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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 216

 

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1942 Edition, University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1942 volume:

„.- - , . ' m-: iliib ' A ' m | „ .» " •. - • • - -r 1-- Sl. ' .. r y v » - ' . aX ' 0 fo V IKMGMORIAlIt Sydney Getzovitz Vernon Duncan Killed in the service of their country I I H v- I? ' - FOREWORD History is in the making, and we are watching it. Tlie era in which we are living is probably the most important in the history of mankind, for it will determine whether or not man must bow down to the forces of evil and darkness, or whether righteous might can conquer these forces. In the years to come, after we have de- feated the totalitarian nations, we will look back at the tempestuous days which we are now living through, and it is perhaps only then that we will realize just how important these days are. We are fighting now to see whether the teachings of the Man Who walked the earth 1942 years ago was right — whether His teach- ings can endure — whether men are created free and equal. There must be no doubt in the minds of any of us — He was right. We must and will win. WE miun this book to the faculty mem- hers of Santa Barbara State college who have left their jobs to fight for what they believe to be right — to those students, our friends and com- panions, who learned with us, who played, loved and laugh- ed with us — who have given up their educational pursuits so that their children might enjoy freedom — and who are now serving their nation on all the battle fronts of the world — to those men, both students and faculty, who are staking their lives on the fact that right has ultimately tri- umphed — DO WE HUMBLY DEDI- CATE THIS BOOK. COiTOTS Adiiiinislraiion Sludenl Administration Honor Awards Seniors Stndent Activities Athletics Departments Honor Fraternities Sororities Fraternities I I ■■ Fk r Candids V ' « ' ?6 ' iigfc - .---- lisfa ' %. ._- ' «» ' HISTORY li THE PietUTcs Courtesy of News-Pres The pictures on these two pages are historical. Ahove are the results of the first attack on the North American continent in World War II. A Japanese submarine arose to the surface of the water at approximately 7:2.3 p.m. on February 23, 1942, and pumped 25 shells at the oil refineries in Elwood. just eleven miles from Santa Barbara. Long noted for their poor marksmenship, the Japanese did no appreciable damage. On the opposite page are three photos of Santa Barbara from the Mesa campus. The top picture was taken at night before the Japanese raid at Elwood .the second during the blackout, while the third is a day photo follow itig the shooting, which proves that the Japs claims of demolishing the city are false. rlJftfCi ilf- Culw i?- i: I 1 1 w " - 4r ■ . ' ' - li ADMIIISTRITIOI PRLSIDENT IflRlNCELPllELPJ MUm FRO This annual as a icconl dilTt-is grt ' atly from all proc.eding ones. Thf war has made pr« it inroads in our college population. Young people of college age furnish the personnel to a large extent for military service and armament production. Demands for these services take a heavy toll on manpower and seriously disarrange student activities. To such an extent has this heen true in this college that the ratio of men to women students has fallen to a considerable extent. A number of faculty members also have volunteered their services to the government. Under the circumstances we would not have it otherwise. We feel a glow of pride in our men for the contributions they are making and in our women who have not been called but who are sparing nothing in preparation to give all that may be needed from them. We have been grieved by the casualty list of young men who were among us only a short time ago. Some have made the surpreme sacrifice, some have been wounded, and some are prisoners of war. To the families of these young men our deepest sympathy is extended. To make a proper record of these sacrifices is, I am sure, one of the important purposes of this publication. But in spite of all these important considerations there is a spirit of optimism in college. It is a spirit ready for sacrifice if necessary, a spirit which easily adjusts to changed conditions and to additional tasks which are freely undertaken and to new types of preparatory work. The will to carry on has never weakened. The college is in a relatively satisfactory condition now. After heavy withdrawals in the fall the student body is again on the increase. Compared with the number of students remaining at the end of the first semester, enroll- ment for the second semester is up 10.3 per cent. That is a good record and a good omen. Our three-year plan was the first to reach the public. It is a good plan by which students may save a year in college, be prepared earlier for miliitary sei-vice or some type of industry, or be ready to fill the depleted ranks of the teaching profession. Looked at from the standpoint of fiancial outlay the program is attractive and every effort should be made to get young people to take advantage of it. Your book has had its share of financial strain and curtailment, but you who have produced it have cheerfully met the situation and have every reason to be pleased with your accomplishment. I congratulate you and appreciate what you have done. THE PRESIDED mu Charles L. Jacobs, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., as dean of the upper div ision, helped pave the final stretch in the path to the future for juniors and seniors. He was in charge of all upper division courses, and acted as senior adviser. William Ashworth, B.A., M.A., com- pleted the job of dean of the lower division, by helping new students find the right courses. In time of distress. Dean Ashworth was adviser to the freshmen and sophomores. urn Lois M. Reiiniiik. B.A., M.A., as Dean of Women, was in charge of N.Y.A. emplovnieiit and housing for college stiiileMts. She also checked the welfare of the college women, and was in charge of the calendar of social events. Albert Russell Buchanan, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., took over the office of Dean of Men when Paul A. Jones enter- ed the armed forces. His main task was to install the Army and Navy pro- gram which enabled college men to complete their education. 1 .o " - vv fvv - ' ' ADMIilSTRATlflS ff w e i ? ( ■ so. " Afoj ' • 5f v OFFICE ASSISTMTS LIBRIRUM William H. Ellison Social Science Those Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Harder, Theo, B.A. Men ' s Physical Education Sehon, Elizabeth L., B.S., M.A. Women ' s Physical Education Leonard, Edith M., B.E., M.A. Early Childhood Education Jacobs, Charles L., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Education Biester, Charlotte E., B.A., M.A. Home Economics Ericson, Emanuel E., B.S., M.A. Industrial Education Christy, Van A., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Music Ramelli, Eda, B.A., M.A. Foreign Language Laura S. Price Elementary Education Frederic W. Hile Speech .»: ■ ■ • i HKS Mary E. T. Croswell Art Hazel W. Severy Science William Ashworth English FlflLTV AoDicoTT, Frederic T., B.A., Ph.D. Science Altus. William D.. B A., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Education and Psychology Anderson, Marion H., B.A. Physical Education Ashworth. William. B.A., MA. Dean of Lower Division, English Banks, Ellen. B.A. Home Economics Barnes, Dana A., B.A. Photography Beaver, Alma Perry, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Education and Psychology Bennett, Margaret B., B.A., MA. English Brown, D. MacKenzie, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science Browning, Lloyd N., B.Mus. Music Byers, Loretta, M., B.S., MA. Education Cheever, Walter L. Art Chenoweth. Lawrence E., B.A. Education Clark, Florence. B.A., M.A. Home Economics Croswell, Mary E. T. Art DeHaan. Margaret, B.E., M.A. Physical Education DooLiTTLE, Ruth M., B.A., M.A. Art DuBFLlNGER, Glenn W., B.A., M.A. Education Ellison, William H., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science Ehickson, Mahy M., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Science Franklin, Olive Grace, B.A., M.A. Social Science Griffin, Fred L., B.A. Industrial Education Haight, Genevieve Watson, B.S.Sc, M.A. Education Harder, Theo, B.A. Physical Education Harper, Josephine McBride, B.A. Music Hile, Frederic W., B.A., M.A. English Jackson, Helen Louise, B.A. Music Jones, Paul Avery, B.A., M.A. Dean of Men, English Lantagne, Joseph Eugene, B.A., M.A. Physical Education McRarv, Willard L., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Science Menkin. Wilhelmina J. Auistant Registrar Mitchell, Albe«t O., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. English Monroe. Lynnb C, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Industrial Education Nair. Ralph K., B.S., M.S. Industrial Education Noble. Elmer R., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Science Pond, Elsie A., B.A., M.A. Education PoRTEB, John T., B.A. Industrial Education Price, Laura Specht, B.A., M.A. Education Rauch, Stanley E., B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Mathematics RoGEBS, Alice Music Russell, Dorathy P., B.A. Art Sehon, Elizabeth L., B.S., M.A. Physical Education Severy, Hazel W., B.A., M.A., D.Sc.O. Science Sigerist. Fred G., B.A., M.A. Foreign Language Snidecor, John C, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. English Stebbins, Marguerite F. Home Economics Taylor, Louie S., B.A., M.A. Industrial Education Van Deman, Dorothy. B.A., M.A. Education Van Fossen, Gladys R., B.A., M.A. Physical Education Weant, Lawrence Everett Industrial Education WiENS, Henry W., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science Williams, E. Allan, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Science Woodhouse, Charles D., B.A., M.A., L.Lb. Science WooTEN, Donald Merchant, B.A. Science THOSE WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR AocELER, William, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Foreign Language Hansen, Jacob, B.A. Industrial Education Ramelli, Eda, B.A,, M.A. Foreign Language BicKERDiKE, Ernest, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Science Headley, H. Klyne, B.Mus., M.Mus. Music Redding, Charles, BA., M.A. English Biester, Charlotte, B.A., M.A. Home Economics Hodgins, Winifred, B.S., M.A. Physical Education Ross, Edwin, B.A. Industrial Education Bradley, Alice, B.S., M.A. Home Economics Jacobs, Charles L., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Education and Psychology Rust, William Industrial Education Buchanan. Russell, B.A., M.A,, Ph.D. Keener, Clyde Social Science Industrial Education Schwab, Henry Music Carter, Ernest, B.A. Physical Education Lawhorne, Roy Art Shannon, Val Industrial Education Christy, Van, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Music Leonard, Edith, B.E., M.A. Education SouLEs, Roy, B.A,, M.A. Industrial Education Dearborn, Terry, B.A. Physical Education Lyans, Florence, B.A., M.A. Industrial Education Stuurman, Douwe, B.A., M.A., B.Lrrr. English DeForest, Lockwood Industrial Education Mather, Irnong A., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Education and Research Sweet, Helen E., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Science Ericson, Emanuel, B.S., M.A. Industrial Education Nettles, Edward, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science Walker, Eaule, B.A., Ph.G., M.A. Science Faulkner, Maurice, B.S., M.A. Music Nichols, Dorothy, B.A. EngUsh Weidman, W. Merle, B.A., M.A. Industrial Education Fish, Isabel, B.A., M.A. An NoACK, Jeanbtte, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. English Wells, Harrington, B.A., M.A. Science Frye, Winifred, B.S. Home Economics Ormsby, Harold, B.A. Industrial Education Werner, Schuher O., B.A. Industrial Education GiRVETZ, Harry, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science OuTLAND, George, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Social Science Williamson, Stanley, B.A. Physical Education Guerman, Marcel Music Pierce, Zelma, B.A. Mathematics Wilton, Wu.ton M., B.A. Physical Education V • I ISSOCIITED ECKLES Change to meet new sitnations caused the 1941-42 coun- cil to l)e a busy one. Action of the new council began even before the regular semester when Bill Russell was chosen to replace Don Follette as graduate manager and Harold Martin was chosen to replace Walter Bradbury as public relations director. Budget problems were a major concern during the en- tire year and much credit is due finance chairman Art Chauvel for successfully engineering two budget cuts that were necessary when war conditions caused a df ' cided drop in enrollment. Budget plans reached their peak at the out- standing council meeting of the year when two hundred Gauchos came to voice their opinion on the coming years budget. STEWART LEVEILLE MARDIAN BASS THOMPSON CHAUVEL SANDFELDER POUND STUDPT mmi Sliidfiil parliiipatidii was al its height at th - thiid and most successful Barharav Coast Carnival. California ' s early (lays had nothing on the costutnes and characters appearing at this gay event. MnchCredit is due the chairmen of the standing com- mittees for successfully carrying out their duties during tlie LAWRENCE McGILLIVRAY DAVIS MOTTO vea r. LOEFFLER BOYTON SUGGS ADAMS RiiLLY mmim Despite the fact that the rallv committee was kicked a- round from pillar to post during the past year, and despite the fact that the leadership changed in February, as a whole the committee functioned well. During the fall semester rallies were held both for our own team and to welcome visiting teams arriving in Santa Barbara. Possibly the best and largest of these rallies was the one held at the courthouse to wel- come the Oxy Caravan. In addition to these rallies, the homecoming parade and variety show was in the hands of the rally committee. Because of increasing pressure of her duties. Georgia Mae Krebs was forced to resign in February, and the com- mittee ' s work was handed over to George Blumenson. who went ahead with plans for the Roadrunner Revue, pet project of the committee. BLUMENSON CLAPP SANFELDER MARDIAN GRANT ECKLES JONES KREBS mm COMMITTEE III spilt- of a sliortagf of males and money on tlie Santa Haihara campus, the social com- mittee managcil to jjiodiice a full year of suc- cessful student dances at Rockwood Woman ' s Clul). Tl le season liegan w itli til om oni Prom " , followed by the " Haunted Hop " , boasting hats and spiders and everything creepy as decorations. As a timely note at the time of the liudgcl slashes, the committee put on a ■ " I ' overtv Prance " . At Christmas time the traditional formal was held. In tune with llie times, the January dance was the " Defense Drag " , followed by the final sport dance of the year, the " Barnacle Bounce " . To climax the season came the Senior Ball in June, with the crowning of the senior queen. McGINNIS FAIRFIELD REINECK DAVIS CLAPP RASSMUSSEN SUGGS l LOEFFLER GILL JONES MOTTO This year much of the Inisiness of the Activities Control Board has heeu concerned with granting campus organi- zations the right to sponsor various monev raising activities. In order to regulate the use ot the college auditorium with a crowded schedule of events, an auditorium policy was adopted and then later revised to better fit it to the needs of changing conditions. An Honor Code Connnittee was selected by the Activi- ties Control Board with the purpose of creating an honor code and promoting an honor system on our campus. Reviewing the file of organization constitutions and requesting some groups to re-submit copies of their constitution so that a per- manent file may be established has also occupied the Activi- ties Control Board. BENNINK ECKLES FiNiliE mmim This year ' s Kinaiicf (■.