University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1928

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 526 of the 1928 volume:

' ? :h ' 6m B n y r " " »« T if YTt vif y r yy ri vr vv yi Yy Yt »i »t ly yt yic rt rif yy yy yy Ttif yjf- I I I 1 •m 3iy AX Ai jm u li u i t m ii tt i» it iir i |i ii ii n ir ii tt »t tv yi rr— -T Y YV T V yy VV VI It V T VV TI Vf VI H It 11 II YI HI IJL JClf 11 YY YY Ylt YY YT TPf A. CyJMPUS I, X GIGHT ( ) TH6 SOUTHdRJT C IMPUS 1926 PllBLlSHCD BT THS JJSSOCIATCD STUDC.XTS OF THC IIJ IV RSITY OF C JLIFOPJilA r jCOS yiM ' GCLCS " « ' Liiimiiiimiii inimiimmiii i " i» " iN ' mil " uinimmiiiiiimmmtmi iimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiim Illllllimil T " _- Ae be i ' nnin ofthe University dates hack to the liumlyle clayfs of the old State ormal School, estah- lidn-J in lb " )!. FOR WORP N :in aUt-m|it In rcflfct more slmjily and truly tlie sliirit ol ' tKc- University as it manifests itseU ' on llie cam|nis every Jay, and cs|5eeially to catcli tlie cjuickening f ulse of tke student tody as it views tlie (Greater o|)(ior- tunlties on tlie new cam|, we Kave de|5arted fr..rn tlie |,e riod motif usually foundinyear Looks, and, In tke kelief tkat no more insjiirina ackalitercouldke found in ike struj gle to aekieve an ideal tkan is contained in tke reeord of tke Arowtk of tke University and tke stead- fast faitk of tke men wkose vision made its Jjrogress t ossikle, we kave emliloyed a tkeme wkiekemkodies,wekotie,tkeessential4ualities of tkat glorious adventure of estaklisking tke University wkiek is rising in keauty and in majesty among tke cjuiet kills of Westwood. t (Cyutjrowing the original plant in the course of the years, the neu ' Sfafe Xormal vas occufiied in the (all session of IQIO. THE NEW UNIVERSITY TI IE yXDMINISTRATION TME CLASSES TME y CTl ' niES TI IE SPORT SEASON THE ORGANIZATIONS THE BRl ' IN GRINS t I larhin the opening of a n = w era in the history of the institution the Southern Branch of University of (Jalifornia superseded the Cttate Normal in IQ20. «ffl,,.- „ : ne.DlCATKXN TO A TRUE CALIFORNIAN L karles Sfytenty dy ,icher WHOSE CONFIDENCE IN US CI lALLENGES OUR BEST, WE LJ eaicaie THIS SOUTHERN CAMPUS OF NINETEEN TWENTY- EIGHT. Jt L oday, in ig2% the University of California at Los Aniieles looks forward to a brilliant future •a-Iiicli finds material expression in the heautiiul camfjus at estwood. HONOR EDITION AW A RD " The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is given, by the Associated Stu- dents, to the men and women of the Senior class who have best distinguished themselves as Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. " The Honor Edition is each year lim- ited to fifteen numbered copies, beginning with number one in the year of nineteen hundred and twenty-four. " . . . Resolution of the A. S. U. C. Council, January 5, 1927. The following people have received the Honor Edition: Forbes KUHLMAN ROHRER Brinckerhoff White Payne Lloyd Proboshasky Cunningham BiRLENBACH 1. Leslie Cutnmins 36. Sylvia Livingston 2. Thelma Gibson 37. Marian Whitaf er 3. Attilio Parisi 38. Margaret Gary 4. Arthur Jones 39. Horace Bresee ?. George Browri 40. Marian Pettit 6. ]oyce Turner 41. David Foh 7. Helen Hansen 42. Betty Hough 8. Edith Cri ith 43. Cecil Hollingsu ' orth 9. Leigh Crosby 44. Fred Houser 10. Wiliiam Ac erman 45. Helen Jac son 11. Zoe Emerson 46. Harold Kraft 12. Walter Westcott 47. Druzella Goodtfin 13. ]erold Weil 48. Earle Gardner 14. Granville Hitlse 49. Oavid Ridgu ay H. Ferne Gardner 50. Fran Balthis 16. Raljph Borsum 51. Waldo Edmunds 17. Fred Moyer Jordan 52. ' H.ed Marr 18. Burnett Haralson 53. Elizabeth Mason 19. Paul Frampton 54. William Neville 20. Fran}[lin Minc 55. Louise Gibson 21. Alvin Montgomery 56. Helen Johnston 22 Robert Kerr 57. Ben Person 23. Joseph Cuion 58. Ralph Bunche 24. Irene Palmer 59. John Jacl son 25. Pauline Davis 60. John Terry 26. Wilber Johns 61. Criselda Kuhlman 27. John Cohee 62. William Forbes 28. Harold Wal eman 63. Irene Prohoshas y 29. Dorothy Freeland 64. James Lloyd 30. Leo Delsasso 65. Arthur White 31. Mary M. Hudson 66. Barbara Brinc erhoff 32. Alice Early 67. Kenwood Rohrer 33. Bruce Russel 68. . Laura Payne 34. Fern Bouc 69. Scribner Birlenbach 35. Theresa Rustemeier 70. Thomas Cunningham rH6 Student headquarters in the campus campaign eur a Westwood site President Campbell, speaking at the new site dedication ceremony Students participating in a " labor day " to open the Amendment 10 campaign WESTWOOD Hundreds of acres of rolling table ' land, ranging in hue from a golden brown to a verdant green, interspersed with the low knolls and the winding ravines of a California landscape, over ' shadowed by a purple-black mountain range which seemed like an etching against a vivid sky, itself overlooking a hlue ' green ocean of the Pacific whose vivacity and life belied its appellation — that is the Westwood of yesterday. Huge machines leveling down the low knolls and filling in the winding ravines, superintendents