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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 266

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1941 volume:

y ' C« i VW ' - J ' - " ?iJa5 FOREWORD 1 ' F we could see our- selves as others see lis . . . " But the poet ' s verses were made before the camera became Nature ' s mirror. For a one dimensional view and a literal treatment of the poet ' s phrasing we present, in the fol- lowing pages, a smattering of ' what goes on " at Santa Barbara State College. The presentation, obviously, is a bare outline, a mere sketch, but it is an attempt to chron- icle Nineteen Forty One and to record events in a manner which may stimulate the memory. Here are the highlights, each a part of the skeleton structure. Add the wealth of experience, the valuable lessons, the cheerful exaggeration which mounts with the years and our structure becomes an item to be treasured. To safeguard some semblance of truth, to reveal what the past year has really meant, the camera has been employed to the full- est. And the purpose in that is " to see our- selves . . . " A VT this writing the in- stitution now known as Santa Barbara State College faces, in the immediate future, the unknown. But it takes no prophet to foretell what may happen. In the offing is the possibility that this college may be absorbed by the State Uni- versity, its policies and personnel changed, its raison d ' etre altered. A grave prospect is depletion of the male population. Men who once looked eagerly to a professional career and anticipated the joys of academic wisdom, are even now in the nation ' s armed forces, grimly preparing for the uncertainties ahead. The first step in the removal of this college to the Leadbetter Mesa has been taken with the completion of a magnificent and impos- ing edifice for the study of industrial arts. Whether the entire campus will soon oc- cupy the spacious Mesa or whether the sit- uation will preclude this possibility, leav- ing a divided institution, is a question that will soon be answered. This volume, therefore, is dedicated to the unity of Santa Barbara State College, no matter what its form, its population, its lo- cation. DEDICATION The Campus, Mesa and Riviera - 8 The Channel City 14 Administration - 16 Student Administration - - - 30 The Class of 41 ------ 44 Honor Awards 64 Publications 70 Speech Activities SO Roadrunner Revue 94 Music 102 Athletics - - ID Organizations 166 Candids 240 CONTENTS 8 « RIVIERA CAMPUS RIVIERA » 10 « MESA .. 11 MESA CAMPUS » 12 « » 13 « ( : il ADMINISTRATION ,!Bj£ Lmi r-l ' ■AWC? I l J)jL ou -i - xo e. aii J avc« Vju-t dLu tZua. -O-tc liiA o-« a . -tiUu. (i cfi. K iXA _a. (J U Via? ' s " -%; s Vf s - r ieri ;„ j: 1 DEANS c h . i-ts upP ' CO ■. Atvd « ,, ,eac et ptoSP ' oV ' _. educ« ' i iotv- oiec Ocve tecot pa ' VM U DEANS w, Lois Oftie M. " ' " " en. :; - - this Ch, the led h " s D, ' " ' « ' -, o «°ns j; ' j-- o l ' ' o. , o«i, ce. en,. Q . ■ ' Oils ® ore b ,. ' " " ' nd =° ' Aa LBEn-i - a „, y U B Pfo e 4Af. " 4v«.; r du -,J!;°-y. ru ,; " " - ' « in eiec ' b. ADMINISTRATION Jane Miller Abraham, Registrar Donald M Follett, Graduate Manager SP ' Walter I. Bradbury, Public Relations Director Wilhelmina Menken, Assistant Registrar Irene W. Stewart, Secretary to the President FACULTY FREDERICK T. ADDICOTT, B.A., Ph.D. Science WaUAM F. AGGELER. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Foreign Languages WILLIAM ASHWORTH. B.A., M.A. Dean of Lower Division: English Department DANA A. BARNES Photoqrophy MARGARET B. BENNETT. B.A., M.A. English D. MACKENZIE BROWN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science LLOYD N. BROWNING. B.Mus. Music RUSSELL BUCHANAN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science LORETTA M. BYERS, B.S., M.A. Education E. N. CARTER Physical Education WALTER L. CHEEVER Art LAWRENCE E. CHENOWETH Education .. 23 If FLORENCE CLARK. B.A., Home Economics TERRY H. DEARBORN Physical Education MARGARET DEHAAN Physical Education M.A RUTH M. DOOLITTLE, B.A., M.A. Art WILLIAM H. ELLISON, B.A., M. Ph.D. Social Science MARY M. ERICKSON, B.A., M.A. Ph.D. Science EMANUEL E. ERICSON. B.S., M.A Industrial Education MAURICE E. FAULKNER Music ISABEL M. FISH, B.A. Art JOSEPH FOLADARE, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D. English HELEN GIBBONS, B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D Education FRED L. GRIFFIN, B.A. Industrial Education I. FRED HALTERMAN, B.5., M ., Ph.D. Social Science THEODORE HANLEY. B.A. English lACOB L. HANSON Industrial Education THEO HARDER, B.A. Physical Education NORA BELLE HEFLIM. B.E., M.A. Education FREDERIC W. HILE, B.A., M.A. English CHARLES L. JACOBS, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Dean of Upper Division; Edu- cation JEAN TRAVIS KRUEGER, B.Ph., M.S. Home Economics EDITH M. LEONARD, B.E., M.A. Education IRVING A. MATHER, B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. Education; Director of Research lYNNE C. MONROE, B.S., M.S.. Ed.D. Industrial Education H. EDWARD NETTLES, B.S. in Ed., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science lEANNETTE S. NOACK, B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. English ELMER n. NOBLE, BJl., M.A.. Ph.D. Science HAROLD W. ORMSBY Industrial Education JOHN T. PORTER Industrial Education EDA RAMELLI, B.A.. M.A. Foreign Language STANLEY RAUCH Mathematics W. CHARLES REDDING, B.A.. M.A. English ALICE ROGERS Home Economics EDWm A. ROSS Industrial Education DOROTHY P. RUSSELL, B.A. Art MARY IDA SANDS, B.A. Home Economics ROBERT SCALAPINO, B.A. Social Science ELIZABETH L. SEHON, B.S., M.A. Physical Education HAZEL W. SEVEHY, B.A.. M.A., D.Sc.O. Science FRED G. SIGEHIST, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D. Foreign Language JOHN C. SNIDECOR, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. English LOUIE S. TAYLOR, B.A., M.A. Industrial Education DOROTHY VAN DEMAN Education GLADYS VAN FOSSEN, B.A., M.A. Physical Education LAWRENCE EVERETT WEANT Industrial Education W. MERLE WEIDMAN. B.A.. M.A. Industrial Education WaTON M. WILTON, B.A. Physical Education WILLIAM WOLTJES. B.A. Industrial Education CHARLES D. WOODKOUSE, B.A., LL.B., M.A. Science . 27 • SCHUHEH O. WEHNEH, B.A. Industrial Education HOWARD t. YEAGEH, B.A. Physical Education MARION H. ANDERSON, B.A. Physical Education THOSE WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR KATHERINE FAIRCHILD BALL, B.A. Librarian H. KLYNE HEADLEY, B.Mus., M.Mus. Music LAURA SPECHT PRICE, B.A;, M.A. Education ERNEST LAWRENCE BICKERDIKE. B.A., M.A.. Ph.D. Science JEAN TRAVIS KRUEGER, B.Ph., M.S. Home Economics WILLIAM L. RUST Industrial Education ALICE V. BRADLEY, B.S., M.A. Home Economics VAN A. CHRISTY. B.S., M.A. Music RUSSEL GRAYDON LEITER, B.Ed., M.A. in Ed., Ph.D. Education o-id Psyhcology FLORENCE M. LYANS. B.A., M.A. Industrial Education HELEN E. SWEET, B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D. Science EARL nSKE WALKER, B.A., Ph.G., M.A. Science MARY E. T. CROSWELL Art WINIFRED M. FRYE, B.S. Home Economics WILLIAM CLARENCE MAXWELL. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. English GEORGE E. OUTLAND, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science HARRINGTON WELLS. B.A.. M.A. Science LUELLA S. WHARTON. B.A. Assistant Libroii ;.. HARRY K. GIRVETZ, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science ELSIE A, POND, B.A., M.A. Education PART-TIME FACULTY, LECTURERS, ASSISTANTS RUTH M. HENRY Stenographer lANE M. RICHMOND Stenogiapher ROY L. SOUIES, B.A. Industrial Education BONNIE JACK Assistant, The College Store ANN SEYMOUR. B.A. Stenographer MARGUERITE F. STEBBINS Home Economics ROY lAWHOHNE Art ELIZABETH SWEET SHEPPARD, R.N., B.A. Nurse OBA L. WILLITS Manager, The College Store » 28 « OFFICE ASSISTANTS ' ■ " OMPSON HAMMOND Watts roucEy ' W ' ABDs LIBRARIANS 29 « ' ' ' ' WWwc STUDENT ADMINISTRATION I ' i, ASSOCIATED STUDENTS COUNCIL Legislative knots and parliamentary entanglements were duly worked over as the coimcil of the Associated Students met every Thursday night during the past year. Debate waxed warm as vital issues were raised and the gavel of A.S. Presi- dent Jack Richards was kept busy maintaining order and res- training political ardor. Recommendations oi the Council received almost as much attention as some oi the legislation adopted; outstanding ven- tures taken were rejection by the Council of California Legisla- ture Bill 1931, the proposal which would have made oi the College a branch of the University of California; a recommen- dation to the Faculty Athletic Committee that State College sign no athletic contracts in which discrimination against Negro players was made. Old Man Budget was passed with a very miniTnnm of bickering, and an attempted " coup " at the student body budget meeting was nipped in the bud. Revision of the Speech Control Board to include as a voting member the chcdnnan of the Fin- ance committee and to pass on all financial matters itself came under later legislation. What was considered apathy at the beginning of the year by campus critics turned out to be inexperience as the still wet- behind-the-ears council took over in September; by May, a smooth legislative machine was rolling, quibbling was at c f minimum and business strictly attended to. CHAuvn. ALDERSON COHEN EAVES BENNINK THOMPSON BRADBURY JOHAM FOIiETT GARHCn r r McKEON ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS THOMPSON WOOD CHANCEY Under two eiiicient leaders, the Associated Women Stu- dents the past year engaged in all of the traditional activities and a number of new ones. At mid-year. President Virginia Moss left the College and her place was taken by Faye Thomp- son, moved up from second vice-president. Most valuable of A.W.S. activities is counselling of new women before registration and during the college year. Tra- ditional are the registration teas open to faculty and student body, the only time most men see the inside of the A.W.S. clubroom. Outstanding of the monthly meetings was the Christ- mas assembly. OFFICERS President Virginia Moss, Faye Thompson First Vice-president Raima Chancey Second Vice-president Faye Thompson, Peggy Enyeart Secretary Eleanor Wennerberg Treasurer Roberta Johnson Counsellor Margaret Parks Social Chairman Martha Conrad W. A. A. President Jane Wood Faculty sponsor Lois M. Bennink PARKS WENNERBEHG BENNINK CONHAD ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS The usual run of Associated Men Students ' activities was supplemented during 1940-41 by sponsorship of a series of intra-mural tournaments. Participation in the program was as never before, climax of the year coming in May when 220 men engaged in an all-Colleg e track meet at La Playa field. Other intra-mural tourneys included football, basketball, softball, badminton and table tennis. For the regularly calendared events, the freshman over- night trip to Camp Drake during September registration was a success; smokers were held in the fall and spring semesters at the Mission Athletic Club and at the Armory; the Hobo Brawl and WhiskererLno judging attracted a record turnout in May; and the " Basket Ball, " honoring the Gaucho quintet, was spon- sored by the A.M.S. OFFICERS President Howard Eckles First vice-president James Widman Second vice-president Dick Smith Social Chairman Gordon Gray Secretary-treasurer Tommy Guerrero Faculty sponsor Dr. Russell Buchanan ECKLES WIDMAN BUCHANAN GUERRERO » 35 ACTIVITIES CONTROL BOARD Rapidly becoming recognized as the judicial body in student government at State College is the Activities Con- trol Board. Under Board jurisdiction are the right to pass on all money raising activities, recognition or rehisal to recog- nize new groups on campus, promotion of the honor sys- tem and the ever-present parking problem. The latter was successhilly handled for the first time in anyone ' s memory when all student cars were banned from campus parking and an immense parking lot constructed below the cam- pus. Serving on the board were Kelly Hopmans, Eleanor Wennerberg, Alex MacGillivray, Jack Richards, Miss Lois M. Bennink and Dr. Russell Buchanan. JOHAM RICHARDS HOPMANS BENNINK WENNERBERG BUCHANAN MeGILLrVRAY ; FINANCE COMMITTEE Major task of the Finance committee is drawing up of budgets; major problem is how to deal with people who want more money for activities. To al- leviate discontent, the committee the past year inter- viewed the chairman of each activity after requests were in, suggested changes and cuts and succeeded in passing the budget at two student body meetings. Student members of the Finance committee ■were Gilbert McKeon, committee chairman, Don MacGiHi- vray, member-at-large and student body head Jack Richards. Miss Hazel Severy was the President ' s re- presentative with Graduate Manager Don Follett, an ex-officio member. MacGIlLIVHAY SEVEHY FOLLETT RALLY COMMITTEE Larger in membership than ever before, the Rally committee for 1940-41 planned a varied and consistent program of events. During the fall semester, Warren Dom served as chairman, but when he was forced out of Col- lege at mid-year by illness, Georgia Mae Krebs took charge. Football rallies were as usual the major item, but in the fall semester, train rallies at the depot were frequent. Too, many parades were held for incoming teams and long lines of cars were decorated, and a series of dance- rallies were held to build interest. In the spring semester, the committee fimctioned at baseball games for the first time. Major activity, how- ever, was the Roadrunner Revue, the RaUy committee ' s own project. " » • k CALDWELL NEWMAN STEWART GHANT OGLESBY THOMAS McCALLISTEH PAYNE TONER 38 » no « YELL LEADERS MAJORETTES SONG LEADERS Those extrovertive individuals who keep the grandstands alive and noisy at football games are just as much a part of the spectacle of inter-collegiate athletics as the competing teams. State ' s twin yell leaders. Bill and Dick Van Der- hoof provided a pleasant novelty, aided by Lew BedelL Most comment on the yell leading situation came through the columns of El Gaucho, with the " Hollywood " haircuts of the trio attracting wide at- tention. Janie Wood, Donna Lambert and Angelyn Stewart were pert song leaders. Between-half programs at the football games were pepped by the Gaucho band under the direc- tion of Maurice Faulkner and led down the field by a host of attractive drum majorettes. BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL Athletics form a major portion of student body budget expenditures at State College. Planning these expenditures, approving sched- ules and considering every item that is con- cerned with each sport are the duties of the Board of Athletic Control. The Board contin- ued the past year on the same basis as last, with four student and three faculty members. All coaches are ex-officio, non-voting members as is the graduate manager and the College comptroller. Student members have been A.S. President Jack Richards, Syd Cohen, student-at-large, Milton Herman, P.E. department representative, and Gilbert McKeon, Finance chairman. Fa- culty voting -members have been Miss Hazel Severy, Dr. J. Fred Halterman and Dr. A. Rus- sell Buchanan. FOILETT SEVERY BUCHANAN HALTERMAN COHEN HARDER RICHARDS McKEON NOBLE YEAGEB CARTER DEARBORN WILTON PRESS CONTROL BOARD Determination oi pxiblicotions policies and matters pertain- ing to the State College Press ore problems of the Press Control Board. Under Board jurisdiction are El Gaucho, La Cumbre, the College handbook and approval of ail advertising contracts. Recommendations by the Board of editors of all publica- tions are sent to the Associated Students Coimcil for approval. Members of the Board include Willard May, El Gaucho editor, Syd Cohen, La Cumbre editor. Jack Richards, A. S. president, Mrs. Margaret Biuke Bennett, journalism advisor for El Gau- cho, John T. Porter, typography advisor. Dr. Joseph Foladare, La Cumbre advisor. Dr. William H. Ellison, advisor on publish- ing. Graduate Manager Don Follett and PubUc Relations Direc- tor Walter L Bradbury. MAY COHEN RICHARDS FOLLETT PORTER BRADBURY FOLADARE BENNETT ELLISON fti SOCIAL COMMITTEE PABKS Pace of the social-go-round of the 1940-41 season was sufficiently momentuous to satisfy the most ac- tive Gaucho. Winding up the constant stream of student body dances was the Senior ball, where the traditional custom of crowning the senior queen was the climaxing moment. Headed by Social chairman Margaret " She-She " Parks, the committee initiated the whirl with the Lotus Festival . . . lanterns, et. al. This was followed by the Rockwood Park Race Track, the Draft Dance, in tune with the times, which was planned by the A.W.S. Board . . . and the Basketball Jive, arranged by the A.M.S. The Final Fling was a new wrinkle in blue book borrowing . . . And the Big Game Special, at Home- coming time, was held at the Armory. In February was the Patriotic Frolic. Spring had its way, as it will, with formals . . . the committee aided in the sponsorship of the Jun- ior-Senior Leilani Prom and the contrasting Fresh- man-Sophomore Puppy Love Prom. BENNINK KARIALA NEWMAN LARSEN ASSEMBLIES The hitherto-nebulous position, director of assemblies has usually been handled by some- one who held another student body position and had little time to work. Don Estey has made of the position a real one by obtaining a seat on the student council and a vote on the Rally committee. On a small budget, Estey attracted more student interest in assemblies than ever before in the College ' s history. Outside speak- ers, entertainers and attractions of all types were listed on the monthly calendar. (The de- monstration on makeup pictured, given by the Westmore brothers of movie fame was as well- attended by men as by women.) Aiding Estey were Doug Mattson, director of the numerous Artist Bureau programs, Geor- gia Mae Krebs, Rally committee chairman and Bill Guidinger, of the visual education depart- ment. K ' .