(immillcc has |)la ' (l one of tlu " major lolo in scliui.l i)(ilitir . liimu ' dialely following the opening; of ihc fall scnicslcr the com- mitlee was confronttHl with the task of ic-lindgctiiif; so as to halainf the Stiulfiit Body expeiuliturcs against llu ' schooTs inconif. pAcrvthiiig would have been satisfactorv. hut with the tuni of national events and a decided decrease in enrollment which in turn affected our anticipated income, the com- REINECK RUSSELL CHAUVEL mittee found it expedient to again revise and reallocate student l)ody funds. The budgets for 1942-43 were drawn up oidy after the students had been consulted and their opin- ions gathered as to how they wanted to appropriate their own monies. The seriousness of the situation has necessitated many hours of work, but the committee feels an honest justification f)f their endeavor upon scrutinizing the ledger — which shows an actual decrease in the debit column due to a hairline supervision against overdrawals on all budgets. ECKLES MILLS SEVERY THOMPSON lis. The Associated Women Students began their new year ' s activities l y organizing coiinselling for new women before the semes- ter l)egan. Each new girl was shown around the campus by an upper class women. New women were initiated into campus life by i)uying traditional bows and attending the traditional beach supper sponsored by A.W.S. A Sunday reception in the quad and an initi- ation party climaxed the freshman activities. Other social events which embraced the entire student body were the registration day teas at the beginning of the semesters, the Christmas assembly, the Christmas tag sale for welfare work, a Valentine ' s Day dance at Rockwood, and the year-round upkeep of the A.W.S. clubroom. Elections in April, installation of a new board, the spring tea, and A.W.S. assemblies once a month were additional contributions of A.W.S. to campus life. FILE ANDERSON GILL THOMPSON DIXON McDonald BENNINK BASS COOMBE PETERSON BOYTON ARTHUR LM. The fresliniati overnite trip, with vice- presidtMit Herh Evans in cluuge, was the first event of the A. M.S. this year. It was well received hv the hordes of freshmen attending the trip, Swininiing, liasehall. footl)all, camp- fire-songs and plenty of good fnn were the order of the day. The Gaiicho funny man George Blumen- son acted as master of ceremonies for a .smoker held in the cafeteria. A magician, jokes, smokes, cokes, and hot dogs were given a stamp of approval by a large male turnout. The annual Hobo Brawl was again held at Hendry ' s Beach with top sirloin steaks and beans on the menu. The paper drive, which was won by Beta Sigma Chi. and the intramural sports pro- gram, with the Sig Alplis and Beta Sigs com- ing out on top were other services sponsored by A.M.S. The board was sadly depleted by the war. Only Alex MacGillivray, Ray Acevedo, and Eddie Cole remained of the original board. George .Tames and Stan Bartlett capably filled the vacated posts. ; MacGILLIVRAY ACEVEtX) JAMES BARTLETT EVANS SPIOR Faced with the prospect of entering a world in conflict, seniors of 1942 have continued throughout the year working toward the goals set by themselves four years ago. Suggestions and aid has been given by the many speakers at the traditional monthy sen- ior breakfasts. Some of the speakers were Lawrence E. Chenoweth, placement director; Clarence L. Phelps, college pi-esident; Dr. Lynne C. Monroe and Police Chief Hoelscher. Outstanding events of the social year have been the homecoming dance, the Junior- Senior Prom, senior picnic and the senior ball. Commencement week found activities planned for every night from Sunday June 7th to Conmiencement on Friday the 12th. SHIPLEY ECKLES KOHLMEIER ADAMS MILLS BASS mm I ' lic fust jiinidi-sponsored event of the season was a get-ac(|iiainte(i cotton-eord daiice at tlie C.al)tillo I ' avilion. Danny Logan was in charge of tlu ' aflair. In the usual mud struggle between under- classmen, the juniors acted as sponsors and judges. This year the juniors made a record sized pit and carried out several surprise events. Leilani Prom, in May. under the aide tli- rection of Peggy Lou Anderson, honored the outgoing seniors. Held at the Samarkand, this traditional semi-formal dant ' e proved very- festive with Hawaiian decorations. Inteispersed among the ai)ove mentioned events was the painting of curb nund ers. in- itiated by the junior class, with Stan Bartlett, Willard Reineck. and Dorsey Stewart in charge. BARTLETT STEVENS JAMES STEWART SOPHOMORE Sophomore class activities started out with a splash, this year, the (juad pool, and in the traditional mud jjrawl with the freshmen. School spirit showed itself in a successful booth at the Barbary Coast Carnival, while service was rendered in the printing and dis- tributing of football victory dog tags. The Shipwreck Dance at Cabrillo Pavillion in the fall was the initial event of the social calen- dar, and die season was climaxed with the annual Puppy Love Prom. HA YNER REINECK BEDFORD O-IVE MICKO EVANS HOPPER nunu The frefiliniaii class opened an active year with a decisive victory over the sophomores in the nnid brawl. They built an impressive bonfire and entered a float in the Home- coming parade. Altogether the first semester was a busy one for the underdog frosh, but tliey survived their hazing and, in the spring, continued with a full social calendar includ- ing the Freshman Dance and the girFs stag. Norman Stowe led the freshmen this year with Louise Brownlee, Eleanor Laurence, Bob Mardian, Bob Sanchez and Ann Gambos lending support. STOWE MARDIAN LAWRENCE • n ilSSEMBLIES SANDFELDER For the second year a Director of Assem- blies planned the programs attended by the student body of the college. The director, Bob Sandfelder, and his committee, Kathar- ine Sandfelder and Norman Stowe, this year presented a well rounded selection of enter- tainment. The programs included magicians, swing bands, dancers, famous lecturers, a workshop play. " Mr. Sampson " , and a great many student talent shows necessitated by the shortage of student funds, but enjoyed by the students. The committee inaugurated a new policy of presenting assemblies on the Mesa campus this spring. Several assemblies were present- ed, serving to strengthen the bond between the two sections of the college. STOWE SANDFELDER SPIRIT Leaders in Gaucho spirit was this group of cheer leaders (left to right) Gerry Cockins, Bill Hutch- ings, Donna Bohnett, Chuck Crow. Angelyn Mc- Garvin, Bob Sanchez and Maurine Drury. In the picture below Janice Speer (right), drum major, and the three majorettes (left to right), Barbara Turner, Barbara Duncan and Dorothy Saul, are leading the Gaucho band. One of the unusual features of the Green and White band was this quintet of drummerettes. They are left to right, Patty Richardson, Frances Thomas. Katy Sandfelder, Ruth Thomas and Lorraine McNeil. The annual rally preceeding the football game with the Occi- dental Tigers was some of the highlights of the grid season. The Oxy yell leader is shown speaking to the crowd of nearly 2,000 students and rooters. HOIOR IWARDS Honor Copy OF La CuMBRE WARREN H ATWOOO R05AM0ND MARTIN EDWIN DUN0A.5 VIRGINllV WE8ER EHZABfTV PFACOCK CARMEL LEACW DOROT W DoviLlNG MARTEN VERHOEVtN Lol-b Jo M = pHEErE( S DON FOLWETT fVNN SEYMOUR CHRISTINA HAcKELLAR t?oe gRT ANTHONX SCALAPrNO iHy VS! Mu c (SA " IVE PR J ' :s i AM., i EoNf M. BLake. .. 1932... JamesL. Kent Dorothy LHooeiMs. 1333 oscar J.Trawtz Betty Hopkims... ism. Marcos Cravens r JuliA Lynch i935 Aelan Lam bourne Vj WiLMA KtE5NeR.. |83G . , QoN FoLLETT Nahcy C(APP. .. 1937 William Hoyt J ReNA Saccon AcHuasa Douglas Oldershaw] MARYAucEHAiFEnx l333DiWmM.TREWHiTr ■!■ v THORft l_iNPSTpO» ia4DWlLirAM Ro SELL) L Margaret PARksi 94 1 John Richards ; ' O.v HOliOR COPY Each year, as a symbol of Santa Barbara State ' s gratitude for good work well done, a recipient for the Honor Copy of La Cumbre is select- ed. The student chosen must have proven his worth in four years of college work in the fields of scholar- ship, character, and service. Howard Eckles, this year ' s Honor Copy recip- ient, has shown his mettle in the offices of president of the A.M.S. and presi- dent of the student body. Howie is well liked on campus and was a cap- able and honest executive. iW.S. AWARD Faye Thompson, this year ' s outstanding woman student, has served faithfully for three semesters as A.W.S. president. Faye has given unselfishly of her time and effort to further the interests of the women on the campus. For these reasons she is presented with the A.W.S. Award for 1942. THOMPSON HOIORULE UmU BASS BOYTON ARTHUR WENNERBERG THOMPSON LU k l U For three years, Arthur Chauvel has shown his worth scholastically and in service to the students of State College. As this year ' s Finance Chairman he held tlie big job of the student administration ,and balanced the bud- get in spite of great difficulties. Art has been chosen as this year ' s recipient of the A. M.S. Award. CHAUVEL HOMRABLE IIMTI ASPITTLE JONES CLAPP JAMES WHO ' S HOHW erKLBS Genial, hard-working and consci- entious Howie has captained our ship of state through some rough waters this year. He has managed to attend to all his duties faithfully, and at the same time, do a considerable amount of extra laboring for the good of the student body. Howie is a Gamma Sig, a good scholar, and a home town boy. He will be remembered for his diplo- macy in bringing the council to vote on tense issues with as much logic as the members could employ and with as little conflict as possible. Tall, dark and good-looking Elea- nor Wennerberg, president of the Ele- mentary Education Department, has a finger in just about every pie, cake or cookie on campus that requires hard work. An active member of Alpha Theta Chi, in addition to all her extra-curricular activities. Ellie has managed to keep up a high schol- astic standard. WHO DIM mmf Smiling, friendly, Gamma Delta Chi Dorsey Stewart is just about the most " hardest-workingest " co-ed on the eanipus. Whenever something comes up that requires a good deal of elhow grease, Dorsey is always on hand with a smile and lots and lots of cooperation. Dorsey holds a seat on tiie Student Council by virtue of her being Junior Class representative. Most typical bit of Stewartania was the success which the curb stencilling campaign enjoyed under her leader- ship. HOWARD CLiPP Howie Clapp, Beta Sig brain, has (li.-linguishcd himself this year in the behind the-eigiil-i)all position of vice- president of the student body. Howie is tlie man with ideals in the Student Council. He believes in Santa Bar- liara State and lie will be greatly miss- ed when lie graduates this June. WHO ' S m imim The opitomy of efficiency, Art Chaii- vel, tints year ' s Chairman of the Fin- ance Committee, has managed to pull the Student Body budget through the most trying times in most of our mem ories with a minimum of objections from all parties involved in the short- age of funds. Tall, handsome Art is a Beta Sig and one of our best scol- astic standard-raisers. miEl ASPITTLE Stan Aspittle this year led the In- dustrial Education campus in a year of great accomplishment. A hard work- er, treasurer of Pi Sigma Chi, I.E. frat, vice-president of Xi Omicron Pi, honorary graphic arts frat, and a member of Kappa Delta Pi, Stan showed himself to be a capable tech- nician and a dependable leader at a time when the " other campus " was the center of our effort toward national defense. WHO ill] Head of tlie rally ((Hiiinitlee. and aggressive memher of tlu Stiideii; Council, and author and producer of till " aiiinial Roadruiuier Revue, " Oh, Sergeant, Please! " , George also in- dulges in a little journalism on the side in the capacity of editorial mana- ger of El Gaucho. His colunni, " Much Ado " , never fails to arouse comment on the campus. A Thespian of no little note. Bluniy made a hit as Smirnoff, the Russian waiter, in the College Theater production of " Room Ser- vice " , and in " Our Town " as Editor Webb. RITHE Sn Ruthe — with an " e " , thank you — Suggs, third woman editor of El Gau- ho, is as vivacious a character as can be found on the Riviera Campus. " Suggsie " , an active Delta Zeta Delta, is a member of the social committee, the honor code committee, the Press Control Hoard, and is one of the most active members of the student coun- il. She has successfully changed the form of El Gaucho to a Tabloid to meet the paper shortage caused by the war. m m PAJ) ' VC o A « ' ' s i amfc, sP;rTt " ■ ation VERv ••■!RV „ ° BR, Ade " LrV ' ' ' °° Ed " fne p (■nto " " " fieacA ' ' " ' " ma ft " ' " ' oc P. E«Rv. p, Cement T .,1, Gai San " Barbara SanW »» " ' mh. ViRGlNl ' - BevetW " i:;i Bar-- Church- EletnentatV Oja 5-1ELV.A Pomona „, MiR ' " Vlomf fernda ' B " 5 io ogV Mon ' ° ' Ho- " ' ' e CORONEL P Co; Cun, Junior t-r , " " ' s Barb. anta ara ' •story C ' ence Do, e , ySEK. f " lent, K M, c- -Itary ' CEs ara SanW oat " Van f -V „„ BOTH Home tc San A= ' ' ° tttnV " F Indus " . a ■=• San D e6° £ cincniaii ' B,„; ' JEAN " • " logical ScU " " ' Mart " ' " " Barb. " " ' or Hgl ■ " ■ ' -• Vr, £ar " ' ' U ' " ' Barbara " tario tary ' Kios ' tS £ " " ' or H r " " " ' ' y Chi, " «t, ° ' ' -y P, PL • " t TH 8 ' Rock " " ' " " otMEs n„ } 3°« ' ° ' ' Scenes Jones- " . " ' " gaucaix ' " K BJ M. " E em ' •ntaty £V Mo " " KaK VlEV-Ef ' Sp«ecr ibta A hami " cvT yioOB ' H " ' ' ' Santa Hunt, 3 caoca " ° " Santa 1 " fEBBEl-l- Aun o ' Aontov ' a Elemet taty GUndota «Ki Pa-tRI " 3 ' - ' ; " . ' Econom. " Home tie Gatd ' " SON. Fb ' ' ° piemen " ' , Santa Barbara Johnson. Kei Jun,, p. ' •PERMIT Of ' rzKE Ana ,:- ' " c ' Spee ' c , ' ' ° ' " :M M, ' " ' Bart,,, ' ara UTge. E NETrE Roscoe Los " 6 ' " McE ' ' Seen " ' PET P " ' - Santa »» ' " ,1. BeR ' Redonio Santa oav " 1 .WSENCE Junior r ' K San Pedto loniot " " Monto ' » Elementary Huntington -» Ev Ml fccoi aiva,, Haw., ' ° " ° " ' ics N, N, N, J " ? A, N, • W ' Ri-Ey N, " dai, ' cience ' ■ation O M NNE PiB. " CE " Se es ear gf ' ;i ' E " «t on ' ara ' otteh p " dustna Pj " «t,on ven RegM A »J° " RaV Horne tx E Ceo " " FBKNces Santa t ' Robert ' , Educa " ° " Long " " ' " SaA Long Roger . RuSSELt- E cmr Los yhhette otaty A.nge Ves LK i ' ' ' : BMlBAB " Los Ange ' : cs Barbara ScHU RB- , 5 , nces BioVog ' :a ' ScHOLL. J°cJucation li Batba- _ Lucii-i-E Sedlache ■ ,cs Hot " " u- Los A " 6 " Sha Smno. p.,, p, ' Ot Sn, Los i. ? " om,„ ' " ' ' " ° geUT ' " T " " ' " - H fence EI-BN ' - An t ' " - ' .e„„ Holl. " ' Art c ■ " ' ■- nencp " " ' Bart,;; •Stone R •- anta P . i au;a , -enra;, ' - ' ' c.R,, Indus " ' ' physical -t GG. C;.THE ' " « £V Ceotto potnon p ,ysicai BeacH Thomas. pHysical c. Rivctside Thompson, ROTH v4iR TO.