issuing orders, laborers obeying them, photographers shooting scenes of " Westwood in the Making " , of dedications, of ceremonies, and of similar rites, colorful placards an ' nouncing to a passing world that this is the new site of the University of Cali ' fornia at Los Angeles, a ha2;e of activity shutting off the mountains and the sea — that is the Westwood of today. Rolling lawns, arching eucalyptus and redwood trees, brilliant beds of purple and golden pansies, scarlet tulips, orange poppies, and green foliage, surrounded by buildings which so fit their environ ' ment that one feels they might have been created there at the beginning of time and yet so modern in detail that one realizes they are the result of man ' s ingenuity, vivified by the color and movement of the college campus which has as its background a magnificent pan ' orama of an azure sky, sombre purple black mountains, green foothills, nest- ling tan and white homes — that is the Westwood of tomorrow. Westwood itself is not the result of the chance formulation of an acceptable plan; it is not the only possible conse- quence of a casual act or a careless state- ment. To use the words which Martin Kellog, seventh president of the Univer ' sity of California, applied to the devel- opment of our state university, " It is not a windfall nor an accident. It was [12 a product due to a comhination of forces, setting steadily from the first toward one great issue. " And the same steady growth which huilt from the pri- vate College of California located at Oakland in the eighteen-fifties the mag- nificent Berkeley of today, and which changed the Los Angeles State Normal School into a Southern Branch and then into a sister-university, made the selection of a new site in the southland a necessity. And the selection of West- wood to be that site was the result of months of examination of proposed lo- cations and hours of discussion as to the relative merits of possible situations. Appointment of a committee of seventeen citi2,ens who were closely as- sociated with progressive and educa- tional movements in the southland was the first step taken by President William Wallace Campbell of the University up- on the unanimous decision of the Re- gents that the Vermont site was inade- quate " to meet the needs of the great institution of higher education into which the University of California at Los Angeles will develop in the near fu- ture. " Seventeen locations were submitted for the consideration of the committee immediately after its organisation had been effected. A careful study of every site offered and a personal inspection of the majority of them resulted in the recommendation of the Committee of Seventeen that the " so-called ' Beverly Site ' was best suited for the permanent home of the University of California at Los Angeles. " The final decision was rendered by the Board of Regents on March 21, 1925. After an extensive surx ' ey of all the preferred sites and of the opportunities and advantages which each included in its proposal, the Board selected the recommended Westwood location by a practical unanimity, be- cause they believed it to be the trend of the population growth of Los Angeles, Activity on the campus prior to construction Steam shovel at work on bridge site Teams grading University Drive Close up of sectional construction on Royce Hall McCOLLISTER LEADS IN THE ALMA MaTER SONG AT THE DEDICATION EXERCISES FOR THE WeSTWOOD BRIDGE ifi " " lipi t . SypHh... . __ : ' }£L , J- ' 8 ' P ' Ski Li liiN siKi cture of the Bridge before it was faced WITH brick because its juxtaposition to Los Angeles simplified housing and employment problems, and because its splendid topo- graphy and climate were compelling arguments in its favor. Since the Regents had expressly stat ' ed that any sites offered were to be de- void of financial entanglements, the pre ponents of the Westwood territory were confronted with the task of rais- ing approximately $1,319,000 in order that the 383 acre site might be present ' ed gratuitously to the State of Califor ' nia. Plans were formulated by James R. Martin, secretary of the Committee of Seventeen, with the result that Los An- geles raised $700,000, Santa Monica $120,000, Beverly Hills $100,000, and Venice $50,000. Students of the Uni- versity participated in all four cam- paigns, addressing department store em- ployees and improvement associations, distributing windshield stickers, litera- ture, and posters, and holding a gigantic pajamerino on the Westwood site on the eve of the Los Angeles election. The results in the four elections were over- whelmingly in favor of the University bonds, for the people of the southland, responding to the student appeal, had fulfilled their promise to the Regents to finance their share of the gift of West- wood. The acquisition of the new home of the University brought additonal prob- lems, for funds were needed to finance the building program, and unless the state legislature passed the necessary ap- propriations, none