- " !: -.f?« ' ' .»flll!: ESTEY GUIDINGER GRADUATES vv - " !; Aort l.p ° ' ' ■ 3• R.B- VT - B " ' ,0.t ' -«. ' S - " " ° K.«- 3. Ecoi 3• iftft; salvia M V»- . .e ' a BEl« ' .Uttt ' N.«- Libera » 46 " ■ ■ • ° ' dia. n:ssE " ni BWH Bj.a£ C- « " - «•• .B. snieod «-«noz g. -rH., 3 Sania " arb, ara OOflOTHy i„ °abnej S ' B? ' °°d°S - -B ■ Sea,-,, a Educaijon " - oUeq« - 1 - " C " » » " t «o tine ' tbe GiouP Son ' ' R.«- ;c..- VE « - ' " tti . CVX ' lanVot r qel » 48 » Posi ' ■fe; .---.s ios " ?«°n ige e. OM BtJTj- °ara «AWJt t. - " ' I ' ri GS. °orb, ntE ' Ora ftonie ?f OfOA ' ° " ' ' - cT° ' ' - A.B. asad, ena ' Ow, A.fl. tines ' pte«V stt«« ' - iot sect " COBJ r» ! JK " CO ' Hl ' K»- ?»oW " ,bato 5on ' » -J .. ' -- ' m " ' .»• curt - .t a»c« V vJ» " ' i - ' ' " ' Oreo " " en ' Gou u fAflG. fiS -? ' - P 51 ol ' ptes» ' deo» Bietl SanW - fa Bito- ' ' SatiW trep ' ,l.tf»P ' R.B- :vtv: ' lf G R ' ' ' ' • .B. G e " .Aa e U« -- " .B. » 50 « ' » no, ok " ena ' " ■OliEn ' arc ,a»» S 3 ' man oi » 52 « I ' ' l A.B " " SSENFLOW ° " " Barbara " " ' - B™2°™a " ' ■°« Angelas ' • ' " ranon Bakers ,e)d ■ " " to Barbara ' ° " . ' ■ ' ementary " ' - i-ompoc Pasadena ' " " ' " " ' g ' Home £„ ' • " • " " ' a Barbara »AN WIUMM Mcirc " " -er H ' ' - ch, -- : " e :. -j. » 53 « , 1-osVet. P- " ,;„o deP° Seep- = « o» r af Santa ft.B- VlBG} . , er t° y £ ein Knq ' ,e es tu ,«RBtltt Santa lod test. uoti » 54 « mA " " ? °-h J»f« ' «: tow „ ° " ' ° Barbara " ' ' ' " ■ Music A ' ■ " Any ;,„ £?.;xr° " " - ' ■■■ f- " ' gish ° " ' ° Barbara p-men,ai " • ' If flBEw, . °ng Bea7h ' ° ff MAHN. ;,. " Pout ° " " ' = ' °ry ■ ' VAW s ' Vo °L:ro. " =» ' T : ' . ;vo " K.B- CATION C |lct.o« i== .«• v«- R.B- » OD « Ele •nost Graduates, 19 ' Poie, in o ' : " by Williams, Josephine G., H. E Wilson, Blynn James, P. E. Wilson, Evelyn Ramgren, H. E. Wilson, Julia A., Eng. Wilson, Weldon Winston, Jr. H. Wolf, Blanche Irene, Elem. Woltjes, William, I. E. Wonacott, Wayne A., I. E. Wood, Jane Darwin, P. E. Woodward, Ruth, Elem. Wooton, Donald Merchant, Biol. Sci Yee, Lim Sing, I. E. Zappone, Marie Antoinette, Eng. Zicgler, Walter J., Elem. Zinn, Evelyn Nelson, P. E. BACHELOR OF EDUCATION DEGREE Haylett, Elizabeth Mackle, Helen Reynolds, Maurice Thomas, Carl Wells, Francis; ° " °iu j " 7-H. ■B. GO :,eV Sec ' ' ' ::k OW f «T ° ' ' Vta " ' :o • ' oU S»« " ' din J ts y. ' on rt e Don a K.«- eis ° nasi lHt«« ' K.B- Adrt ' " y art. ° T Grr» R«sstv-J;, P..B. Edu ' ' ation K 3SSSr A.B. VloW« :V e ose ' " ifflfc . « flw. ' ' C£ ' ZA. «4 BfTH dri, ara «4 fli ver; ■Side £-di " ' tiof. ' Ey, SOtTQv, i ' :- ' ' " « ' . " erng- ■B. « Cft . S£ ' «:s.;js«, ,, " ai-b, oj-Q B£rry , o rjj ' ood fdi " Q,, Jon a?g« -.«,,, ' ' o i, ' Ora £i, " pi JVi. " - iS S---: » 59 « ,vuvs. social Bat " °lndus«i .UHBO ; :?,;canon P. - -HR« B..B- G f Jot f | .V. . ' i ' - :toata . ff - VB ttW » bU « The ' aojo , ' -;.;Tt- «,-,,, O icf W-Os few, es,. " " VAN ' ■ ' «. Son B, Sa ' V 3 £, «rc,: WaUAM WOLTJES, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara WAYNE A. WONACOTT, A.B, Industrial Education Glendale JANE DARWIN WOOD, A.B. Physical Education Los Angeles DONALD WOOTON. Science Los Angeles A.B. LIM SING YEE. A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara MARIE ANTOINETTE 2APPONE. A.B. English Santa Barbara WILLIAM lOSEPH WATSON, A.B. Elementary San Luis Obispo WALTER J. ZIEGLER, A.B. Elementary Garden Grove WILLIAM AUEN SHEPPARD. A.B. Industrial Education Los Angeles GRADUATES WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR VETA STERLING AFFLECK, A.B. Elementary Pasadena ROBERT ALEXANDER BRADY, A.B. Industrial Education Long Beach IAN JAMES CROW. A.B. Elementary and Social Science Santa Barbara HAROLD EDLUND ERICKSON, A. Elementary Inglewood THELMA DOOLEY AUEN, A.B. Elementary Culver City MARION EMELIE BATES, A.B. Elementary Carpinteria THELMA BRADSHAW BEDELL, A.B. Elementary Santa Paula PEGGY JANE BENHAM, A.B. Early Childhood Education Santa Barbara ALICE MARGARET BENSON. A.B. Home Economics Long Beach MILTON BERMAN. A.B. History San Francisco MARTHA LOUISE BOOKER, A.B. Elementary Saticoy DONALD B. BROWN. A.B. Industrial Education Los Angeles MARGARET WEGE CHEEVER. A.B. Elementary Oxnard RUTH MARIAN BOWEN, A.B. Early Childhood Education Pomona BETTY LEE BOYKIN. A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara JOHN BROOKS CLARK, A.B. Industrial Education San Diego CHARLOTTE COBB, A.B. EHementary San Luis Obispo MILDRED JUANITA COOK, A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara JAMES W. DAYKIN, A.B. Group Major Wadsworth BERYL RAE DAVIDSON, A.B. Elementary San Bernardino MRS. KATHERINE W. DAVIS, A.B. VIRGINIA ROBINSON DELMUE, A.B. Elementary Los Angeles ETHEL BENSON DENNIS. A.B. Early Childhood Education Burbank BERNICE HABERLITZ DENNO, A.B. Elementary Carpinteria JAMES DEVORE, A.B. Industrial Education WALTER JENNINGS EBERSOLE. A.B. Industrial Education La Verne RUSSELL LOWELL ERIKSON, A.B, Industrial Education Santa Barbara JACK FITZGERALD, A.B. Elementary Los Angeles CHARLES MADISON GAWTHROl A.B. Elementary Hawthorne JOHN MICHAEL GIANNONI, A.B. Physical Education Santa Barbara MARJORIE GRANGER. A.B. GORDON MATHERS GRAY, A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara ROBERT CHRISTIAN HAGEN. A Junior High Riverside ELEANOR BRADY, A.B. Elementary Garden Grove FRED CRAWFORD, A.B. Social Science Santa Barbara WaLIAM DONALD EDGAR, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Ana JACOB LINDBERG HANSON, A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara 62 CHASE HARPER, A.B. Industrial Education San Pedro BRUCE H. LE CLAIRE, A.B. Industrial Education Los Angeles PATRICIA NESBIT, A.B. Early Childhood Education Pomona TORREY HARRINGTON SMITH, A.B. Junior High Santa Barbara FREDERIC HENDRIXSON. A.B. Elementary Lompoc WILLIAM ANDREW HILL. A.B. Junior High Santa Barbara ELLA AMANDA HIXON , A.B. Elementary Maricopa MIMI HOELTZEL, A.B. Home Economics Long Beach GEORGIE VICTORLA HOLLINS. A.B. Home Economics Glendale VIRGIL SIDNEY HALLIS, A.B. Elementary Sacramento ESTHER HASKELL HORNER, A.B. Elementary Long Beach FANNIE E. HUMPHREY, B.E. Education Phoenix GILES FERDINEND LIEGEROT. A.l Physical Education Santa Barbara MARIAN ODESSA LYON, A.B. Elementary Long Beach MARY ELIZABETH LYON. A.B. Elementary Hanford THOMAS MAGNESS. A.B. English Santa Barbara DOLLIE MAHOOD, A.B. Elementary DOUGLAS W. MATTSON. A.B. Speech West Los Angeles HANS ANTON MAYR, A.B. Elementary San Pedro FRANCES PATRICIA MAYS, A.B. Elementary Los Angeles NOREEN TRIS NICHOLS, A.B. Elementary Riverside RUBY NIEL, A.B Education Santa Barbara CHARLES NORMAN. JR.. A.B. Industrial Education Hollywood JACK ELBERT OAKES, A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara STAN F. OSTLING, A.B. Junior High and Elementary Long Beach BESSIE MEADE OTTO. A.B. Education Los Angeles GERALD NORRIS PAGE. A.B. Junior High and Social Science Santa Ana JOHN THOMPSON PAUL, A.B. Junior High Santa Barbara VIVLAN EOLA POLLARD. A.B. Education Pasadena WINIFRED LEIGH SNASDELL. A.B. Elementary Huntington Beach MARGARET LOVING SPILLER. A.B Music Santa Barbara FLORENCE VAN DYNE STEWART. A.B. Education Los Angeles MRS. MA WANDLING STEWART Administration Riverside ALICE CARVER SUPRENAND. A.B. Administration San Gabriel JOHN I. TIMURA, A.B. LAWRENCE LESLIE TRICKEY, JR.. A.B. Elementary Garden Grove LAURETTA W. TUTTLE, A.B. Administration Ventura DORIS JEAN HUNT, A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara MARGARET HUSTON, A.B. Elementary San Bernardino HELEN M. JACOBSEN. A.B. Elementary Canoga Park ROBERTA FAE JOHNSON, A.B. Home Economics Roscoe DOROTHY M. JO HNSTON. A.B. Elementary Lynwood MARJORIE HILDEGARDE KAMMANN. A.B. Junior High Los Angeles ROBERT BURTON KINDRED, A.B. Elementary and Junior High Santa Barbara BERNARD LEWES KOBLIN. A.B. Junior High Los Angeles DAVID ROBERT KREPS. A.B. Industrial Education La Verne IAN MARSHALL LAIRD. A.B. Elementary Los Angeles ALICE JEANNE LAMB. A.B. Group Major Los Angeles VIRGINIA LAMBDIN. A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara JOHN LA VALLE, A.B. Industrial Education Taft EDNA MAUDE MEADE. A.B. Elementary Los Angeles ELIZABETH MOSLE. A.B. Art Santa Barbara DORIS PILLING MOORE. B.E. Administration GRACE MUNDAY. A.B. Administration GRACE E. MUNGEN, A.B. Elementary Los Angeles WILLLAM D. McARTHXJH, A.B. Physical Education Long Beach MAURICE H. McCAMPBELL. A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara JAMES McGRATH. A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara THOMAS McGRATH. A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara AUDRY JANE McDOWELL, A.B. Education La Crescenta GRACE MARY McFARLAND. A.B. Elementary Los Angeles FRANCIS NEa McKAY, A.B. Science and Junior High Santa Barbara GEORGE McCREA. A.B. WaLIAM NORMAN McLEAN, A.B. Industrial Education Burbank RIZZIE MARIE PORTER, A.B. Elementary San Luis Obispo BERTRAM EDWARD POWERS, A.B. Political Science El Segundo CHLOETILDA VINCENT PUGH. A.B. Elementary Santa Monica ELIZABETH MARIE RANDALL, A.B. Physical Education Ontario MRS. BLANCHE NELLERMOE ROGERS. B.E. Elementary Santa Paula ROBERT TOWNSEND ROGERS, A.B. Junior High Ventura DORIS CAMELIA RUSLIE. A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara KATHERINE C. RUST, A.B. Elementary and Junior High El Paso FRANCES SANCHEZ, A.B. Home Economics Riverside DONALD SCHUYLER, A.B. Administration HOWARD ROBERT SHANNON. A.B. Administration Porterville BARBARA HOOSE SHEPARD, A.B. Home Economics Santa Barbara HORTENSE CAVIS SHEPHERD, A.B. Home Economics Placerville HELEN FRANCES SIMMONS. A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara MERLE W. VANCE, A.B. Elementary South Gate MARY MARGARET WALKER, A.B. Education Ventura DAVID WINTER WESTCOTT. A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara HAROLD HENRY WETZLER. A.B. Industrial Education Redondo Beach MARVIN S. WaLARD. A.B. Administration San Luis Obispo JEAN F. WILLIAMS. A.B. Junior High Riverside WaMER WORTH WILLIS. A.B. Elementary Alhambra JAMES BLYNN WttSON, A.B. Physical Education and Junior High Santa Barbara EVELYN RAMGREN WaSON. A.B. Home Economics Santa Barbara JULIA A. WaSON, A.B. English Santa Barbara WELDON WINSTON WILSON. A.B. Elementary and Junior High Santa Barbara BLANCHE TRENE WOLF. A.B. Elementary Long Beach RUTH WOODWARD. A.B. Elementary Long Beach MRS. FRANK C. LEARNED Elementary Santa Barbara JEAN McSKIMMING, A.B. Elementary Santa Barbara ROBERT WALKER SLICTON. A.B. Industrial Education Santa Barbara EVELYN NELSON ZINN. A.B. Physical Education Santa Barbara » 63 « HONOR COPY H «i HE Honor Copy of La Cumbre is to Santa Barbara as a vote of " Most Likely to Succeed " is to most other colleges. Bernice Elizabeth Shedd, brightest scholar in the class of 41, vice-president of the As- sociated Students is the recipient of the highest award State College can offer. The Honor Copy with its permanent plaque placed in the Administration trophy case and its individual plaque presented to the winner is a four year award. " Beanie " Shedd qualifies on all counts- scholarship, extra-curricular activity and leadership. Greatest recognition of her talents was ob- served in her junior year when she became secretary of the Associated Students. Her efficient handling of the duties concerned with this position assured her election to the vice-presidency and in her senior year to Crown and Scepter. The 1941 Honor Copy is a salute o " true ability and efficiency; the record of Bernice Elizabeth Shedd is a mark at which to aim. 64 A.W.S. AWARD " Reward for Versatility " might easily be inscribed on the Associated Women Students plaque this year. Margaret Parks, known to faculty and students alike as " She She " com- bines many talents and a list of her offices and honors would fill many columns. As A. S. Social Chairman the past year. Miss Parks planned a varied calendar of events. Her greatest contribution to the Asso- ciated Women Students come as Counsellor. Rimners-up for the A. W. S. award are Raima Chancey, Mildred Gregory, Josephine McBride and Faye Thompson. All, together with the recipient and nmners-up of the A. M. S. award automatically become members of Haios society. I A.M.S. AWARD For the year 1940-41, John Keith Richards has given of his efforts tirelessly and xinselfish- ly as president of the Associated Students. In due appreciation, the committee passing on the Associated Men Students award decided to in- scribe the name " John Keith Richards " on the A. M. S. plaque. Jack Richards participated in all sports as a freshman, served two successful years as Rally committee chairman and was a popular stu- dent body president the past year. The honor societies ot which he belongs are many and varied, proof of his better-than-average scholar- ship. A. M. S. award runners-up .are A. M. S. president Howard Eckles, Activities Control Board chairman Howard Joham, Finance chair- man Gilbert McKeon and Little All-Americon basketballer Tommy Guerrero. » 68 W : KK . 1 ' PUBLICATIONS GAUCHO Out of the confusion and disorder which are synonymous with " El Gaucho office " this year, have come thirty-three issues of the pop- ular State college weekly newspaper. Carrying out an innovation introduced by the preceding administration, the 1940-41 staff has also made possible the production of three rotogravure supplements. In these, the Gaucho journalists have depicted news high- lights in photographs. Chief of the Gaucho newshawks has been Willard R. May; under his supervision, campus coverage has been complete and competent, errors in copy and proof reading have been minimized. Advisors have been John T. Porter in typ- ography and Mrs. Margaret Burke Bennet in journalism. Advertising was handled by Pub- lic Relations Director Walter I. Bradbury. BENNETT BRADBURY PORTER 71 » I « ' - If feature columns " make " a newspaper. El Gaucho is " made. " On the serious side has been Editor May ' s " From the Shoulder, " touch- ing pertinently on campus and national af- fairs. For humor, " Just for Fun " by Jack New- man rates with the best in college writing. Newman ' s good-humored exaggeration and ri- diculous situation type of gag were among the most popular features. In sports, George Step- anian is considered an authority; when Step criticizes, the mighty quake, and when he com- mends, the recipient is assured of well-earned tribute. t e o , e ' " - fz, At mid-year. Editorial Manager Newmian ' s place was taken over in an acting capacity by Harry Stewart, winner of the award for the best editorial writing of the year. The news desk, the pulse of a newspaper was efficiently con- ducted by Ruthe Suggs, alert News Editor. Keeping track of the College ' s social functions fell to the lot of Patsy Eaves. -r Publication of El Gaucho was facilitated during the past year by the addition of a second linotype machine to the State College Press. New type faces and clever make-up made for an always-interesting page. Distribution was made more convenient vhen a folding ma- chine because part of the College ' s equipment and the day of full sheets blowing over the ex- panses of the campus was at an end. For relaxation, members of El Gaucho staff joined members of the staff of La Cumbre every other week at meetings of Fourth Estate, social organization open to all campus journ- alists. Fourth Estate, as a service group, as- sisted Editor Ruthe Suggs in publishing the handbook, or College " bible. " For the first lime, the handbook was issued in two sections, the first coming out at registration and includ- ing " vital information, " the second a directory issued later. H-j ■ iv " " Of, " " lo -9e, Edited, printed, photographed and published by the Associated Students oi Santa Barbara State College! La Cumbre, 1941 edition, is pre- sented with an innovation — complete photo- graphy by students: portraits, candids, scenic shots. Portrait photography has been carried on under the direction of Dana A. Barnes, in- structor in photography. SVD COHEl ' EdiW The nameless " Little Guy " who adorns the division sheets was conceived and executed in clay by artists Kelly Hopmans and Jean Holman. Contributing artists have been Elea- nor Pound, under whose direction the majority of layouts were made; Dorothy Machado, whose comic sketches adorn the division sheets; and Manuel Banda, Jeannette MacCal- lister and Hal Ulery, working on the organiza- tion pages. This volume of La Cumbre is the second to roll off the off-set equipment purchased by the Associated Students. Any improvements may be attributed to John T. Porter, manager of the State College Press, whose knowledge of off- set technique has made possible a three-color book. He has been assisted by Jim Widman. technical editor. Bob Emerson and James Stanley. In charge of the entire unit has been Syd Cohen, editor. Business relations, an integral part of any yearbook, have been handled by Marie Zappone, while the gathering of ma- terial, a painstaking task, has been carried on by Mary Esther Hentschke, Eleanor Barger, Gerry Hoyt and Ruthe Suggs. Photographers have been Bill Guidinger, George Gunterman and Ivan Grigsby, the " Three G ' s. " LA CUMBRE » 76 « IKP voHt. BuiVo ' .. Wonal » 78 « STAFF ADVISORS DANA A. BARNES Photography DR. JOSEPH FOLADARE Journalism JOHN T. PORTER, Typography ttOl. ' ' ' ' SPEECH ACTIVITIES " 5?:f SILLIPHANT SPEECH CONTROL BOARD The Speech Control Board is a partially elected, partially appointed body which acts to administer matters of policy