- ' - " s:r Ba.v - PoITlO " foniana MH-Et San f « " " Santa Ana " " ° " a adena " " ' Barbara ' " dusttial Pj ' " ' Barbara " " ° " " - ' - ' AMs R W-i Group Gr. ACE ood • JEsse Data GRADATES WHOSE PICTURES DO IT APPEAR Abbott, Jessie Bachelor of Education Los Angeles AiTKEN. Blanche Education Burbank Aldrich, Bess Education Glendale Allen, Marjorie Early Childhood Education Garden Grove Allen, Ray Industrial Education Santa Barbara Anderson, Florence Home Economics Santa Barbara Arabian, Elsie Elementary Fresno Archey. John Industrial Education Glendale Arfsten, Mirtle Early Childhood Education Glendale Arundell, Arthur English Fillmore Ashworth, Beatrice Early Childhood Education Santa Barbara Baggao, Mariano Biological Science Santa Barbara Bayles5, Mary Physical Education Riverside Beavers. Inez Bachelor of Education Oxnard Boland, Jane Physical Education Alhambra Bowen, Charles Junior High Long Beach Bowen, Marjorie Education Los Angeles Brengle. Betty Early Childhood Education Pasadena °cial s: " " f ' " enra ' ' - °«m " ' Barbara Bretzinger. Mary Elementary Indiana Brochiero, Catherine Early Childhood Education Los Angeles Brown, Stella Education Glendale Calef, Margaret Social Science Santa Barbara ClABARRI, AdELINA Home Economics Los Angeles Cole, Edward Physical Education Carlsbad Coleman, Richard Industrial Education Tupman CoRTOPASSi, Eleanor Flemoni.iry Bakecsfielii Coy. Margaret Home Economics Los Angeles Davis, Hector Industrial Education San Fernando DeMelvin. Robert Physical Education Los Angeles DeVore. James Industrial Education San Diego Dietrich. Edith Bachelor of Education Chatsworth Dyo. Ken Biological Science Summerland ESSLINGER. ReNEE Sociology Santa Barbara Farmer, Albert Industrial Education Corona Feckler. Mary Education Fillmore Fenske. Grayce Elementary Pasadena Fenske, Ruth Elementary Pasadena Firth. Esther Junior High Santa Barbara FrrzsiMON, Thomas Social Science Los Angeles Fleckenstien, Robert Industrial Education Iowa Fortress, June Early Childhood Education Glendale Fowble, Helen Education San Gabriel Frater. Mattie Bachelor of Education Pomona Gabler. Dora Bachelor of Education Rialto Goff. Mary Fite Education Los Angeles Grimshaw, Julia Home Economics Berkeley Hail Margaret Home Economics Glendale Hale, Clifford Industrial Education Pomona Hamill. June Bachelor of Educition Glendale Hamman, Fleta Education San Bernardino Hanell, Anna Art Santa Barbara Hanson, Lloyd English Los Angeles Harris, Lola Education and English Santa Paula Hart. M. Louise Elementary Los Angeles Heinberg. Wolf Physical Education Santa Barbara Henderson, Ethel Education Ventura Hoehn. Bessie Education Balcersfield Holcombe, Marguerite Education Balcersfield HoLST, Amanda History Pasadena HosPE, Ella Education Rcdondo Beach HuTCHiNGs, Ruth Music and Elementary Canoga Parle Iles. Doris Elementary Santa Barbara Jacobson, Bernard Industrial Education Los Angeles Jenkins, Edward Industrial Education Santa Barbara Johnston, Gerald Physical Education Santa Barbara Katherman, Robert Physical Science Pasadena Kearns, William Industrial Education San Diego Kelso, James Industrial Education Sacramento Ketridge, Mary Home Economics San Gabriel Kiragh, Zareh Industrial Education Los Angeles KouRY, Michel Junior High Santa Barbara Kyle, Christine Elementary Lancaster Low, Marjorie Junior High Santa Barbara Lowry. Vernon Elementary Santa Barbara Lyman, Christy Ann Elementary Santa Barbara Mitchell. Cornelia Bachelor of Education Beverly Hills Morelli. Robert Industrial Education Santa Barbara Morgan, Lois Early Childhood Education Long Beach MORTENSON. MaLINE Education Bellflowcr McCuLLUM. William Group Napa McMahon, Minnie Education Pomona Nesbit. Julia Bachelor of Education Pomona Noble. Myra Bachelor of Education Balcersfield Orr, Dorothy Bachelor of Education Reno Pettrie, Irene Bachelor of Education Balcersfield Pickens, Lawrence Physical Education Los Angeles PiRDY, Helen Bachelor of Education Pomona Puntenney, Harriet Bachelor of Education Ventura Rasmussen, Phyllis Elementary Artesia Reuter, Charles Industrial Education Los Angeles Richards, Carlos Industrial Education Santa Barbara Robison, Fae Bachelor of Education Glendale RouNTREE, Barbara Early Childhood Education Pomona Ruiz, Jane Junior High Santa Barbara Saiim, Phvli.ida Education Los Angeles Shepherd. James Economics S.inta Barbara Shksler. Franklin Industrial Education Los Angeles Shoop. Miriam Speech Pasadena Silliphant. Leigh Junior High Burbanlc Slocum. John Elementary Santa Barbara Speegle. Eugena Science Bellflower Startup. E. Justine Group Santa Barbara Steidley, Mi ldred Education Pasadena Steward, Margaret English Fullerton Stone, Ray Junior High Los Angeles Stong. Virginia Junior High Glendale Streeter. Nancy Elementary Pasadena Tapie, Jean Music Santa Barbara Tunnicliff, Doris Social Science Los Angeles Valos, George Industrial Education Balcersfield VanDeman. Dorothy Early Childhood Education Santa Barbara Walker. Amy Elementary Los Angeles Watts, Opal Bachelor of Education Santa Monica Westwick, Dorothy Social Science Santa Barbara White, David Social Science Riverside Williams, Robert Industrial Education Santa Barbara Wright, Matilda Bachelor of Education Maywood !l I 4 STIIDEIT ACTIVITIES 4 . € K EL GiiUOHO It was once said that " the pen is mightier than the sword " , and so it has been with El Gaucho during the past year as the college newspaper has en- deavored to improve conditions and to preach the good journalism gospel. Pivet point of the El Gaucho wheel has been editor Ruthe Suggs, junior, who for the past ten months has listened to administrative, faculty, and student har- agues, berated staff members who occa- sionally were tempted to fall by the way- side, and who has attemped to keep a sensitive finger on the campus pulse and thence to report its rate. No easy task has been editor Suggs ' ! There have been good weeks and bad weeks, weeks when cooperation lagged, and weeks when staff members valiently attempted to meet deadlines, weeks when the beach was inviting but not nearly so important as the proof to be checked or the stories to be written. THE COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION AT ITS ANNUAL CONVENTION HELD AT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK, MARCH 12 TO 14 1942, AND UPON THE RECOMMENDATION OF THE NATIONAL GRAPHIC ARTS EDUCATION ASSOCIATION AWARDS THIS CERTIFICATE of MERIT to El Gaucho SaMta Barbara State College, Santa Barbara. California FOR ACHIEVING FIRST PLACE IN THE FOURTH ANNUAL TYPOGRAPHICAL COMPETITION CONDUCTED JOINTLY BY THESE NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS k RUTHE SUGGS, Editor I EDu ATIJWirt DIRECTOR NatlontiTCraphk Arts Education Association THIS AWARD IS MADE THROUGH THE COOPERATION OF THE AMERICAN TYPE FOUNDERS, DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION. EUZARHH. NEW JERSEY Staunrh supporter and fellow head lias l)ceii Jimmy Lytle, managing editor, ghl liand man at staff meetings and on weekly copy desks. Together they have cajoled and threatened erring writers, and together they have presented El Gaucho office with a first place certifi- cate of merit, as well as " medalist " rat- ing, from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. High rank in advertising is due to the capable management of publicity director Harold Martin. At mid-point of the spring semester, in the tune of the toll of wartime. El Gaucho reduced from seven to five El Gaucho has had its quota of writers who have left college to enroll in a bigger institution, that of the United States government. First to leave his post of sports editor was George Stepan- ian .Also leaving was editorial manager Harry Stewart and news editor Larry Dudley . Into Stepanian ' s sports page stepped Ozzie Osborne, who soon became chief exponent of extra-curricular humor around the office. Stewart ' s berth as edi- torial manager was taken over by writer- thespian George Blumenson. VAN METER MANN GEORGE SI EVENS LARSON Serving as feature editor for the year has been Natalie Stewart whose job has been that of play reviewer, interviewer and the writer of light and frothy yarns requested by the editorial department. El Gaucho has had its quota also of willing reporters and " leg " men. At the top of the list there is Ed " Mouse " Mann who has hotfooted it around the campus on many and varied reportorial missions. Other writers have been Edie VanMeter, .with her never-ceasing glossary of poems and jokes, Jean Larson, Bob Thompson, Marilee Stevens, Esther Foley, Virginia Coury, Guerd Pagets, Marianne Summer, Barbi George and Ed Grade. LI mm When it comes time to hand out jobs to the campus big-wigs, there are those who get the white collar positions, those who get the prestige, and there are those who get the hard work. Journalists on the campus are usually the later. Aspir- ants to any publication job must reckon on a long tedious year, sprinkled gener- ously with problems, great and small, must give up all spare time, and must be stoical in the face of criticisms and bouquets from influential circles. Into just such lucrative positions step- ped the staff of La Cumbre. At the be- ginning of the spring semester, the editor Jackie Pound, took over the helm vacated ELEANOR POUND, Editor ( ,v, OSBORNE MARTIN STEWART LYTLE ELLEDGE by Bob Emerson. Emerson ' s forwarding address is now in care of the United States government. In record time, the annual was compiled and issued from the printshop. Editor Pound entrusted the art editor- ship to the capable hands of Joan El- ledge. Hers the task of laying out each page and hers a thorough going one as evidenced by long hours with paper and paste. Joan is the creator, also, of the cover. To public relations director Harold Martin goes a major share of credit for his cooperation in every phase of the book. Mr. Martin did all the informal photography, aided in planning layouts, and spent many hours in the printshop helping untangle the problems that per- sisted ill raising their heads. Virginia Couiy was given tlie job of appointment editor to replace Marianne Summer. Her office was the quad and her responsibility was making appointments for photographs at Burchett ' s Studio. Tireless Margaret Cook had charge of organizations in conjunction witli Mary Ann McNally. She contacted each or- ganization to learn their plans and round up their copy, and in addition fulfilled many other duties. Jean Davis also prov- ed to be valuable in this department. Business manager of the publication was Ozzie Osborn, El Gaucho sports edi- tor. Aided by Jean Larson, Ozzie tracked down payments on pages. Editorials and miscellaneous copy writing fell into the capable hands of George Blumenson, assisted by Natalie NEWCOMB MILLS DAVIS THOMPSON BLUMENSON LARSON MORRISON STEWART LOEFFLER MEYERS COCKINS COOK GRADE MARCH III COURY Stewart and Tom Loeffler. Jim Lytle handled the sports editorship with the aid of Bob Thompson and Ed Grade. To- gether they searched records for the history of Santa B a r b a r a ' s athletic achievements during the past year. One of the biggest jobs on tlie book was the layout department, where pic- tures are trimmed, pasted and recorded. Hard working assistants in this task were Jean Davis, M a r g a re t Cook, Orla Meyers, Helen Morrison, Dorsey Stewart, Wayne Mills and Jerry Cockins. Jack Porter and the print shop staff were responsible for the excellent litho- graphy. They worked practically every night for a month straight to get tlie book out on time. % pumimiONS In addition to El Gaucho and La Cumbre, Santa Bar- bara has. two more publications of note. Jim Lytle yas appointed early in September to manage the 129-page handbook, which he edited almost singlehanded. Ester Porter this year assumed the position of Alumni secretary of the college which entails the publication of Hoy Dia, the alumni paper. The policy forming body behind the pub lications is the press control board. This year they were called upon to decide some critical issues, which included appointing the new Public Relations Director, Harold Martin, the new La Cumbre editor to take the place of draftee Bob Emer- son, and the decrease in the size of El Gaucho due to war ML issues. PORTER ECKLES MARTIN SUGGS ELLISON POUND PORTER CHAUVEL RUSSELL i mm WOLLIN The Speech Control Board is a hody designed to administer and direct matters of policy that are concerned in extra-curricnlar speech affairs. This l)odv is partly elected and partly appointed. The three l)ranches of the Division of speech, dramatics, forensics. and speech pathology are well represent- ed on the board. Dr. Albert 0. Mitchell, most re- cent addition to the speech staff, sits on this board as do the other three memiiers of the speech faculty. The board concerns itself with approving bud- gets for drama and debate, suggesting and approv- ing plays to i)e presented, selecting award winners in debate and drama, and supervising policies of Intramural debate and drama. An important de- cision made recently, due largely to economic con- ditions, was that the numi)er of plays for the next academic vear be reduced from four to two and that they be presented for two evenings instead of three. OMMANNEY MITCHELL CHAUVEL KIEFER LOEFFLER HILE DANIEL SNIDECOR JIMINEZ ECKLES Despite a year beginning with many forebodings and then aetual war, Santa liarhara Stale College had more partieipanls ihan f cr licfoit- in varsity foresnic aetivities. This, the third year of organized foiensics of a varsity caliber, was the most successful in both the number of first places taken and the number of students participating. At the tournament at Ogdon, Utah, held by the Western Association of Teachers of Speech, Gloria Copeland, a newcomer on our campus, took first place in the women ' s section of lower division discussion. At Uiis tournament, at which more than thirty colleges were represented, Gloria Copeland and Shirley Tyson were entered in debate and discussion, Nelva Kiefer and Virginia Stong participated in the same activities in the upper division women ' s section, and J. T. Daniel and Gilbert McKeon represented the college in men ' s upper division debate. Nelva Kiefer took a third place in discussion in her section of this tournament. KIEFER STONG DANIEL REDDING . J In December a jaunt was made to Pomona College where the Southern California Speech Tournament was held. The two teams representing Santa Barbara in this contest were Gloria Copeland and Shirley Tyson, and the new team of Salvador Jimenez and Lou Sarracino. Taking the trip that has become a traditional honor for the seniors that have given the most to debate during their other years of varsity service were Nelva Kiefer and Virgina Stong. This was the Rocky Mountain Con- ference Tournament which was held at Denver in Febru- ary. Nelva Kiefer came away from this conference as the top ranking girl in discussion. Both received super- ior ratings for all-round ability and were ranked in the top ten out of more than two hundred men and women participating in the conference. Also in February the spring section of the Southern California Tournament was held at Pepperdine College at Los Angeles. Entering here in upper divsion debate were two freshmen, Paul Kliss and Stanley Johnson, both newcomers on the varsity squad. Tom Loeffler was a finalist in impromtu speaking along with Lou Sarra- cino in extemporaneous speaking. Making the trip to Los Angeles for the double week- end Los Angeles City College Invitational Tournament were Paul Kliss, Stanley Johnson, Lou Sarracino, and COPELAND Salvador Jimfiuv, .Due to la.k of finances at many of till- colleges some toiiinament were eaneclled, l)ut a Re(ilan(l ami la N ' erne were id.inned. Forensic