campus, the Interfratemity Council has functioned as a coordinating body for fraternal affairs. Its pur- pose is likewise to sponsor inter-fraternal good will. One of the most successful social affairs of the year has been the annual Interfratemity Formal, held this year at the Samarkand Hotel. Alpha Phi Omega, honorary service fraternity, was invited to participate in this year ' s formal, an irmovation not heretofore witnessed on the campus. The Council is composed of the respective presidents and their appointed single delegate from each of the four social fraternities. Beta Sigma Chi, Gamma Sigma Pi, Sigma Alpha Kappa and Tou Omega. JONES D. lONES BEE WIDMAN SMITH McKEON PALMER WHARTON MAASKANT SELLAR lOHAM DAVID i ' BEE DORN McARTHUR MOULTON S aTH CHAUVEL ESTEY MARTIN PORTER W. VAN DERHOOF wasoN BETA SIGMA CHI Beta Sigma Chi, oldest fraternity on the Gaucho campus, cli- maxed a successful and active year with its 17th Annual Formal held at the Samarkand Hotel. The fraternity sponsored the Frosh Bible distributing the booklets to new students in September and February. In addition, Beta Sigma Chi undertook the posting of the student bulletin board during the fall semester. Fall activities included the armual events: Homecoming open house entrance of the Homecoming parade float which won sec- ond prize, the Mardi Gras costume dance, and the Anniversary Dinner held at the fraternity house January 23. Affiliation with the Zeta Mu fraternity of Fresno State and the Omega Xi fraternity of San Diego State in a joint agreement to fur- ther a more friendly spirit between the schools was accomplished under Presidents Bill Russell and Jim Widman. Beta Sigma Chi s spacious house was the scene of many aftergame dances both " MirSnor ' s gardens lent a festive atmosphere to the Easter Breakfast, and the Beachcombers ' Ball held in the Carrillo Hotel Garden Room was well attended. State s faculty were the frater- nity ' s guests in May at the tea musicale. „ Participation in intramural activities, the Borbary Coast Car- nival, the A.M.S. Hobo Brawl and several barbecues rounded out a complete program. The officers for the past year have been: n„ ' j t ..lim Widman BiURusseU. vJjv ' dent ::Z.:...Jack Richards Jim Widman " ' V Harvey Wilson Robert Miller - " " Roblrt Millet lack Richards pi-H aotain ■ Carlos Bee Al Sprague f • ' ' frS n Don Estey Marvin Sands Social Choinnan - - Harvey Hoffman House Manager riarvey Faculty Sponsor— Mr. Earl F- Walker Patrons— Mr. Roy E. GtammiU, Mr. Harold I. Vaile. Date of Founding— January 23, 1924 e RUSSEU WIDMAN SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA BAILEY DILLAHUNT MANSFIELD O ' BRIEN BANCROFT GIRVETZ Mcdonald O ' NEILL SLOAN BERMAN HEADLEY McKEON PALMER SMITH CLARK HALLEN MONROE PARSONS SNYDER CHAVIOTTO KARJALA MONTIEL PORTER ZIEGLER OFFICERS FALL President Tom Aniartoii Vice-President.... Charles Bailey Secretary Gilbert McKeon Treasurer George MacDonald Social Chairman Robert Lyman Sponsors Dr. Lynn C. Monroe Mr. H. Klyne Headley SPRING President Richard McKeon ViceProsident George MacDonald Secretary Allred Mansfield Treasurer Dale Snydei Social Chairman James O ' Brien Honorary Members Dr. Harry Glrvetz Mr. John T. Porter The highlights of an active social and fraternal year for Sigma Alpha Kappa were the Christmas formal, held at the Mar Monte in December, and the annual formal dinner dance in May at the Mon- tecito Counfry Club, as well as the bridge-tea fashion show held at the home of Capt. and Mrs. Paul Jones. No less celebrated was the fraternity ' s winning the inter-fraternity scholarship cup for the third time in five semesters. An open house at the home of Harry Sloan in the fall and an- other in February at Rockwood Irm opened each semester of pledg- ing. The fraternity pledged a total of ten new members. The Sig Alpha Alumni were feted at the homecoming breakfast held at Darmy D ' Alfonso ' s Mesa residence and at two meetings with the fraternity. In order to promote closer relationship between actives and other alumni as well as inform the " alums " of coming events a monthly news letter was started in the spring semester. Other spots of color in a highly successful calendar were a pic- nic at Tucker ' s Grove for members and their guests, a buffet supper at the home of Dr. Monroe, a party for Gamma Sigma Pi to promote friendly relations between the two fraternities, and several other in- formal events. This year the fraternity was fortunate in acquiring the Sig Alph cabin for a meeting place through the generosity of an alumnus and the efforts of Richard McKeon. This is the first step toward securing G permanent fraternity house. Participation in intramural football, baseball, and basketball completed a well-rounded year of activity. ' ? I TOM WHARTON, laU president RICHARD McKEON, ipring preudent Sig Alph Club room TAU OMEGA IM ADELSECK CUMMINS JOHNSON MAASKANT BRADY HAGGBERG LINDA SNASDELL BRENER HURT MAASKANT STEIN EH BALI.ER EDWARDS KLEINHAMPLE REDDING STEVENSON BED WELL GRAHAM LAQt SAXE WOLLm OmCEES, 1939-1940 FALL President Cameron Sellar Vice-President Pal Ouinn Secretary Marion Maaskant Treasurer Craig Snasdell Historian Jack BedwoU Social Chairman Bob Brady SPRING President Pat Qu nn Vice-President Wesley Linda Secretary Marion Maaskant Treasurer Craig Snasdell Historian lack Bedwell Social Chairman Ronald Hurt ' Jrrrr Founded April 20, 1927 Sponsors: Mr. W. Charles Redding, Dr. Charles Preuss Activities Homecoming Tea with Delta Sigma Epsilon Sorority. Alumni Breakfast at the Barbara Hotel. Joint meeting and party with Sigma Alpha Kappa Fraternity. Christmas party at Mar Monte Hotel. Booth in Barbary Coast Carnival. Championship Bowling team. Spring Fraternity Formal held in the Jade Room of the Samar- kand Hotel. SELLER r " •v First row: Maaskant, SleTenson, Graham, Cummins. Second row: Hagqberg, Wollin, No- ble. Hun, Ebersole, Quinn. Third row: Bedwell, Redding, Snaidell, Steiner, Linda. Last row; Edwards, Maaskant. GAMMA SIGMA PI BAER BUCHANAN HART PHEtPS BENNETT GRAY NAVARRO RUSSUM BARTLETT