and action in extra-curricular speech affairs. Part of the Board ' s regular function is to vote on all dramatic and forensic awards and to select the major plays for College Theater production. Representatives include those from the three branches of the Division of Speech, dramatics, forensics and speech patho- logy. During the past year, the Workshop theater was repre- sented by Ted Dean Hanley, graduate assistant and Workshop director. Chairman of the board was Leigh Silliphant. BOWEN HILE DANIEL LOEFFLEB SNIDECOR ESTEY McKEON THOMPSON HAMMOND PAYNE WOLLIN HANIEY REDDING » 82 « Debate and forensics were given new im- petus during the year 1940-41, with increased activity in the intramural program and varsity competition, and the installation of Tau Kappa Alpha, National Honorary Forensics Fraternity. The intramural program included: A Debate tournament which ended with the team of Stan Wauchope and Bob Payne in first place, and Gerald Page and Bob Graves in second place. A Freshman Impromptu contest, sponsored by TKA and won by Bill Paul. Varsity competition opened ■with the annual Western Association of Teachers of Speech Tournament held at George Pepperdine Col- lege in November. The local team had finalists FORENSICS 83 » BO « in Impromptu and Oratory, a third place in Aftei Dinner Speaking won by Gilbert McKeon, and a first place in lower division Progression won by Bob Payne. Those participating were Bob Payne, Harry Wollin, J. T. Daniel, Jack Thomp son, Kenton Brinkley, Charles Bowen, Virginic Stong, Nelva Kieier, Leigh Silliphant, Gilber McKeon, and Richard O ' Reilly. Travelling to Denver early in February Leigh Silliphant and Gilbert McKeon. togethei with Coach W. Charles Redding, participatec in the Rocky Mountain Speech Conference Silliphant placed tenth in Progression anc eighth in debate, while McKeon took unoffi cial first place in After Dinner Speaking. Ovei six hundred speakers were in competition ir this tournament. » 84 « 1 In March, four members of the squad, Harry Wollin, J. T. Daniel, Jack Thompson, and Charles Bowen, went to Los Angeles to attend the Los Angeles City College Tournament and emerged victorious in over 50 percent of their debates, a record equalled only by the tourna- ment Tvinner, U.S.C. Also scheduled was the Southern Cali- fornia Forensics League Tournament held late in May at Glendale Junior College. Visiting teams from Montana State College and Loyola were met. The debates with Mon- tana State were non-decision, while the team of Jack Thompson and Charles Bowen defeated the Loyola squad. This year ' s debate squad, under the direc- tion of Redding, maintained a record of over fifty percent of all debates won. Student De- bate Manager was J. T. DanieL 85 ICEBOUNC Stark, bleak comedy-drama marked the production of " Icebound " , Owen Davis ' Pulit- zer Prize winner, staged at the College Theater, September 30. November 1 and 2, 1940. Like " Carrion crows around a sick cow in a pasture " , the Jordan clan gathered to bicker over the wealth of the dead matriarch. Outstanding in the role oi the black sheep. Ben Jordan, was a newcomer to the local stage, Larry Fickle. Janine Rupertus, portraying frost- bitten Sadie Jordan Fellows gave an excellent characterization; Robert Smith as the grasping Henry Jordan was equally fine. Kathryn Davis contributed to the dramatic situations by her sympathetic portrayal of an ingenue role. » 86 R. U. R Highlighting dedication ceremonies at Lead- H.U.R. , Karl Capek ' s melodrama of man ver- sus machines. Visiting dignitaries called the production an apt choice. Best characterizations were turned in by Jack Thompson, John Hickok. Pierce Ommanney Settle Schwankovsky and Bob Gwynn WeU- plonned makeup and careful Ughting aided the robots in creating an Ulusion of unreality 87 NIGHT MUST FALL Audiences shivered and critics re out oi adjectives in describing the C( lege Theater production oi " Night Mu FaU " in March. Robert Pottle as Danny set on actir mark for the season in this psycholo ical study. Outstanding, too, wei Lura MacMillan, Lucille Chester, Mai Lynn Drake, Virginia Sweet, Edwai Warren and Morgan Stock. » 88 10 NIGHTS IN A BARROOM Mirthful " mellerdrammer " proved a welcome added star- ter to the College Theater ' s program when Theta Alpha Phi produced the venerable " Ten Nights in a Barroom. " T. D. Hanley and Lucille Chester had admirable technique, but it remained for W. Charles Redding, speech instructor to steal the show in his love scenes with Georgia Mae Krebs. " Ten Nights " was directed by Jack Thompson; the cast included Thompson, Tom Magness, Doug Mattson and Katherine Davis. » 89 « REHEARSAL Smooth production for the College The- ater means weeks oi diligent rehearsal, and members of the technical staff, with less personal glory than the actors, put in as many hours. On this page. Director Frederic W. Hile, cigarette dangling a la Danny in " Night Must Fall " goes through his paces as Shylock in the " Merchant of Venice. " As director-actor, Hile has a doubly difficult job in his annual Shakes- perean productions. He was assisted in the last play by Ted Dean Hanley, grad- uate assistant in speech. Spiritedly watch- ing the action on the stage are electricians, prompters, make-up men, wardrobe mist- resses and others of the technical staff. c ' " Superlative staging and well-polished pro- duction marked the College Theater ' s version of " The Merchant of Venice, " presented in May. The College ' s fourth annual Shake- sperean production, the comedy celebrated the Bard ' s 377th anniversary. Director-star of the production was Frederic W. Hile, portraying Shylock in the modem manner, as a sympathetic character. Out- standing in two roles was Jack Thompson while other fine characterizations were turned in by Marion Hammond, Edward Warren, Bob Gwynn, Morgan Stock, John Hickok, Larry Dudley, Gloria Gooze, Mary Ellen Needels, John Lindholtz and Duane MacCoy. THE MERCHANT OF VENICE 91 WORKSHOP 92 » az « " Hyacinths " by Tacie Hanna Rew, directed by Janine Ruperttis . . . Mother-daughter con- flict about wild oats . . . three smooth periorm- onces. topped by that oi Bettie Schwonkovsky . . . " The Happy Journey " by Thornton Wilder ... no settings, no properties . . . iust a simple little play about an automobile ride . . . Mar- Jorie Low and William Paul outstanding . . . Who ' d bring a child into a world gone mad? In " Twentieth Century Lullaby " , Virginia Sweet did a splendid Sob as the be ' wildered mother and John Hickok stood out as one oi the malign influences ... Thornton Wilder and Workshop Director T. D. Hanley bewilder audience with something about passage oi time in " The Long Christmas Dinner " . . . Kathryn Davis, Robert Gwynn and James Costy did their best to make it believ- able . . . Veterans Georgia Mae Krebs, Jimmee Fullerton, Jack Thompson and Hanley romped through the topping ceUar scenes from one oi the Bard ' s best, " Twelith Night " . . . " Blackout " by Margaret Muir Raine . . . Thin whodunit spy ploy with lots oi atmosphere . . . Mary Ellen Needels, Gloria Gooze and James Costy kept it lively ... » 93 ROADRUNNER REVUE it fie ' h. " , ,o - i ' ircA L ' f ' Jivv, " .-- ' I Taking the traditional melody " Hell ' s Bells " literally, the 1941 edition of the annual Road- runner Revue " What ' s Cookin ' ? " was staged for the most part in the fiery furnaces of Hades to show the contrast between Hell and Earth. The comparison favored the former. Ghouls, ghosts, spooks and spectres inter- mingled in the phantasmal production termed WHAT ' S COOKIN? a " metaphysical musical " . Charles Widener and Alifa de Hoyas picryed the parts of two ro- mantic ghosts whose love affair solves the problems of the inhabitants of the lower world. Written by Marshall Laird and Douglas Mattson, " What ' s Cookin ' ? " proved a success in a two night stand which departed from the THE CAST IN REHEARSAL The scenes of the traditional musical com- edy traveled from the college auditorium ten years hence, to the Devil ' s cabinet room in HelL James Costy played the port of a harrowed devil humorously welL " You ' re So Distant to Me " , " My Flower That Bloomed in the Ni ht " , by James Hemry, and " Enchanted " by Bert Fitzpatrick presented THE HIGH SPOT beautiful romantic melody vhile " Do wnbeat " . also by Hemry, added the swing. Sponsored by the Rally Committee, the Re- vue was begun in 1931 to raise funds for La Cumbre. It vfas such a success that it has been continued every year, until this edition marked the tenth anniversary. » 101 « MUSIC 9 . m f I 1 f r f f f • • » 10 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Women ' s glee club, under the direction of Van A. Christy has been one of the most active of the musical groups on campus. The organization participated in the annual Southern California college glee club contest crt the University of Redlands on April 19. At the annual Senior Banquet, the College Christmas program and at several formal music or- ganizations concerts and numerous assemblies, the Women ' s glee club was well-received. Extension of its repertoire and advancement in musian- ship were noticeable in this rapidly progressing organization the past year. Officers of the group were Margaret Kerr, presi- dent; Helen Carlisle, secretary; Anna Worth Hannell, librarian; Betty Salem, publicity; Ruth Andrews and Margaret Kerr, stu- dent conductors; and Jean Tapie, accompanist. 104 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Men ' s Chorus has completed another successhil season under the direction of Van A. Christy, with various campus appearances. The presentation of the Men ' s Chorus dur- ing the Musical Organizations Festival provid- ed a fitting climax to the year ' s succession oi praiseworthy public appearances. This campus organization may look forward with confidence to a successful future on the basis of its record in the past. The club secretary v as Walker Hardesty; Jerome Motto and Edward McClos- key were student directors. » 105 « A CAPELLA CHOIR Devoting its time to the development of a repertoire of outstanding mixed choral composi- tions, both modem and classic, the A Capella choir, under the baton of Van. A. Christy is made up of selected vocal students. The Choir ' s activities have included several music organi- zations concerts, caroling on campus during the Christmas season, a concert in Ventura, and participation in Baccalaureate and Commence- ment exercises. Officers during the past year have been Jerome Motto, president; Ruth Andrews, secre- tary; Lloyd Hansen, librarian; Jean Tapie, stu- dent conductor; and Josephine McBride, ac- companist. » lOG « ORCH ESTRA Activities oi the State College orchestra under the direc- tion of Maurice Faulkner included a performance at the Music- Organizcrtions Concert in December; himishing incidental music for " R.U.R. " at the Mesa Campus, with Jean Tapie as ceUo soloist: and performing at the Music Organizations concert in April, with Dee lessen as mezzo soprano soloist. Exceptional cooperation between students and director was an importooat factor in making great progress in the orchestra. .. 107 « BAN D State CoUege ' s band, under the direction of Maurice Faulk- ner proved itself a worthy member oi the music department as a marching unit on the Gaucho gridiron during the past year. The Band Jamboree, an innovation, was presented in February and featured Doug Mattson as master of ceremonies; Harrison Hopkins, student conductor; Herbert Fredlund, clar- inetist; Nino Baudino, Sid La Grandeur and Leland Keniston, Gaucho Trumpeteers; Margaret Spiller, pianist; Evelyn Zinn, dancer; Virginia Day, cometist; Mell Dennis, hot trumpeter; and Vic Bergthold. tenor. A program for Commencement exercises in June found the band completing a successful year and looking forward to a promising future. » 108 « BRASS CHOIR Infant of the organizations now sponsored by the State College Music Department is the Brass Choir. Under the direction of Maurice Faulkner, the Choir seems destined to rank high in popularity with College audiences. Notice of this was given at the all-instrumental program given in May and at the Band Jamboree, presented earlier in the year. MAHGARET SPILLEH JEAN TAPIE. Manaqer of Musical Organizations G yf.-S!C »U w|| 4NI» 9 ' ORCHESTRA BAND If ' lli - ATHLETICS -■ GAUCHO COACHES ..spud " °, K ' h ' ' " u Aiter coaching Peruvian track te( a number of years, Ernest " Nick " C turned to Santa Barbara this year c mentor end developed a formidable c for conference honors. Newcomer Terry Dearborn started from scratch in swimming and picked up the few remnants of a tennis team. Result: a con- ference champion net squod and a team of swimmers that picked up second place in the 2C2A meet. aity rro ° « ' " A o " " ' r; 9: ' " " ' ' = ' , ■ ' « ' 114 " ' k: ' ! ' ' ., a, " ' » " " ■ ' " •, ' . ee- FOOTBALL Perplexed is the word for Coach Spud Harder as he hopefully gazes into the " dope bucket " for solace. " All-conference center " was the tribute paid to Blynn Wilson in recognition lor his fine work all seas Ernie Saenz, left, will lead the Gaucho grid machine in 1941 as next season ' s captain. Pictured center, is little Walt Condley, picked by his teammates as the 1940 squad ' s " Most Valuable Man, " while Herman Stauss, senior, received the Gene Harris trophy for possessing the best attitude on the SAENZ, fullback CONDLEY, halfback STAUSS. halfback The " forgotten men " on the Hilltopper eleven are, left to right. Managers Marvin Sands, Dick Brians and Walter Allman. Pictured above is Santa Barbara State college ' s 1940 football eleven. GAUCHOS 19 -POMONA Coach Spud Horder ' s Gauchos opened the grid season with an impressive victory over Pomona, polishing off the Sagehens in easy fashion, 19-0, in a game played at La Playa field. The locals ' burly line proved much too strong for Pomona, the big Green and White forward wall blasting huge holes in the Sage- hen line at will. Hubert " Mad Mose " Neely started the scor- ing off in the first quarter with a powerful plunge through center for the first score as the culmination of a 74 yard march. Two more touchdowns were racked up in the second half, both coming via the aerial route. » 117 « GAUCHOS 27-OXY 14 A poor pass defense almost took its toll in the Gauchos ' second game and as a result the locals were hard-pressed to win their second consecutive game against a tricky Occidental college aggregation, 27-14, at La Playa field. The hard-charging Green and White line ac- counted for the margin of victory between the two squads, two of the Hilltoppers ' touchdowns coming by virtue of blocked kicks. Bill Jessup scored the first touchdown, blocking a Tiger kick on the Occidental 22 yard line and run- ning it across for the score, while Paul Siano duplicated the feat in the third quarter from the Bengal 30 yard line. » 118 « GAUCHOS 18-CAL POLY 14 In a wild and woolly fracas, the Green and White eleven eked out a close 18-14 win over a supposedly inept Cal Poly squad in a game that saw the lead change hands three times. The Gauchos won the game in the waning moments of the fourth quarter when little Walt Condley scampered around end from the 10- yard line for the score after a relentless G7-yard ' drive down the field by the inspfred Hilltopper team. Santa Barbara State tallied in the first quar- ter when Ernie Saenz powered over for a touch- down to end a 67 yard drive and then marked up another score in the second quarter . GAUCHOS 6-SAN JOSE 33 The Green and White eleven fell apart at the secsis in its second 2C2A encounter against the championship Son Jose Spartans, taking an unmercihil 33-6 drubbing for its worst loss of the season. From the opening minute of play when Bud Nygren, sophomore Son Jose hall- back, galloped 79 yards through the entire Gcrucho team, it was obvious that the locals w e no match for the ■well drilled Spartans. Hubert Neely scored the only touchdown for the Hilltoppers late in the fourth quarter when he bucked over for the score from the two-yard line. John Woffington, Dick Hubbell and Rex Pursell all scored touchdowns for the Spartans. GAUCHOS 14-LA VERNE 09 La Verne College ' s inept squad proved no match for the Gauchos as the locals romped off with an easy 14-0 win in the final night game of the season. The Hilltoppers scored twice in the first half and were played on even terms for the remainder of the game by the dogged Leopards. A sensational pass play accounted for the Gauchos ' first score in the opening quar- ter when Ray Regalado, standing on the Santa Barbara 35 yard line, flipped a flat pass to Lloyd Garrison who streaked down the field to the La Verne 49 yard line where, trapped by two Leopard backs, he flipped a lateral pass to guard Paul Siano, who in turn raced the re- maining distance for the score. GAUCHOS 7-AZTECS 9 For 59 minutes a gallant Gau- cho squad, fired up for its great- est performance of the season, held a raging Aztec squad in check in their " Big Game " clash at La Playa field, but big Jim Sims, San Diego guard, finally broke the Green and White ele- ven with a perfectly placed field goal from the 30-yard line that split the uprights and gave San Diego a 9-7 win over Santa Bar- bara. » 122 « ' ft i ' Mi ir ; ; vt. ■?!L - SaJjfci ; .