medal liased on llie cimdative record in varsity participation were awarded to tlie following sen- oirs: j. T. Daniel. Gilbert McKeon, Virginia Stong, and Nelva Kiefer. Only one Inliamiiial forensic activity felt the strains of war upon it. ndtate was tliis activity, but the others carried on as usual. In tlie freshmen impromptu speak- ing contest, sponsored by the speech honorary fraternity Tau Kappa Alpha. David Harris and liobert Farkas were first and seiond place winners respectively. The fourth annual oratorv contest was held in May with a cup for the winner given by the Student Body. The Santa Barbara Toastmasters Clui) donated the cup that is awarded to the winner of the extemporaneous speaking contest, also held in May. The Freshman-Sophomore after dinner speaking contest was held in conjunction with the spring banquet at Tau Kappa Alpha, a medal for the winner being awarded by this speech honorary. J. T. Daniel is the retiring student manager of debate. To continue on in its second year of activity Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary speech fraternity, elected to its ranks Dr. Albert 0. Mitchell, Lou Sarracino, Gloria Copeland, Shirely Tyson, and Salvador Jimenez. LOEFFLER m TOWN Students who took part in the first production of the College Theater season were: Pierce Om- manney as the Stage manager; Harold Silverman, Dr. Gil)l s. Edward Mann, Joe Crowell; Dean Spooner, Howie Newsome; Edith Van Meter, Mrs. Gil)l)s; Esther Davis, Mrs. Wei)b; Henry Garcia, George Gil)l)s; Ruth Collette, Rebecca Gibbs; Richard Garcia, Wally Webb; Marilyn Walker, Emily Wel)b; Staidey Johnson, Professor Willard; George Blumensoii, Mr. Wei)b: Laurette Lovel, woman in the balcony; Lou Sarracino, man in the auditorium: Beverly Miller, woman in the box; Jack Freeman. Simon Stimson; H. Carlisle Este, organist: Miriam Shoop, Mrs. Soames; Donald Kyle, Constable Warren; Malcolm McCabe, S. Crowell: Lawrence Osi)orn. Sam Craig; Lou Sar- racino, Joe Stoddard; Pat McKeon. Farmer Mc- Carthy. " Our Town " by Thornton Wilder, was pro- duced without scenery as it was originally given in New York. The production was directed by Al- bert (). Mitchell as liis first contribution to the college, and it won for him the acclaim of the student bodv. A definite moral was imparted in this plav. best expressed in the words of the actors. " Do human beings ever realize life wliile they live il e erv. every minute? " " No — Saints and poets mavite -thev do some. " IJOPPERHMD The second, production of the season for the College Theater was Thomas ' play " The Copper- head " . The cast consisted of: Malcolm McCabe, as Joey Shanks; Monica Fell, Grandma Perley; Sue Knott, Martha Shanks; Richard Garcia, Captain Hardy; Stanley Johnson, Milton Shanks; Eliza- betli Berry, Mrs. Bates; Mabel Barker, Sue Perley; Robert Farkas, Lem Tollard; Paul Kliss, Newt Gillespie; Donald Kyte, Andrews; Pierce Omman- ney, Sam Carter; Laurette Lovell, Madeline King; Ted Cole, Philip Manning; Editli Van Meter, Mrs. Manning, and Pierce Ommanney, Dr. Randall. " The Copperhead " brought civil war days to the State campus. In t his play, the phase of the northern sympathizers with the southern cause is dealt with. Cries of " slacker " and " copperhead " and long lasting hates are the results of tlie actions of Milton Shanks, one of tliese sympathizers. The underlaying idea that it is much harder to follow along with tlie crowd tlian it is to stay home and thereby arouse antagonism, but perform a far greater seivice is clearly brought out in the course of the plav. This second play of the season was l)rodu(ed and directed by Frederic W. Hile. ROOM m m " Room Service " , fast moving comedy from the pen of John Murray and Allen Boretz, was the third production of the season. The cast included; George Blumenson as Sasha Smirnoff; Henry Gar- cia, Gordon Miller; John Hickok, Joseph Gribble; H. Paul Kliss, Harry Binion; Bob Sandfelder, Faker Englund; Katheryn Davis Daniel, Christine Marlowe; Stanley C. Johnson, Leo Davis; Mabel Barker, Hilda Manning; John Lindholtz, Gregory Wagner; Laurette Lovell, Julia Jenkins; Robert Farkas, Timothy Hogarth; Lou Sarracina, Dr. Glass; Malcolm McCabe, Bank Messenger; J. T. Daniel. Senator Blake. Rapid action, big talk, and suspense were at their height during the presentation of " Room Service " . A once peaceful hotel manager finds his troubles have just begun when he admits his brother-in-law ' s poverty stricken acting troupe on credit till they get a backer. Added to the prob- lems are a boy playwrite who suddenly appears on the scene, and a belligerent chain hotel super- visor. Everything turned out beautifully, however, as is exemplified in the closing line of the play, " Just think This may be the first hotel to win the Pulitzer Prize. " SdElS FROM As the fifth College Theater celebration of the hirth of William Shakespeare, the group presented a full evening of celebrated scenes from his plays. The cast in the scenes from " Macbeth " was; Georgia Mae Krebs as LadyMacbeth; David Brady, Seyton; John Lindholtz, Macbeth; Patricia Craig, first witch; Monica Fell, second witch; Janice Speer, third witch; David Brady and Shirley Tyson, the apparations; Stanley G. Johnson, the doctor; and Shirley Tyson, gentle woman. The second in the series of scenes was a select- ion from " Romeo and Juliet " . The characteriza- tions were; Vera Ashby-Miller as Lady Capulet; Lura MacMillan, nurse, Sue Knott, Juliet; Robert Clark, Romeo. " Hamlet " in modern dress was the third select- ion. The cast included Stanley G. Johnson as the first grave-digger; Malcolm McCabe, second grave- digger; John Hickok, Hamlet; John Lindholtz, Horatio. The play witliin a play in " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " was the fourth selection in the series with a cast including; Frank Fraine as Quince; H. Paul Kliss, Snout; Robert Clark, Snug; Pierce Omman- ney. Bottom; David Brady, Flute; and Georgia Mae Krebs, Hyppoleta. The series was produced and directed by Frederic W. Hile. UMl dOlGRT One of the main events of this year ' s artist ' s series was the presentation of their fourth annual dance concert, by Orchesis, local chapter of a national dance group. As it has come to everything, patriotism was the theme for the March program which high- lighted a versatile group of student dancers. Making tlieir appearance on the entertainment, the verse speaking choir recited, " Ballad for Amer- icans, " hv John La Touche H. S. MUSK ilERT During the latter part of February Santa Bar- bara State college played host to approximately 100 high school musicians who came from all parts of Southern California to participate in the annual music festival, sponsored by the Associated Stu- dents. Following a three-day rehearsal period, the young musicians climaxed their meetings by pre- senting a concert at Lobero theater for students and townspeople. Guest conductor was Peter Mer- emblum, famous Hollywood music leader. RfljlDRllME REVUE Handicapped by a late start in rehearsals, this year ' s Roail- runner Revue. " Oli. Sergeant. IMease! " . soon ronnded out int.. a fine produetion. Baseil upon an idea by Hank Garcia an( George Hluiuenson, the script was written by Blunienson when Garcia was taken into the merchant marine. A musical comedy depicting college life in 197.5, " Oh. Sergeant I ' lcasc! " had original nuisic written by Lewis Paul. Kdith Van Meter, Cal E.stes, Bliimc.iM.n and Bill Marvel. Marvt served as the capable nuisic director for the production. Dances were originated by Gerry Cockins, and included many of the more comely women on campus. The singing romantic leads were carried by Don Goddard and Mabel Barker, while the hit comedy team of the revue was composed of Ed " Mouse " Mann, who blossomed into an actor for the show, and Cotuiie Evans, the Joan Davis of the Riviera campus. Included in the cast were Bob Sherman, Nancy Brown. Nell Martin. Kdith an Meter, Laurette Lovell, Gerry Cockins, and Blunienson. Excellent sets were constructed under the direction of Bobby Clark, and lighting was in the hands of Mary Lou Tompkins. Johnny Clayton and Clark. Dramatic adviser was Dr. Albert (). Mitchell: Walter Cheever served as art adviser; Miss Margaret De Haan was dance adviser and Maurice Faulker, of the music department was adviser to the entire production, as well as l)eing adviser to the music and to the Rally Committee. The college swing band furnished the music and was under the direction of Bill Marvel, who made all arangements. George Blunienson directed and produced " Oh, Sergeant, Please! " . 1 muM m i uuwii MllSlC FACULTY FAULKNER HARPER BROWNING jk f« ih •M ' im-y . a-ljvr-if -J • t il I f (( i i k miiiiiiiii ' ii Under the leadership of Dr. Van A. Christy and assistant director Josephine McBride Harper, the Women ' s Glee Clul) has made unusual progress this year. For the first time, the organization has heen open to all music minors able to carry a tune. In spite of a larger and less select group, the quality of programs and performances given has been maintained at a high standard. Many performances have kept the Glee Clul) active throughout the year. Besides two formal concerts, the group has appeared at the music organizations concerts, before clubs in the city, at Hoflf Hospital, at the Senior banquet, and on KTMS. New uniforms of a heavy dark green with white trim give the group an unusually distinguished appearance. The Women ' s Glee Club looks forward to an even finer and larger program during the next year. oiiEi ' s nu an 3 .• - J « « « - The Santa Barbara State College A Cappella choir, an organization of fifty mixed voices, attempts to combine a thorough grounding in choral musicianship with extensive experience in the singing of representative literature from the fields of both a cappella and accompanied music. Though it performs traditionally without accompaniment, the choir has combined with various combinations of brass instruments, tympani and piano for special numbers arranged by the director. Dr. Van A. Christy. The activities of the past year include several music organization concerts, caroling on campus during the Christmas season, and participation in Baccalaureate and commencement exercises. Two short concert tours to neighboring communities were taken, and a radio program was presented over station KTMS. OfTicers of the organization include Jerome Motto, president; Thorn- ton Marker, vice-president; Mary Lynn Drake, librarian, and Charlotte Holt, secretary. i umm fHOiR tt»: . ' JN ., h HMM The Santa Barbara State College band liad a busy year. In their snappy green and white uniforms, they marched out on the field during the halftime of every football game of the past season. They performed at the rallies in the courthouse, the auditorium, and the depot. They played at assemblies, and in addition to tliis, traveled by bus to San Diego to play at the big game. The high point of the year for the band was the annual jamboree which was held in the college auditorium, and featured band and swing music. This organization is under the direction of Maurice Faulkner. (OLLEGHMD " v i5 - The purpose of the Santa Barbara State College orchestra is to develop a full repertoire of representative symphony literature from all fields of composition. The orchestra went far toward achieving this objective during the past year. Two concerts were presented at the college before an apprecia- tive audience. The soloists who appeared with the orchestra this year were Henry Schwab, violinist, Marcel Guerman, cellist, and Dorothy Perry, pianist. The organization is under the directorship of Maurice Faulkner of the music department faculty. (]OLLGGG ORCHGSTRil Considered by many to be the best developed musical organization on the campus, the Brass Choir this year established a fine reputation for its high musical standards and excellent audience appeal. The most active of the instrumental groups in the music department, the Brass Choir gave thirty concerts for outside organizations in addition to its participation in the Music Organizations concerts on the campus. An extended four day concert tour and two radio programs were also included in the year ' s activties. No little credit for the rapid development of this group must go to its organizer and director, Mr. jVIaiirice Faulkner. BRilSS CHOIR -vfe Climaxing the three-day high school music festival sponsored by Santa Barbara State was an impressive concert at the Lobero Theatre on the night of March second. Tryouts had l)een held on the first day of the festival and an orchestra of approximately 100 musicians representing 35 high schools in the southern area were chosen from the many more who were present. The students responded splendidly to the conductor, Peter Meremblum, and the concert was acclaimed by townspeople and State college students alike as a success. One of the highlights of the evening was the rendering of Beethoven ' s C Minor Concerto by Andre Previn, 12-year-old prodigy from Hollywood. The high school students had an added experience when the final re- hearsal for the concert was turned into a radio broadcast. Several numbers from the coming concert were presented over KTMS. Peter Meremblum ' s work with the student orchestra won high praise from critics. Mr. Mereblum has worked with the orchestra for the past two ears. and with young people for the past 20 years. HIGH S(]HOOL dOiCERT ATHLETICS u. ' ;» i » ' . ' .jHy " ' ■• ' ' .• 4 tr . .-; ■• • iiiun. .; ' ' i . ' :::::c; 7 ' :;v -v, FOOTBilLL It was definitely a " comeback " season for the Santa Barbara Stato Gaucho ' s 1941 grid machine, wliich opened one of its toughest schedules with little more on the credit side of the ledger than the superior coaching of Stan Williamson, former U.S.C. All-American center. He managed to inject into the Green and White eleven some of the old Trojan spirit, and the outstanding finish of a medicore season will remain indelibly in the college ' s history. The Gauchos defeated College of Pacific and San Diego State in their last two games to give them a season ' s record of 3 victories, 1 tie and 5 losses. rj L n P W li fl n M %- 18 ea 11 3 2 g Q g . 37 v W _ 3 SB 33 IB 31 g 15 »? » |fi ' M I 11 111 ' j2!!B B J -v. . K r M BV VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, back row left to right. Steve Powell, Jesse James, Jack Vogt. Wolf Heinberg, Dave Hengsteller, Francis Graham, Wayne Engle and Paul Siano Second row. Paul Thorpe, Joe Lantagne. Cliff Graybehl. Bob Patrick, Richard Mohr. Jack Sorenson, Larry Bemoll. Herman Stauss. Art Basil. Stan Williamson and Willie Wilton. Front row, Max Diamond, Eddie Cole, Howard Karjala. Cuppy Wallace, Ernie Saenz. Frankie Jones, Vmce Jacobsmeyer, Owen Van Buskirk and Lynn Gheen. , NT BARBARA 6 , the POMONA T- ' SAm , euty;mne n e, Ofi to a shaky -• ;;;td Ju- openmgj . . ite ' ' ' ' ' ' College Sagehens ' . ed to have he OCCIDENTAL 2S- l, Z o the Tl,e season ' s - ' ' ' J AAevs -- fj administered Occidental eleven t nnng and .gex to a 25-0 sheila ; ,d - .e squad ,,anage proved the Gxee , nd doxv ' n t ' " s, Ceo g oHR, FRANKIE ]ONES,Cen- I siSSi- DAVE hemgsi °, ' » ' ' " ' " - paTr ' ° " " ° ' i . " td:,;,:V ' i " «k i =we OI-F HEINBERG TacH HERMAN STAUSS Si Ja SI S ' " - ' 10 SC01-®- NEVADA " .u ' wentY-six ' " ' ' ' ' " oi Nevada iouvney-l to Ren U pved.c.e - ,,„..., aite .iternoon. They ' CQBSMEVER. _ CUPPY WALLACE, Ce.e, LYNN GHEEN. |; drubbing fo, 7u ' " ' San Jose Sn t the se . " S loi the Worst I P rtan ' Tu " seams m ' te of pi jj l «f Joss of the season P ' " ' 33-J4 and strong •SOD ' E COLE. „.