COHEE McCREA REINECK SCALAPINO SCOTT WOOD JONES OFHCERS, 1939-1940 FALL President Darvid Jones Vice-President Howard Joham Secretary Walter Hopmans Treasurer Jack Hart Sergeont-at-Anns Howard Eckles Pledge Captain Bob David Social Chairman Andy Mclntyre SPRING President Howard Joham Vice-President Fred Baei Secretory Walter Hopmans Treasurer Jack Hart Sergeant-at-Arms Gordon Gray Pledge Captain Lester Barnwell Social Chairman Howard Eckles Founded February 22, 1937 low: Above: Gamma Sigma Pi houto. B«- ; Bull session in quad. A few of the highlights in the activities of the fraternity besides the usual monthly parties given were the Homecoming Breakfast held at El Cortijo, a stag at Dick Wood ' s cottage and the Open House held at the home of Andy Mclntyre. Pledges token into the fraternity in the fall were: Bob Cohee, Jack Rivers, Gordon Gray, Redman Beatly and Merrill Rassmussen. The Spring semester Open House was held at the home of Olin Russum in Montecito. Pledged into the fraternity following Open House were: Stan Bartlett, Willard Reineck, Bob Scott, Norman Corlstead, Dick Brians, and Charles Moss. Beach parties and a stag at Fred Smoot ' s mountain cabin in Santa Ynez Valley were enjoyed in addition to regular social functions. The Spring social activities were climaxed by dining and dancing to Doug Hoag ' s music at the traditional Spring Formal held at La Cumbre Country Club, May 24th. Above: Howard Eckl»«. Bclowi Gamma Sig S«rvic«. lOHAM CLUBS Crown and Scepter FALL OFFICERS PrestdenI Alice Boeseke Vice-President J orma Pratt Secretary _ Gwelda Loyd Treasurer „ _ Ethelrose Orloff SPRING OFFICERS President Alice Boeseke Vice-President _ Norma Pratt Secretary Gwelda Loyd Treasurer Ethelrose Orloil Founded in June, 1937 Crown and Scepter was founded chiefly to honor senior women who have been outstanding in service, scholarship, character and leadership. Its purpose is service to the campus. This year the organization has carried on its purpose through service during registra- tion, helping with various A.W.S. affairs, a candy sale, the Commencement luncheon and the award of the scholarship cup for the woman with the best grade record for the year. BOESEKE BENSON LOYD PEDEN ENTZ FORSYTH FOSTER MocMILLAN McBRIDE ORLOFF PRATT SANDROCK SEYMOUR BANCROFT GARCIA MAHAN SAXE WINGHEN BEDFORD GAUTIER Mcelroy scalapino WOLLIN BEDWEIL GRAY McGlNNIS SHEPPARD WOLTIES BLOCK GUNTERMANN MIKULASEK SIPAN WRIGHT BROWN HAGGBERG MILLER STEVENSON ZANE CLEMONS HAMMOND NORMAN SWENSON ZIEGLER COLLEGE " Y " Officers, 1939-1940 FAa SEMESTER J President Don Edgar fc K Vice-President Gordon Gray li . Bf " • ' Secretary Marvin Haqqberg Treasurer Paul Wingren Historian Jack Bedwell SPFUNG SEMESTER President Wesley Linda Vice-President Lester Clemons Secretary Evans Waterman B Treasurer Paul Wingren H Historian. _ lack Bedwell W J p. D t Cs f r 1 tl ' DAUGHENBAUGH DAVID DUNNE EBEBTS KNIGHT LEITEH LOEFFLEH MAASKANT PAYNE PHELPS PUMPHREY ROBEHTS UPTON WEATHERHEAD WELLS WESSEL ECKLES MacLEAN ROMER WHITE International Relations 1 Rl Pi H Hf ' •• a V» H W .. jK il H B I ■k. ' J H V • «- I HJ m PfH Kv Hw L " H K v R ' P L P«»|£MS i t 1 wS ' ' ' BtflHll KcK . 1 ■J r ! Ma jr jfl 1 V B 1 ! ' ■ B . - ■ ' . ' • H v " 1 H P ' lfcJB H S i ' ' ' ' f [I ' - . ' . : . Hl l ■ EP r filWi Ha - 1 H Ml L INl P IS 9 - " ' " • - rTT? ' ' . ' ' -i3jB Climaxing a successful year in which the club was privileged to hear Dr. Reiger, Haile-Sellasie ' s former doctor; Dr. Hipp, from the Congo; and Dr. Nettles from our own campus; the Inte ' " national Relations Club finished the year at their annual banquet. At this lime, new officers were installed and Dr. Outland was the guest speaker. One of the most important activities of the year was the club ' s entrance into the Barbary Coast Carnival, which resulted in the winning of the first prize for the best booth of the carnival. President Patrick Drury Vice-President Bob Graham Secretary Yvonne Nelson Treasurer _ Alice Munneke Sponsor: Dr. Harry Girvetz Saated: Strong, Kieier, lohiMon, Munneke, Nelson. Standing: Drur;, Phelpa, Scal- apino, Pienon, Shedd, Loewenstein, CoiL Switxer, Reiienberg, Svenson, Girvetz. Las Espuelas FALL SEMESTER President J?at Rich Secretary Barbara Barry SPRING SEMESTER President Barbara Barry Secretary Ruth Thompson Founded 1932 Help during Fall and Spring registration. Help during registration tea. Freshmen Women ' s initiation at A.W.S. dinner for them. A.W.S. Christmas work: Selling tags, work at Neighborhood House, ushering at A.W.S. Christmas assembly. In charge of ticket sales for A.W.S. Spring beach party and help during A.W.S. Spring tea. Services during A.W.S. election. L E BENNINK BARRY COOMBE DUNHAM FENWICK FLOWERS MEACHAM PEBBY PHILIP RICH RUSSELL TAPIE F. THOMPSON R. THOMPSON Oificera 1939-1940 President James Woody Vice-President _ Ken Dyo Socrelary -Treasurer larllynn OUIs Historian-Publicity Howard Eckles Founded on March 1, 1938 Leaf and Scarab Firit Row: Farri , McFadden, Flowers, Hollerty, Eddei, Sudbury, Sluridan, Plekferd, Hxmt Second Row: Arundcll, Horaden, Grif- iithi, Williams, OUis, Coe, Elliott, Foster, Uyeno, Dyo. Third Row: Bediord, Fuiimoto, McElroy, Woody, Cudney, Larsen, Richards Noble, Scalapino, McKay, Wootton. Sophomore Squires Front Row: Kohrs, Ec .es, ;.,a.,.=-i., i„,-.., ;-;;.i i c iiu i:. . -- .