- ' ' 4 ; ' ' -Y%i . -, In addition to the many thrill-packed mo- ments provided on the field, the ' 40 grid sea- son produced other highlights. The annual Occidental trek was good reason for a tre- mendous rally in the sunken garden of the courthouse; student met teacher when Spud Harder greeted the venerable Pop Warner, BASKETBALL » 126 « This 1941 squad of Gaucho basketeers will probably go down in history as the " Kansas City Cuties. " On the opposite page, in addi- tion to the squad, we find Coach Wilton M. V ilton and Tommy Guerrero, Little Ail-Ameri- can forward, both as responsible for the Gau- chos ' success the past year as any two men could be. On this page, " Wee Willie " milts San Jose coach Walt McPherson; the hoopsters ready themselves to board the Greyhound for Los Angeles and then on to Kansas City; the " sec- ond string " is revealed " in action " ; manager Manuel Banda paints the boys ' tootsies with benzoine for toughening purposes; a not so- coy coed bids Tommy good luck at the station; Gaucho and Spartan jump STEWARD, center Coach Willie Wilton ' s crack Gaucho basketball aggrega- tion, long on the threshold of basketball prominence, finally gained its long-sought after national recognition, climaxing its sensational performances all season long, being invited to compete in the annual Kansas City national intercollegiate tournament. The Green and White cagers ' feat of winning three straight games over Nebraska State, Minnesota State and Appalachian State college of North Carolina before losing in the semi-final round to the strong Murray Teacher ' s college of Kentucky, 35-34, was all the more remarkable in that it was ac- complished with Lowell Steward, the Gauchos ' leading scorer, out of the lineup. Santa Barbara was judged as possessing the best defen- sive quintet in the tournament and Tommy Guerrero, besides being selected on the " Little All-American " team at a forward berth, was rated by cage critics in the midwest as the " best player in the tournament. " CAUDILLO. forward • 128 « The HiUtoppers ' regular season of play was fully as suc- cessful as the preceding year despite the feat that they were nosed out by both San Jose and San Diego for the California Collegiate Athletic association championship. Lack of a practice court proved fatal to the locals ' hopes of retaining the 2C2A crown they had won in the 1939-40 campaign. Starting out strongly with nine victories in the first ten games, the Gau- chos appeared unbeatable. Fate, however, in the form of the national defense program, stepped in at this point and took away the National Guard Armory, where the Green and White five had been practicing and playing all of its home games, for a period of two weeks. As a result, the Gauchos, badly handicapped by a lack of practice, lost four straight confer- ence games to San Diego and San Jose, definitely eliminating them from all championship consideration. Santa Barbara started the season off with impressive pre- season victories over Cal Poly, 31-28 and 47-28, and La Verne, SHEBMAN. center BEDELL, guard GRAY, center » 129 « BREWSTER, guard McDonald, guard 56-31. The bam-slorming Brigham Young five of Provo, Utah, then handed the Gauchos their first loss in a thrilling fracas. 47-39. The locals resumed their winning ways in the next six games, trimming the formidable Broadway Clowns, famed Negro performers, 49-31 and 31-27, Fresno State college, 34-21 and 44-32, and San Jose State, 43-40 and 49-34. Dusky Lowell Steward proved the hero of the Spartan series. Coming off the bench in the last five minutes of play with the Gauchos trailing, 35-38, Steward proceeded to go wild and sunk four con- secutive field goals in as many attempts to put the Gauchos on top. Santa Barbara split the next four games against some of its toughest opposition, dropping the first game to Loyola Uni- versity, 27-34, and coming back the next night to edge out the Lions in an overtime affair, 44-42. The squad hit the road for a tTvo-game series against San Francisco State college and again split, winning the first game, 32-29, and dropping the finale. WOOD, center » 130 « I 30-31, in a hair-raiser that saw the Gauchos come from behind a 5-20 disadvantage at halitime to ahnost puU the game out of the fire. Loss of the Armory hit the Hilltoppers hard in the next two weeks and saw them lose four consecutive games to San Diego to drop from first place in the 2C2A standings to third. Santa Barbara then raUied strongly in the closing games, win- ning sue out of the last seven games over the Whiskered Wiz- ards, a barn-storming professional outfit, San Diego State, George Pepperdine and Whittier colleges. The lone loss came at the hands of the Aztecs in the first game of their two game series, 40-60, but the following night the Green and White cag- ers flashed their best game of the season to annihUate the San COHEE. lorward NUNEZ, guard STOCKTON, guard » 131 « LEVEILLE, forward Diego five, who later went on to win the National Intercolleg- iate basketball championship, 49-34. Following the conclusion of the 2C2A season. Tommy Guerrero was chosen all-confer- ence forward for the third consecutive year, while Lowell Steward, junior center, gained an all-conference post for the first time. Larry " Crash " Brewster, twice all-conference, was selected on the second string squad at guard as was Dick Rider, great sophomore defensive wizard. Five men played their last games for the Green and White, such men as Guerrero, little Paddy Caudillo, Brewster, lanky Gordon Gray and Bob Cohee, who had lifted Santa Barbara to the top of the basketball world, leaving State via the graduation route. Returning, however, is a good nucleus for what Coach Wilton hopes will be another great team— All-con- ference Steward, center; Bob Sherman and Bill Leveille, a crack pair of sophomores, forwards; Rider, all-conference sophomore, guard; John Costas, forward; Joe Nunez, Lew Bedell, and Don McDonald, guards, and Walt Wood, center. LIEBERMAN, guard COSTAS. lorword » 132 « , ' ■ ■ : If ' ' ■ BASEBALL Coach Spud Harder ' s Gaucho base- ball nine completed one of the most brilliant chapters in State college ath- letic history this year as it continued the amazing winning streak which it inaugurated last season by winning 20 games and losing but five, giving it a two year record oi 40 wins and only nine defeats. n lAaW aq " • " ' ' cAe, California Collegiate Athletic asso- ciation champions last year, the Green and White horsehiders were unable to lay claim to the title again this year because of conflicts in the schedules of the various conference schools, which resulted in league play being suspend- ed after only nine games of the original 12-game schedule had been played. As a result, the conference heads re- fused to recognize an official 1941 2C- 2A baseball champion. » 135 « Instnunental in the great record of the Hilltopper horsehiders were big Bob Stansbury, all-conierence catcher, who led the batters for the second straight year with a .304 average, and lean Bill Adamson, 1940 2C2A out- fielder, who, converted into a pitcher this year by Harder, came through in noble iashion to become the team ' s leading hurler with eight wins in ten games . Among the victims of the Gauchos were the Santa Barbara Class " C " professional baseball club. San Fran- cisco State college, San Diego State college. Fresno, San Jose, Cal Poly. Cal Aggies and Whittier college. » 136 « rnt» ' y f . inlie ' det VVJ ' " ' GHTi ■SOW. ' " ' ■ ' Cher Defeats were administered to the locals by Son Diego. Fresno, San Jose, and the Son Diego Marines. One oi the strangest iacts about the 1941 Gaucho ball club was its ability to win games despite its weak hitting. Outside oi Stansbury. no one on the nine was able to hit over the charmed .300 mark, the next best hitters being Cliff Wright- son, pitcher, with a .296 average and Walt Lohman, sophomore third base- man with a .290 mark. Prospects for next year ' s team look bright despite the large number of graduating varsity men such as Wrightson, pitcher; Mickey Berman, first baseman; Ed Markham, second base: and Jack Fitzgerald, short stop. ' ■flflwj ivi. » 137 « ,:,v.-r!r- P 138 » I JO « . s» TRACK TRACK Handicapped by inclement wea- ther throughout the track season. Coach Nick Carter ' s Gaucho track and field forces, nevertheless, did put up an excellent showing when they finally were able to hold a meet on the new La Playa ovaL The Green and White spikemen downed Ventura Junior college twice in ear- ly-season practice meets, upset a fa- vored San Jose State college aggre- gation, 73 to 58, and took every first place but one in walking off with the annual Poly Royal relays held at San Luis Obispo. Santa Barbara won by a comfortable margin over its nearest competitor, Cal Poly, amas- sing 79 points to the Mustangs ' 25. The State college Frosh squad took a surprise third in the meet, chalking up 23 points. Fresno State college ' s undefeated cinder- path magicians and the San Diego Aztecs handed the Gauchos their two losses, the Bull- dogs winning easily, 96 1-2 to 34 1-2, while San Diego outscored the locals, 82 1-2 to 48 1-2. In both meets, however, the Gauchos were at a decided disadvantage with three oi its top men. STEWARD MOHH .. 141 c MORGAN GSEEN STAUSS BAZn. SHERMAN MORGAN Lowell Steward, California Collegiate Athletic association high jump champion, Charles Crow, 13 foot pole vaulter. and Dick Mohr. hurdler, out with leg injuries. In the 2C2A finals staged on the La Pkrya oval, the Gauchos took third to Fresno and Son Diego, winning three first places. The Bulldogs scored 64 1-2 points followed by the Aztecs with 42 1-2, Gauchos, 33, and San Jose with 25. .. 142 . KILROY LOGAN HEINBraG MOHB GAUDY The Green and White spLkemen managed to take three first places, Hovis Bess success- hilly deiending his sprint crown by winning the 100 yard dash in 10.1s and the 220 yard dash in the new conference record time of 21.4s. Steward took the measure of all competitors in the high jump, with a leap of 6 feet 1 5-8 inches, one inch under the conference high mark. BESS BEHRZNS .. 143 « „ 144 Gaucho place winners included BiU Mor- gan, fourth in both dashes, Burdette Gandy, third in the quarter mile run, George Soule and Giles Liegerot, third and fourth respectively in the two mile, Lyn Gheen, tie for second in the pole vault, WoU Heinberg, second in the shot put and third in the discus, and Steward, fourth in the broad jump. MINOR SPORTS FENCING SYD GETZOVrrZ. Captain The team that beat Stanford ■ Ge, California Collegiate Athletic association champions for two consecutive years. Coach Nick Carter ' s Gaucho fencers kept their record intact this year as they again easily won the 2C2A title. However, the Green and White swordsmen finally did lose their first dual meet in four years when the University of Southern California Trojans beat them, 13-10. in a hotly- disputed match. Pacing the attack of the Gauchos all season long was Captain Syd Getzowitz, three year letterman and lone senior on the squad. Presag- ing another good season next year is the fact that all other members of the team, Ed Mc- Closkey, Bill Hurst, John Strotton and Robert Hart, are all returning for another season of competition. GYMNASTICS Dominating every event. Coach Elmer Noble ' s powerful Santa Barbara gym squad walked oti with the 2C2A title for the second consecuUve year, taking seven out of nine first places in winning the cha mpionship. Captain Jack " Bus " Brovm proved himself the best gymnast in the conference as he smgle- handedly won four first places in the confer- ence finals held this year at Fresno. Other men who helped form another highly success- ful year for the Gauchos included Erwin Woody, captain-elect for the 1942 campaign, Harry Berlin, George Winder, Jim Teeter, Jack Vogt, Don Gill and WUlard Brown. TENNIS 148 Santa Barbara State College ' s tennis team was organized this year under Coach Terry Dearborn, with a schedule of six intercollegiate matches at home and two matches away. Dual competition was held with Pepperdine College, Ventura Junior College, University of Redlands, San Jose State College, and Whittier College. The top five men represented the college in the Oiai tournament. Although most of the early season matches were lost, the Gaucho team defeated San Jose State, Fresno State and San Diego State, with nine points to six points, four points and one point, respectively, to win the California Collegiate Athletic Association tour- nament team championship, as well as the Association doubles team championship. BOXING Back row: Saenz. Yeaqer. Morion. Liebennan. Fronl row: Garcia. Cole. Cook. Continuing the sensational strides marked by last year ' s boxing team. Coach Howie Yeager ' s Gaucho fighters this year won two in- dividual titles at the California Collegiatfe Ath- letic association finals held at Fresno. Ernie Saenz, runnerup last year in the 165 pound division, easily won the title this year, while sophomore Bobby Garcia walked off with the 2C2A 135 pound championship. Dynamic Eddie Cole took second place in the 155 pound division as did Bob Morion in the 190 pound division to give the Gauchos four places on the all-conierence team. Other members of the squad included Dan Lieberman, 175; Larry Fickle, 175; and Loren " Bud " Cook, 145. ERNIE SAENZ SWIMMING Back row. left lo right: Groom. Evans. Hoberti, Coach Dearborn, Stevenson, Robertson. Clive. Front row: Clapp. Clark, Gray. Kelly. Hopmans, Brian. Stunner, Banks. Newly formed on the campus this year, and under the direction of a new coach, Terry Dearborn, the Gaucho mermen displayed rapid improvement to place second in the California Collegiate Athletic association finals held at the Santa Barbara Coral Casino pooL Outstanding swimmers on the squad were Atlee Clapp, captain-elect, and W. A. Robert- BOBERTSON son, sprinter. Clapp met defeat but once in in- tercollegiate competition, winning all of his dual meet matches but placing second in the 2C2A finals in the 100 yard breastroke. Other members of the team included Herb Evans, Fred Banks, Leland Locklin, John Park, Kenneth Roberts, Gene Stevenson- Myron Stunner, Kelly Hopmans and Pat Kelly. WRESTLING Another of the newly-formed athletic squads at Santa Barbara State was the wrestling team placed imder the guidance of mentor Wilton Wilton. Although only four men formed State ' s first wrestling team, proof of its future greatness was displayed in the fact that Dave Hengsteler won the heaveyweight wrestling championship, while George " Jesse " James took second place in the 165 pound division. George Valos, 175 pounds, and James Rumsey, 155 pounds, form- ed the remainder of the squad. Only Valos graduates, leaving the Gauchoa with the nucleus of a fair aggregation for 1942 2C2A competition. left lo right: Coach Wilton, Valos, Hengsteler, James, Rumsey. ' »ES OUlt ' ' VMsEY WOMEN ' S SPORTS WOMEN ' S SPORTS F ' - With a colorful dance concert and the most unique of play days heading the calendar of important events presented by the women ' s physical education department, this group has been active and prominent in campus affairs diiring both semesters. Headed by Marcia Meyer, president of the group, activities have progressed, retaining popularity throughout the year. Mary Alice Murray, program chairman, succeeded in in- stigating the most widely-acclaimed dance con- cert present for several years. Unique sports such as shuffleboard, cro- quet, quoits, and table tennis have been aug- mented by archery, swimming, tennis, speed- ball and volleyball. Four major sports have attracted an unusual number of participants. Hockey, basketball, baseball and soccer lead in popularity among women ' s major sports. As bowling has gained nationwide ac- claim among women, so participation has soar- ed on the local campus. Deck sports, riding, and dancing classes also presented an ap- preciated program. Under the leadership of Miss Elizebeth Sehon, head of the women ' s physical educa- tion department, other instructors have sought to bring a full program of activities to women on the campus. Women ' s physical education instructors have been Miss Margaret DeHaan, Mrs. Marion H. Anderson, and Miss Gladys R. Van Fossen. t ' . ' - ' » 154 « WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Jane Wood Hiking Manager Phyllis McKibben Vice-President Elizabeth Randall Hockey Manager Martha Smith Secretary Dora Wiegand Inter-Organixation , . Phyllis Durgan Athletic Manager Jane Boland Riding and Archery Baseball Manager Ruth Holly Margaret MacKellar Basketball Manager . . Frances Boyton Tennis Manager Evelyn Coxier Dancing Manager Eileen ( zier Volleyball Manager Edith Markowitz Sponsor Miss Gladys Van Fossen Leading activities for the Women ' s Athletic association were unprecedented inter-organizations games. Participated in by social sororities and campus groups, tournaments in var- ious sports met with unexpected favor. Events sponsored by W.A.A. were led by Jane Wood, Bj president; Elizabeth Randall, vice-president; Dora Wiegand, Jv secretary-treasurer; and Jane Boland, athletic manager. Miss Y B Gladys Van Fossen acts as faculty sponsor to the group. Among highlights of the year ' s affairs were the dance symposium at San Diego in which Orchesis, national honorary dance group, took an active part; the annual Christinas as- sembly; and a traditional spring dance concert. A spirit of competition was aroused by sports scheduled at college play °°D day at U.C.L.A., and by the locally sponsored play day for high school women from the tri-county area. EILEEN COZIER McKIBBEN EVELYN COZIER MARKOWITZ DURGAN VAN FOSSEN MacKELLAR WIEGAND k " We ' re in the Army Now, " military routine featuring Jane Wood as com- medienne, was undoubtedly the " hit " of the women ' s annual physical educa- tion dance concert presented in ad- ministration auditorium Wednesday evening, April 4. Entertainers in the cast of 25 were members of the women ' s physical edu- cation department division of dance and Orchesis, national honorary dance group. The affair was under the direc- tion of Misses Elizabeth Sehon and Margaret DeHaan. DANCE CONCERT ' flJ A PLAY DAY Early Caliiomia was brought to mind as " In- dians " raged rampant at the annual Women ' s Ath- letic association play day hf Id Saturday, April 2S. With a featured theme of the American Indian, local women acted as hostesses to 90 representatives of high schools located in the tri-county area. 158 PLAY DAY Participants enjoyed registration and assembly, seven sports, luncheon and a pow-pow as a conclu- sion to the day ' s activities. Martha Smith, general chairman oi the day, welcomed visitors and intro- duced President Clarence L. Phelps and Elizebeth Sehon, women ' s physical education instructor. ' • 159 « PLAY DAY Indian chiefs Jane Boland, Eileen Cozier, Betty Ericson, and NeUie Shults acted as captains to teams engaging in volleyball, baseball, basketbaU, deck tennis, table tennis, horseshoes, and folk dancing. 