„ JHI HS ' ? several oi tlu - ' " ■ ' ' ' ' ' f G X lie. „d a determ-Md pAClFlC 6 , second V ali, " S .ing veeV. . ad ., bAi ' Paiicho evev«; " — i es;e oi — ,. ' H ' l H ' urge to upset the 5.0 le second V f J faio-mg veeV » .. had - squad 7-6 % ' Bengals to „ d S ; " in an tSne, M° " ;,f f untU Sae- n ,nd Wh te eleven ,ewed up; ;. ,,a led d e Giee ' ra " down tbe r . w . . s to the 85 yaid " ' ted oil the 1 . ' ' Va iivst do n Diamond sta a 1 p a " ,■ u on ..iHi? ■t f ir- - ' t7„; ' : » " o: ' ;t :::t ' ' -■- - ' ' Wss, „,,, ' ' ' ' f« extra poi„, LT CONDLEV. H.„f OR RICHARD Lr " ' ' illie ?? BISRETBILL The 1942 baskethall season will go down on Gaucho sports records as one of the most hectic in history. The Santa Barbara cagers played a 20-ganie schedule, winning ten games and losing the same number. They finislied second in the California Collegiate Athletic Association race with a record of seven victories and five defeats. Dick Rider was selected on the All-confer- ence quintet as a guard, and Bill Leveille was named on the second team at forward. Rider was also chosen as the most valuable man by his team- mates, and Lowell Steward was elected honorary captain. Steward led the team in scoring with 173 points. MANUEL BANDA, manager VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD (left to li-ht) Tliorntoii Marker, Dick Kider. Lloyd Thomas, Don Bilshorough, Bob Sherman, Don MacKenzie. Alton Ballar.l. Lowell Steuanl. Hill Leve.lle and Ray Acevedo. 3 w ir -1 u S ■QKHH IK- J ■ i m 1 Lowell Steward gained possession of the ball in this scramble in the San Diego game. Bob Sh«rman (No. 31) and Bill Levcillc (No. 24) watch the action. From the very lieginning of tlie season, tlie Gaucho eager were handicapped. Coach Willie Wilton scheduled six practice games in December but the war prevented them from i)eing playetl. That fact is important because Santa Barbara opened its confer- ence schedule without a previous contest. To make the situation worse, they played six games in nine days. GAUCHOS DEFEAT FRESNO TWICE In their first series against Fresno State at Fresno, the Gauchos won a pair of thrillers by one point margins, 26 to 25 and 46 to 45. The second game was an overtime battle. Bill Leveille was Santa Barbara ' s leading st ' orei- with 27 points. SAN JOSE SPLITS SERIES WITH GAUCHOS The Gauchos then traveled lo San Jose and met the Spartan after a one dav rest. Santa Barl)ara won the first game easily. -11 Bob Sherman attempts a tip-in shot in the second San Diego game, which the Gauchos won 32-29. Lloyd Thomas (No. 19) is waiting for the rebound. DICK RIDER, guard DTI r T m rrrrj i r? c Alton Ballard (No. 28) and Dick Rider (No. 23) were the Gaucho Stars in the Loyola series. They were outstanding on defense. to 31, Init they lost the second by a 30 to 28 margin. Bob Sherman, forward, was higli point man for the Gauchos in this series with 22 points, followed closely by Lowell Steward, center, with 21. Bill Heibush. San Jose guard, sparked the last minute rally that re- sulted in the Spartans ' victory. GAUCHUS DEFEAT SAN DIEGO Returning to the local court. Coach Willie Wilton ' s cagers rested a day and then engaged the powerful San Diego quintet. hi one of those typical hard-fought series for which the Gauchos and Aztecs are becoming noted, San Diego won the opener 39-29 and Santa Barbara earned a 32-29 victory in the second encounter. Thus the Gauchos embarked on the tough assignment of six conference games in succession winning four and losing two contests to put them in first place at the end of the first round. Three Santa Barbara players, Alton Ballard, Dick Rider and Lloyd Thomas arc jumping for the ball during the L.oyola game. LOWELL STEWARD, center BOB SHERMAN, forward Dick Rider was all over the court in the Pepperdine games. Bob Sherman (31), Bill Leveille (24) and Lowell Steward (16) are watching Rider fight for the ball. GAUCHOS PLAY CLOWNS AND PEPPERDINE The Broadway Clowns then invaded Green and White territory. The Staters won easily, 33 to 25, giving the negro team such a hard l)attle they had no incentive to live up to their reputation of crowd amusers. In the two-game series with Pepperdine College of Los Angeles the next two niglits, the Gauchos dropped the opener, 29 to 26, Init displayed a complete reversal of form to win the second, 40 to 24. The clowns returned to the local Armory the following week determined to avenge their earlier defeat. They scored a 39-37 victory in the last minute of plav. Coach Willie Wilton is giving the Gaucho quintet some instructions before they start the second haif of a game. ALTON BALLARD, guard JOE NUNEZ, forward The officials and scorers are arguing about the score in the second Fresno State game. This contest was one of the most controversial in Gaucho history. EXCITING BATTLES WITH LOYOLA This tMicouiitei was followed by two of the most exciting battles of the season i)et veen Loyola University and the Gauchos. The lions won the first. 42-37, in a thrilling double-overtime game, The seiond was almost as close with Santa Barbara scoring four points in the last t so minutt-s of |)la to win 33-30. The outstand- itig feature of these games was the sterling defensive play of Dick Hitler and .Mlt)n Ballard, guards. GAUCHOS LOSE HEART-BREAKER Then came the most controversial series in local cage bistory. The Gauchos scored an easy 41-36 victory over Fresno State in the opener, but lost the second, 36-37, following a heated argument concerning the score. The official scorer had the count at 36-all while the scoreboard read 38-.36 in Santa Barbara ' s favor. This discrepancy was noted with 1-5 seconds to play, and the official Lowell Steward (right) is anempting to stop a Fresno State player from shooting, while Alton (kangaroo) Ballard is getting ready to jump RAY ACEVEDO, forward DAN LIEBERMAN, guard Jim Keating, S.F. State guard, (with ball). Bill Leveille and Lowell Steward hit the floor during one of the many scrambles in the scries. scorer ' s version was maintained. In the remaining time, Fresno scored tlie winning point on a foul, this loss eventually meant the difference between Santa Barbara tying for the championship and finishing in second place. ANOTHER SHADY SERIES Traveling southward to the Border City, Santa Barbara again split with San Diego, winning the first 34-33 and dropping the second 18-28. This was another shady series as far as the Gauchos were concerned. They maintained that the officiating was very poor. This series put the Aztecs in first place in the conference race. GAUCHOS LOSE FIRST SERIES Then the Gauchos lost their first home series since Wilton starting coaching the cagers. San Francisco State earned two vic- tories, 53-48 and 52-43, giving them a record of 20 wins in 22 Practically all of the players on both the S.F. State and Gaucho teams are in this picture. Jim Keating and Alton Ballard are jumping for the ball. LLOYD THOMAS, forward THORNTON MARKFR, center Both of the San Jose State vs. Gaucho games were hard fought. Bill Helbush, Spartan guard, and Alton Ballard. Santa Barbara guard, are reaching for the ball games. In tlie first contest Steward scored 20 points, the best individual performance of the season. Two years ago he estab- lished a Gaucho record of 27 points against San Francisco. SPLIT WITH SAN JUSE AGAIN Climaxing their schedule, the Gauchos again split with San Jose State, losing the first 37-32 and winning the finale .39-31. This loss to the Spartans prevented Santa Barbara from tying San Diego for the title. STEWARD LEADS SCORERS Steward was the Gauchos ' leading scorer with 173 points, fol- lowed by Sherman with 162 and Leveille with 154. Steward is the only member of the squad who is a senior. If all of the players return next season, Santa Barbara will have a strong team. Lowell Steward was outstanding in the second San Jose game He appears to be Icirkmg a Spartan player in the chin in this picture DON Mackenzie, forward DON BILSBOROUGH, guard TRIOR Although at a decided disadvantage throughout the season, Coach Nick Carter ' s sadly undermanned Gaucho track and field forces, nevertheless, put up a very valiant fight against their stronger conference foes and made an impressive showing. Swinging into action in its initial meet of the season, the Green and White spikesters displayed their prowess by winning 11 out of 14 events to completely swamp the California Polytechnic thinclads from San Luis Obispo by a score of 83 to 39. Skeeter Malcolm, HOVIS BESS COACH CARTER GEORGE SOULE Gaiicho freshman, was liigh point man with 15 points. Captain Hovis Bess won both sprint races, and George Soule placed first in the mile and two-mile races. Witli little doubt concerning the ability of his tracksters, Coach Carter entered a nine- man team in the Long Beach Relays. The squad was led by Captain Bess, who holds the conference record of 21.4 seconds in the 220 and travels the 100-yard dash in 9.8 seconds. Outstanding victory for the Hilltop- pers at this meet came when the four-man relay team, composed of Bess, Art Carter, Dick Sneed and Owen Van Buskirk, nosed out Occidental to win the event in 44.5 sec- onds. Bess also garnered fourth place in the open 100 yard dash. Santa Barbara ' s opening conference meet was against the powerful San Jose State team at San Jose. Bill Smith, Negro flash, sparked ART CARTER GAIL SQUIRES SKEETER MALCOLM fi f Jl . ■ " the Spartans to an overwhelming 109-23 win with three first places. The dusky star took the 100-yard dash in the spectacular time of 9.5 seconds, the broad jump with a leap of 24 ft., 6! 2 in. and cleared 6 ft., 2 in. to win the high jump. Bess won the 220 yard dash and placed third in the century. Bob Sher- man won first place in the javelin. A second defeat for the Gaucho thinclads came from the hands of the Southern Cali- fornia Athletic association as Payton Jordon, former U.S.C. cinder ace, flashed over both the 100 and 220-yd dashes in spectacular time pacing the SCAA in their 76-54 victory. Although the southern team won a total of nine first places in comparison to the six won by Coach Carter ' s charges, the Gauchos scor- ed the biggest upset of the meet when Wallace Cole leaped 5 ft., 11 in. to win the high jump. High point man of the meet was Skeet- er Malcolm, Hilltopper iron-man, with 10 ' 4 points, winning the high hurdles, placing second in the pole vault, third in the broad jump, and running a lap on the relay team. Reviving tlu- ancient Gaiicho-Aztec alh- l( tii ' ii ali . llic 17-man (»ro(Mi and White cinder stjiiad joiniieyed to San Diego where lhc incl their second conference defeat. The Aztecs won hy a 75 1-3 to 55 2-3 margin. Outstanding for Santa Barhara was Bess, who won the 220. 440 and placed tliird in the shot put. The annual 2C2A Spring larnival at San Diego will climax the Gauchos track schedule. Captain Bess is defending champ in both sprint events, and Lowell Steward holds the conference record of 6 ft., P g in. in the high jump, which he established last season. Other Green and White entries in this meet are George Soule, distance runner; Cole, high jumper; Gail Squires, shot put and discus thrower; Sherman, javelin, and Bob Etchart, Malcolm, Bess and Max Diamond in the mile relay. 2-mile SCAA Meet SKEETER MALCOLM BEBE MATHEWS BOB SHERMAN TEMIS Determined to retain their conference championship despite the sharp decrease of both candidates and athletic funds, a plucky squad of Gaucho netmen backed by Coach Terry Dearborn and veteran- captain Ed Doty had up until the eve of the annual 2C2A Sports carnival swung through their rigorous season schedule with a promising record, having won five out of seven matches. The five man squad led by number one singles player Doty with Lorenza Dall ' Armi, Tom Hamil- ton, Richard Cobos, and Morton Dewhirst, won their season ' s opener by swamping Pomona Jaysee 6-0, but suffered defeat at the hands of Redlands University 1-5. The Green and Wliite racketmen however successfully fought tlieir way back to the top in their league standing by trouncing the Ventura tennis club and the powerful San Jose State teams 4-2 and 4-3 .The invading Spartans led by Ronnie Edwards swamped the Gauchos in the first three singles matches but the locals came back to down San Jose in the doubles matches, with Doty and Dall ' Armi as the number one doubles team and Cobos and Hamil- ton, freshman doubles One highlight of the 1942 tennis season was the showing of Doty and DairArmi in the intercolleg- iate doubles at the 47th Ojai tennis tournament against Olewine and Reedy, top ranking collegiate doubles team of the University of Southern California. Although they were defeated in this opening match, the locals managed to win one match from the national stars. Before entering the conference Sports carnival at San Diego this year, the Green a nd White net- men will have met both Ventura and Redlands in rematches. nnm Despite the fact tliat their chances were severly hampered by a limited budget allocation, the three-year champion Green and White fencers suc- cessfully defended their title for the fourth season against the San Jose Spartan foilmen 3-0 to retain the perpetual 2C2A trophy. Instructed by Coach Nick Carter on the finer points of handling their weapons during the intensive pre-season practice, the Gaucho fencers swept their lone conference match by taking all three divisions. As the outstanding man on the Hilltoppers team, Captain John Stratton, who won second place in the all-conference matches last year, led the locals in a clean sweep of the foil division. Stratton won all three of his matches with only three touches against him. Sharing in his high scoring honors in this division were Ed McClosky, veteran from last year ' s cliampion five and Robert Hart, who fenced his way to a 13-12 victory over Stanford last year. In the epee section, Stratton, Hart and James Brucker each won two matches and lost one to give the Green and Wliite fencers a decisive win. Brucker led the Gau- chos in the saber division, winning two and losing one. Only nine touches were scored against him during the entire contest. His team- mates, MoClosky and Donald Witt, last year Gaucho trainee, also won two and lost one, with ten touches against them. Added to the laurels which are due to the all-conference champ- ions, is the fact that only five men composed the team. Whereas the average team is made up of nine, three representatives in each of the foil, epee and saber divisions. Taught at Santa Barbara State college for the past four years, the last three of which brought the con- ference title to the Gaucho team, this season ' s victory leaves the locals with an undefeated record as well as the permanent gold cup for the trophy case. This group of boxers held daily workouts for three months priot to the Cahfornia Collegiate Athletic Association bouts held at Fresno- The squad includes, back row left to right, Horrell Chauncey, Ernie Saenz, Dave Hengsteller and Coach Joe Lantagne, Front row. Bob Garcia, Eddie Cole, Bebe Matthews and Frank Cullon. Coach Lantagne and every member of the Gaucho team deserves considerable praise for the ex- cellent performances in the conference meet. BOXllG Despite the fact that not a meet was held prior to