-. liens, C:ow, Smith. Potriek Third Row: McFadden, Costas, Cornwall, O ' Brien, Evans, Cottam, Knight, Scott OFTICERS FOR 1939-40 FALL SEMESTER President Jerry Knight Vice-President Herb Kohrs Secretary Dave Eberts SPRING SEMESTER President Jerry Knight Vice-President Herb Kohrs Secretary Dave Eberts The Squires were formed four years ago as an active service or- ganization and they hove served in that capacity ever since. A nu- cleus of ten members is picked by the retiring freshman president with the help of Dean Paul Jones, and this group itself selects ten more members. Members included Bob David, Johnnie Costas, Chuck Crow, Bob Scott, Bill Elliot, Bob McFadden, Howard Eckles, Don Moloney, Jack McLean, Herb Evans, Bob Patrick, Jack Cornwall, Jimmle O ' Brien, Dick Smith, Dale Snyder, Bob Cottam, Bill Pumphrey and Earl Farris. GNOME CLUB DONLEY FALL OFFICERS Georgia Donley President Phyllis Perry Vice-President.. Sue Boat Secretary Ruth Matthews Treasurer SPRING OFFICERS ....Sybel Johnathan Pa t Squires ..Barbara Salloway J eU Balch Donna McCallister Social Chairman..._ June Hankins Mary Lee Lynch Publicity Chairman .Sue Beat Founded 1932 The first event of the Fall season was the formal initiation dinner at which fourteen members were init- iated. The traditional pledge party for old members was carried out in a Halloween theme. The season was climaxed by the annual Christmas social held at the home of Phebe Steer, club sponsor. Included in an active Spring semester the club held their informal initiation at the college cabin where they initiated five new members. A booth at the Bar- bary Coast Carnival and a theatre party were among the activities slated for the semester. 0. 1 BAAT BALCH BAYLESS BROWN DUNCAN HASKINS HaL HUNTER KIRCHER LOYD MAHim McBRIDE McCALLISTEH MOSS PEHHY PHAROAH PINKERT SALLOWAY SHAW SMITH SQUmES STABLER STEER STONE TAGCEHT TOMKINS LAS MENINAS Oiiicen. 1939-1940 FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Audrey Harkleroad President Margaret MacKellar Margaret MacKellar Vice-President Jrances Houghton Jo Ann Halhcock Secretary Jon Ann Hathcock Joy Upton - - Treasurer Charlotte Holdsworth Barbara Millon Social Chairman Jean Thlas Eunice Foster Publicity _ Phyliss Foote Margaret Coy Historian Mary Julia Petersen Hazel Reynard Sergeant-at-Arms Joy Upton Founded FaU, 1937 Sponsor: Mrs. Virginia Comehlson Fall Semester: Formal installation and initiation dinner at El Paseo. Enchilada supper and theatre party. Spring Semester: Formal installation and initiation dinner at El Paseo, cabin trip, Bar-B-Q supper, dessert bridge party, beach party. Formal dance for Spring and Fall is held in con- junction with Phrateres. ..If ' .,.,. • ' ' I ' Vl !?! ' " ' )!. HARKLEROAD MacKElLAR ATKINSON BAKER BEDWELL EVELYN FOSTER EUNICE FOSTER GOOLD KRAMER LINDSTROM LONG COE HAMPTON Mac MILLAN THIAS COY EMMONS ENYHAHT FOOTE HOLDSWORTH HOLLY HOUGHTON HUNSEKER OLLIS PETERSON RAY SMITH COPNEHLSON HATHCOCK MILLON Tous Les Temps FALL SEMESTER President Harriet Bergman Vice-President Joan Dixon Secretary Frances Flowers Treasurer Trances Flowers Phrateres Representative Mary Dunham Publicity Miriam Coombe SPRING SEMESTER President „_ -.._ Joan Dixon Vice-President Phyllis Durgan Secretary - Betty Curry Treasurer Mary Dunham Phrateres Representative J ary Dunham Publicity _ J3orothy Rea ' ' 1 r ATWOOD DUHGAN HOLLINGS Jh . Hi DUNHAM HENTSCHKE MARKOWITZ BARGER BARRETT COZIEH CURRY EDWARDS ERICKSON FLOWERS HENDRICKS KELLEY KONHARDT LUND LYNCH McKOWN MURPHY REA WETTERAUEH Phrateres SEYMOUR SPARKS STEER TOUCEY COOMBE HUNT CORNEHtSEN JOHNATHAN DDtON MacMnXAN DUNCAN MOSS EDWARDS OUIS Nani Leilani BACHSTEIN tRANTHAM KRUEGER PU KO HOW FALL OFFICERS President Wynona Hunt Vice-President June Henderson Secretary Lucille Straughn Treasurer Edna Hansen Publicity „ Jane Hunt Phrateres Representative Marie Glover SPRING OFFICERS President Viola Hill Vice-President Marie Glover Secretary Marie Evans Treasurer Dorothy Parker Publicity jane Hunt Phrateres Representative Wynona Hunt Founded: FaU, 1933 AHCHER BIRRELL EICHELBERGER GLOVER HUNT HUNT KELLmEH Mclaughlin PARKEH STRAUGHAN STRAUGHAN TOUCEY TRI-Y Officers lor 1939-40 President Gene Sutton Vice-President Margaret Gilbert Secretary Wynifred Mumby Treasurer Helen Haulman Musician Ruth Goodman Reporter Frances Doubek Service Chairman Marion Bales Sponsor Miss Nora Belle Heflin Dale of Founding: February, 1938 Front How: Slatar, Donial, Lyon, M. Mulloy. Second Row: Crow, Gilbert, Car- lisle, Mumby, Sutton, Houlmon. Third How: McKibben, Teaaeymon, Menghetti, V. Smith. K. Mulloy. Hagum. HeQin. Fourth Row: Canale, Haraden. Doubek. F. Smith, Houn- aheU, Maqnuaon. ' HAOIS FOUNDED IN 1934 President Douglas Duckham Secretary-Treasurer Gwelda Loyd Sponsor: Dr. Charles L. Jacobs Haios, honorary society for award recipients, this year has the largest campus membership since Us Inauguration. An annual scholarship to be awarded the candidate selected from recom- mendation of high school officials, a publication containing Information of interest to alumni mem- bers, and the regular Installation meeting In June were amonq the year ' s activities. COHEN LOYD PRATT D ' ALFONSO MacMOLAN RUSSEU DOUGLAS McKEON SCALAPINO ENTZ McPEAK A. SEYMOUR FOLLETT PALMAYMESA E. SEYMOUR SPORTS Board of Control The first student controlled athletic bocffd was set up this Spring semester to replace the old Board of AthleUc Control abolished by the stu- dent body. Among its accomplishments this semester are the rearranged athletic medical attention setup which facilitates the use of medical aid, the approval of metal life passes of vest pocket size to be awarded third year lettermen in major sports, and the approval of this semester ' s baseball and track budgets, as well as the largest budget for any activity on the campus, football for 1940. The newly composed board enlists seven vot- ing members and 6 non-voting members. The voting members ore: Robert Scalapino, chair- man; Bill Russell, representative of the Block S club; Dick McKeon, student representative at large; Frank Douglas, chairman of the student finance committee; Dean Paul A. Jones, faculty representative elected by the council; Dr. Rus- sell Buchanan, chairman of the faculty athletic committee; and Miss Hazel Severy, representa- tive of the president of the college. The non-voting members ore: Don FoUett, sec- retary of the board and graduate manager; Franklin Berry, controller, and Coaches Harder, Wilton, Yeager, and Bohler. YEAGEB COACHES Harder Director of Athletics Theo " Spud " Hctr- der, coached football and baseball, plus supervising the entire Physical Education department. Efficient, sincere, a former Stanford great. Bohler Newcomer Roy Bohler is from Chico State via Hawaii. Head track coach and