160 PLAY DAY Following box lunches served in the quad, the pow-pow convened with Marcia Meyer, president of the women ' s physical education department, offi- ciating. Yells were given by various teams, prizes were awarded ior the greatest number of accumu- lated points, and a program was presented to enter- tain visitors. Hit of the performance was " We ' re in the Army Now " , marching routine which walked off with top honors in the women ' s physical education dance concert. » 161 ' - ' .-r AROUND THE GYM CLASSES I ORGANIZATIONS CLASSES I ( SENIORS BAEH, PUTMAN, GRAY OFFICERS Fred Baer President Gordon Gray Vice-president Mary Ellen PuUnon Secretory-treasurer Al Mansfield Social Chairman Harrington Wells Sponsor Jane Miller Abraham Advisor " Americana — 1941 " is typical of the spirit of the Class of ' 41. Faced with the prospect of entering a world in conflict, seniors of 1941 have continued throughout the year working toward the goals set for themselves four years ago. Suggestions and aid have been given by Placement Co-ordinator Lawrence E. Cheno- » 170 « weth. President Clarence L. Phelps, Curtis E. Warren, superintendent of Santa Barbara at the monthly traditional senior breakfasts. Important events of the social year have been the senior " Send-off Dance " during the first week of the school year, a senior-sponsor- ed dance after the San Jose football game, a junior-senior picnic and the junior-senior Lei- lani prom. Commencement week found acti- vities planned for every night, from the Senior Ball on Saturday, Jime 7 to Commencement on Friday the thirteenth. Advisor for the class has been Jane Miller Abraham, while Harrington " Pop " Wells has been class sponsor for four years. JUNIORS Highlights of the activities of the junior class this year included the run- ning off of the Freshman-Sophomore Mud Brawl; an all-coUege skating party following a basketball game; the " Sweethearts Dance " at the Santa Bar- bara Yacht Club sponsored in conjunc- tion with the sophomore class; and a beach supper and dance on the East Beach Pavilion given with the Senior Class. The traditional Leilani Prom, given by the Junior Class as a farewell to this year ' s graduates, terminated the activi- ties of the year. ECKLES MILLS COTTAM WENNEHBERG CHANCEY BASS SOPHOMORES OFFICERS President, John Caldwell; Vice-president, Dick O ' Brien; Secretary-treasurer, Marilee Ste- vens; Social Chairman, Ruthe Suggs; Council representatives. Patsy Eaves, Arthur Chauvel. Calming down to a more constant roar after a seethingly active freshman period, this year ' s sophomores made themselves heard in campus scholastic, political and social liie. After the burning rush of registration had cooled and the " greenies " sufficiently squelch- ed in pool and mud brawls, the class contri- buted its official welcome to incoming fresh- men at a Hello Dance in Ebbets hall. FoUowring this official entrance on the social calendar, sophomores jumped the gun and had a formal dance in the Fall. . e •: ' " FRESHMEN As tradition would have it, the Freshman Class should be active. The Class of " 44 " at Santa Barbara State College was by no means an excep- tion. The Quad brawls with the Sophomores started out the year with a splash and built fine spirit. This spirit was evi- denced throughout the year in the many social activities such as the " Get Acquainted Dance, " the annual mud brawl with the Sophs, and the roaring Big Game Rally Bonfire. Contrast was attained by the sophisti- cated " Silhouette Ball " and the rollicking " Puppy Love Prom " . The year ' s activities were cli- maxed by a beach party. » 173 DEPARTMENTS 5 OFFICERS 1940-41 President Peter Bancroft Vice President Mary Ellen Putman Secretary ... Barbara Philip Treasurer Walt Ziegler Historian Virginia Alderson Social Chairman Bill Watson Publicity Eleanore Brady SPONSORS Mrs. L. S. Price, Miss Nora Belle Heflin, Miss Loretta Byers » 176 « ELEMENTARY DEPARTMENT Department meetings brought about a variety of entertain- ment for Elementary majors this year with Bill Watson ' s Swing Band and Carpinteria ' s marimba band providing musical pro- grams. Mr. Noel of the Santa Barbara Visual Aid Department and an expert from the Santa Barbara Bureau of Identication were the interesting speakers chosen for two of the meetings. Tucker ' s Grove lent atmosphere to the first Elementary party of the season and a Jinx dance was given later on in conjunction with the Industrial Education Department. January graduates were honored by their successors at a tea. " Springtime in Rockwood " proved a memorable occasion as students thronged to the Elementary-Industrial Education dance on April 26. At this time the departments crowned their queen, Eleanor Wennerberg. Climaxing a successful year the department gave a party at the Cabrillo Pavillion and enjoyed a beach party. PUTMAN ZIEGLER PHILIP ALDERSON MUNNEKE WATSON » 177 WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL :i»«w. " Variety and interest presented themselves in the programs given for the entertainment of the women in the department of Physical Education. At department meetings, various speakers were presented. Department social functions included a skating party for new members, an old time dance for minors, and a joint party with th3 man ' s department. The women also parti- cipated in the Christmas program and homecoming, held open house, and presented the third annual dance concert. Climax- ing the yearly events was a formal banquet honoring the graduating seniors. » 178 « EDUCATION SEHON. VAN ross " ' hw EBSOH. Dt HA OFFICERS Fall Spring Elizabeth Randall President Marcia Meyer Marcia Meyer Vice-President Ruth Holly Jane Hunt Secretary-Treasurer Jane Hunt Shirley Curry Publicity Shirley Curry Mary Alice Murray Program Chairman ..Mary Alice Murray Kathleen Shigley Member-at-Large Kathleen Shigley FACULTY: Miss Elizabeth Sehon — Head ol Department Mrs. Marion Anderson, Miss Margaret De Haan Miss Gladys Van Fossen VLf{ » 179 « HAROLD SEMANS PreBident, Fall 1940 ROBEBT SLICTON Secretary KIETH PITMAN Treasurer FRANK BRADLEY Social Chairman s P R I N G O F F I C E R S E. E. ERICSON Director BILL HILLIARD President, Spring 1941 Industrial Education Division The dedication of the newr $450,000 Industrial Education Buildinqs m arked the culmination ol years of planning and the beginning of a new era In Industrial Educa- tion at Santa Barbara State College. Its 70,010 square feet of floor space make it the largest plant of its kind in the United States. FALL OFFICERS IIM WIDMAN Publicity ARTHUR SCOTT Vice-President FRANK ELLINGS Treasurer ALAN MacDONALD STANLEY WAUCHOPE STANLEY ASPITTLE Secretary Social Chairman Publicity POST DEDICATION ISSUE Dnduittlal Education _ Commentator Iinpivssive Dediralioii (Ceremonies Mark Opening W . T. Bawden 1. E. Leader « IU T lU Jw. Hwj, i ' ' i -||- Ki»w Wai T kV v I t-h . • ■»,- tX_ ■ Dr. Uexler In Deilicutioii S|H ' rh Praises ln()u? Iriul K(lii«-;ilioii Vint Meftitifi till MeM Ht ' UI .11 h. h .. -V . !r, .iV- ' . « ' .. ' , ' K. ifll»l Claw l ro es , ' ,r.i--! ' K « I)«L T l»A»1 EN ' ■ ' L: ' " ' ' ' 7t. ■ " jr r " ' ' ' " !r ' " ' " " " . .-..-.... i ! M [ ' »•« v« . »j «» h- B.l dv- -i.,w p M .n. H.n.-.j .p .... . ■ ■..r ' ,.::t::: ' j .tr M- hv!-Bi • ! •••«• 4.lHiK -Mffc. ! -Jbb™! •J-.m iliK — -■ii-Kn u b n Hu W ■)«» . . ' . -...n„.J„. p.,, , 4. vw. a.i ' . ..,. !!«».. v .ou ! Sigma I In i ' litftogiaphy Club (itlM S ' tir Equipment Mi ' Am w ItW-. W- NmrflfJ I — " • ' - 1 " £-- " ■ (-.«;..., -H — «» . - il» rw i " ' - " - " «K.n» I. ' " .-- . W r . ».«». tl-.™i, rf lU. f- - " « ■« • -• tC..wi ».4 «P 2.C.I. » ;« 1.-.. titxi. .- The Commentator has completed its sec- ond successful year under the editorship of Reg Sundin. During the year various mem- bers oi the department were invited to act as guest editors. These include: Bob Wil- liams, Tom Weir, Earl Wagner, Bob Smith, and Tom McGrath. Contributions for the pa- per have included stories from the staff members: Carl Pettit, Leonard Svenson, Frank Ellings, Bob Williams, Earl Wagner, Bob Smith, Ivan Malm, Harold Semans, Tom Weir, and other department members. Each issue of the Commentator is sent to principals and superintendents throughout the state, and to alumni members of the de- partment. The staff has re- ceived much valu- able help and critic- ism from its faculty advisor. Dr. Lynne C. Monroe. . . The presentation of the gold pendant to Mr. Ericson by the Industrial Education department marked the realization of an idea which has been worked on for some time. The design was evolv- ed by Mr. Jacob Hansen; it com- bines the symbol of learning with those of industry. mOUSTBlAL DIVISION EL DIARIO S«ml-W kly Pubaccrtloti for «kLK prinury oi t rariAurr flijht wDck (or iti fumnw mma H sMOtlb peoi tn taMtwnd. tb» p«otr«« wiB pr«b Iy (m turned ww dutin liw lumnn. tjr(to- nn | Ion 15. Bwh ktoudcI tAnatA m tro«- ion and Hifht luniM f fn . thi uud- tnu panne oolv iot th« nH ii£ l fun- irution and part of ifu iiuuinua »- quirnl. Funhai ioforawnca t avwUblt in ih Injiwrial Edocatioo oAoft. A SPECIAL KEQUEST In onW n plan our pt«cm» to tfca bM advaausc for «fl af Mir Kudania Sot iwa «•!. « »n adciog • " erv Kudnit m tbt [fulwirrial iliiL«(Ha OiviuMi u fiU out a foms whidi ii v«iial la ui lb N - vtiiTy ' i oftua by Ciltini out thi form yau v:ll tall u nbout ysuf rip«a«n«« and •■ thail tx abd to amAa cl " t N f (runpaanibl viCh out prtacnt lacuitr and - d;T " " " l HTrtC whicb il coninnpUlad tor MSI fall. Pletx da citi at o-m«. Tbc fcRowmB uotMJcai frae « l«(t« from John N. StudaUen, Cetnoii - Boon of EdtKarloft. U. S Offit of (id- ■Katuxi, WMlunctai DC AddlMt d u PrnedcM PlM pa mkI tfaoutd h of in- IM «( M moDT aif au( midaat . " I HoK to My an a ( 4m] •roiii ic fouf irudMUi. TKia hat t« nth tha Mndnuv of Hudanti to nvoU m ihm 4afanM iiiuuDt ounM nucrad of cms- plaonji [hair nguUr coltasc turrkvla. TTi» d f«» » tmotrtt pragram opnaeai uodrr th jwrudiciitn rf tliia efita I ilimfor ha a kaan iiUaxM la dta rf- frit-ivntM of A ymgttB It ittould bf uid. bOTm«t, thai A dimaAd of in- (hiurr for fully Itttuaij prefmlcnal per ' Mnna) in all the FiaUi f ln«d to lui- Kou! dafaOM u aliaaifi graanr thas ttra fiippiY (od d t oMd It rfaau full) ' train- d nun u a™°S to p " " ' ( x Il (IvHiJd bt a oiiH-alir. (tioclort. fot a Kudtnt wKo u oimptHac to camplcu a full («Uf|a CiMM whuli ii n-Und ilaaaly to dafatiM co drop oul ot tbat ' iwna and runplfm aooM ibon imiiit m iirdat n KigaKt m irujiiwnal rmployroent Ji U itian a full ptafntiooal tcvrl, TSe Fint MitMion of calUf Kudmii u co fii (hcmi l n foi iha hijcKm typa of ttrvin; ttiar itioultl nor niv up ch cKanta fo pf«p r« for ibaii uniqua acivKt m otdD (i rmdn a Mrrifi on a lavtl whujt can r» rmdfnid by ■ much targai numbei of man artd woancs. " AU MEN KEGIS rEKEO FOR SELECTIVE Si:RyiCE ' , Tba» !■ now availablr an " AFR- DAVIT OF COIXECE OR UNIVER. ITY " mfortnaiton bUek to aid your Ia:jI board in mil init FUnilii ii " fu on i(w baM of » out n ll |t ptr iun Th«« inoonitcoo bUtikt iKnuld S» filad Witt your lo. ! Iv.... .- .1.. -■ " - In Sa fvvni liuf. ' . lucnad rour cfuooonm : , — _. Aff,dav.,» AtwU b (iltd IMMi::?!- ATEI.Y ' Rf o u d r(t 0( of r HiI -tkUif rHMn v-ll b niadt on (ht rM«ip of ihjt mi- Hrtional I normal lOo, " AFFinAvrr of com-fcf- or [.?n- IV ' FRSrrV ' blanfca mar t (i-taintd n Mt MiwBi BufMu, Ot ' fiff . . -Iwre Mr nMoownh wU »ipl f Jlinf thno out nifc m Mr Vh-m roo n by C Kira Ot Io.luvtnat Kdi:vM. torktr k y or Uf Junt fttM Your it» upori rttiicn of kr [Itaiw out iacVxt I to l«( vour ii ! Il Ml AmiMur Radio C {oll»nr on Ffidfly. Any nuJt-rjt intai T .i. viJI br- n com th« doTi Inwn tlul CI Diario ' was originated in the spring semester by Tom Weir. Il is issued bi-Mveekly by the editor and has become the official nevrs buJIetin of the department. HOME ECONOMICS FALL OFFICERS SPRING Helen Sandrock President Helen Sandrock Dorothy Thompson Vice-President .. Helen Spurrier Barbara Millon Secretary Jean Pharoah Jean Pharoah Treasurer Frances Houghton Georgie Hollins Historian Peggy Lou Anderson Adeline Ciabarri Publicity Chairman Joan Dixon Jean Arthur Program Chairman Jean Arthur Sponsor Miss fean Kruege Initiating its fall semester, the Home Econ- omics club held a tea for all new members at the Practice House; the annual Birthday Party which was held in the cafeteria. Excitement reigned when the high-light of the season, a box social, was given in con- junction with the Industrial Education depart- ment. The club ' s project for the semester was the relining of curtains for the Practice House. The Spring semester ' s activities included a skating party for all members and a tea which was given in April by the sewing class in the foyer of the Home Economics building. The Home Economic and Industrial Education De- partments ' annual beach party on May 23rd climaxed the busy year. » 182 JUNIOR HIGH DEPARTMENT SailPHANT OFFICERS Fall Spring Leigh Silliphcmt President Leigh Silliphant George Wilson Vice-President George Wilson Alice Crites Secretary Alice Crites Myron Soetens Treasurer Myron Soetens Nancy Lee Hosldn Publicity Nancy Lee Haskin Miss Elsie Pond Sponsor Working with the California Student Teachers Asso- ciation as one oi their aims Santa Barbara ' s department ot Junior High majors planned a party for every month in which all members were to participate. Included were the following: October ' s party was celebrorted at the Santa Barbara Junior High school where members of the faculty put on a " Hi Jinx. " In November the group was enter- tained by Nick Carter, State College physical education instructor, who spoke informally on his teaching experi- ences in Peru. December ' s social gathering was confined chiefly to motion pictures, Panay bo mbing and several comedies. February ' s program consisted of Dr. WilUam Aggeler informing the group on education in pre-war France. Following his talk, a performance was given by a local magician. George Wilson acted as social chairman with John Daughenbaugh assisting him. » 183 « ART DEPARTMENT Soon after the beginning oi the Ye n the Art Department held a Pot-Luck dinner and topped the evening off with games and dancing. The Flu epi- demic pot a hitch in the plans for the Deportment focmol lor a while but it was later held at □ Poseo. The graduffiag seniors were honored al a reception, held at the Samarkand, Sunday. June first. EA-VSil. 184 MUSIC Among the important events sponsored by the State Col- lege Music Department this year has been a series of con- certs and recitals. Outstanding musicians who have appeared on these programs include Ina Suez, John de Blois Wack, H. Klyne Headley, Eric Feldary, Bradford Tozier, Lloyd Browning. and Dr. Henry Purmort Eomes. Alternating wi h solo performances, several musical or- ganization ' s concerts hove been presented by the A Copella Choir, the Women ' s Glee Club, the Male Glee Club, the Or- chestra, the Brass Choir, the Band, cmd chamber music groups. In addition several student recitals were given for members of the student body and their friends. The AU-Southem-Califomia High School Symphony Or- chestra Concert, conducted by Peter Meremblum, and featur- ing Dorothy Wade as violin soloist, was a high-light of the season ' s music activities. OFFICERS President — Ruth Hutchings Manager of Musical Organizations Jean Tapie Vice-Prseident Ruth Andrews Secretary Margaret SpUler Treasurer -.. Martin Brown Historian Lee Veret Publicity Chairman Jerome Motto Property Chairman Edward McCloslcey 185 EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION The department of Early Child- hood Education, ioimerly known as the Kindergarten-Primary Depart- ment, has enjoyed a fast moving year of real accomplishment. Among the more important events were: Birthday Tea held in February to celebrate the ninth year for this department, a Senior Banquet held in March which elaborated on an " Alice in Wonderland " theme and honored school superintendents, " Pixie ' s Phantasie " , this year ' s play, an annual activity given for the chil- dren of the city. MORGAN BARRY RICH BOEHM GILL BAKER LAMBRECHT McCALLISTER MEACHAM HIGGINS LARSEN THOMPSON VAUGHN WARREN THOMAS » 10b « SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Established in September oi 1940, the Science Department contains 97 members. Department head is Dr. Hazel W. Severy. Activities for the year included a get-acquainted party early in the fall semester, field trips to the desert and Figueroa Mountain and a three day trip to Santa Rosa Island with Leaf and Scarab. Department officers: President Howard Joham Vice-president Don Wootton Secretary-treasurer Maxine Sudbury Social Chairman Charles Hice MAXINE SUDBURY CHARLES HICE .. 