tlie date of participation because of lack of funds, the Green and White boxing team enjoyed a prosperous " season " by annexing three titles at the 2C2A conference tournament at Fresno March 20 and 21. and placing second to San Jose, by scoring 24 points to the Spartans 27. Under the tutelage of a new coach, Joe Lantagne. Dave Hengsteller, Ernie Saenz and Bobby Garcia ivlurnod home frotii llic inland metropolis witli llic irt()iy irn Mis pcrthcd solidly on tlicir heads. Tliis trio scored tli " four Icchnical knockouts of the coiichuc in (|Mc t of llicir titles. Participating in the heavyweight division, Hengsteller lilcially loic his opponent apart, j)utting him on ice near the end of the second round. The (rauchti gridster ' s feat was exceedingly (mtstanding in that Dave has onlv hegun the mitt sport a few weeks heftnc. The cniwtl assemhlcd in the stadium arose and spontaneously applaude«le liiin as he left the ring. Garcia succe fully defended his l. ' io pound title won in 1911 liy also smashing his opponent into submission. Bobby, the hardest hitt ing beak-buster, pound for pound on the squad, felled his San Jose ad- versary with a terrillic left above the heart in the second canto, after which Garcia toyed with the northern lad until the final bell. Saenz, proclaimed bv Lantagne as a " ' naturar ' , (lui)lieated Hengsl ;ller ' s {)erformance by putting his San Diego adversary away in the second, to win the 17.5 pound title. Bebe Mathews lost the 155 pound division in the finals to a Fresno youth in a furiuos nip- ' n ' -tuck battle that ended in a split division which was decided against Bebe. Frank Collnm lost in the semi-finals in another split decision bout. Below are ihc three Santa Barbara boxers who won titles in the 2C2A conference champronships at Fresno They are Ernie Saenz (left I, who won the 175 pound crown; Dave Hengsteller (center) winner in the heavyweight division, and Bob Garcia, who successfully defended h-« title in the 135 pound class. This trio scored four knockouts during the tournacicnt. SWIMMIIG Another among the minor sports to suffer under the strain of present problems both on and off campus has lieen tJie Gaucho swimming squad which has followed a stienuous workout schedule at the Samarkand liotel pool under Coach Terry Dearborn in preparation for their lone meet at the 2C2A conference carnival in San Diego. Led by Captain Atlee Clapp and Johnny Park, veteran breast stroker and crawl stroker, the Gaucho mermen are determined to repeat if not better their showing of last year when they won second place in the conference 1 9 A ' is X ' »- . . 4 against the powerful San Jose team wIulIi has not only held the champion- ship since the founding of the 2C2A conference, hut was last year one of the most outstanding teams on the Pacific Coast having defeated the champion California Bears. Added to tlie work of Clapp who last year finished the season unde- feated in his class will be seven new Gaucho trainees. Leading in their respective divisions are Reed Langdon, hack stroke; Jack Hope, hack stroke and diver; Bill Allen, hreast stroke: Curtis Ware, Don Crell, Art Chauvel, crawl; and Stan Darrow, crawl and diving. With the completion of their competition in the conference carnival, the Green and White mermen plan to meet various southland teams in the local Samarkand pool, time and finances permitting. Mt nm mmii Although the Gaiieho Frosh eleven had its share of troubles, the season ' s record of two wins and three losses was fairly good. First promising aspect of the ' 41 season for coach " Doc " Larsen was the record turnout of thirty freshmen gridders. Highlighting the roster were Willie Peters, dusky ex-Santa Barbara High school All- Southern California end; Johnny Elias, another All-Southern California back from Whittier; Mel Fuchs, tackle from Oceanside; and Bob Fabiano, Culver City back. Trekking southward for initial tussle with only four days practice behind them, tlie Green and White Ramblers proved themselves anything but easy loot for the Ventura Junior College Pirates by scoring a 7-6 victory. Willie Peters, negotiating half the tackles and producing the lone frosh tally, sparked the Gauchitos in producing quite a miserable evening for the Venturans. Although the Gauchitos eked out a narrow win over the Pirates it was somewhat of a different story tlie next week as the Taft Oilers, playing a tough, " liell-hent-to-win " type of football and taking advantage of tlie Raml)ler ' s bad breaks throughout the tilt, gave the locals a 7-6 heartbreaking defeat. Despite the loss, this game brought out a new leader Art Keithly, reserve halfback, who led a futile yet spectacular comeback for the Ramblers. Injuries in the Taft game took its toll with a number of the squad. Out for the season with a wrench- ed ankle was Latinee GuUatte, flashy halfback, while several of the regulars were relegated to the bench with other minor injuries. Capitalizing on one of many brilliant offensive salvos, the Ramblers proved themselves sufficient in their next fracas by edging out tlie Pasadena Junior college reserves, 6-0. Keithly was easily the year- lings ' big gun, clicking off long romps and intercepting several Pasadena tosses. The closing games of the season were less profitable for the frosh locals who sadly depleted by in- juries and the draft suffered two more heartbreaking defeats at the hands of Santa Monica Junior col- lege, 12-0, and the Loyola frosh, 6-0. FROSH BMkGTMLL Representing one of the best Frosh basketball teams in the history of Santa Barbara State College, coach Gordon Gray ' s cagers completed a highly successful seasons winning 12 out of 14 games and scor- ing 552 points for an average of 39.4 points per game. Paced by Forwards Mort Hill and Charles Jones, who led the season ' s scorers with 129 and 116 points respectively, the frosh quintet won their opening game against the Rinky Dinks 28-23. They were upset in their next game, with the Ventura Junior College cagers edging out the locals 48-44. A rem " " ' later in the season evened up the score as the Gaucho Frosh swept the Pirates 32-30. The remainder of the season saw the frosh cagers on the victory side as they defeated the Ameri- can Radio five, 34-9; Clothiers, 50-48; Salvation Army, 37-30; Sun Lumber, 48-38 and 49-39; Caesar ' s 38-36 and 51-20; Los Amigos, 27-21; and the Hollywood Y.M.C.A. 45-31 and 39-26. Second defeat of the season for the Green and White team came at the hand of the Los Angeles City college Cubs who managed to toss up an extra two points to upset the locals 30-28. Some of the outstanding individual offensive performances of the season were Hill ' s 22 points against tlie Clothiers and 19 against Sun Lumber Company, Hai-vey Hubler ' s 21 against the Salvation Army quintet, and Jones ' 18 against Sun Lumber and 17 against the Hollywood Y.M.C.A. five. These three players were also strong on the defense as were Bill Cohee, Art Kiethly and Fred Thornburg, guards. The frosh held their combined opponents to a total of 431 points, an average of 31 points per game. Highlight of the frosh season was their entry in class A of the Santa Monica invitational tourna- ment during the Easter vacation in which they were defeated in the semi-fmals. Gordon Gray (left) was coach of the Gaucho Frosh basketball team, which won 12 out of 14 games. He is explaining a play to six members of the squad who started most of the contest. The playerf are Bill Cohee, Mort Hill, Harvey Hubler, Fred Thornburg, Charles Jones and Art Kiethly muw mmi mu Athletics receive a large portion of the student body budget expendi- liires at Santa Barl)ara State. It is the duty of the Board of Athletic Control to plan for the expenditure of this money, as well as to approve schedules and consider every item which is concerned with each individual sport. Working under difficulties which resulted from the absorbtion of the majority of the budget by football, the board managed to stay above water by curtailing the balance of the sports program. The board consists of four student and three faculty members with voting privileges. The coaches are ex-officio, non-voting members, as is the graduate manager and the College comptroller. Student member for the past- year have been A. S. President Howard Eckles, Burke Adams, student-at-large, Ray Acevedo, P. E. department rep- resentative, and Art Chauvel, Finance chairman. Faculty voting members have been Miss Hazel Severy, Dr. Russell Buchanan, and Dr. Lynn C. Monroe. RUSSELL LANTAGNE ADAMS SEVERY ECKLES HARDER MONROE NOBLE WOMEi ' S SPORTS Events sponsored by W.A.A. were led by Frances Boyton; vice-president, Mjutlia Smith; secretary, Bety Mitchell; athletic manager, Ruth Holly. Miss Gladys Van Fossen ads as faculty sponsor to the group. Activities engaged in l)y inemi)ers of the or- ganizations included numerous parties and games. These were climaxed i y the formal dinner during the spring semester. Inter-group tournaments were played in bas- ketball, baseball, hockey, tennis, volleyball, and archery. Other sports include dancing, hiking, and riding. V f . " f jmtfn p ■mr: ' n ' 1 ' . n Hf ■ •• J B DEPIRTIEITS Elementary Industrial Education Women ' s Phpital Education Junior High Home Economics Early Ohildhood Education Art Music Science Men ' s Physical Education ELEMENTARY EDUCilTIOi Variety and interest presented themselves in the department meetings for the Elementary majors this year. The members were fortunate in having such speakers as Mr. Nick Carter, who talked about his teaching experiences in Peru; Dr. Lambuth, who described the Santa Barl)ara National Defense program; and Mrs. Price, who spoke about the qualities of an ideal teacher. Many musical programs were presented by the members of the department. Under the enUiusiastic guidance of Phyllis Durgan, social chairman, this season ' s social events were enjoyed by all members of the department. Tucker ' s Grove lent atmosphere to the first party followed by dances and picnics at Ebbets Hall and West Beach. January graduates were honored ])y their successors at a tea given at the California Hotel. The final event was a tea at the Delta Sigma Epsilon house to bid farewell to tbe graduating seniors and their parents. MERRILL WENNERBERG DURGAN MURPHY STONE KING BINDER mmmi mmm I n.l.-i ill.- leatleisliip of Tom Weir, as president, liulnslrial Kducalion inemheis of the Mesa Cam- pus l.egan a.tiv ilies at the opening of s.liool last Seplemhet. The first major aetivily undertaken was linishint; the cliih room, decorating it, e(piipping it sh an(l and heverage .lispensers, and setting up ping pong e.piipment. Other activities during the fall semester included the semi-annual banquet and various social events with other dei)artments within the school. With the coming of the spring semester, Stan Asi)illle took over the command so ably handled by his predecessor. War had been declared but its effects had not begun to be felt too strongly up to this time. However, little bv little changes began to make themselves felt. Many of the fall-semester stu- .lents failed to return: the call came from the government for scale model airplanes, to be used by the National Forces as indentification-practice for the men. Our director, Mr. Ericson was appointed .Stale Director of this activity for California. This in turn brought on the responsibility for our college of duplicating jilans needed bv instructors who undertook the production of these models. Special classes for the training of defense workers were added to the curriculum. Not only are men being trained in this work, but women as well. No longer is the sight of a women, especially one in overalls, a thing of novelty in the shops. The Industrial Division Ls in operation until midnight each week day and will probably be used 24 hours a day before long. Courses being offered under the new Civil Service program include Aircraft Mechanics, Aircraft Machine Shop, and Aircraft Sheet Metal. The night-school program has been expanded to four nights a week, at wliich time courses are given in Welding. Drafting, Aircraft Engines, Radio, Telegraphy, and Machine Shop Practice are being offeied. The purpose for these additions has been to serve the people desiring to prepare themselves for war industries. Thn.iigii these activities, the importance of and the necessity for the furtherance of industrial activities, one of the mainstays of our American culture, is being displayed to its fullest. ASPITTLE WEIR McGINNIS JACOBSON McDONALD MAASKANT REEXXJLIA ELLIS BENSON n ItMtm ' J mmn physical education President Jane Hunt Vice-President Jean Blakemoie Sec.-Treas Lois Jellison Program Chairman Nileleta Coulter Publicity Cliairnian Eileen Cozier Historian Shirley Curry The department of physical education for women has sponsored a wide variety of activities during the college year. The regular department meeting have featured programs covering a large scope of subjects such as Mexico, cosmetology, and the organization of the Red Cross in the present emergency. The social calendar started off with a barbecue for new members, a white elephant party, and later an informal reception following the Dance Concert, and a tea marking the opening of the new women ' s gymnasium. Events sponsored bv the department included the fourth annual Dance Concert, a nationally known dance team, and dance j)r( granis given for assemblies, the Women ' s Club, a local grannuer school, and local festivals. Climaxing the school year was a formal banquet presenting the new officers and honoring the graduating seniors. HUNT COULTER CURRY COZIER mm HIGH The nieinljers of tlie Junior High department enjoyed a well rounded series of meetings for the year. Opening the year was an interesting talk on Secondary School Publications by Miss Kay Bis- hop, of Santa Barbara Junior High School. In November the department enjoyed a men ' s fashion report by a local outfitter; in December Dr. Altus of the Psychology department talked on " Testing Procedure " . At Christmas time the Junior high department and the Spanish Club had a Christmas party on the stage in the auditorium. Mr. J. D. Richards, business executive, reported on " The Effect of Rationing on the Consumer " . Mr. Gene Hall talked on " The Place of Business Education in the Junior High School " . Department members also enjoyed movies on two occasions, one on Mexico, and the other depicting life in Ethiopia. Climaxing the year ' s activities was the annual party given in honor of the supervising teachers. CLAPP SALLAWAY POND MILLS JONATHAN TENNY GEISSLER HOME eOONONICS The mcnil)frs of the Home Economirs flepartnient find enjoyment in llu " integrated activities of the organization. The traditional Birthday Party initiated tlie year. Other social functions were the box social with the Indust- rial Education department, a Christmas tea at the practice house, a kid party and treasure hunt on campus, and the annual beach party climaxing the year. Demonstrations and speakers of professional interest were pre- sented at the department meetings. Supplementing these activities were the fall cookie sales, participation in the Barbary Coast Carnival, and an open house in conjunction with the A.W.S. spring tea. SPURRIER GAMBOS DePEW DIXON PHAROAH HOUGHTON GEORGE hankey sedlachek LESOUSKY GRANT REID GREGORY GREGG MARXEN M±f ' li HALL WILSON JOHNSON KEMP NALLE CRAIG L. HAUENSTEIN STALEY