assistant Varsity football mentor, Bohler has three brothers in the coaching pro- fessions. Wdton Head basketball coach Wilton M. Wil- ton was one of U.C.L.A. ' s favorite sons. Proud of his basketball team, active and witty, " Willie " is extremely popular among fans and athletes alike. Yeager Former " Little Ail-American " football player and undoubtedly State ' s greatest all-around athlete, Howard Yeager ably coached Frosh football, basketball and as- sisted with Frosh track. FOOTBALL MENTORS lj(() ' »,r-i- ' ' " ii- H W; Thorough Theo " Spud " Harder and dynamic Wilton " Willie " Wilton aid- ed by new Coach Roy Bohler, en- gineered the Gaucho lootball ma- chine through its 1939 season. " Spud " , serious, conscientious, popular, did the masterminding and did it well. Rugged and sincere, he pitched in and worked right along with the squad when the going was rough. Advocate of the " know what the other club is going to do and beat ' em to it " system. Harder worked his men hard at the task of knowing their opponents ' every move and man- nerism. Success of this system de- pended largely on assistant " Willie " Wilton. Quick, sensitive, and shrewd, " Willie " would return from a scout- ing campaign with a sheaf of notes containing information about the op- position that was amazing in its com- pleteness. A firm believer in " spirit and fight, " Wilton provided the prop- er mental spark when the Varsity needed a psychological shot in the arm. Third member of the staff, Roy Boh- ler, knew his fundamentals and was invaluable during the unglamorous, but highly necessary part of training. Unemotional, calculating, a real " for- gotten man. " WUIon and Harder taUdnq it OT«r. Condley, Costos, Neely. McArthui Showing a vast improvement over their 1938 grid season, Santa Barbara State College ' s football squad went through a fairly successful season this year with five wins, four losses and one tie against some of the toughest competition on the coast. Sparked by Bill McArthur, who ran the opening kick- off 88 yards to a touchdown, the Green and White easily defeated Occidental in its opening game, 22-0. The following week the Gauchos encountered a little more trouble in Willamette but emerged victorious, 20- 14, when McArthur streaked 90 yards to a touchdown in the second half after receiving the kickoff. Fresno State handed the locals their first defeat the following week when they edged out the Gauchos 13-6, featured by Johnny Costas ' 60-yard dash to a touch- down after receiving a lateral pass from Mose Neely who had broken through the center of the Bulldog line. Playing perhaps tlrxeir poorest game of the season, the locals dropped a 7-0 decision to the strong San Diego Marine squad. The Gauchos threatened a few times but could not penetrate pay dirt. wasoN LARSEN SQUAD The so-called " bush league team " rose to its greatest heights the next week and held the highly touted San Francisco Dons, who the week previous had tied Santa Clara, 14-14, to a 0-0 standoff. The locals muffed no less than six scoring chances. The Green eleven met its most decisive defeat of the season at the hands of Leroy Zimmerman and Com- pany of San Jose State, 23-7. Saenz passed to Lynn Lightner for the locals ' only score. Thoroughly outplaying an inept Cal Rambler squad, the Hilltoppers hung up a convincing 19-0 win. Costas passed to Pickens for one touchdown and ran around end for another. Led by the fierce charging of Neely and the brilliant work of Larry Pickins, Santa Barbara encountered little troiible from Greeley State. Neely tallied twice and Gordenhire passed to McArthur to make the score 22- 0. Hampered by injuries of such key men as Carl Cords, Ed Larsen and Mose Neely, the Gcaichos were no match for the strong Whittier Poets in the final game of the season and lost 10-0. PALMER Wood, WilliamB. Kelly GAUCHO GRID SNAP SHOTS JOHNNY COSTAS— Weighs 165 and rated as one of the best passers on squad. Transferred from San Bernardino Junior college. WALT CONDLEY— One of the smallest men on squad, only 5 ' 6 " . Rated as one of smartest signal callers in State ' s history. CARL CORDS— 210 pounds, 6 ' 3 " , Cords was one of the big- gest guns on the Gaucho forward wall. Was transfer from Montana State. BILL JESSUP— This rugged 195 pound end is among the toughest of the Gaucho linemen. Especially excells on defense. BOB HALL — One of the strong men on the squad. Weighed 205 and was one of the most consistent linemen. FORREST GARDENHIRE— A triple threat back who had to be fired for his best efforts. Improved as the year went along. ED LARSEN— One of the silent men of the squad. Voted most valuable man on squad in 1940. All conference. Tough as they come. LYNN LIGHTNER— Named by coaches as one of smartest ball carriers on squad. Good kicker and blocker. JONES standing; Saenz, Jud5(9, Cords, Hetnb«rg, Costoa. Kneeling; Chadv iU., Condiey, Lightner. Neely, BILL McARTHUR— A star of the triple threat variety. Fastest man on the team and just plain dynamite in the open field. HUBERT NEELY— Called " Mad Mose. " Hardest hitting back on team. Good long distance passer and really cracks ball carriers on defense. MARVIN PALMER— Teammates call him " Orang-Utang. " With his 205 poiinds was one of toughest linemen to get out of play. LARRY PICKENS — Deadly tackier and best pass receiver on squad. Although rather erratic last year, really went to town in the latter part of season. CLIFF ROMER— Steady, conscientious guard. A hard man to keep down. ERNIE SAENZ— One of the most underrated players on the squad. Best passer and probably best defensive back on team. All-Southern California Junior College back from Santa Monica. AL SPRAGUE— Versatile player who performs both at end and center. Good pass receiver and defensive man. GREEK VALOS— Fiery mite of the line. Greatly respected by opposition. BLYNN WILSON— Captain of the 1940 squad. Was chosen All-Conference. Deadly tackier backing up the line. ALLMAN Practice Rabid fans wishing to catcli a glance of their favorite football squad during one of its rigorous