187 « i HONOR FRATERNITIES I SCHMITZ ALPHA DELTA CHI During the year there were 31 new members pledged to Alpha Delta Chi, honorary service organization for outstanding students in Elementary Education. Miss Loretta Byers was taken into the fraternity as an honorary member. The organization spent many enjoyable evenings listening to such speakers as Miss Bessie Owens, aviatrix; Dr. Stickney; Dr. Addicott; Mrs. George Brown and others. The fraternity aided the Elementary department with a tea in the spring, honoring February graduates. The year proved to be one of the most active and successful for the fraternity. J ALDERSON BANCROFT HAULMAN HART PHILIP PUTMAN DOUBEK DRURY FREEMAN GEARHART GILBER ' HOYT KARIALA MENGHETTI MOULTON MUNNEK RUSSEIL SHIPLEY WATSON WENNERBERG ALPHA PHI GAMMA EAVES STEEH STEVENS SUGGS Journalism activities hit a peak on campus the spring semester when members of Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary Journalism fra- ternity, in cooperation with Fourth Estate spon- sored a tri-county high school press day. Distinction was added to the organi2ation on the acceptance of Emil Ludwig as an honor- ary member. DIXON, LUDWIG and MeKELLEH LARSEN WEATHEHHEAD ROYAL STANLEY WIDMAN Able leadership supplied by President Mar- garet MacKellor and officers Jim Widman, Ruthe Suggs and Joan Dixon led the group to achieve high standards in the journalistic field. Mrs. Margaret Bennett and John T. Porter spon- sored the organization. McKELLER 1 BLUE KEY Keynote of activities for Blue Key, national men ' s honor fraternity, was the opening of a book exchange at mid-year. By exchanging used texts for students through a central agency Blue Key, in its second year of existence on the College campus proved itself a service organization of the first ranking. Blue Key meetings are usually held in the form of a lunch- eon. Faculty sponsors include Dr. Irving A. Mather. President Clarence L. Phelps, Dean of Men A. Russell Buchanan, Robert A. Scalapino and Graduate Manager Don Follett. Membership is highly selective, being limited to the induction of fifteen men in the course of a year. Walter Ebersole, a mid-year graduate and Roland Weather- head have been Blue Key presidents the past year. i WEATHEHHEAD BANCROFT ECKIES HART JOHAM BAER NEWMAN RICHARDS SCAIAPINO SILLIPHANT MeKEON (ATHER WHARTON WIDMAN WOLLIN ZIEGLER SUNDIN » laz « DELTA PHI DELTA Campus art exhibits evoking the admiration of the student body and faculty are usually the work of Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity. Under Mrs. Dorothy Poole Russell, president, Xi chapter concluded an active year. On the calendar were an October tea for five pledges and guests; a visit from William H. Taylor, national officer; a Christmas party; Founder ' s Day Banquet; exchange exhibits with other coast chapters. Sponsor is Mrs. Mary E. T. Croswell. RUSSELL CHEEVEH DOOLITTLE FANNING FISH FOSTER ILES HANELL LOVE HOLMAM WEIGAND HUBBARD » 193 « DELTA PHI UPSILON National Honorary Fraternity of Early Childhood Education, established in 1933. Jeanette McCallister represented the organiza- tion at the Grand Council meeting held in Los An- geles and Carol Higgins was sent to Oakland to re- present this, the Eta Chapter. The fraternity combined its efforts with the de- partment of early childhood education to publish " Say It and Play It " , an original dramatic play book. Many informal dinners and evenings of enter- tainment were enjoyed by the chapter, and next year holds promise of even more progressive and interesting activities. GOODMAN f BARRY McCAUISTER BOEHM RICH GIU. STALEY HIGGINS TOWIE KAPPA OMICRON PHI THETA CHAPTER An energetic group of actives and initiates promoted an active program of business and social events for home economics majors and honorees of Kappa Omicron Phi this year. A formal dinner held in the gala Red Room of El Paseo highlighted social events for the fall semester. A " Twelfth Night " party led events this spring. Impressive pledge ser- vices and a candlelight formal initiation for ne w members of the honor fraternity were held in the Colonial Room of Ebbets Hall. Presidents Mildred Gregory and Adeline Ciabarri, and faculty sponsor. Miss Florence Clark, were inspirational leaders. CIABARRI ' (i - f W GHEGOBY NDERSON UGHTON BELL HUGHES PETERSON CHANCEY JONATHAN I. ROGERS COOMBE KETTRIDGE L. ROGERS DDCON KOLLORBERG SANDROCK DUNCAN McMULLEN SCHARER GEISSLER MILLON SPRANKEL HARRISON NELSON » 195 « KAPPA DELTA PI BINDER BISHEL CHANCEY CIABARRI GREGORY HAGUM McCALLISTER MacKELLAR FoU Robert McElroy Josephine McBride Mary Ellen Putman Margaret MacKellar Margaret Gilbert Walter Ebersole OFFICERS President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Corr. Sec.-Treas. Rec. Secretary Reporter Councilor — Mr. Schurer O. Spring Josephine McBride Gene Sutton M. E. Putman Margaret MacKellar Margaret Gilbert Leonard Svensen Werner Sponsor- — Dr. Charles L. Jacobs i DOUBEK FOSTER GaSERT HAMPTON HAULMAN KENNDIG MALAND MENGHETTI MOUITON This year was highlighted by the formal initiation and banquet held at the Mar Monte Hotel at which time new members were initiated, among them Dr. Irv- ing A. Mather. February saw the aimual Open House which was attended by over 100 students and faculty. Emil Ludwig wras one of the outstanding speakers enjoyed by the group during the year. k ORMSBY PHaiP PITMAN PUTMAN RICH RICHARDS SCOTT SHIGLEY STARK STONG SUTTON THOMPSON VAUGHN WATSON WEANT PI SIGMA CHI OFFICERS for 1940-41 President William Woltles Vice PresidenI Johanei Pluim; Fir«t SemeaWr, Donald Edgar Secretary Harold Gnad Treasurer Raqinald Sundin Faculty Advisor S. O. Werner Chief Counselor E. E. Ericson In the year oi 1930 a group of men under the guidance oi E. E. Ericson, as chiei counselor, and S. O. Werner, as iaculty advisor, instituted and organized Pi Sigma Chi as a Notional Honorary Scholastic Fraternity in Industrial Education. The or- ganization has as its purpose " to encourage professional ad- vancement in the field of Industrial Education. " BAER COMMINGS EDGAR ERICSON HUTHSING JONES KLEINHAMPtE LEONARD RICHARDS SCOTT SEIPLE SHEPPARD WEANT WEHMEH WIDMAN WOLTJES FEELY MALM STEINEH ZANE GNAD PLUIM SUNDIN XI OMICRON PI In its second year of activity, Xi Omicron Pi, honorary graphic arts fraternity, held an open house at the home of John T. Porter, sponsor, pledging ceremonies at the Barbara hotel, heard talks by prominent figures in the various professions un- der graphic arts and visited Los Angeles firms. OFFICERS f ' " ' " Jim Widman Vice-president r Sundin ™ ' ° Roland Weatherhead Treasurer t i. r John Perrou P° " " ° ' John T. Porter WIDMAN ASPITTLE PORTER BAYER EMERSON JACKSON SMITH WEATHERHEAD STANLEY WILLIAMS SUNDIN NYE WAGNEH " 199 . THETA ALPHA PHI Colors purple and white National Honorary Fralemity in Dramatics CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER Chartered June 6, 1940 The Fifty-Fifth Chapter Founded at Chicago convention of the Na- tional Association of Teachers of Speech, De- cember, 1919, " To increase interest, stimulate creativeness, and foster artistic achievement in all of the allied arts and crafts of the theatre. " FACULTY MEMBERS Frederic W. Hile, Advisor William Ashworth Theodore Hanley W. Charles Redding OFFICERS Jack Thompson, President Clifford Hale, Vice-President Eatherine Davis, Secretary Helen Eoras, Treasurer Marjorie Low, Historian Charloma Axford Tilman Chamlee Lucille Chester ACTIVE MEMBERS Tom Kelly Georgia Mae Krebs David Westcott Janine Rupertus Audrey Lockard Thomas Magness Douglas Mattson Bob Gwynne =F Charier Memb«rm PLEDGES Marian Hammond Clara Roy TAU KAPPA ALPHA Tau Kappa Alpha, a national forensic honor society, was organized May 13, 1908, at In- dianoplis, Indiana. The Santa Barbara State College Chapter was installed February 1, 1941, with ten charter members and the faculty sponsor. Students maintaining a B average, who have completed two years of college, and who have achieved excellence in the field of public speaking may be admitted to member- ship. Dean William Ashworth Charles G. Bowen Frederic W. Hile MEMBERS Nelva Keifer Gilbert McKeon Robert Scalapino Dr. John C. Snidecor Virginia Stong Jack Thompson OFFICERS J. T. Daniel, President Leigh Silliphant, Secretary Harry Wollin, Treasurer W. Charles Redding, Sponsor y ALPHA PHI OMEGA OFFICERS President Reg Sundin Vice-President Earl Forris, Vernon Silva Secretary Ben Gautier, John Daughenbaugh Treasurer Ronny Gaitskell, Jack McLean, Louis Betschart Corresponding Secretary Ben Gautier, Daniel Logan Historian Max MacFarland, Bill Brown Sergeant-at-onns Bill Frown Sponsor Dr. Frederick Addicott Founded on the principles oi leadership, friendship and service. Alpha Phi Omega undertook many noteworthy pro- jects this year pertinent of their organization. They sponsored the first annual Santa Barbara Hobby Show, and the City Kite Flying and Marble contests. Among the services to the school were the painting of letters on the mailbox, the Christmas tree, and ushering at various school functions such as the Bandioree and Commencement SUNDIN ADDICOTT BETSCHART BONONOMI BROWN DAUGHENBAUGH FERNAN HONSBERGEH ILENSTEIN LAIRD LOGAN McFARLAND MAHAN D. NELSON R. NELSON 0RMANDIN PENNINGTON PUMPHREY REDOGLIA REVERDY SILVA ULERY SORORITIES ALDERSON ANDERSON BRENISER CLARK DAVIS GORHAM GRACE HARDER HAYES HOYT JACOBS LAMBOURNE McCAUGHEY MESSINGER MEYER MYERS OGLESBY PUTMAN RICH SHULTS SHEDD SMITH THOMPSON UREN WARREN WENNEBBERG J. WILLIAMS WOOD ALPHA TH ETA CH I OFFICERS Barbara Philip President Elizabeth Jacobs « Vice-president Pauline Hayes Corresponding Secretary Marcia Meyer Recording Secretary Pat Rich Treasurer Marietta Grace Historian Nellie Shults. Gerry Hoyt Custodians Faye Thompson Pledge Captain Gerry Hoyi : Publicity Jane Wood. Nellie Shults --- - House Manager Patrons: Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hitchcock. Sponsor: Mr. and Mrs. Theo Harder The fall season of Alpha Theta Chi was filled to over- flowing with active and alumnae activities beginning with the open houses for faculty and students, the pre-rushing teas for new women, and following close upon these, the Progressive Dinner Dance, the Dutch Supper for November Homecoming, the Christmas Party, and the Buffet Breakfast for May Home- coming. Distinctive among sorority women on campus were the five Alpha Thetes who gained scholastic prominence among the nine highest women in the student body. At Big Game last November, Virginia Alderson was chosen Queen and rode in state in the Galloping Gaucho Parade. The AXO entry won St prize. In the " Mother Goose " parade at Christmas, the jrority also captured a first prize. With the formation of a house at 20 11 Grand Avenue under the management of Jane Wood and Nellie Shults many joint- active and alimi meetings were held to celebrate the induc- tion of eight new members: Peggy Lou Anderson, Bettina Breniser, Roberta Oglesby, Merilyn Davis, Doris Messenger, Ruth Smith, Jerry Clark and Eleanor Wennerberg. PHILIP Alpha Thete pledges were, left to right: Merilyn Davis. Jerry Clark, Eleanor Wennerberg. Bettina Breniser. Doris Messenger, Ruth Smith, Roberta Ogles- by and Peggy Lou Anderson. .« ; jjjjQSte Jl K Br . l k «N v mL .Jr m m mKKKm :: .: CAMPBELL DABROW DEI ALVA H. DIXON I. DIXON DOOLEY EAVES FORSYTH GLASSFORD KREBS HOLMAN C. LAMBRECHT E. LAMBRECHT PARKS PITMAN SLOAN STAPLES STEWART STREETEH SUGGS TALBOTT WAITE WESTBERG WILLIAMS THOMPSON DELTA ZETA DELTA Founder 1924, Santa Barbara Slate College CHAPTERS: Delta, Los Angeles; Gamma, Bakersiield Jane Miller Abraham, sponsor; Dr. Helen Gibbons, patroness; Mrs. Patrick Maher, patroness. OFFICERS FALL Alice Freeman President i.,? ' " " ? ' P ' r . =°-- Vice president or k choirianZ: ' l .sy ' es Virginia Waite Corresponding Secretary MnranZi STl ?el ' ?aJSJr " ----.J etarv-ZZZZBarbarr n : .J :!- ■■■•■•==„pi« .e ;ainzzz:zzz oeorgiaKrer:z::z:zz:zzzl: ' ; ;r :::z 1940-41 for Delta Zeta Delta saw eight out-oi-town members residing in the newr colonial sorority house on State street. In October occurred the annual faculty breakfast at " Janie " Abraham ' s picturesque home, the birthday dmner-dance at El Paseo. Samarkand was the settmg for the yearly Founder ' s Day breakfast in November. " The Dizzy Detour, " alumni pub- lication, met its deadline. Traditionally, DZD alumni sponsored the Fashion show and supper dance at El Paseo with actives acting as manne- quins. Rushing included a series of " get acquainted " parties, a " Night in Caliente " party at the home of Esther Porter, alumni president. Other activities included presentation of pledges at El Paseo, Delta chapter ' s dinner-dance for actives and alumni at Santa Monica ' s Del Mar Club and the spring formal in May. ALICE FREEMAN DELTA SIGMA EPSILON BEDFORD FELTON McDonald ORRILL SANDRGCX CHANCEY DOOLITTLE FANNING GEARHART GRAHAM LYNCH MOFFETT MUNNEKE NELSON PHAROAH ROSS RUSSELL SPURRIER SPRANKEL WALTERS SCHMIT2 Delta Sigma Epsilon. national social soror- ity enjoyed a full calendar both spring and fall semesters. In the fall, a dinner-dance at atmos- pheric El Paseo and a progressive dinner pre- ceding the Pan-Hellenic formal were highHght functions. In the spring, a circus theme rush party, pledging and initiation of new members constituted the major activities, with the annual spring formal at the Samarkand, the outstand- ing affair. Mrs. WiUiam Russell and Mrs. Stanhope Nixon were welcomed as faculty advisor and patroness, respectively. OFFICERS fALL SPRING loan Schmitz President Joan Schmitz Raima Chancey Vice-president Raima Chancey Eleanor Brady Corresp. Secretary Eleanor Brady Mary Lee Lynch Recording Secretary Alice Munneke Marietta Sprankle Treasurer Marietta Sprankle Betty Doolillle Historian Betty Doolittle Helen Sandrock Publicity Helen Sandrock Delme Orrill Study Chairman Barbara Gearhart Alice Benson Social Chairman Helen Spurrier Helen Sandrock House Manager Helen Sandrock GAMMA DELTA CHI Fall OFFICERS Mildred Gregory Pro irfo-i . Spring Elinor Murphy Vi e P esi ent " ' ' ' " ' ' ' Charlotte Holdsworth s " cretait u , " ' ell Eileen Cozier TreMu°« Charlotte Holdsworlh Evelyn Cozier Publicity ' ' ? " ° } " Lucille Wetterauer Hush CaoToin , ... " ' y " ' ° ' " ' r. w: J _Husn Captain Lucille Wetterauer Dora Wiegand House Manager ' Founded 1931 SPONSORS Dora Wiegand Miss Helen Sweet PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. James Hayden Mrs. Paul Miller Gamma Delta Chi ' s Faculty tea, held at the sorority house on Loma street initiated a successful year. This was fol lowed by several open house teas for new women. Mr. and Mrs. James Hayden were welcomed by the soror- ity as patrons at an informal dinner party. Another outstand- ing event was the annual Fashion Show and Bridge Tea held at the Mar Monte Hotel. The alumnae group entertained the acUves at breakfast and also held a dmner before the Pan-Hellenic dance. Honoring the tenth birthday of the sorority the dinner dance which was held at the El Paseo on May 24, was made outstanding by the presence of several founders of the sorority GREGORY BELL DUNCAN MILLON BOWEN FAraFIELD MXmPHY CLARE COW STEWART COCKHUM EaEEN COZIER EVELYN COZIER HOLDSWORTH MARXEN MULER TANGEMAN WEIGAND WETTERAUER TOWLE PHI KAPPA GAMMA OFFICEBS Fall Betty Towle President Spring Betty Towle Vice-President Recording Secretary Emeline Frick Meredith Morrison Helen Patton Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Rush Captain Helen Patton Barbara Clark Emeline Frick Barbara Clark Ruth Tones Elizabeth Randall Sergeant-at-arma Minta McArthur Publicity Sheila Granlham House Address — 1721 Prospect Ave. Alumni Chapters — Santa Barbara Alumni Chapter; San Diego Alumni Chapter; Bakersfield Alumni Chapter Cups — Second prize cup. Galloping Gaucho Parade Undoubtedly one oi the highlights oi the Fall sea- son for Phi Kappa Gamma was the after-game supper held after the San Diego-Santa Barbara game at the sorority house, to which members of the San Diego chapter of Phi Kappa Gamma and their escorts were invited. CLARK EMMONS ENYEART JONES LOYD MARB MORRISON McAHTHUH FISHER PATTON RAVEN TRIPP FRICK SIGMA DELTA PHI OFFICERS Fall Spring Ruth Thompson - President _ ..Ruth Thompson Miriam Kircher -- Corresponding SecretaTy Miriam Kircher Frances Dcubek Vice-President ..Frances Doubek Margaret Gilbert Recording Secretary .Margaret Gilbert Edith Stork Rush Coptaim. Edith Stark Doris Hiint Treasurer Elizabeth Whiting Historian .Helen Ferguson Sargeont-at-Anns , Carol Moody Social highlights of the Sigma Delta Phi fall pro- gram included on overnight party at the College cabin, a bowling party and dance, and a Christmas dance which lent excitement to the month of December. Installation of officers brought on spring activities, followed by a formal dinner-dance and a party for graduating seniors. Sigma Delta Phi ' s proudest attainment was winning of the Panhellenic Scholarship cup this year. THOMPSON ADCOCK BRAMLEDGE CARLISLE DAVIS DOOTECK GILBERT HARRISON FERGUSON KIRCHER KRAMER LANE MOODY SANDS STARK STOUTENBERG WHITING WOODS ATWOOD HARTLEY ROYAL TAU GAMMA SIGMA OFFICERS: Spring and Fall President Midge Meacham Vice-president Ruth Larsen Secretary Phyllis Atwood Treasurer Lorraine Shaw Social chairman Marian Moser Pledge captain Donna Lambert Historian Adelle Baker At Home Teas during fall semester . . . Soiree Musicale in November . . . Christmas Get-together lor active and alums . . . the Hat Revue at Rockwood in April . . . summery Hayride in May as well as the Sweetheart Waltz at Samarkand in May . . . Tau Gam activities. Sponsors: Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Keating; Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Christiansen. Patrons: Mr. and Mrs. H. Klyne Headley. BAKER BARTON BOEHM HAWKINS JOHNSTON LAMBERT SCHUMANNHEINK SHAW