would be available. Activity was centered, therefore, on the Proposition 10 campaign, which would grant to the Los Angeles division of the University $3,000,000 for structural purposes. That the students of the Uni- versity were not above doing manual labor to obtain Westwood was evi- denced when the A. S. U. C. staged a Labor Day on October 9, 1926, to clean the new grounds and open the Proposi- [14 tion 10 campaign formally. Through ' out the month of October and until No- vember 2, the chief topic of campus in- tcrcst was the bond drive and every stU ' dent iiided in advertising the issue, upon which the Westwood of the immediate future rested. No effort was spared by the students and by the entire administrative force to insure a favorable decision. Thirtyfive thousand windshield stickers were dis- tributed, Proposition 10 pompoms were made and sold at football games, 10,000 letters were written by women students to friends in California, a score of or- ganizations were addressed, radio pro- grams were broadcast, dodgers were dis- tributed, and polls were patrolled on election day. Commenting on the campaign, the Los Angeles Examiner declared that " the decision in favor of the bond issue will be historic, for it will be the launch- ing of a University building program second to none. " It was: for the bonds passed by an easy two to one majority, and the visionary Westwood of our dreams became the practical Westwood of our immediate future. Immediately upon the bond victory, the Board of Regents authorized the construction of four buildings: the Uni- versity library, the auditorium and classroom structure, which was later designated as Royce Hall, and two science buildings. In order that construc- tion might be facilitated, work began promptly upon an entrance bridge. And for the past year and one-half, the erec- tion of " our University which will rise as a mecca for seekers of knowledge of the entire west has gne on steadily in order that the crowded conditions of the Vermont grounds might be reme- died as soon as possible by the evacua- tion of the College of Letters and Science. And in the early days of Feb- ruary, 1929, the Westwood home of The first scaffolding is built for the Bridge ■l i ' ■ ' ? - -: r i .-- p i COXCRLTL CONSTRUCTION . L. RS CO.MTLLTIU.N ' The BkiiM.i i i inished 15] | i%»i33rH fe V " ST f tr ' i RoYCL Hall Auditorium in the process of construction Cement tiers destined to be the auditorium balcony A WING of the auditorium and classroom building the University of California at Los An- geles will be ready for occupation. The main entrance to the University will be from the east. University Drive, the campus axis, will start at Hilgard Avenue, the eastern boundary of the territory, and will cross the bridge, where it will branch off, one drive pass- ing to the north of the academic center and the other to the south. Located on the drive itself will be Founder ' s Rock, which is destined to be the gathering place of hundreds of future college cele- brations. Weighing nearly seventy-five tons, it is one of the largest specimens of solid granite in Southern California, and its removal from its century-old home in Perris Valley marked the first official act of the University of Cali- fornia authorities in the transformation of the n ewly-acquired site. Because the site was entirely vmde- veloped when it was ceded to the Uni- versity, it will be possible to erect a col- lege town devoid of glaring architectural incongruities. The entire campus and its immediate surroundings will form a composite unit, which will take advan- tage of the natural contour of the land, thus effecting stn.ictural economy and adding to the scenic beauty of the viciti ' ity. Such an achievement is a notable departure in University architecture. Because of its suitability to the roll- ing knolls of Westwood, the Lombard architectural style of the early Christian period was chosen. And in an attempt to have the campus architecturally per- fect, the northern Italian atmosphere will be prevalent at all times. Tapestry brick and ornamental terra cotta are the materials used, for they most nearly rep- resent the orginal building stuffs. Even the entrance bridge and the paving brick pathways will be in keeping with atmosphere of northern Italy. Royce Hall is peculiarly symbolic of the period, for like many of the magnifi- cent structures of that era, while sym- metrical in plan, it will be somewhat dit- ferent in actual structure. Because the elapse of time between the laying of the medieval substitution for the modern corner-stone and the completion of the edifice only resulted in an inaccurate materialization of the first plans, Royce Hall will be symmetrical in that it will have two towers, but different in that one of them will be ornamented by two arches and the other by three. The slight architectural incongruity is ex- pected to add to the realism of the re- production of the period. To the students and alumni of the University who have treasured