training sessions, would, as they traveled the Mission Canyon road toward Phelps field, become increasingly conscious of what sounded strangely enough like the music of a swing band. Puzzled- and wondering if some outlawed musicians were rehearsing in a woodland glade, the startled fans would suddenly come upon thirty odd athletes warming up to the hot music of a recorded band and literally tearing up the turf as they gy- rated to the tantalizing terpsichore-provok- ing tunes. Yep — and planned it was by Mentor Harder who believed swing just the thing to lift the team out of mental lethargy following a tough week-end. Action BEAT SAN DIEGO! Five hundred Gauchos traveled south to the border where they saw " Spud " Horder ' s Var- sity tangle with Leo Calland ' s crew on a bright, colorful, Saturday afternoon, November 25, in the Aztec Bowl. Meeting for the 13th time, that number was destined to bode ill for the Red Devils. Mose Neely, dubbed " Mad Mose " by the press- was the Gaucho spearhead. Plung- ing, driving, smashing, the blond fullback was easily the standout of a memorable day. Honor of scoring first went to Bill McArthur, fleet Gau- cho halfback, who tallied on a wide end run, climaxing an 80-yard touchdown drive featur- ing Neely and McArthur on alternate line plunges and flank skirting. Neely again tossed a 35-yard pass to big Al Sprague. Mose once more heaved a perfect 40-yard pass into the arms of Johnny Costas, ended the Santa Bar- bara scoring, chalking up the first Gaucho vic- tory over the Aztec in 8 years, 19-0. Begolddo being smothered by Greeley " Bean " as he attempts to go oH tackle. Sprague, Regalodo make a tackle. Neely plunges over the line as Roll and Sprague corre hi with excellent blocking. BASKETBALL COACH WaiON CHAMPIONS The scrappiest team ever to represent State Col- lege, with a never-say-die attitude, brought home the first major sport championship ever won in Varsity competition, the California State College basketball championship and the 2C2A crown. Coach Wilton " Willie " Wilton, in but his third year as Varsity basketball coach, brought his cagers through the toughest schedule in history with a most impressive record of 21 wins and 9 losses against both collegiate and professional competition. Highlights in the season were the series won from Loyola college of Los Angeles, the series won from the powerful San Francisco State five, the double win over the House of David barnstorming professionals, and the series with the traditional ri- vals, the Aztecs of San Diego State. Stressing team spirit and perfect physical con- dition, Willie inspired his boys with his leadership, and made a championship squad out of what was expected to be a somewhat better than average team. Wilton ' s enthusiasm and fairness have made him most popular with both his players and spec- tators. His ability as a coach has earned him a place in State ' s athletic history as the first coach to win a conference championship. KnMlin9: Guenero, McLane, Costo . CaudUlo, Ripicb. Standing: Stawart. Brewster. Gror, Sean, RuimU. CA0DIUO STEWARD McLAIN COSTAS 2C2A CHAMPS Winning five out of their six league games, Santa Barbara ' s G a u c h o s won State College ' s first major championship in history as they carried off the 2C2A title. The Green and White swept the San Jose and Fres- no series, and divided the San Diego games to annex the honors. Tom Guerrero and Lawrence Brewster were picked on the All-Conference team, and Lowell Stewa rd was the third Gaucho to gain league honors, being named center on the All-Conference second team. Wilton ' s squad opened the conference schedule play- ing hosts to the Fresno Bulldogs at the Armory, December 15 and 16, and sending the visitors home with two losses. Both contests were evenly matched as indicated by the scores, 29 to 27, and 32 to 29, the latter being an overtime game. Scoring and defensive honors were divided among Guerrero, Sears, Brewster, Russell and Steward for the locals. Kraus and Austin stood out for the Fresnoans. Son Jose ' s Spartans were handed the same rude treatment in their visit here in January, losing the opener in a tough game, 36 to 32, and the second tilt 35 to 26, as the Gauchos staged their characteristic last half finish to win going away. San Jose led 21 to 16 at one stage of the second half, but Lowell Steward and Paddy Coudillo came through with much needed baskets in the last eight minutes to cinch the game. BREWSTER San Diego ' s Red Devil Aztecs set the Wiltonmen back for their lone conference defeat in the first tussle of the all-important series, when they ran wild to pile up a huge 35 to 15 lead at half time and hold the advantage to win handily 62 to 41. Four Aztecs scored more than ten points each in this encounter, while Johnny Costas and Bill Sears were the only locals who could do as well. But the fighting Gauchos proved they were off their gome in losing such a game by coming back to even the count with the Aztecs and win the championship by de- feating the Southerners in the most thrilling game of the year 35 to 34. Lowell Steward and " most-valuable man " Tommy Guerrero paced our team in the scoring column, while Bill Russell, veteran guard, elected Captain for the year, played an outstanding defensive game to stop the Aztec point getting machine. Final 2C2A standings are: Won Lost Santa Barbara 5 1 San Jose 4 2 San Diego 3 3 Fresno 6 Prospects are exceedingly bright for next year with all lettermen, with the exception of Bill Russell, back for service. San Jose Tournament Stewart, best offensive man trophy; Captain Guerrero, team trophy, best offensive team; Brewster, best defensive man trophy. In addition to capturing the coveted 2C2A title, the Gaucho five sprung the biggest surprise of the entire sporting year when they carried off honors at the San Jose Cage Clinic last December 27, 28, and 29, in which all California State Colleges were entered. The Gauchos came home with the high scoring team trophy, were tied with Chico, whom they defeated decisively 26 to 17 in the