SIMPSON THOMAS WETMORE MEACHAM BUSBY CONRAD GREGORT LARSEN MOORE MOSER TALLANT M. TIMMONS R. TIMMON WEYLER » 212 « CHI DELTA CHI OFFICERS, 1941 President Ruth Kohlmier First Vice President Dorothy Hoffman Second Vice President Eleanor Barger Corresponding Secretary Janet Allenbaugh Recording Secretory Barbara Turner Treasurer Frances Rice Historian Jeanette McCallister P " " y Elizabeth Brown Sergeant-at-arms Mary Esther Hentschke °P ' °5n Dorothy Saul Pledge Captain Lois Farason KOHLMIER ALLENBAUGH BARGEE BUHLINGAME BHOWN DUNLAP FAHASON FaE HENTSCHKE HOFFMAN McCALLISTER SAUL SCULLY TURNER CHENOWETH FRATERNITIES .: , fh :j BAYER CHAUVEL COOK DARROW ESTEY EVANS HALTERMAN HUTHSING KOPITSKE LONG MacGILLIVARY MAHONEY MASON MORLAN MOULTON NYE RAFFEHTY RICHARDSON SANDS SHIPLEY SILLIPHANT SLEETH THOMAS TONER VAN DERHOOF WHITE WOOD WRIGHTSON BETA SIGMA CHI M . Mardi Gras costume dance at the CarriUo hotel was the start of an activity-packed social year for Beta Sigma Chi fraternity. Homecoming, barbecues, joint meetings with sororities, annual Beachcombers Ball and the fraternity formal gave a weU-rounded group of activities to Beta Sig members. Weekly meetings as weU as the faculty tea and fashion show were held at the fraternity house on Cheltenham Road; the house has been in existence for the past six years. Meetings with the Fresno State and San Diego State affiliates were highly successful Zeta Mu of Fresno acted as hosts on the football trip whUe Omega Xi of San Diego were hosts on the basketbaU and baseball trips. The affiliation of Beta Sigma Chi with the two other chapters has been profitable for all three. WIDMAN ACEVEDO BARTIETT BENNETT SOLAS BRIANS BUCHANAN COHEE DALL ' ARMI DAVIS H. ECELES R. ECELES GUEBREHO B. HART HICKOK HtLLEBRAND HOPMANS HOWARD KILROY MeCREA McINTYRE MOSS NAVARRO NUNEZ POWERS R. REINECK W. REINECK RIDER RIVERS SCOTT STAUSS STETLEH GAMMA SIGMA PI " Highlight of Gamma Sigma Pi ' s fall semester was setting up Santa Barbara State ' s only fraternity house with room and board restricted to members of the fraternity. Social activities included many informal dances at the fraternity house, a break- fast at £1 Cortijo honoring alumni returning for the San Diego Big Game. Pledges taken in during the fall semester were Rol- lin Reineck, Glenn Hillebrand, Clint Powers and Bob Stetler. Open House for the spring semester was held at the new fraternity house. Pledges taken in during the spring semester were Ray Acevedo, Stan Bolas, Rex Eckles. Lorenzo Dall ' Arml, Tommy Guerrero, Jack Hickok, Bob Hart, Bob McCamt bell, Angelo Nunez, Dick Rider, Herman Stauss and Bill Stow. Major social function in the Spring was the fourth annual spring formal. The dinner dance was held at the La Cumbre Country Club. Doug Hoag ' s orchestra played. OFFICERS Fall Spring Jack Hart President Fred Baer Kelly Hopmans Vice-President Gordon Gray Fred Baer Corresponding Secretory Paul Davis Willard Reineck Recording Secretary Willard Reineck Stan Bartletl Treasurer ...Stan Bartlett Howard Jobam Historian Jack Hart Willard Reineck Publicity Glenn Hillebrand Gordon Gray Pledge Captain George McCrea Howard Joham House Manager Howard Joham Bob Cohee Sergeant-at-arms Clint Powders SPONSORS: Dr. Buchanan. Dr Outlond, Mr. John Parma, Mr. Robert Scalapino , ADAMS ADAMSON BANCROFT BEDELL BEHRENS CROMWALL COTTAM DILLAHUNT FARRIS GREYBEHL KARIALA MacDONALD McKENZIE McKEON MONROE NUNEZ O ' BRIEN SHELLY STANSBUBY TREVETHICK WHARTON WINDER SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA Seventeen pledges-the largest, most representative group m the history of the fraternity moved in on Sigma Alpha Kappa during the fall semester. Ranks depleted by graduation were failed and the high standards and varied interest, of the fra- ternity were safeguarded. PoUsh to SAK-s social season was added with the annual formal dinner-dance at the Montecito Country Club. The an- nual Chnstmas semi-formal and the bridge lea-fashion show, both held at Santa Barbara ' s swank Samarkand were social highhghts of the year. Presidents Dick Smith and Walt Ziegler were inspirational leaders. Lynne C. M onroe and H. Klyne Headley were co- advisors. : . ZIEGLER " ' ■ ' • OFFICERS Dick Smith Wall Ziegler President Gilbert McKeon Vice-president Pete Bancroft _ ° " : Secretary Milton Herman Recording Secretary Dick OBrien „ ° ' " ' Bob Collam „, • ' " blicity Howard Kariala Pledge Captain Ernie Montiel Sergeontat-arms Social Chairman SPRING Walt Ziegler Howard Karjalo Ernie Montiel Bill Trevelhick Bill Adamson Tom WharloB Pete Bancroft Bob Stansbury Hank Garcia Pictured at the Iratemily house Si„ It k " ' ° " ° ' ' " " semester Sig Alph pledges. They are, back row. le t to right. Behrens, Bedell. Z ' ■ : ' ' ' ° - Adamson. Stansbury. Nunez. Bemoll; second W ' der " ' ? ' - • " ' P " - Trevethick. Winder Fans, Tapie: front row. Graybehl. Garcia. Jackson, Adams. V ..mM WOLLIN TAU OMEGA OFFICERS Fall Spring Harry Wollin President Harry Wollin Jack Bedwell Vice-president Stanley Wauchope Jack Stevenson Secretary Jack Stevenson David Brenner Treasurer David Brenner Comie Maaskant Social Chairman Jack Fitzgerald Art Steiner Sergeant-at-arms Comie Maaskant Taking the Fraternity Scholarship cup and having several ol their members among the top students on the campus does- n ' t mean that the T.O. ' s are a gang of book worms. Besides two open houses held at the Yacht Club, they sponsored the dances held after each College Theater production. The 1940-41 season, under the leadership of President Harry Wollin, was topped by the annual fraternity Spring Formal held at the La Cumbre Country Club. Held during Homecoming, a large number of alumni were present. ALLMAN DANIEL BEDFORD GHAHAM STEINER BOWEN lACOBSEN E. STEVENSON BRADLEY LEONARD I. STEVENSON BRENNER MAASKANT WAUCHOPE COX MaLER WILSON GUMMING MINCER OMEGA RHO GAMMA Newest of State College ' s social fraternities is Omega Rho Gamma, granted a charter in February, 1941. Informality is the word most often used by O. R. G. ' s. Its calendar included no swank formal, no elaborate pledgeship. A successful open house tea was held in May for faculty and students. First officers for the group were: President Syd Cohen Vice-president Joe Blake Secretary Lew Garrett Treasurer Ed Dorris Social Chairman Joe Blake Publicity George Stepanian Sponsors Dr. Joseph Foladare, Earl Plescia DORRIS FIELDING FOLADARE HAHN MALM POWELL SCOTT SHANNON % COHEH. GARRETT SCHNEIDER STEPANIAN INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Co-ordination of activities ior the five campus fraternities is the duty of the Inter-fralemity Council. Main functions of the Council the past year have been sponsorship of the annual Inter-fraternity formal dance and the recognition of a new fraternity. Omega Rho Gamma. Each fraternity sends two representatives to compose the Council. Faculty sponsor is Dr. A. Russell Buchanan, acting dean of men. Fall OFFICEHS Spring lack Hart President Wall ZieqleT Jim Widman Vice-President lack Richards Dick Smith Secretary Harry WoUin Harry WoUin Treasurer Walt Kilroy HAHT ZIEGLCR ESTEY RICHARDS GARRETT WAUCHOPE KARIALA WIDMAN KILROY WOILIN PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Mildred Peterson Gregory President Barbara Philip Vice-president MUdred Meacham Secretary « " Y Towle Treasurer Alice Freeman judicial Chairman Joan Schmitz Social Chairman Ruth Thompson Rush Captain Sorority rushing, a major college pastime in the spring, is supervised by the Pan-Hellenic CouncU. During " HeU Week, " Pan-Hel provides a picnic supper for aU pledges; in the fall, a tea is given for all new women; and in January, the annual Pan-Helelnci formal is staged. BARGER BENNINK BUSBY FREEMAN JACOBS KOHLMIEH PHILIP SCHMITZ THOMPSON .j»Sp™ GREGORY CHANCEY DIXON KRAMER MEACHAM TOWLE WETTERAOEH CLUBS i 3UI of wo " Betoi coming ' uonu saauep iqtunu B [J sqi |o ' S gUfS 1 stctetary; " W , Route, SMS« I JVO TZ - " •JOJOS ucifsaa ; sjaquiam ' jaaj. 0 1 ' ortiiBjq aanv aq; }B sjuauir " " ' Pi - " » p ,4» " • , Oil ma i» fefefmal iRifisfiflR was h M CROWN AND SCEPTER Official campus hostesses, registration assistants, loyal A.W.S. workers, invaluable aids at the Com- mencement luncheon — such was the 1941 record of Crown and Scepter, honor organization for senior women. The members also looked forward to the scholarship cup, which was awarded the woman with the best grade average for the year. The year ' s activities under President Evelyn Fos- ter and Dean Lois M. Bennink, sponsor, culminated with the impressive Commencement Candlelight ceremony for senior women. FOSTER ALDEBSON McKELLER BICH DOOLnTLE NELSON SANDROCK DUNCAN GEARHART GREGORY McBRIDE PARKS PHILLIP PUTMAN RASMUSSEN SCHMITZ SHEDD TAPIE WENNEHBER. CH I RHO OFFICERS President Kenneth Roberts Vice-president Ah Chong Zone Secretary Don Kyte Treasurer Wilfred Seaman ROBERTS BLOCK NESBITT CLEMONS PAUL WATSON ECKLES PHINNEY WEATHERHEAD FOWLER SCHLARB WELLING GAOTIER SEAMAN YEOMAN HOEFFLEH SWENSON ZANE MAHAN TENN FIVE FOOTERS ZAPPONE THOMPSON KUNHARDT ROGERS INGALLS LOUDENCIOS DE HOYAS McKOWN Unique among campus organizations at the College is the Five Footers club. As the name implies, any diminutive miss five feet or under in height is eligible ior membership. Recogni- tion was attained by the Activities Control Board this year. In the Christmas parade sponsored by San- ta Barbara merchants the Five-Footers ' float de- picting " Old King Cole " was a prize winner. Early in the spring, the wee lasses made a good will tour of the various colleges in Sou- thern California and were accorded national recognition by the accruing publicity. Hit dance of the year was the Five Footers ' Nautical Novelty Hop. " Wee Bonnie " Baker of radio fame was granted an honorary membership. OFFICERS President Marie Zappone Vice-president Frances McKown Corresponding Secretary Alita de Hoyas Treasurer Dorothy Loudenclos Pixblicity Marilyn Ingalls Pledge captain Patty Rogers Social Chairman Edwina Thompson Manager Mary Kimhardt Sponsor: Jack Porter Patron and Patroness: Mr. and Mrs. Pat O ' Reilly. GNOME CLUB President Sue Baat, Nell Balch Vice-president Barbara Salloway, Lois Kircher Secretary Gladys McBride, Willa Fairfield Treasurer Define Marlin, Virginia Taggart Social Chairman Virginia Taggart, Beth Hilgenberg Publicity Chairman Mary Lou Tompkins, Jeanne Garrigan Starting the new year off on the first eve of a full moonlight was a hay-ride. The club has furthered their activities by a Little Kid party and later a week-end at the college cabin. %M yf BALCH BAAT BANNON FAI BFIELD GARRIGAN GUTHRIE HILGENBERG PAXTON POIST SCHINDLER SQUIRES STEER STONER TAGGART TOMPKINS WARD JONATHAN ATWOOD HASKIN LAS ESPUELAS BOYNTON HOUGHTON PETERSON ' THE SPURS " President Sybil Jonathan. Elizabeth Jacobs Secretary Phyllis Atwood, Nancy Lee Haskin Historian Peggy Enyeart, Dorothy File Publicity Nancy Lee Haskin, Ruthe Suggs As Las Espuelas is primarily a service organization, the social side is not emphasized: hence no dances, parties or en- tertaining outside of the early morning breakfast held once a month by women of the club. Under the excellent sponsorship of Dean Lois M. Bennink and Margaret Thompson, the club has extended its services to the troubles of the Registration line, as- sisted with the initiation dinner and beach parties for newly entering students, in addition to introducing new women to the campus. EAVES ENYEART HUTTON KIRCHEH SUGGS SULLIVAN FILE LARSEN » 232 « LAS MENINAS President Mary Julia Peterson, Jean Arthur Vice-president Ruth Jeffries Secretary Olive Atkinson, Mary Brown Treasurer Frances Houghton, Faye Craig Historian Florence Bedwell, Ruth Hailey Publicity Jean Arthur, Betty Mitchell Social Chairman Ruth Hailey, Patricia Clark Sergeant-at-arms Phyllis Foote, Jane Rouse Bi-weekly meetings following the formal installation and initiations at El Paseo of members were highlights for members of Las Meninas. Aside from these, theater parties were enjoyed. The Spring brought a new type pledge party with the theme, " Come as you are " at 7:30 on Saturday morning. Formal in- stallation and initiation was at the Barbara Hotel. Work for the Red Cross, joint meetings with other clubs, and a hamburger party at the beach wound up the program for the year. ■ PETERSON BEAMSLEY BEDWELL BROWN COE CRAIG ATKINSON HOLLY HOUGHTON JEFFREY McMULLEN MITCHELL FOOTE HANKEY HICE ROGERS HOUSE SMITH WALKER PERHIN » 233 « LEAF AND SCARAB President Ken Dyo Vice-president Neil McKay, Shirley Coe Secretary Jane Hunt Treasurer Frances Boyton Historian and Publicity Maxine Sudbury Sponsor: Dr. E. R. Noble. Field trips held the keen interest of Leal and Scarab, science club under the capable sponsorship of Dr. Elmer Noble, a good companion as well as instructor. This group made various trips of interest — starting off with a beach party and later in the semester an overnight trip to Paradise Camp. In the first of the spring breezes an excursion to Santa Rosa Island was taken and later in the semester an exploration of Dealh Valley. DYO BEANSLEY BIREIL BOYTON COE BANNON BARKER HAMMOND HttL ITONT lOHAM CONRAD ECKI.ES FAHRIS GARBIGAN LOWRY MAHAN PARKS PITMAN KAKIMOTO KraCHER LAMBERT LONG ROSSICH SUDBURY THOMPSON WOOTON RAE RICHARD NANI LEILANI OFFICEBS Fall Spring Barb. Rountree President Nelva Kiefer Nelva Kiefer Vice-President Elaine Birra Mary Reid Secretary Ruby Bachstein Lois Farason Treasurer Virginia Stong Huby Bachstein Pblcty-Hstm Louise Hadley Ann Seymour Sponsor Lauretta McRary Beginning early in September and running clear through June, Noni Lei- lani scheduled a hill calendar of soc- ial events. Initiation dinners at El Paseo in the fall and spring semesters, a Christmas party and three showers were outstanding affairs. BURNS BACHSTEIN MICHAELI KOHLMZIH STONG KIEFER ROUNTREE DAIGH FARASON REID RUMMERFIELD HADLEY VAHCOE WOOD SCHARER » 235 « PHRATERES BOARD COOMBE President Miriam Coombe Vice-president Georgia Rollings Secretary Pat Sqiiires Treasurer Phyllis Atwood Historian Sybil Jonathan Publicity Evelyn Cozier Social Chairman Mary Julia Peterson Club Representatives — Gnome: Sue Baat, Nell Balcb: Tous Les Temps: Phyllis Durgan, Betty Curry; Nani Lei- lani: Barbara Roundtree, Lois Farison; Pu Ko How: Lil- lian Birrell, Dorothy Parker; Las Meninas: Mary Julia Peterson, Jean Arthur. Phrateres is a national women ' s social organiza- tion sponsored by A.W.S. and organized ior the pur- pose oi providing social opportunities ior all women on campus. It has one social aiiair a month. Highlights oi its social calendar were two semi-iormals — one in the fall and one in the spring, a fall and spring Orienta- tion tea lor new women, two formal initiation dinners, an outdoor breakfast, " Fireside Evening " , and a beach supper. Sub-chapter of Nu chapter of Phrateres are the soc- ial clubs, limited to 30 or 40 members, which meet twice a month and have their own particular activities. ATWOOD BALCH lONATHAN KIEFER BOYTON COZIER KraCHER PAHKEH CURRY PETERSON STEER I PU KO HOW Pu Ko How ' s social calendar was crammed the past year with a dude ranch party in the Santa Ynez valley over a moonlit week-end, a skating party and a dinner, as highlights. Honors were taken in the inter-or- ganization bowling tournament spon- sored by the women ' s groups on campus. Addition of a large number of members aided in the presentation of social affairs. OFFICEHS FALL President Lillian Birrell Vice-President Dorothy Parker Secretary Frances Archer Treasurer Marie Evans P " ' =l ' = ' »y lane Hunt SPRING President Dorothy Parker Vice-President jane Hunt Secretory lottje Busing Treasurer Lillian Birrell Publicity jnne H„„, BIHELL PAHKER ALLEN BATES J. STRAUGHAN HUNT McADAMS L. STRAUGHAN SUDBURY » 237 « TOUS LES TEMPS OFFICERS FALL President Phyllis Durgan Vice-president Betty Curry Secretary Dorothy Rea Treasurer Mary lane Bogqs Historian-Publicity Helen Lynch SPRING President Betty Curry Vice-president Mary Jane Boggs Secretary Betty Erickson Treasurer Ruth Lewis Historian-Publicity Borbora Ann Chapman DURGAN CURBY BARKER HENDRICKSON BOGGS LEWIS PATTEN RACE CHAPMAN LITTLE ERICKSON LYNCH HAIL MARKOWrrZ RAE WILLLAMS Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Fall Spring Helen Hauhnan president Helen Haulman Marion Bates vice-president Eva Munk Phyllis McEibben secretary Florence Slater Kotherine Mulloy financial chairman Katherine Mulloy Rosalie Menghetti service Rosalie Menghetti Gene Sutton program Gene Sutton Mariorie Stoutenberg membership Pat Daugherty Helen Simmons worship Helen Simmons Jean Tesseyman pxiblicity Jean Tesseyman housing Phyllis McKibben conference Sarah Atkinson historian Gertrude Hagum Sponsors: Nora Belle Heflin and Margaret DeHaan HAULMAN CHUHCH J. JEFFREY K. MULLOY SMITH DAUGHERTY R. JEFFREY M. MULLOY STOUTENBERG DE BECK LEMONS MUNK SUTTON McKIBBEN MUMBY TAGG GILBERT MALAND ENDO TESSEYMAN HEFLIN MARKOWITZ PETERSON WHrrMORE HENNING MENGHETTI SHIGLEY WILLIAMS " THE WOW BOYS " Chuck Moss " SATURDAY ' S CHILDREN " Marge Busby " KITTY KLIPS KELLY " Ed Ciaig CANDIDSi The candid snaps appearing on this page have been se- lected as the best entries in the contest sponsored by La Cumbre. In arriving at a decision, main consideration for the judges was ingenuity and appropriateness of the subject photo- graphed. Entries were similar in many respects: The lighter side of campus life was considered by cameramen of the College a film-worthy project; two of the winning entries are based on the same activity, the Kansas City jaimt. Candid experts had a field day during the hectic money-raising period and many unusual shots were the result The condids by Chuck Moss and Ed Craig show two phases of the trip, actual de- parture of the squad at the bus depot and the length to which some of the campus males and females went to fill the " Kitty. " The picture entered by Marge Busby is one of many de- picting life in a women ' s co-op. Saturday, of course, is clean- ing day. The " Mountain Boys " in the Bill Morgan photo ore reading from left to right, the brothers Morgan, Markham, and Fitzgerald, all out for heavy cannonading. Other entries appear in the following pages of candid shots. •QUICK, MAH SHOOTW IRON, PAPPYI Bill Morgan » 240 « A ' ° done wHfa the aid oi mirrors LUan She doesn ' t mind . OTtil? - ' ' ' ' - Sunny Boys Sta B ior bags Ployxnatea (Adv.) 1...2...3...4, I Aln ' l got no Body Quod Derby GENERAL INDEX A Abraham, Jane Miller 22 Acevedo, Raymond 74, 218 Adams, Burke 220 Adamson, William 135, 220 Adcock, Martha 211 Addicott, Frederick T 23, 201 Aggeler, Wm. F 23 Alderson, Virginia 46, 177, 32, 190, 204 Allen, Joanne 237 Allenbaugh, Janet 213 Allman, Walter 46, 222 Anderson, Marian 179 Anderson, Peggy Lou 195, 204 Andrews, Ruth 46 Ashworth, Wm 20, 23 Aspittle, Stanley 180, 199 Atkinson, Olive 233 Atwood, Phyllis 212, 232, 236 B Baat, Sue 46, 231 Bachstein, Ruby 235 Baddeley, Jolene 46 Baer, Alfred 46, 192, 198, 219, 224 Baker, Adelle 186, 212 Balch, Nell 231, 236 Ballard, Bula 46 Bancroft, Peter 46, 176, 190, 192, 220 Banda, Manuel 74 Bannon, Barbara 230, 234 Barger, Eleanor 213, 225 Borgetz, Toni 95 Barker, Mabel 238 Barker, Martha Jane 46, 234 Barnes, Dana A _ 23 Barry, Barbara 186, 194 Bartlett, Stanley 218 Barton, Natalie 212 Bass, Patsy 32, 171 Bates, Beverly 237 Bayer, John 199, 216 Bazil, Art 142 Beach, Pearl 46 Beemsley, Marian 233, 234 Bedell, Lewis J 39, 96, 99, 100, 129, 220 Bedford, Frances 208 Bedford, William 222 Bedwell, Florence 233 Behrens, Henry 143, 220 Bell, Edith 195, 209 Bemoll, Laurence 120 Bennett, Frank 46, 218 Bennett, Margaret B 23, 41, 71, 191 Bennink, Lois N 21, 34, 36, 42, 32, 225 Bess, Hovis 143 Betschart, Louis 201 Binder, Helen 196 Birrell, Lillian 234, 237 Bishel, Ralph 46, 196 Blue, Burl J. ' 47 Boehm, Barbara 47, 194, 212 Boggs, Mary Jane 238 Bolas, Harold 47 Bolas, Stanley 218 Bononomi, Francis 201 Bowen, Charles 82, 84, 222 Bowen, Martha E 209 Boyton, Frances 232, 234, 236 Bradbury, Walt 22, 41, 71, 32 Bradley, Frank 180, 222 Bramlage, Barbara 211 Brener, David 220 Breniser, Bettina 33, 173, 204 Brewster, Lawrence 130 Brians, Dick 218 Brown, D. Mackenzie 23 Brown, Gerald 47 Brown, Mary 213, 233 Brown, Willard 201 Browning, Lloyd 23 Buchanan, A. Russell .. 