BURLINGAME GREGORY FARASON SCULLY HALL BISHEL Um CHILDHOOD GDVCITIOK This year the department of Early Childhood Education has enjoyed one of the years of greatest accomplishment since its beginning. Among die more important events were a tea and open house for Miss Leonard ' s office which the Crafts Class redecorated, our annual Birthday Tea held in Febru- ary which this year marked the tenth birtliday of the department. DELTA PHI LPSILOS Officers : President Jeanne Scott Vice-President Gertrude Bishel Recording Secretary Alice Hauenstein Corresponding Secretary Berenice Gill Treasurer Marjorie Kemp Publicity Chairman Barbara Barry Historian Louise Hauenstein BARRY STALEY HAUENSTEIN HAUENSTEIN GREGORY GILL THOMPSON SLATER HAUENSTEI: GILL BISHEL mm Fall Jf " ' ; „ Jean Tapie President Dwala Kay Dorothy Perry .... Vice-President .... Dorothy Perry Lelaiul Keniston .... Secretary Merilyn Appel Vernon Leidig Treasurer Vernon Leidig Margaret Kerr Historian Margaret Kerr Hiehlighls of the year ' s activities of the music department were the Marion Kn ' y concert, concerts hy students two All-Music O.gamzaUons concerts, concerts l.y the Band, Orchestra, Women s Glee " 1 a ' l A Cap- pella Clio.r. The most successful event of the season was the All-Southern California High School Music Festival, which attracted over 100 student, from nearl.v liigh schools, and the concert which the festival orchestra pre- sent at the Lobero Theater to an appreciative audience. m The art department, under the leadership of Mary E. T Croswell, started the year off with a pot luck supper and a talk by Walter L.Cheever. The highlight of the year was the annual Christmas formal at the Biltmore. nother pot luck followed by a visit to the Faulkner Galleries started the spring semester. The Cheerio Club, an organization to benefit the men m the armed services, was formed by the department and they sent letters, candy and cookies throughout the year. President Catherine Richmond Vice-President Margaret Hannaford Secretary Phyllis Atwood Treasurer Eleanor Pound Social Chairman Roberta Oglesby hn¥ ve mw. LEIBERMAN President Bill Schlarb Vice-president Daniel Lieberman Secretary-treasurer Maxine Sudbury Social Chairman Keith Ditman GARRIGAN DITMAN SUDBURY SCHLARB mn nmm mmm fall Spring I ' .iul Siaiio Presideiil Bol) Slatisl)iiry Eddie Cole Vice-Pres Glifl Grayl)chl Cliff Giaybehl Seo.-Treas Jack Soienson Ray Acevedo ... Social Chairman .... Ray Acevedo The year of 1941-42 with its war-time emer- gencies, proved to he a trying one that played havoc with the adequate functioning of the Men ' s Physical Education Department. Throughout the year the deparlnieiit was drained of its membership when many men were either drafted or enlisted into the armed forces. In spite of the handicaps that were present, the organization found time to hold regular monthly meetings, encourage the re- organization of the Block S Lettermen ' s Club, and send representatives to the California Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation Convention, held in March at Sacramento. Those who represented Santa Barbara State College were Th ' eo Harder, department head, and Frank Jones, student teacher who spoke on " Health Education in the Present Emergency " while participating on a student college round table. These representa- tives together with a departmental display proved that their mission to Sacramento was a successful COLE SIANO one. SORENSON STANSBURY ACEVEDO ■SfJ GRAYBEHL - . (W HOIOR FRITERIITIES llpliii Delia I ' hj Blue key Delta Phi Delta Beta Beta Beta Kappa Omicron Phi Alpha fin Umm Kappa Belta Pi Pi Sigma fhi Alpha Phi Omega mm DELTA m Fill Spring Lynette Russell President Lynette Russell Shirley Snider Vice-Pres Francis Doubeck Margaret Sloan Secretary Gerry Hoyt Paul Shipley Treasurer Paul Shipley Dorothy Sullivan .... Historian .... Howard Karjala Frances Rice Pub. Chr. .. Barbara Gearhart Barbara Turner Harry Lewis Sgt.-at-Arms Jack Hart ' I RUSSELL MORRISON SULLIVAN STONE KOHLMEIER SHAW CUDNEY TURNER TALBOT HUTCHINGS RICE SHIPLEY NUNEZ MOSER SLOAN MILLER KING DURGAN LEWIS WENNERBERG HARTLEY SNYDER FILE MERRILL ADAMS BINDER BLUE KEY Despite inroads on its niemhership as a result of the war, Blue Key, national men ' s honorary service organization, remained active during the past year. In the third year of existance on this campus, tlie organization opened a year of service with a book exchange. A meeting of high school and college student leaders designed to promote a better relationship between the local high scliool and the college, a beef week, and active interest in the establishing of an honor cotie constituted the other outstanding services of the organization. Blue Kev meetings were held in the form of dinners. Memljership is highly selective, being limited to twenty men. ADAMS ECKLES CHAUVEL BARTLETT WOLLIN DANIEL COLE CLAPP MacGILLIVRAY RUSSELL DGLTil PHI DGLTl Xi Chapter of Delta Phi Delta, National Honor Art Fraternity was installed locally April 16, 1927 as the first honor group on our campus. The 1941 Fall Semester activities began with the initiation of five new members and a tea held in their honor. The chapter ' s annual Christmas Party was held at the Margaret Baylor Inn featuring a formal dinner and the exchange of gifts. This year a National Inspection was held in May, Mr. Marques E. Reitzel, head of San Jose State College Art Department was the inspector. National Founder ' s Day, May 28, was celebrated with the local alumni chapter at the El Paseo Banquet. Officers : President Patricia Daugherty Vice-president Kay Everson Secretary - Doris lies Treasurer Anna Hanell Historian Mary Kay Lane Sponsor Mary E. T. Croswell ATWOOD RICHMOND DOOLITTLE DAVIS ILES EVERSON CHEEVER CROSWELL OGLESBY LANE HANELL DAUGHERTY FALXA LEWIS ERICKSON FERN AN TRi m Tri-Heta has lu-cii estaMished Mtli a tliicc-fold purpose. First, development of sound scliolarslup; second, dissemination of s.ientific fnitli; and lliinl. promotion of research. With these things in niind the fraternity started out uilH a full semester ' s pro- gram including; Md trips, speakers and some in- dividual research programs. President Charles A. Hice Vice-president J " ' " ' f ' " ' ' Secretary Margaret McEwen Treasurer ' it ' ' hitman Historian I ' " Fernan Councillor Dr. Elmer R. Nol.lc BOYTON TRUEB CUDNEY SCHLARB LEETE WRIGHT KIRCHER LEWIS TERRES QYO LIEBERMAN LONG McEWEN KATERNDAHL LARSON SUDBURY HICE UITMAN ADDICOTT LEHMAN FAIRFIELD GARREGA NOBLE WOOTTON HUNT COOMBE urn muM PI Fall Sprmf: Miriam Coombe ... President .... Marietta Plium Mary Peterson V.-Pres Barbara Harrison Frances Houghton Sec Martha Adcock Olive Short Sec Rosemary Gammons Marietta Spankle Treas Jane Nelson Mildred Geisler Hist. .. Peggy Lou Anderson Lydia Rogers Publicity Pat Clark Sponsor Miss Florence Clark Fall semester pledges to Kappa Omicron Phi were Martha Jane Adcock, Pat Clark and Rose- mary Gammons. Spring pledges included Dorothy Barr, Margaret Beeson, Joan Dripps, Eleanor Hankey, Barbara Holder, Dorothy Sands and Ed- w ' ina Thompson. One of the most outstanding trips of the year was a visit to the Santa Barbara Museum after a party given by the pledges on April 7, 1942. Other highlights of the season were the St. Patrick ' s Day dinner, the dressing of dolls at Christmas and the formal dinner at the San Ysidro, where Dr. Wiens spoke of " Wine, Women and Song " . ANDERSON PETERSON GISSLER NELSON WILSON JONATHAN GAMMONS 40UGHT0N BEESON KETRIDGE DIXON SAND ROGERS BELL UDOCK CLARK THOMPSON HARRISON HORN ARTHUR HANKEY McMULLANi DRIPPS PLIUM MHl 1 filMil i .l.ai.l.M ..I MpliM M " C.ainma. National Honorary Kon-ign l.angnap.- KraUTnilv was fomul- ,.d at Santa Uarl.ara Stat.- C.llepr. June 1. WVI |,v llu ' National l ' n-si le-nt. Mr. Mev.-r krakowsk.. Since then the gronp have inrthere.l the.r uleai of friendship and svmpalh.-ti.- inwlerstanduig o „ll,er peoples l.v a varied program .-..nsistinf; ol ,„vthieal visits to Mexieo. South America an l Kur- „»e, a foreign language s.avanger hunt and u.lor- ,„;,] „H.etings uhere French and Spanish are spok- ni. Outslan.ling eve.il of the year, was the national .■..mention of the fraternity held ..n the local cam- pus during sj.riiig vacation. McMULLAN REYES MORALES DeLaCUESTA DELAREE CAVANAUGH TERRES THOMPSON HESTER NUNEZ McREYNOLDS DAVIS MOTTO AYRES BERRY McMULLAN i WILLIAMS i HANKEY GEARHEART CANNON BISHEL HAUNSTEIN WEIR ADAMS BINDERS DalPOZZO BAUGHN WALKER Um DELTA PI President Ruth Thompson Vice-President Raima Baughn, Tom Weir 2nd Vice-President Virginia Strong Recording Secretary Helen Binder Corresponding Secretary Frances Doubek Gertrude Bishel Publicity Chairman Bessie Williams THOMPSON Alpha Rho Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, nat- ional honorary education fraternity, this year elected a new sponsor. Dr. Irving A. Mather to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Schurer 0. Werner, former sponsor. In recognition of more than fourteen years of service, a plaque was pre- sented him at the formal initiation dinner held at the Mar Monte Hotel on December 5. The Bi-annual National Convention of Kappa Delta Pi held this year at San Francisco was at- tended by the president of the local chapter. Speakers during the year have been Dr. Altus, who spoke on the " Correlation of English to Col- lege Success, " and Dr. Albert 0. Mitchell, who spoke on the " Modern Dramatist as a Teacher, " at the formal initiation dinner held May 1 at which time pledges were initiated. President William Kearns Vice-President Ah Chong Zane Secretary Carlos Richards Treasurer Stanley Aspittle Faculty Adviser S. 0. Werner Chief Counselor E. E. Ericson Phi Sigma Chi, national honorary scholastic fraternity in Industrial Education, was organized in 1930 under the guidance of E. E. Ericson, as chief counselor and S. 0. Werner, as faculty ad- viser. The fraternity stresses these aims: profes- sional advancement, high scholarship and character development. PI SIGMA m NAIR DOTY PORTER MAASKANT REDOGLIA WEIR ZANE CANNON ELLIS SIPAN ASPITTLE STEINER RICHARDS DUNHAM WEANT SUTTON im PHI OMEGA Presidp ' t Harry Redoglia Vice-President Dan Logan, Berne Holnian Secretary Don Detwiller, Richard Nelson Treasurer Bill Brown, Ronald Witt Sg ' t-at-Arms Francis Boiionomi, Howard Filer Social Chairman Bill Brown, John Bush Sponser Dr. Fredrick Addicott REDOGLIA ULERY MOVAKOVICH WITT CAGNACCI FARRIS ALLEN HAYNER EDWARDS JENKINS GEIB NELSON FILER BUSH ' BROWN r li i vi f® lih Chi Delta Chi Alpha Theta m Delta Zeta Delta Delta Sigma Epsilon Gainina Delta (]hi Phi Kappa Gamma Sigma Delta Phi Tau Gamma Sigma SOKORITIO m mm m President Ruth Koliliiieier Vice-Pres Margaret Manna foril, Kllcn Scully Rec. Sec Barbara Turner, Hillie Dunlap Corresponding Secretary Dorothy File Rush Captain Eleanor Barger Treasurer Frances Rice Pledge Captain Lois Farason Historian-Publicity Elizabeth Kneif Chaplain Dorothy Saul Sergeant-at-Arms Barbara Burlingame On May first of this year Clii Delta Chi cele- brated its first birthday. One year ago on that day they were granted their charter. Their first year on campus has been a busy one, highlighted by the All-suede fashion show, the faculty presenta- tion tea, the between-halves mock football game, a Christmas party for Mexican children, the first rush, a birthday party on May first, and climaxing the year, a week-end !)each party honoring the graduating seniors. CHENOWETH BROWN MICHAELI TURNER WILSON BARGER FILE ADAMS CRUZ BURLINGAME DUNLAP KOHLMEIER RICE FARASON SCULLY LOVELL WALKER SAUL KNEIF CANNON HOWELL LAMBOURNE LYALL BARNHURST SHERIDAN DAVIS PATTEN SNYDER SMITH SANDFELDER EADINGTON OGLESBY THOMPSON ANDERSON TOMPKINS MESSENGER WALKER WELCH RICHARDSON GHERENI BARKER STONE GIBNEY jlLPIUTIIETACHl President Patsy Bass Vice-president Merilyn Davis Corresponding secretary Mary Tompkins Recording secretary Doris Messenger Treasurer Peggy Lou Anderson Historian Eleanor Wennerberg Pledge captain Shirley Synder Publicity Roberta Oglesby BASS The fall season of Alpha Theta Chi was filled with social activities, be- ginning with the open house for faculty and students, the pre-rushing teas for new women and following close upon these the annual Progressive Din- ner Dance, the breakfast for Home Coming and the Faculty Tea. Outstanding for active service work on campus. Alpha Theta Chi conducted a money- raising campaign, including shoe-shines, candy selling and rummage sale, for the purpose of redecorating the Gaucho Club. This was accomplished during the later part of the fall semester. At the big game last October, President Patsy Bass was chosen home- coming queen and rode in state in the Galloping Gaucho Parade. The Alpha Thetes took honors at the Barbary Coast Carnival when they received the theme prize for their " Moulin Rouge " show. The sorority celebrated the induction of fourteen new members in the spring, following rush events. Presentation of new pledges was held at La Cunibre Country Club. Climaxing the season were the Mother ' s Day tea, the senior luncheon and the Spring Formal. STAPLES CLARK HUNTER LAMON COCKINS MITCHELL BANDY 1 SUGGS HOLMES DARROW Jf TENNEY GRANT POUND LARSON FORSYTH REID TALBOT LAMBRECHT KREBS PITMAN DalPOZZO DIXON STEWART SLOAN WILLIAMS VAN METER OLLIS DELB ZGTil DGLTi Officers : President Joan Dixon Viic-l ' resident Mary Stewart Secretaries Dorothy Staples, Erma Lambrecht Treasurer Helen Dixon Pledge Captain Betsy Talbot Historian Betty Pitman Sergeant-at-Arnis Margaret Sloan Alumnae Representative Nancy Streeter Sponsor Mrs. Jane Miller Abraham Patroness Mrs. Patrick Maher i Delta Zeta Delta started the year in a new house on Valerio with nearly half the active members in residence. The annual faculty breakfast at Mrs. Abraham ' s home was well attended. The Delta Zetes pledged tlie largest group in the history of the sorority this year. Ihey were entertained at the annual Caliente party, given a pre- ference dinner at the Biltmore followed by the opera, and presented at El Paseo. The spring fashion show followed shortly after, put on under the aus- pices of the alumnae at El Paseo. The mother ' s day breakfast at San Ysidro Ranch and the senior luncheon honoring the graduates completed a very successful year. • DIXON i wm mu EPSiLow Pi Chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon, National Social Sorority, was founded on this campus in 1925. This year, after a successful rushing season eight new members were initiated. The outstanding rushing events were the traditional party and the preference dinner, which was held at the sorority house. Activity highlights for the past year include the annual dinner dance at El Paseo, the faculty open house, a Christmas party, an informal Easter dance in Los Angeles, and a progressive dinner preceeding the Panhellenic Formal. SPURRIER ARTHUR PHAROAH GEARHART SPRANKLE MOFFETT PRUNER ORRILL BERDELL EDMONSTON CHAPMAN GRIGG HOPPER VAN DYKE LITTLE BEDFORD McDonald BAUGHN POMEROY BEDFORD NELSON GRAHAM LYNCH MARCETTI RUSSELL um DEm m The Gatiiina Delta Gti sorority opened tlie year U lereiviiig the ti|) for the prize-winning float in the honieeoniing paraile. The annual CJuist- mas party was held this year at Cliih Chico and was followed 1) an exchange of gifts. Following the oriental theme ni.sh party and the preference dinner at San Ysidro, six new pledges were induct- ed. A hniTet supper was held honoring the new patrons and patronesses. This