finals for a tie in games won and lost. Lawrence Brewster was unanimously chosen the outstanding defensive player of the tournament, and Lowell Steward won the individual high scoring cup. All in all, the Gauchos entered the Clinic as " an unknown quality from the south, " to quote a San Jose newspaper, and ran away from their six opponents. The most thrilling game was the final. Chico had won five straight games and practically had the defensive trophy cinched, and needed the expected win over the locals to make it a perfect score. But the fighting Gauchos literally played the Chico team off its feet to score a brilliant victory. San Diego handed Santa Barbara its lone defeat in a game featured by a last minute Aztec spurt, winning 19 to 14. Final standings at the Clinic were: Won Lost Santa Barbara State 5 1 Chico State 5 1 San Diego State 3 2 Son Francisco State 3 3 San Jose State 2 3 Humboldt State 2 4 Fresno State ° Tied 1 1 Hussetl, Stewart, Guerrero, Brewster, Coatai. " Boiitcrotu " Bill bows out ol Goueho basketball aft«r four years ol compoti- tiOB. No small part in the Gauchos ' rise to basketball fame was played by Varsity Basketball Manager Don Vineyard and his assistant Manuel Banda. Working long hours behind the scenes, and receiving no cheers for the efforts, these two men took care of all athletic equipment necessary for conducting a basketball season. Among the numerous duties of a manager are care of game suits and sweat suits, cleaning and drying of suits, care of supply of towels, care of game and practice basketballs, and care of officials ' equipment such as whistles, guns, timing clocks, and score books. Vineyard and Banda, in discharging their duties, have earned reputations as industrious and competent managers. Don VlnaTard BASEBALL Strike Three! 2C2A COACH HARDER jo ; Z. CARD ENH IRE Champs California Collegiate Athletic Association champs for the second consecutive year . . . wisecracking, cocky . . . homogeneous gang of opposition " riders " . . . calm, cool ' hurlers Jim " Lefty " Fitzgerald, and Cliff Wrightson . . . chunky, phrase coiner Mickey Berman . . . hulking, clever Bob " Shanty " Stansbury, 200 lb. backstop . . . quiet, likeable, hard hitting third baseman Don Ripsch . . . strategist, " sensation- al stop " expert, Eddie Markham . . . consistent shortstop Jack Fitzgerald . . . rangy, smooth- fly- hawk Bill Adamson . . . Joe " Pompoon " Blake, speedy centerfielder . . . veteran catcher-out- fielder Pierino Merlo . . . tiny, effective, utility man Walt Lohman . . . and newcomer John Ceccerelli. Coached by Spud Harder and assisted by Coleman Stewart, the 1940 Varsity baseball squad has been adjudged the most successful athletic team in the history of Santa Barbara State College. WRIGHTSON JIM FITZGERALD California 2 CAUfORM A CeM, M BdiueHi- BeK S AUTA BaHBA ' RA M hch -21 PLAYERS Duezabou Pugh GhiFfiih Bundfj WhHe Oannind TOT L Santa Barbara 5 One of the Gauchos ' most notable achievements was their 5-2 defeat of the University of California nine in a tilt played at Berkeley dxiring the Easter holidays. Be- hind the brilliant five-hit pitching of Jim Fitzgerald, the Hilltopper batsmen turned their big gims loose and blasted out ten hits for an easy victory. Fitzgerald had command of the game throughout and struck out eight men in hanging up his impressive triumph. The infield duo of Jack Fitzgerald and Eddy Markham was at its best and clicked out two double ploys to choke off threatening Bear rallies at crucial moments. Peirino Merlo turned in a great game in the outfield as he made several scintillating catches while backed against the rightfield fence- to rob the Bear batsmen of sure hits. Shanty Stansbury and Merlo, with two hits each, led the Gaucho batting barrage. MARKHAM La9una Field -- Q Santa Barbara ' s Galloping Gauchos, under the able di- rection of Coach Spud Harder, captured their second con- secutive California Collegiate Athletic Association baseball title with a league record of 10 games won and only two lost. San Diego was for behind in second place with seven won and five lost with Fresno and San Jose following in that order. The Gauchos also hung up the amazing seasonal record of twenty Anctories with only four defeats in collegiate competition, an achievement rarely duplicated by any col- legiate nine in the coimtry. Chiefly responsible for the Hilltoppers ' rapid rise to the top ranks of the baseball world was their two pitchers, left handed Jim Fitzgerald and big Cliff Wrightson, right handed curve ball artist. Fitzgerald won eight straight games before meeting defeat. He lost his last game to the hard-hitting Fresno aggregation in a closely fought 12-inning battle, 8-6. Wrightson ' s record was equally brilliant with eight wins and two losses. Forrest Gardenhire with three wins and one RIPSCH JACK FITZGERALD MOSES Play ball! BUUCE loss and John Perrou with one win and no losses completed the pitching staff. Leading in the batting parade was big Shanty Stansbury, the Gaucho ' s all-conference catcher. Stansbury hit all the hurlers with telling effect and wound up the 24-gaine sched- ule with a mark of .379. Don Ripsch, third baseman, was next in line with a hitting average of .358 and led in the home rvm department with six. Only two seniors are lost from this year ' s championship squad, Forrest Gardenhire, pitcher, and Peirino Merlo, right- fielder. Back for another year of baseball is the entire infield of Mickey Berman, lb, Eddy Morkhom, 2b, Don Ripsch, 3b, and Jack Fitzgerald, ss. Back is also the great battery of Cliff Wrightson and lim Fitzgerald, pitchers, and Shanty Stansbury, catcher. Returning in the outfield are two regulars. Bill Adamson and Dave Morgan. Reserves returning include sophomores Joe Blake, Walt Lohmon and John Ceccarelli. A ADAMSON o TRACK Cinder Artist With a poor turnout and meager training facili- ties, the Hillloppers were sadly out of shape lor their opening meets against the powerful Fresno and San Diego teams. They lost 90 to 41 and 104 to 37. The locals lost their third