21, 23, 35, 36, 40, 216, 224 Burlingame, Barbara 213 Burne, Stanley Jr 47 Burns, Nona 235 Busby, Margaret 47, 212, 225 Byers, Loretta 23 C Cailliez, Clovis _ 47 Caldwell, John 38, 172 Campbell, Barbara 47, 206 Carlisle, Helen 211 Carter, Ernest N 40, 114, 140 Caudillo, Paddy 128 Ceccarelli, John 137 Chamlee, Tilman 47 Chancey, Raima Jean 34, 66, 208, 171, 195, 196, 225 Chapman, Barbara Ann 238 Chapman, Dorothy 47 Chauvel, Arthur 172, 32, 216 Cheever, Walter 23, 193 Chenoweth, Lawrence 23 Chivvis, Carolyn 239 Christy, Van Church, Deena 239 Church, Earlene H 48 Ciabarri.Adelina 47, 195, 196 Clark, Barbara Mae 210 Clark, Florence 24 Clark, Geraldine 204 demons, Lester 48 Clark, Martha 209 Clay, Alice Ruth 48 Cockrum, Barbara Ann 48, 209 Coe, Shirley Ann 233, 234 Cohee, Robert M 48, 131, 216 Cohen, Sydney 40, 41, 48, 76, 32, 223, 224 Cole, Eddie G 120 Coles, Butler 48 Condley. Walter A 116 Conrad, Frances 48, 212, 234 Conrad, Martha E 34, 48 Conrad, Warren 48 Cook, James L 216 Coombe, Miriam 195, 236 Cornwall, Jack 220 Costas, John 121, 132 Costy, James 95 Cottam, Robert 171, 220 Cox, Albert 222 Coy, Margaret 48 Cozier, Eileen 209, 236 Cozier, Evelyn 209 Craig, Esther Faye 233 Crites, Alice 48 Crow, Charles 141 Cummins, Carl 198, 222 Curry. Betty 236, 238 D Daigh, Mildred 235 Dair, Evelyn 49 Dall ' Armi, Lorenzo 218 Daniel, J. T 82, 85, 222 Darrow, Nancy 206 Darrow, Stanley 216 Daughenbaugh, John 49, 201 Dougherty, Pat 239 Davis, Esther 211 Davis, Merilyn 204 Davis, Paul 218 Dearborn, Terry 24, 40, 114 de Haan, Margaret 24, 179, 139 de Hoyas, Alita 97, 101, 230 Del Alva, Elizabeth 206 Dennis, Melvin 120 Dillahunt, Stewart 220 Dixon, Helen 206 Dixon, Joan 191, 195, 206, 225 Dixon, Avis 49 Doerr, Florine 49 Dolan, Julia 49 Donley, Georgia 47 Dooley, Frances 206 Doolittle, Betty 49, 208, 228 Doolittle, Ruth 24, 193 Dorris, Edwin 99, 223 Doubek, Frances 190, 196, 211, 239 Drury, Harry 49, 190 Dufek, Robert 135 Duncan, Alpha 49, 195, 209, 228 Dunlap, Billie 213 Durgan, Phyllis 238 Dyo, Ken 234 E Eaves, Patsy 75, 172, 32, 191, 206, 232 Eckles, Howard 35, 33, 68, 192, 218, 234 Eckles, Rex 33, 171, 218 Edwards, Ida Mae 29 Edgar, Don 198 EUinger, Ruth 49 Filings, Frank 49, 180 Ellison, William H 24, 41 Emerson, Robert 199 Emmons, Lylee 49, 210 Endo, Kieko 239 Engel, Wayne 117 Enyeart, Margaret 210, 232 Ericksen, Alverna 49 Erickson, Elizabeth 238 Erickson, Mary M 24 Ericson, Emanuel E 24, 180, 181, 198 Estey, Donald 43, 50, 33, 82, 216, 224 Evans, Herbert 216 F Fairfield, Willa 209, 231 Fanning, Katherine 50, 208, 193 Farason, Lois 213, 235 Farris, Earl 220, 234 Faulkner, Maurice 24 Feeley, Joseph 50, 198 Felton, Faye 208 Ferguson, Helen 50 Ferguson, Helen Ruth 211 Fernan, Donald 201 Fielding, Frank 223 File, Dorothy 213, 232 Firth, Esther 29 Fish, Isabel M 24, 193 Fisher, Dorothy 210 Fitzgerald, Jack 135 Foladare, Joseph 24, 41, 223 Follett, Don 22, 37, 40, 41, 32 Foote, Phyllis 233 Forsyth, Patricia 206 Foster, Evelyn 50, 193, 196, 228 Fredlund, Leonard 50, 97 Freeman, Alice 50, 207, 190, 225 Frick, Alan 50 Frick, Emeline Baker 210 G Gandy, Burdette 143 Garcia, Henry 220 Garner, Evelyn 50 Garrett, Lewis 50, 32, 223, 224 Garrigan, Jeane 231, 234 Garrison, Lloyd 50, 117 Gearhart, Barbara 208, 190, 228 Geissler, Mildred 195 Gheen, Lyndle 140, 142 Gibbons, Helen 24 Gilbert, Margaret 51, 190, 196, 211, 239 Gill, Bernice 186, 194 Glassford, Margaret 206 Glover, Beatrice 51 Gnad, Harold S _ 51, 198 Goodman, Ruth 51, 194 Gorham, Glenn , 51, 204 Gow, Margaret 51, 209 Grace, Marietta 51, 204 Graham, Alice 208 Graham, Gordon 51, 222 Graham, Lynn 51, 135 Grant, Emil y Ruth 38 Gray, Gordon Mathers 129 Graybehl, Clifford 117, 220 Gregory, Mildred .... 51, 66, 195, 196, 209, 225, 228 Gregory, Shirley 51, 212 Griffin, Fred 24 Guerrero, Thomas 35, 68, 101, 126, 218 Guidinger, Bill 43, 77 Guntermann, George 77 Gust, Ella 51 Guthrie, lean 231 Gyllenswan, Mabel 52 H Hadley, Helen 235 Hagum, Gertrude 52, 196 Hahn, Charles B 223 Hail, Peggie 238 Hall, Rowen Fred 117, 134 Halstead, Lenore Ruth 52 Halterman, I. Fred 25, 40, 216 Hammond, Marian 52, 82, 234 Hammond, Lewis 29 Hampton, Norma Joy 52, 196 Handy, Mary E 52 Hanell, Anna Worth 184, 193 Hankey, Eleanor 233 Hanley, Theodore 25, 82 Hansen, Jacob L 25 Harder, Theo 25, 40, 114, 116, 134 Harder, Faith 204 Harmon, Howard C 52 Harrison, Barbara 195, 211 Hart, Jack C 190, 192, 219, 224 Hart, Robert 218 Hartley, Marian L 212 Haskin, Nancy Lee 232 Hauenstein, Anna Virginia 52 Haulman, Helen J 52, 190, 196, 239 Haverland, Delia 29 Hawkins, Frances 212 Hayes, Pauline 52, 204 Headley, Klyne 109 Hefflin, Nora Belle 25, 239 Heinberg, Wolf 120, 143 Hendricks, Lena 238 Hengsteler, David 117 Henning, Eva Lyons 52, 196, 239 Henry, Kotheryn 52 Hentschke, Mary-Esther 213 Hessenflow, Dorohty 53 Hice, Charles 187, 234 Hice, Phyllis 53 Hickok, Jack 218 Higgins, Carol 186, 194 Hile, Frederic W 25, 82 Hilgenberg, Betty Jean 231 Hillebrand, Glenn 218 Hilliard, William L 53, 180, 181 Hoffman, Dorothy 213 Holdsworth, Charlotte 53, 209 Holly, Ruth 233, 239 Holman, Jean 53, 193, 206 » 252 « Honsberger, Floyd 201 Hopkins, Harrison 53 Hopmans, Kelly 36, 33, 218 Houghton, Frances 195, 232, 233 Hounshell, Wilma 53 Hoyt, Geraldine 190, 204 Hubbard, Blanche 53, 193 Hughes, Vivienne Elmira 195 Hugo, Helen Lucy 53 Hunt, Jane 234, 237 Hutchings, Ruth M 53 Huthsing, Henry Werner 198, 216 Hutton, Ann R 232 I Ilenstein, Robert 201 lies, Doris 1 53, 193 Ingalls, Marilynne 230 I Jackson, Dan William 53, 199 Jacobs, Charles 20, 25 Jacobs, Elizabeth J 204, 225 Jacobson, Bernard 222 James, George M 118 Jeffery, Dorothy 239 Jeffery, Ruth 233, 239 Jessup, Bill .- 54 Joham, Howard 36, 54, 68, 187, 32, 192, 234 Johnson, Dorothy 212 Jonathan, Sybel 195, 232, 236 Jones, Frank 118 Jones, James Allen 54, 198 Jones, Ruth 210 K Kakimoto, Tommy 119, 234 Karjala, Howard 42, 120, 190, 220, 224 Kelly, Floyd D 54 Kelly, Patrick E 54, 96, 99 Kemper, Stanl ey 54 Kennedy, Jean 54 Ketridge, Mary Jane 195 Kiefer, Nelva 235, 236 Kilroy, Walt 142, 218, 224 Kircher, Miriam 211, 232, 234, 236 Kleinhample, Alvin E 54, 198 Kohlmeir, Ruth 213, 225, 235 Kollenberg, Jeanette L 54, 195 Kopitzke, Clifford H 216 Kramer, Esther M 54. 211, 225 Krebs, Georgia M 38, 43, 33, 99, 206 Krueger, Jean T 25 Kunhardt, Mary 230 Kunkle, Virginia M 54 L Laird, Roy 201 Lambert, Donna 212, 234 Lambourne, Barbara Leach 204 Lambrecht, Carol 54, 186, 206 Lambrecht, Erma 206 Lane, Mary 193, 211 Lorsen, Margery 73, 191, 232 Larson, Ruth 42, 186, 212 Lemons, Betty 239 Leonard, Edith ..; 25 Leonard, Robert 198, 222 Leveille, William 132 Lieberman, Daniel 132 Little, Jean 238 Logan, Daniel 143, 201 Lohman, Walter 134 Long, James 216 Long, Theopal 234 Loudenclos, Dorothy 230 Low. Marjorie 55 Lowry, Vernon 234 Loyd, Janice 210 Liegerot, Giles 141 Lyman, Robert J 55 Lynch, Helen Mary 208 Lynch, Mary Lee 238 Lytle, James 73 M Maaskant, Cornie 222 MacDonald, Alan 180 MacGillivray, Alex J 36, 216 MacGillivray, William Don 37 MacKellar, Margaret 55, 191, 196, 228 MacKenzie, Donald 134, 220 Magness, Thomas 118 Mahan, Archie John 201, 234 Mahn, Joan 55 Mahoney, Thomas 216 Maland, Reola 55, 196, 239 Malm, Ivan Carl 55, 198, 223 Markham, Edward 136 Markowitz, Edith 238, 239 Marr, Helen 210 Marxen, Elizabeth 209 Mason, Arthur Z16 Mather, Irving A 25, 192 Mather, Jewell Peach 55 Mattson, Douglas 95, 96, 97, 99 May, Willard 41, 33, 71 Meacham, Mildred 186, 212, 225 Menghetti, Rosalie 56, 190, 196, 239 Menken, Wilhemina 22 Messenger, Doris 204 Meyer, Marcia 56, 179, 204 Michaeli, Marion 235 Miller, Dorothy 209 Miller, Nicholas 222 Millon, Barbara 56, 195, 209 Mills. Wayne 171 Minger, William 222 Mitchell, Betty Jane 233, 239 Moffitt, Mary Catherine 208 Mohr, Richard 121, 141, 143 Monroe, Lynne 25, 220 Moody, Carol 56, 211 Moore, Patricia 173, 212 Morgan, David 142 Morgan, Lois 186 Morion, Robert 216 Morrison, Meredith 210 Moser, Marian 212 Moss, Charles 218 Moulton, John 56, 190, 196, 216 Mulloy, Katharine 56, 239 MuUoy, Mary Ann 56, 239 Mumby, Wynifred 56, 239 Munk, Eva 239 Munneke, Alice Maxine 56, 177, 208, 190 Murphy, Elinor 209 Murray, Mary Alice 56 Myers, Dorothyann 56, 204 McAdams, Wanda 237 McArthur, Minta 210 McBride, Josephine 55, 66, 197, 228 McCallister, Jeanette 38, 77, 186, 194, 196, 213 McCoughey, Mary Jane 55, 204 McCorkle, Hugh 119 McCrea, George 218 McDonald, Donald 119, 130 McDonald, Evelyn 208 McDonald, George 220 McElroy, Robert 55 McForland, Max 201 Mclntyre, Andrew 218 McKeon, Gilbert 37, 40, 33, 68, 82, 83, 192, 220 McKibben, Phyllis Jean 55, 239 McKown, Frances 230 McMullan, Kathleen 195, 233 N Navarro, Nemie 218 Neely, Hubert 121 Nelson, Dennis 201 Nelson, Jane Ellen 208, 195, 228 Nettles, Edward H 25 Newman, Jack John 38, 42, 56, 75, 192 Noack, Jeannette S 26 Noble, Elmer 26, 40, 114 Normandin, Raymond 201 Nunez, Angelo 218 Nunez, Joe 131, 220 Nye, Lenard 199, 216 O O ' Brien, Richard 172, 220 Odell, Edgar 57 Oglesby, Roberta 38, 204 Ormsby, Harold 26, 197 Orrill, Delme 208 P Parker, Dorothy 57, 236, 237 Parks, Margaret 34, 42, 33, 67, 206, 228, 234 Patten, Joan 238 Patton, Helen 210 Paxton, Barbara Jo 231 Payne, Robert 38, 33, 82, 85 Pennington, Donald 57, 201 Perrin, Grace 233 253 « Perrou, John 137 Peterson, Mary Julia 195, 232, 233, 236, 239 Pettit, Carl 57 Pharooh, Jean 208 Phelps, C. L 18, 19 Phillip ,Barbara 57, 177, 190, 197, 225, 228 Phoenix, Dorothy 57 Pickens, Larry 117 Pitman, Keith 57, 180, 206, 234 Pluim, Johanes 57, 198 Poist, Helen 231 Pope, Paul 57 Porter, John T : 26, 41, 71, 199 Pound, Eleanor 77 Powell, Steven 223 Powers, Clinton 218 Promisel, Milton 57 Pumphrey, William 201 Putman, Mary Ellen _ ._ 57, 177, 190, 197, 204, 228 R Race, Betty 238 Rafferty, James 216 Ramelli, Eda Miss 26 Rasmussen, Leona 228 Raven, Miriam 210 Rauch, Stanley 26 Rea, Dorothy 234, 238 Redding, Charles 26, 82, 83 Redoglia, Harry 201 Regalado, Ray 118 Rego, Robert 57, 101 Reid, Margaret 235 Reid, Tom 119 Reineck, Rollin 218 Reineck, Willard 140, 218 Reverdy, Richard 201 Rice, Frances 213, 233 Rich, Patricia 58, 186, 194, 197, 204, 228 Richards, Carlos 198 Richards. Harriet . ' 58, 197 Richards, Jack 36, 40, 41, 58, 69, 32, 192, 217, 224, 234 Richardson, Fred 58, 216 Rider, Dick 128, 218 Rivers, Jack 141, 218 Roberts, Kenneth E 72 Rockey, Cyrus 58 Rogers, Alice 26 Rogers, Joan 195, 233 Rogers, Lydia E 195 Rogers, Patricia 230 Ross, Edwin 26 Ross, Virginia 208 Rountree, Barbara 235 Royal, Mary Louise 191, 212 Rummerfield, Jean 235 Rupertus, Janine 58 Russel, Lynette 58, 208, 190 Russell, Dorothy 26, 193 Russick, Jean 58, 234 » 254 « S Saenz, Ernest 116 Sandrock, Helen 58, 208, 195, 228 Sands, Dorothy 211 Sands, Marvin J 216 Sands, Mary Ida 26 Saul, Dorothy 213 Scalapino, Robert 26, 192 Scharer, Minnie 195, 235 Schindler, Pauline 231 Schmitz, Joan 58, 208, 190, 225, 228 Schneider, Phillip .• 223 Schumann-Heink, Jeanne 212 Scott, Arthur L 58, 180, 197, 198, 223 Scott, Robert 121, 218 Scully, Ellen 213 Sehon, Elizabeth 27, 179 Seiple, J. Harvey 59, 198 Sempresat, Areeya 59 Semans, Harold 180, 59 Severy Hazel 27, 37, 40, 33 Shakelford, John 58 Shannon, James 223 Show, Lorraine 212 Shedd, Bemice 33, 59, 65, 204, 228 Shelley, Robert 220 Sheppard, William 59, 198 Sherman, Robert 129, 142 Shigley, Kathleen 59, 197, 239 Shipley, Paul 190, 216 Shults. Nellie 204 Siano, Paul 118 Sigerist, Fred G 27 Silliphant, Leigh 82, 83, 183, 192, 216 Silva, Vernon 201 Simpson, Barbara 212 Slater, Florence 239 Sleeth, Robert 216 Slicton, Robert 180 Sloan, Margaret 206 Smith, Martha F 239 Smith, Robert 199 Smith, Ruth L 204 Sneed, Richard 84 Snidecor, John C 27, 82 Soetens, Myron E 59 Soule, George .r;. 143 Sprankle, Marietta Jane 208, 195 Spurrier, Helen 208 Squier, Lois 59 Squires, Patricia 231 Stadler, Betty June 59 Staley, Jean 194 Stanke, Betty 59 Stanley, James 59, 191, 199 Stansbury, Robert 136, 220 Staples, Dorothy 206 Stark, Edith 197, 211 Stauss, Herman 116, 142, 218 Steer, Phebe 29, 191, 231, 236 Steiner, Arthur 198, 222 Steponian, George 72, 77, 223 Stetler, Robert 218 Stevens, Marilee 74, 172, 191 Stevenson, Eugene 222 Stevenson, Jack 222 Steward, Lowell 128, 141 Stewart, Dorsey 209 Stewart, Harry 38, 75 Stewart, Irene 22 Stewart, Mary 206 Stockton, Robert 119, 131 Stoner, Cleone 231 Stong, Virginia 197, 235 Stoutenburg, Marjorie 211, 239 Stowe, Wm 218 Straughan, Jessie 60, 237 Straughan, Lucille 60, 237 Streeter, Nancy 206 Stuelke, Richard 59 Sudbury, Maxine 187, 234, 237 Suggs, Ruthe 73, 172, 191, 206, 232 Sullivan, Dorothy Ann 232 Sundin, Reginald 60, 181, 192, 198, 199, 201 Sutton, Gene 60, 197, 239 Svenson, Leonard 60 T Tagg, Katherme 239 Taggart, Virginia 231 Talbott, Betsy Jane 206 Tallant, Barbara 173, 212 Tangemon, Arlene 209 Tapia, Robert M 120 Tapie, Donald 220 Tapie, Jean 38, 228 Taylor, Louie 27 Tesseyman, Jean 239 Thias, Jean 60 Thomas, Beverly E 186, 212 Thomas, Robert G 38, 216 Thompson, Edwina 230 Thompson, Faye 34, 66, 32 ,204 Thompson, Jackson 60, 82, 84 Thompson, Margaret 29 Thompson, Mary Elizabeth 206 Thompson, Ruth 186, 197, 211, 225, 234 Timmons, Marion 212 Timmons, Rhoda 212 Tomer, Will 136 Tompkins, Mary Lou 231 Toner, Mack J 38, 33, 173, 216 Toucey, Bemice 29 Towle, Betty 60, 194, 210, 225 Tracy, Margaret L 60 Trankla, Joseph 137 Trevethick, William 60, 220 Tripp, Davm C 60, 210 Turner, Barbara 213 Tyremon, Edwin 136 U Ulery, Harold 201 U ' Ren, Jean 204 V Valos, George 61 Van Deman, Dorothy 27 Von Derhoof, Richard 39 Van Derhoof, William 39, 61, 216 Van Fossen, Gladys 179 Van Noord, Robert 61 Varcoe, Volora 235 Vaughn, Myrtle 186, 197 W Wagner, Earl ! 199 Wait, Virginia 206 Walker, Grace 233 Walters, Sylvia 208 Ward, Jean 231 Warren, Mama 186, 204 Watson, William 177, 190, 197 Watts, Phyllis 29 Wauchope, Stanley 85, 180, 222, 221 Weant, Everett 97, 198 Weatherhead, Roland 191, 192, 199 Weaver, Kenneth 121 Weir, Tom 181 Wennerberg, Eleanor .... 34, 36, 171, 190, 204, 228 Werner, Schurer 198 Westberg, Ann 206 Wetmore, Margie 72, 77, 212 Wetterauer, Lucille 209, 225 Weyler, Rebecca 212 Wharton, Thomas 192, 220 White, Vernal 216 Whiting, Elizabeth 211 Whitmore, Dorothy 239 Widman, James 35, 180, 191, 192, 198, 199, 217, 224 Wiegand, Dora 193, 209 Williams, Charlotte 239 Williams, Grace 206 Williams, Harriette 238 Williams, Josephine 204 Williams, Robert 199 Wilson, Blynn 116 Wilson, George D 222 Wilton, Wilton 40, 114, 126 Winder, George 220 WoUin, Harry 82, 85, 192, 222, 224 Woltjes, William 62, 198 Wood, Jane 34, 33, 62, 97, 100, 101, 204 Wonacott, Wayne 62 Wood, Walter 130, 216 Woods, Ruth 211 Wooton, Donald 62, 187, 234 Wrightson, Clifford 137, 216 Y Yeager, Howard L 40, 114 Yee, Sing Lim 62 Z Zone, Ah Chong 198 Zappone, Marie 62, 230 Ziegler, Walter 62, 177, 192, 221, 224 255 I ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Mr. Lyle Farmer and Mr. John Thunen DISTRICT PHOTO ENGRAVING COMPANY Santa Barbara Branch HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY COVER COMPANY SANTA BARBARA NEWS-PRESS ANDERSON ' S PHOTO SERVICE i s 3: cu a tii I a. 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University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

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

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

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