the Vermont campus with its shadowy ar- cades, its flower-bordered pathways, and its groves of eucalyptus trees, the main quadrangle at Westwood will also be an artistic source of delight. Two hundred and twenty feet wide, and a quarter-mile long, the main quad-to-be presents in- finite possibilities for landscaping achievements. Pathways of paving brick, flower beds of varied hues, level green lawns, and low shrubbery are ex- pected to make the area a charming cen- ter of campus Hfe. Somewhat to the south and west of the academic center, but on the same level, is the prospective site of the pro- posed Student ' s Union. Tentative plans for the $300,000 edifice, which is to be ready for occupation in February, in- clude adequate headquarters for student activities, recreation and clubrooms, and eating places. The location is very near that of the athletic area, of which a track, a diamond, numerous practice fields, and a general play area are to be ready in February. Football accommo- dations will be available the following autumn. Probably never in the history of the world has any single commun- ity developed such an extensive edu- cational center as is now being prepared at Westwood, for the 383-acre Univer- ■■■HTf ■ View of the west wing of Royce Hall The main entrance to Royce Hall takes form The auditorium is filled with a maze of scaffolding 17] ■• ' : ' ■■ ■ rr?Ts -rTv Western elevation of Royce Hall Progress of Royce Hall in May. 1928 -sac!-. . A REAR view of RoYCE HaLL sity tract at the foot of the Santa Mori ' ica hills is but one of the many educa ' tional sites in the immediate vicinity. On all four sides of the University of California at Los Angeles will be built other institutions of learning, including the Occidental College for men, the Westlake School for girls, Harvard Mil ' itary School, St. John ' s Military Aca ' demy, and the Los Angeles Lutheran University. Practically 800 acres of the most valuable land in Southern Califor ' nia, as well as millions of dollars, are being devoted to the pursuit of educa ' tion in the Southland. Is it any wonder, then, that the Athens of America is ex ' pected to arise in Southern California? We may pride ourselves that the ideals of our ovioi University will remain the same wherever the educational edi ' fices of the institution are located. At Berkeley, at Mount Hamilton, at San ' tiago, Chile, in San Francisco, in Los Angeles, at Davis, at Riverside, at La JoUa, at Fairfax, and in every extension room which is designated as part of the University of California, and which is characteri2;ed by that great spirit of loyalty which is known as " California spirit " — that spirit of fellowship and honor among both the graduates and under ' graduates which holds so vast an institution together in a bond of unity — in each of these locations, the ideas and ideals are the same. And, as Presi ' dent Campbell has written and said up ' on so many momentous occasions, " the purpose of universities is not that of training their students to get rich quick ' ly, or even to earn more money than do the young men and women who do not go to college; the real purpose of uni ' versities is to train their students for service to humanity, as productive schol ' ars, or as especially useful citizens, one or both. " And so, despite our proposed move to Westwood, the ideal of our Alma Mater remains the same. It has been difficult, our Regents have pointed out, to be idealistic when numbers were choking out individuality of thought, of leadership, and of accomplishment, but now, with added room, with en- larged teaching forces, with sufficient equipment, with increasing appropria ' tions and donations, and with more wholehearted interest on the part of the citizens of the southland, our Universi ' ties ' ideal is to become even more of an actuality and governing tenet than our limitations of the past have permitted it to be. The possibilities which Westwood has for us who are now students are only to be surpassed by the potentiali- ties which it holds in store for those who will succeed us. For though the present academic center is composed of only five units, the visionary plans of University dreamers include some thir- tyfive structures; though the new Uni- versity home will at present accommo- date only the College of Letters and Science, the edifices which will someday surround it are expected to be arranged in graduate school groups and in experi- mental research headquarters, and though the athletic area will in Febru- ary include only a track, a diamond, and practice and play fields, student and alumni interest is already centering up- on the erection of a football gridiron and a stadium seating approximately 25,000. While many years may elapse before these plans for the future become actu- alities, they are indicative at least of the prophetic vision and splendid spirit of the men and women who have the education of the young men and young women of California in their hands, who are so ably fulfilling their mission