dual meet to San Francisco at Phelps field In a much closer meet, 80 to 51. Bill McArthur, attempting an iron man feat, won the 100-yard dasH in 10. Is, took third in the high hurdles, tripped while leading the low hurdles and took another third place, and com- peted in the javelin and broadjump, besides run- ning a lap on the relay team. It was all to no avail, however, as the locals could not rate with the much better balanced Golden Galer outfit. Hovis Bess, the Gauchos ' record-cracking sprint sensation, did not compete in the meet. Captain BUI McArthur was truly the iron man of the Gaucho track squad. The small Hilltopper track captain literally ran his heart out every meet in an attempt to bring the locals a win. Sprint king of the squad in 1939, when he held the school record in the 220-yard dash at 21.9s, McArthur unselfishly shifted himself to the 440- yard run and 220-yard low hurdles when Hov Bess appeared on the scene. He almost pulled th| San Francisco meet out of the fire when he co: peted in six events in an attempt to win the me but the absence of Bess, plus his own bad lu of tripping over the low hurdles when leading th pack, proved too great a handicap. When the valuable man award is given out this year, it will without a doubt be awarded to Captain Bill McArthur. i COACH BOHLEB McARTMUR GAHDT McLAIN SQOIBES BESS HoTis Bess, transfer from Riverside Junior College, proved the best of the Gaucho spikemen as he met defeat only once in the 100-yard dash, and maintained a perfect win record in the 220- yard dash. In his first meet, against Fresno, he tied the century mark of 9.9s and cracked the furlong record of 21.9s held by Bill McArthur to 21.5s. He later lowered this to 21.2s. Should Bess continue improving his marks, he will rank among the top sprint men on the coast, if not the country. The sorrel-headed sopho- more sprint king is definitely headed for the top ranks of the track world. Failure to get away to a fast start cost Bess his only defeat in the San Diego meet against ebony Jim Tripp in the time of 9.8s. Should Bess correct this fault, no sprinter in the 2C2A should give him much trouble. Charley Crow, off to a slow start, began to hit his form in the third meet of the season against San Francisco State College when he pole vaulted 12 feet even for a first place and broadjumped 22 feet even for a third place. Crow, who holds the school record in the pole vault at 12 feet, 9 inches, a mark which he established last Spring in his sophomore year, hasn ' t as yet approached this mark but should do better as the season progresses. Although small, (he stands only 5 feet, 6 inches), he has terrific speed down the runway which enables him to scale the heights. Crow was one of the Gaucho ' s steadiest athletes, never failing to clear 12 feet in the pole vault or broad jump around the 22-foot mark. He took at least a second place in the pole vault in the dual meets and placed in the broad jump. i CHOW STEWARD HEINBERG BRIANS WoU Haisbarq. the fifth of Santa Barbara ' s track athletes who doubled up In events had a successful year as a weightman. A transfer from Compton Junior College and only a sophomore, Hein- berg competed successfully with the other members of the con- ference. He broke the school record in the shotput, established by Bill McCuUough back in 1935, at 43 feet, 10 inches, in his first meet, when he threw the iron pellet 45 feet, 4 inches. Although he failed to improve on this mark, he was consistent around the 54- foot mark, and placed in all of the dual meets. Rated by track critics as a better discus thrower, Heinberg was disappointing in that he failed to reach his junior college marks in any of his meets here. His best mark measured around the 127-foot mark, far below his best mark of 135 feet established while at Compton. He has two more years of competition left and may, with im- provement, prove to be the conference king in the weights. Lithe Lowell StawcmL high scoring sophomore sensation of the basketball squad, proved equally at home on the track. Steward was a consistent performer at six feet in the high jump and 22 feet in the broad jump. He never failed to get at least a second place in either of the events in the three dual meets vrith San Diego, Fresno and San Francisco State colleges. A transfer from Los Angeles Junior College and only in his sophomore year. Stew- ard should go far in Stale College track circles before his days of competition are through. He had his best day against the Golden Gaters when he won the high jump at six feet and barely missed his attempt at cracking the school record of 6 feet, 2 5 inches made by Jim Miller in 1939, when he brushed off the bar in hla last try at 6 feet, 3 inches. He also took a close second to George Parker of Sati Srancisco in the broad jump when he leaped 22 feet, 4 1-2 inches for a second place. STAUSS SQUm£S SHIPLEY CAMPBELL HAU COCKRUM GORDON MacGILLIVRAY HOWARD lAMES HOGIUND GASSICK HIU McCORKLE MORLAN MARDIS WEAVER RAGENOVICH COACH YEAGER Rustler Football According to a 2C2A ruling, new " B " ' teams composed of freshmen and ineligible Varsity men were formed this year in the conference schools. This team at Santa Barbara was known as the " Rustlers. " There being only three Varsity men on the squad, they were handicapped by inexperience, the remainder of the team being freshmen new to the system. However, what they lacked in experience they made up in fight and a successful season was enjoyed. True, only two games were won and four were lost, but those were lost to teams of more experience and men. When those games were over, every Rustler opponent had played a lot more football than he had planned. We call the season successful because the team and individuals improved remarkably, t h e players themselves enjoyed working together and a large majority of them are ready for a big year this season. ■11 1 " ' IP ■ 1 SHERMAN CORDON NUNEZ Freshman Basketball Santa Barbara State College this year en- joyed the most outstanding freshman basket- ball team in the history