was followed by a Mother ' s Day luncheon, atid a luncheon honoring the graduating seniors, lu-ld at the Viking, at which time they were prex-ntcd with the traditional sororitv bracelets. I? TANGEMAN FAIRFIELD CLARK MURPHY DEPWEG WETTERAUER MARXEN HOUGHTON STEWART MILLER COZIER HUNTER BOYTON PETERSON I BELL BROWNLEE COZIER f? - •? f , , rf -rT. " - Ct- iJKM. MORRISON PHI urn mu President Meredith Morrison Vice-President Dorothy Fisher Secretary Miriam Heinberg Sponsors Mrs. Fred Addicott Mrs. Charles E. Woodhouse The first activities for Phi Kappa Gamma during 1941-42 were centered around homecom- ing. The sorority received honorable mention for their float in the homecoming parade. El Encanto was the scene for the annual homecoming break- fast honoring the alumni. STEWART SUTHERLAND GRAHAM ADDICOTT AGAMALIAN RUSH SWEDLING SUNDIN ERICKSON WARD HENDRICKS WEBSTER ' Ml SCOTT HOLLISTER SCHLATTER ' ' " ' Sk SIGM.I Wm PHI President Ri ' tli Thompson Vice-President Martlia Jane Adcock Secretaries Barbara Harrison, Ruth Woods Treasurer Betty Whiting Publicity Lo ' s Kircher Historian Marjorie Stoutenberg Sergeant-at-Arms Esther Davis Pledge Captain Dorothy Sands Sponsor Mrs. James S. Edwards Patroness Mrs. Wilmot Hughes The Panhellinic Scholarship cup was again awarded to Sigma Delta Phi early in the fall sem- ester for the second consecutive year. Social events of the first semester included an informal dance, the welcoming of Mr. and Mrs. Terry Dear- born as sponsors and a " Good Luck " party for members of the faculty. LANE STRIEBY HARRISON BENEDETT KIRCHER WOODS Hnx HARDIE DENT ADCOCK WHITING NORLAND THOMPSON ROBERTS NAY HUGHES WHEELER SANDS MOODY THOMAS GREENWOOD COOK EWING JOHNSON HARTLEY SIMPSON SHAW RILEY BAKER RAY BAILEY WEYLER BOHNETT MERRILL TERRES WETMORE LARSON SORENSON MEECHAM GREGORY HAWKINS ARING ATWOOD RHODEHAME KOSTER BRYANT 1 Tiiii mu MM MOSER Fall activities for ineniliers cf Tan Gamma Sigma included informal teas for fa.ulty mem- l)ers and new women students, a Christmas party, buffet suppers, and showers for brides in tlK- sororitv. , , , • e Rush party at El Paseo, the animal Hat Revue at Rockwood, alumni party for nev ' mem- bers, a Mother ' s ' Day breakfost at El Encanto, and the Sweetheart formal at Samarkand were also among events included on the sonuity calendar. Organized this year, the beta alumni chapter in Los Angeles celebrated Christmas with a formal dinner at the Los Angeles Biltmore Hotel. Picnics and luncheons were held throughout the year. i • i -i i j i Four members of the sorority became brides and were honored with silver bud vases at the formal. They are Loraine Shaw Hildebrand, Donna Lambert Bohnett, Barbara Boehm Zeig- ler, and Natalie Barton Sorenson. . , ., „, ,. r. . iv r New members inducted into the sorority include: Ruth Bailey. Maudie Bryant Margaret Cook, Lois Ewing, Ella Greenwood, Eleanor Koster, Dwala Ray, Dale Rhodenhamel, Betty Riley, anil Beatrice Terres. FRITERIITIES Gamma Sigma Pi Sigma Alplia Kappa Beta Sigma Fiii Tau Omeia ERICKSON COHEE GRIFFITHS STOWE DalARMI HART STAUSS CECCARRELLI FALXA NUNEZ CROW ACEVEDO MARKER MILLER MacDONALD LINCOLN ETCHARD DAVIS FEDALES HILLEBRAND JOHNSON HART STETLER MOSS REDOGLIA RASMUSSEN RIDER ECKLES UMf mm PI • »» President Willard Keiimk Vice-President Stan Hartletl Secretary Bol) Staler Treasurer C n ' Moss Pledge Captain Herman Stauss Social Chairman Ray Acevedo Sergeant-at-Arms Glenn Hillebrand House Manager Dick Wood Sponsor Dr. George Outland Patron Mr. John Parma The Gamma Sigma Pi fraternity completed a highly successful year despite the large number of men taken by the armed forces. The pledges for the fall semester were Redoglia, Griffiths, Falxa, Crow, Crocker, Sanchez, Etchart and Arm- strong. The pledges for the spring semester were Gheen, Stow. Fedelco. Johnson, Cohee, Lincoln, MacDonald, Ericksoii, Marker, Ceccarelli and Miller. A season of intramural sports, school activities and social events was climaxed by the annual dinner dance formal held at the Samar- kand Hotel. REINECK BARTLETT • I ADAMS VAN BUSKIRK GREYBEHL COTTAM jacobsmeyer Mackenzie FINLEY STANSBURY Tt ' V NUNEZ CARNEY DOTY BILLSBOROUGH i SHELLEY HAYNER CLARK FOWLER LIEBERMAN LEETE CLIVE .pii 1 um FjII Sprina. Howard Karjala Pies Dick O ' Brien Burke Adams Vice- Pres Bol) Stansbury Don MacKenzie Bol) Shelley Rec. Sec Don Arellanes Bol) Cottam Corr. Sec Bob Clark Dick O ' Brien Treas Owen Van Buskirk Gilbert McKeon .... Soc. Chair Burke Adams Bob Stansbury ... Pledge Capt Bob Shelley Larry Bemoll .... Serg.-at-Arms ....Cliff Graybehl Sigma .41pha Kappa started the fall semester by winning first prize in the Homecomming parade. Shortly after this seven ])ledges were taken in. The last social event of the fall semester was the annual Christmas formal which was held at the Samarkand hotel. The week before Easter vacation found the fraternity basketball team entered ni the all-city Tournament. In the final round they defeated the 143rd Field Artillery team 46-41 to win die city championship. On .April 12di the fraternity staged its sixdi annual Bridge tea and fashion show at the Samar- kand hotel, with dancing and the presentation of sorority pledges as added features. Climaxing one of their most successful years Sigma Alpha Kappa held its aiuuial Spring dinner dance at the Samarkand hotel with Peggy Lou .Anderson reigning as cpieen. having been chosen as winner of the fashion show. V ,] J I % O ' BRIEN KARJALA i- .l: mff SANDS BETii mu m On land, on sea, and in the air Beta Sigma Chi placed nine of its men in the nations services, with the greater pail of the remaining actives getting ready for a similar change of climate. On the home front Beta Sigma Chi set the pace with its annual Mardi Gras costume hall which was very colorful and well attended. The fraternity walked off with the intramural basketball championship, the inter-fraternity scholarship cup, garnered the cup for the A.M.S. paper drive, and led the long list of organizations participating in the annua ' " Barbary Coast Carnival " , WRIGHT KOPI ' l ZKE DARROW MILLS WRIGHTSON CHAUVEL SORENSON McCORKLE MacGILLIVRAY DAWLEY LARSEN WIDMAN SHIPLEY CARTER WHITAKER OMMANNEY SANDFELDER DalPOZZO WESTMONT JOHNSON MILLER GIRADO MARANTOS FERMAN CLAPP MARDIAN STOKES EVANS ft . • e m oiiEa Di- |)it - tin- liick of mail-power at llu- l)t ' giii- iiiiig of the ar. llu- I )fl-12 season may be con- itkTed on tlic whole as one of the most successful in the history of Tan Omej ja Fraternity. As the result of two eventful o|)en-houses, in the fall anil spring semesters. Tan Omega induct- ed a total of twenty men into its ranks. Due to a ir()W(le l college calendar the eiTort usually ex- pended on the traditional fall sport dance was reserved for the amuial stag held in May. Kntering into the spirit of the Harhary Coast Carnival, the Tau Omega card throwing booth was (piile well patronized. TInough participation in the college intra-mural sports program, Tau Omega had its share of winners in each of the various athletic contests. Culminating a successful year, despite a re- duction in numbers due to the effects of National Selective Service, was the traditional colorful spring formal dinner-dance. WOLLIN JOHNSON LANGDON RASMUSSEN FARKAS HANLEY SALING LOEFFLER JACOBSON GROOM BOOTH JOHNSON MANUEL MAASKANT COLLINS CURTIS THOMPSON DANIELS SCHLARB SEAMAN GOULET JIMINEZ ISTER-FUmRIin Fdll Spring Marvin Sands President J. T. Daniel Cornie Maaskant .... Vice-Pres Stan Bartlett Willard Reineck .... Secretary Dick O ' Brien Howard Karjala .... Treasurer Paul Shipley DANIELS MAASKANT BARTLETT KOPITZKE O ' BRIEN KARJALA STETLER SANDS SHIPLEY SHELLY STANSBURY WIDMAN WOLLIN REINECK IMI-lieLLPII I ' l.-i.l.nl • ' :• ' ' ' Bass i,v.| ' iv i.lrMi Marian Moser S,.,. ,,.(;, IV MtTcililli Morrison Trvasiirn- I ' ' " ' l ix " " Chaiinian Judiciary ( " ,oni Haiina Mauglni. Helen S|)nni( ' f Social Cliainnan l itli Thompson Knsli Cliainnan H lilli Bell Kefifslinients But! ' Kolilnieicr S|)()iisor Mi l " ' i Bennink. BASS BAUGHN MURPHY BARGER WEYLER MORRISON DIXON STEWART KOHLMEIER SANDS MOSER SWEDLING SPURRIER BENNINK THOMPSON CLUBS froun and Sceplor Tous in Temps e Gnome Hnb Las Espueles Las Meninas Y.WiJ. kni Leilani Phrateres Pn Ko How GEARHART CRflWI SCEPTER Looking back over the calendar of this year ' s activities. Crown and Scepter girls can recall many pleasant events. Acting as hostesses for campus affairs, giving aid in the registration line and supporting A.W.S. functions are just a few of the activities where Crown and Scepter has been of service to the college. One of the highlights of the year was the award- ing of the scholarship cup to the senior women with the highest grade average. Under dual presidency of Barbara Gearhart first semester and Eleanor Wennerberg second semester, and the sponsorship of Miss Bennink, the year ' s activities came to an impressive close when all senior women united in the Commencement candlelight ceremony to bid farewell to Santa Barbara State . DURGAN COOMBE DIXON BAUGHN MANSFIELD BARRY BISHEL WENNERBERG NELSON STALEY McMULLEN ASS GILL THOMPSON ARTHUR FILE COZIER THOMPSON i i I TOUS LES TEMPS President Mary Jane Boggs Vice-President Betty Encson Secretary V } ' " ; Treasurer Lena Hendricks Sponsors Mrs. Ida Mae Edwards Dr. Mary Erickson BOGGS BORNHURST BARKER RACE CURRY SCHLATTER WATTS GREEN WEBSTER HENDRICKS BRADY JOHNSON RUSH GIBNEY BROWNLEE BLUE HUNTER MARKOWITZ ERICKSON LEWIS LOVELL MARCETTI COURY o - " " Spring Edwina Thompson .. President Harriet Rees Harriet Rees Vice-Pres. .. Marianne Michali Rosalie Unzer Secretary Rosalie Unzer Dorothy Laudeneles .... Treas Mary Gearge Stella Collins Publicity Stella Coll ins THOMPSON The Five Footers are now in their third year of existance on the Santa Barbara State College campus. Originated here at State College, other chapters have sprung up in other parts of the country. At the opening of the year a party was given . for prospective members in the form of a gambl- ing house. Then came pledging, a party given by the pledges and a dinner given by the actives for ' the pledges. SULLIVAN GEORGE REES UNGER GMG President Mary Lou Tompkins Vice-President Virginia Taggart Secretary Marian Agamalian Treasurer Dorothy Sutton Social Chairman Polly Martin The purpose of this organization is to further friendliness on the campus. The semester ' s calendar was filled with allied war relief work culminating with a tea dance for the men in service at the Alhecama Gardens on May 24. Highlight of the calendar was a formal diimer dance at the El Paseo on April 25. The club had a float in the homecoming parade and also a booth at the Bar- bary Coast Carnival. JOHNSON STEER BERRY SUTTON NETZ SCHINDLER REINSCHILD HELMAN O ' CONNOR MARTINI TAGGART AGAMALION MERRIFIELD McBRIDE McCarthy SULLY THOMPKINS 0 " 0mi 4 ' lis ESPUElilS f " " spring Lois Kircher Pres Evelyn McDonald Frances Bedford. .Sec.-Treas...Elineta de la Cuesta Las Espuelas, honorary sophomore women ' s organization, is a group of women chosen for their service, scholarship and character through- out their freshman year. Breakfast meetings are held once a month in the college cafeteria. The work of the organization is carried on in cooperation with the A.W.S., Las Espuelas girls acting as hostesses to new women on campus, serving at A.W.S. teas and assisting in the regis- tration line. In addition. Las Espuelas has this year taken on the added responsibilities of keep- ing the bulletin board and mail boxes in a more orderly condition. Mac DONALD KIRCHER LAMBRECHT HANKEY POUND MOODY DePEW SANDS BEDFORD SANDFELDER BARKER DeLaCUESTA OLLIS m MEKliS Fall Spring Fiances Hougliloii .. I ' lesident Faye Craig Mary Brown .... Vice-President .... Grace Walker Faye Craig Secretary ... Florence Bedwell Elinor Hankey Treas. .. Martha Feddersolin Bcllv Mitclu ' li Publicity Vivian Baldwin Florence Bedwell .. Historian Mary Dent Shirley Norman .. Serg.-at-Arms .. Virginia Adams Marv Peterson .... Program Chairman Jean Arthur Parl ' m ' t ' .. Frances Houghton ( HOUGHTON GAMBAS DePEW SHEARER DE ■ BROWN WILSON DePEW WALKER NORMAN BALDWIN LIPPETT HANKEY HANKEY ALLINDER YORBA FOOTE HOLDER ANDERSON DEPWEG ADAMS BEESON CRAIG HORN WALKER ARABIAN ROGERS FEDDERSOHN PETERSON ' MiU yj.ci DAUGHERTY Highlights of the year ' s program for the Y.W.C.A. have included the sponsoring of a Per- sonality Forum on campus, participation in inter- collegiate student conferences. Red Cross service, and a wide variety of social and program meet ings. Social activities included a tea for entering students, Christmas paity, week-end trip to the beach, induction of new members, formal installa- tion of officers, followed by a dinner at El Paseo. An advisory board of facidty, faculty wives, and interested townspeople assisted in planning the program which included consideration of prob- lems in the fields of race, religion and postwar reconstruction. STEWART HOLLY TAGG FELL SUZUKI DAVIS DeHAAN BROWN SWAIN TESSEYMAN MITCHELL TAVARES RAY b eS ' ' ' ' TAySr Ifolcfl KONO dI-FW " O DEF CURRY KARAS WEBSTER HAMMOND LngTr ' hSnS H0UGH?0N ALUNMR . m LEiyii M,Kl,vd Daigl. President Albertina Silva Marion Mirhaeli .... Vice-Pres Avalee Durham Valora Vanoe Secretary June Mas am Dale Rhodehamel .... Treas Barbara Walker Leigh IJever Historian Juanita Penrod Social highlights ..1 the Nani Leilani fall pro- gran, included formal initiation at El Mirasol, a Christ.nas party and a progressive dmner. Ihe spring aclivitics included a hayseed party for new girl a HaNvaiian dinner, a bowling party, and a formal dinner da.ue al El Paseo. The semester closed with installation of officers for the commg year. SILVA PENROD BRADLEY BURNS RICHMOND KIEFER EDMONSTON bHAHRER GRISET DURHAM HALL WALKER MASTAIN BUCHANA WOLFE REID ' McMULLEN DeLEON DONYES SWAIN CHISM ' V V ARTHUR MICHAELI REID SCHINDLER President Jean Arthur Vice-president Sybil Jonathan Secretary Margaret Reid Treasurer Eleanor Hankey Social Chairman Pauline Schindler Publicity ...: Edith Markovvitz Historian Marion Michaeli Corresponding Secretary Jean Ayers Sponser Dean Lois M. Bennink Clui) Presidents: Nani Lelani Abertina Silva Las Meninas Faye Craig Gnome Mary Lou Tompkins Tou Les Temps Betty Erickson Pu Ko How Jane Hunt ROGERS COZIER MARKOWITZ JONATHAN n u HOW President Jane Hunt Vice-President Maxine Sudbury Secretary Alta Ruth Eichelberger Treasurer Dorothy McGill Publicity . ' Lotte Buring Sponsor Miss Bernice Toucey CRITTENDEN McGILL MARKELL LAYTON MORRIS LANGLEY SUDBURY SCOTT Hutn: SMITH SPICER BUSING MILLER EICHELBERGER J ' I UMU MINITES TO PLAY VIS HAS BALL SD 6 VIS 7 5 QUARTER j y 12 DOWN » Gaiulios Defeat San Diego We Did It Again flRT Of TH£ CflM€( f THE PAUSE IHATRtmStt fF F The Crown f ts Homecoming Float I.ineu]) for Tea r " ; 3 ■•v:: ' - ' ' mm mm. You, Too Can Get an A.B. tt M. Is There a Ph.D. in the Hou je? l(lk. OWLEDGEMENTS BuRCHETT Studios Henderson Trade Bindery and Cover Company Mr. Lyle F ' armer District Photo Engraving Harold Martin John T. Porter m rfwr mmi - ' ' Mi • ' 3 V, jntorni.1


Suggestions in the University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) collection:

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

1939

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

1940

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

1941

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

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