to posterity, and who are inculcating in the youth of the Golden State the same ideals of service which have motivated them. An interesting view of the Library Prooress of the Library in May. 1928 The dome of the Library takes form 19] RoYCE Hall, Auditorium and Classroom Building Royce Hall, auditorium and classroom building, and the University library, were the first two buildings to be erected on the new campus. Facing each other across what will some day be the main quadrangle, the structures are prophetic of thirty-three others to follow. As the first units of a great unified architectural scheme, the buildings establish the Lombardian style, which future construction on the campus and in the University neighborhood will carry out. Typical of the early Italian period, Royce Hall makes use of a general symmetry of plan, while allowing slight differences in detail. Tapestry brick and ornamental terra cotta similar to the material originally used, will decorate the face of the buildings. Including complete equipment, the two structures will cost approximately $1,900,000. 4 1 ■ ife x ». t ,, W " it It m ' f ff PfF k .fMM? rrr rFr FFT Iff ,JI-J " Trr rrr n- . ■cAftiGii is:: The Library [20 Chemistry and Geology Building Two of the four structures which will be completed when the University occupies its new site in February, 1929, will be the Physics and Chemistry buildings. Included in the former will be the biology department, while geology offices and classes will be temporarily located in the Chem- istry structure, pending the erection of individual buildings. Contracts were let early in Feb- ruary, actual construction beginning later in the semester. Adequate equipment for complete re- search work in the four scientific fields will be installed immediately, and provision made for the expansion of departments now hindered by cramped conditions on the Vermont avenue cam- pus. Immediately upon the completion of the buildings, landscaping of the quadrangle will begin, and an attempt made to rival the present campus in beauty. The total cost of the two buildings, mcluded m a bond issue of $3,000,000, will be $638,875. M totnose men and women I wnose vision and zeaJ I nave made tne college vear a success. :ltH JSS . I ■ 1 ■i ■i - IHT b i:: REEN-GIRDLING h lls that watch the blue-green sea, Deep, smiling s}{ies that golden largess shower; Each Idnguid breeze beguiles tlidt passing hour And steals along the arroyos tenderly. Great buildings rise to greet the sea and s}{y, Viy ' hite jewels that stand encased among the trees: All nature smiles approval as she sees Man ' s lit!?iduro)- , where men will live and die. Clean, eager youth turns swiftly to the west To find the beauty that lies waiting there. And may the challenge of the true, the fair. From out its tt ' illmg heart call forth the best. ;, ' H ll l I I ' maK I HAIL BLUE AND GOLD Hail Blue and Gold, In proud acclaim lend your voices; Let the blue hills toward the west Resound the echo to the sea. Hail Blue and Gold, Our Alma Mater rejoices; California of the South Accept this pledge of faith to thee! Jell 1 111 II si I ' ClIlOl I DIRECTOR CARROLL ERNEST MOORE He is human. His very aim in life substantiates this fact. " It has been my determination to meet as many diiferent kinds of people as possible and to understand different types of thinking and living. " That is what Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore has been doing all his life — living to understand the world; giv ing of himself to his University; writ- ing books so that others might profit from his labor; and ever seeking to broaden himself. Living a life of experiences that should fulfill his every aim, Dr. Moore has not only worked in a rolling mill, conducted char- ity work, lectured in three universities, written numerous books, and labored in many other fields, but he has served as Director of the University of CaHfornia at Los Angeles since its founding. He has been the motivating factor in changing us from a normal school of hundreds to a State University of over six thousand, and has led every step of the way toward that achievement. This University has outgrown its campus in less than ten years, and will soon move to its new site at Westwood, a forward step which is probably due more to the earnest efforts of its founder and Director, Dr. Moore, than to any other loyal Californian. We who profit from the fruits of these untiring efforts, salute Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore as a fellowman — human above all else. .. . ' S . When a teacher of philosophy writes for a space like this, he is always ex ' pected to say some words of authorita- tive wisdom. But I have long ago ac- cepted the fundamental tenet of ideal- ism, that you cannot teach anybody, particularly young people, much wis- dom. Wisdom consists in finding the thing out for yourself. I have moments of unheroic doubt concerning our pres- ent social order. But set over against these wavering doubts I have an unfal- tering