of the school. They set a record of 14 wins out of 16 games. The team that won from them twice was also beaten twice by the high-flying frosh. Our outstanding freshman team in 1936-37 coached by Willie Wilton, won 20 games out of 22, but it is the general opinion that this year ' s squad was the best all-around squad ever to wear the green and white. Among their greater victories ore such teams as Bank of America " B ' s " , Bakersfield I. C, National Schools of Los Angeles, four wins over Gammill ' s, local Commercial league champions, and two wins over Ceasar ' s, nin- ners-up to Gammill ' s in the championship race. Such stars as Doug Winters, Hal Romero, Bob Sherman, Dick Rider, and Joe Nunez, made up the frosh quintet, with Walt Lohman, Ray Acevedo, Jack Gordon, Jim Kilroy and Bob Mat- thews proAnding able assistance. Some of the boys are going to make strong bids for varsity positions next season as a great Santa Barbara year looms ahead. ROMERO RIDEB ACEVEDO WINTERS COACH STEWABT Rustler Baseball The freshman baseball team went through their season with 5 wins and 3 losses. Ably- guided by Coleman Stewart, prominent local attorney, who donated his services, the fresh- men ball players showed great improvement and ployed some high calibre baseball. In the pitching department, George LeGas- sick, John Gordon, and John Perrou were out- standing. John Gordon made a star of himself by pitching a one-hit game against the Santa Barbara High School Varsity, and John Perrou drew his share of glory by throwing a no-hit game against the highly touted Santa Maria J. C. team. Other stars on the frosh diamond were di- minutive Walt Lohman, easily the scrappiest athlete at State; Jack Gordon, a three sport let- terman; Charles Simons, Al Zigelman, and John Ceccarelli. Walt Lohman and John Cec- carelli were used quite often by Spud Harder on the Varsity team. With these boys coming up to add to our present championship Varsity club, another G a u c h o championship looks probable. REYNOLDS FROSH TRACK Starting slow, the freshman track team im- proved remarkedly under the able tutelage of Coach Nick Carter, and rose to unhoped-for- heights. What seemed destined to be a com- pletely wash-out season, turned out to be a fair- ly successful one. The inexperienced frosh thin-clads had victories over Santa Barbara High, Santa Paula High, Oxnard High, Carpin- teria High, and Santa Maria J. C. They lost to the strong Ventura J. C. team and to the Cal- Poly Varsity, the hosts of the Poly-Royal Re- lays. Outstanding men for the Frosh spikesters were Jerry Ferro, Clyde Smith, Jim Kilroy, Jack Roots, Bob Sherman, Hank Behrens, Hal Ro- mero, Andy Stauss, Don Logan, and Frank Cul- lom. Watch the performances of some of these boys next year against our 2C2A competitors. ftJIsi.. COACH CARTER BEHRENS ROMERO FERRO KHROY LOGAN A. MaeGIUIVHAy t i? os t ' A ' -. A ' I Cf OS SHERMAN STAUSS HUSH CUU.UM MARDIS GENDHON 1, BEHRENS " i HIGGINS WOMEN ' S SPORTS DAETWI3I.£n DELKER Officers for the year have been: President, Louella Daetweiler in the Fall, and Lois Delker in the Spring semester; Secretary, Dolly Randall; Athletic Man- ager, Mary Louise Moore; Scrapbook Custodian, Margaret McKellar. Athletic managers for the var- ious sports have been: hockey, Julia Rogers; basket- ball, Vivian Atherton; volleyball, Frances Flowers; baseball, Winona Hunt; tennis, Jane Boland; riding, Eileen Cozier; dance, Vivian Patterson; archery, Nel- lie Shultz; and hiking, Thelma Christiansen. Miss Gladys Van Fossen sponsors the W.A.A. W. A. A. The Women ' s Athletic Association, composed of college women interested in the furtherance of wo- men ' s athletics and those participating in those acti- vities, climaxed its year ' s activities with its Spring banquet held May 1 8 at El Paseo, when awards were made to its outstanding members. To further the interests of State College and the women ' s Physical Education department, the W.A.A. held the annual Playday at La Playa Field in March. Over 200 women guests participated in games spon- sored by the W.A.A. and run off under their super- vision. President Lois Delker was in charge ATHEHTON HUNT RANDALL BOLAND CHHISTIANSEN MacKElLAR MOORE RODGERS COZIER S. PATTERSON FLOWERS V. PATTERSON SHULTS VAN FOSSEN Athletic Teanta Gaucho coeds have had a busy and varied athletic program to enjoy this year, with the ad- dition of several new activities to an already attractive calendar. Over forty girls, compris- ing eight teams, engaged in competition at the local bowling alleys in the first bowling tour- nament sponsored by the Women ' s Physical Education department. A new game, bcrt-the-ball, vied with the ever popular sports, tennis and archery, for the high- est number of girls participating in an event. Interesting and hard fought matches featured the tennis runoff in April and May, and accur- ate marksmanship was much in evidence dur- ing the archery tourney. Arch rY H Bat-the-Boll Activities The area in front of the gymnasium was the scene of many women ' s athletic events, ping- pong, shuffleboord, croquet, and quoits being played throughout the semesters. Instructors Sehon, Collins, Anderson, and Van Fossen di- rected the activities which augmented the four major sports for women, basketball, hockey, baseball, and volleyball. The riding class enjoyed trips through Hope Ranch Park and Montecito, following the bridle paths along the beach in the former and in the foothills in Montecito. Beginning and modem dance classes were organized as Orchesis, and a dance program was offered in the college auditorium this Spring. 8huHl boaid Cnxract CoUiDi, Van Fosaan, 3«hon, Aad noa CANDID OuchI Give a Gaucho a Lilt ■ i: ii . M OH Their Course The success of this year ' s Annual would not hove been possible without the help and cooperation of the following individuals: FRED G. ANDERSON, ANDERSON PHOTO SERVICE MR. SAM BABCOCK, BABCOCK COVER CO. MR. AND MRS. CARL BARTELS, BARTELS ' STUDIO MR. JOHN T. PORTER, STATE COLLEGE PRESS x ”
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.