confidence in the ability of young people to see the beautiful, to know the truth, and, in the proper atmosphere of freedom, to do the right. It is upon that confi- dence in youth that I base my prophetic vision for our University. C. H. RiEBER, Dean of the College of Letters and Science. RiEBER Miller College Spirit is intan- gible and yet one can quickly discern the pres- ence or absence of good spirit in any institution. The right kind of Col- lege Spirit is a fine thing and conducive to effici- ency in all phases of University work. In order to fulfill the mission of a uni- versity in its larger aspects, we must enjoy the respect and support of our community, and the community, per- haps unfortunately, judges us in a large measure by our conduct when we ap- pear in public at University events. Let us all work together to develop a truly fine College Spirit, expressed through clean, loyal and enthusiastic support of all University activities, both scholastic and extra-curricular. Earl J. Miller Dean of Men The Teachers College exists for the purpose of training teachers for the pub- lic schools of the State. We of its facul- ty believe that our work is second in importance to none. We believe that those who devote their lives to molding the public opinion of the future deserve the utmost in the way of liberal culture that the resources of the State can pro- vide. We rejoice that our close associa- tion with the College of Letters and Science has rendered such opportunity available in larger measure than would otherwise have been the case. We re- joice that we are able to repay this debt by oif ering to students of that college preparing to teach in the secondary field opportunity to lay the foundation for their professional training. Marvin L. Darsie Dean of the Teach- ers College. Darsie Lauchlin We look back with satisfaction on the com- pletion of a highly suc- cessful University year. We look forward to the most auspicious one in our history. Our hearts are glad at the prospect of students and faculty working togeth- er in beautiful buildings on an ideal campus at Westwood. Our gratitude can be expressed by giving our best in the class room: by getting the most from our independent reading and thinking; by backing our student civic, athletic, and social activi- ties; by vitalizing our motto " Famous for Friendliness " ; by reflecting honor and loyalty. Helen Matthewson Laughlin Dean of Women Louise P. SooY LOYL H. MlLLLR Wm. C. Morgan A. P. McKlNLAY Howard Noble ART DEPARTMENT . . . Louise Pinkney Sooy The work of the Art Department during the past year has been noteworthy, both as regards the accomplishments of the art stu- dents of the University, and also as regards the special exhibits of significant works. The department keeps up with all the latest developments in contemporary art and studies that field from the post ' impressionists to the present. One of the events of the year was an exhibition of examples of constructivist drawings. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES . . . Loye Holmes Miller The study of biology, 2;oology, and related subjects at this Uni- versity is especially significant, due to the up-to-date methods and equipment, as well as the position of Dr. Miller in the scientific world. An acknowledged leader in his field, he has attained especial prominence during the past year. Among other public appearances during the year, he took part in the Symposium conducted by the Philosophical Union, giving the scientist ' s view of God. CHEMISTRY . . . William Conger Morgan Science, after a century of remarkable development, still con- tinues to grow, and the up-to-date university must keep up with all of its phases. Chemistry is especially important in this development. The department at Los Angeles presents all the latest methods and equipment. Its scope, of course, will become even greater when the move has been made to Westwood and the new laboratories and other equipment there are used. CLASSICAL LANGUAGES Arthur Patch McKinlay The classical department at Los Angeles avoids pedanticism, and yet maintains a full emphasis upon scholarship. Latin and Greek are more than dead languages to be dissected philologically; they pre- sent living and beautiful literature. In studying the lyrics of Sappho or the prose of Cicero, the classical students never lose sight of the literary and contemporary significance of these masterpieces. The classical background is still the most perfect one for the educated man or woman. ECONOMICS . . . Howard S. Noble Somewhere in his writings, H. L. Mencken refers to economics as the " dismal science. " College students are supposed to be led intellectually by Mr. Mencken; but here at least, judging by the popularity of this subject they have disregarded his statement. The importance of economics in the education of every citizien is fully stressed here. With the great development of business in the world, the subject as taught in America assumes an international significance. Tf W L44 1 1 4 EDUCATION . . . William A. Smith The Teachers College at Los Angeles ranks with the highest in the country. It presents the complete course necessary for the kin- dergarten ' primary, the general elementary, and the junior-high school credentials. A feature of the year has been the presence of the famous educator, Sir John Adams, Professor Emeritus of Edu- cation at the University of London. Whether it moves to West- wood or remains at the Vermont campus, the Teachers College is certain to grow each year. ENGLISH . . . Frederic T. Blanchard Little need be said of a man of Dr. Blanchard ' s prominence: his work is well known. His volume on Fielding has gained recognition from the leading critics of the country. Naturally, under his guid- ance, original work among the students, as well as individuality of expression is encouraged. An interest in modern literature is fostered in the classes. The taunt so often made against college English courses, that they have died with Stevenson, cannot be applied here. FRENCH . . . Paul Perigord The French department, under Captain Perigord, has assumed a position of real prominence in University affairs during the past academic year. The department reali2;es the importance of contem- porary French literature, and offered a very interesting and signifi- cant discussion of Marcel Proust. Another lecture on French hterature since 1920 was also sponsored. The well-known Parisian actress, Mme. Adrienne d ' Ambricourt of the Sarah Bernhardt theatre, presented a program at the University under the auspices of the department. GEOGRAPHY . . . George M. McBride Everyone sooner or later succumbs to the lure of the world. Famous writers like Aldous Huxley and Paul Morand travel about the earth, seeking some key to the problems of the century. Never has it been so important to recognize the social, economic, climatic, and racial conditions which constitute the world of today. This is the scope of geography, and explains its importance. The depart- ment at Los Angeles studies each of its phases completely and accurately. GEOLOGY . . . William John Miller The course in college geology offers attractions to the student in search of a general education as well as to the expert and special- ist. Few science courses are more fascinating than this stvidy of the earth ' s constitution. The department especially emphasizes the prac- tical side, the application as well as the theory. For this purpose, several field trips during the year are undertaken, at which time various strata are studied and their principles are illustrated by natural examples. Wm. a. S.mi 1 11 F. T. Blanchard Capt. p. Pericord Gfo, M. McBride Wm. J. Miller 45] IT V ' t 1 ' ™««»i«i™i»!i miiiiimimiimniih, (W|l|niiim|lllllllll ' l|llll!lilhWllllililllll((1lllllii!l!l|llll»llllllllllli™i|lli[lllllllll[lll[l«llllIM -. F. H. Reinsch F. J. Klingberg H. B. Thompson E. R. Hedrick H. W. Mansfield GERMAN . . . Frank Herman Reinsch Interest in German is increasing steadily. Besides its necessity for scientific training, the German language offers a great literature otherwise inaccessible. The department also reali:5es the significance of modern German literature. The German club at the Christmas program presented Klaus and Erika Mann, the son and daughter of the famous Thomas Mann. Klaus Mann is an author of rapidly increasing power and significance. Intellectually speaking, his ap ' pearance was one of the chief events of the year. HISTORY . . . Frank J. Klingberg The importance of history has never been so fully reali7;ed as it is today, and emphasis is placed on the value of a subject which presents the study of cause and effect, of the growth of civilizations, and of the slow but continuous development of culture from the earliest times to the present day. History includes a study of con- temporary conditions as well. It is an essential part of the education of every thinking person. HOME ECONOMICS . . . Helen B. Thompson Strange as it may seem, in view of this sccalled jazz age and the complaints about the wildness of youth, the home economics department is one of the most popular in the University. This encouraging fact shows that housekeeping is not only being pursued with avidity by the " woman of today, " but also that it will flourish on a more scientific and healthy basis than ever before. Under Professor Thompson ' s guidance this becomes an actuality. MATHEMATICS . . . Earle R. Hedrick For those whose inclination or vocation leads them into analytic geometry of space or other of the realms of pure reason, the Uni ' versity presents an excellent opportunity in the instruction of such recognized authorities as Dr. Hedrick and the members of his staff. Excellent training for engineering courses is also presented. Included in this department is a course in astronomy presented by Dr. Fred- erick C. Leonard, one of the recognized astronomical authorities of • the Pacific coast. MECHANIC ARTS . . . Harold William Mansfield With excellent equipment which will be even finer and more extensive at Westwood, the University offers the first two years of mechanical engineering and gives a secondary special teaching credential in mechanic arts. All the practical side of mechanics, forging, shop work, mechanical drawing, printing, and electrical work is presented. It fills all the requirements of training for teach- ing of mechanics in high school. Interesting exhibits are made in the shop from time to time. MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS . . . Col. Guy G. Palmer Dviring the years he has been at the University, Colonel Palmer has become one of the most well known figures here, and has added greatly to the popularity of his subject. He has always stressed the value in developing health and character that military bestows upon the individual. The unit at Los Angeles is one of the largest in the state and oifers a full course for the first two years of military training. MUSIC . . . Squire Coop Mr. Coop is a recognized leader in Los Angeles musical circles, and through his efforts the music department of the University plays an important part in musical activities of the city. A Philhar- monic chorus has been organi2;ed which presents programs in conjunction with the Philharmonic Orchestra. This year it sang Rossini ' s Stabat Mater and later in the season, Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony. The men ' s and women ' s glee clubs and the orchestra also presented several programs. PHILOSOPHY . . . Charles H. Rieber Philosophy in the University, presented without the least " talk- ing down " , is one of the most popular subjects. The department takes an active role in University affairs, and the Philosophical Union, presided over by Dean Rieber, with Dr. Barrett as secretary, has presented stimulating and well-attended meetings. Especially triumphant was a Symposium in November on the subject of God, when a philosopher, scientist, and bishop presented their varied yet essentially unified ideas of the Deity. PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR MEN . . . William H. Spaulding In the matter of athletics and physical culture, our age seems to be re-asserting the old Greek ideals; and to further the principle of " a sound mind in a sound body " , the physical education department presents a varied course in gymnasium and athletics for develop- ment and recreation. It has been estimated that over eighty per cent of the University men enter into some form of organized sport. Extensive corrective work is also carried on. PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN . . . Ruth V. Atkinson The modem woman seems to be pre-eminently athletic; or so one would judge by the popularity of women ' s athletics at the Uni- versity. From the gentle, Arcadian pursuit of archery to the stren- uous action of such sports as basketball or tennis or swimming, the women enter with gusto into a whirl of athletic activity. Many varieties of dancing are presented by the department. Training is also given for the teaching of physical education in schools. Col. Guy Palmer Squire Coop C. H. Rieber W. H. Spaulding R. V. Atkinson i n ■ i ■i 4 ■i 4 S. I. Barnett C. G. Haines S. I. Franz C. W. Waddell PHYSICS . . . Samuel J. Barnett In a sense physics is the foundation of all the sciences, for they depend greatly upon its principles. It presents an essential study for all followers of science, and for nearly everyone desiring a complete education. Many great scientific problems will be solved through physics. The department, under Dr. Barnett, reali2;ing the import- ance of this, presents a course in modern physics, stressing especially the study of atomic structure, as well as the more basic courses. POLITICAL SCIENCE . . . Charles Grove Haines As the United States is so definitely a world power, the study of its political principles and its relationship with other countries become more and more important. Also as the various nations of the world adopt democratic forms of government, the study assumes a real international scope. The department presents a thorough study of forms of government and law, and the basic principles of the American theory of poHtics. Every citi7;en should take political science. PSYCHOLOGY . . . Shepherd Ivory Franz The study of psychology has often led merely to a consideration of abstract theories, many of which conflict with each other. How ever the department at the University is paying particular attention to practical applications. The department co ' operates with the Police Department, Juvenile Hall, the Children ' s Hospital, and the Whittier State School in the study of actual cases and conditions. Dr. Franz and his associates are especially interested in the important field of the backward or handicapped individual. SPANISH . . . Laurence D. Bailiff Owing to the development of South America and the continued improvement in commercial relations with Mexico, men and women planning to enter the business world find an advanced study of Spanish very valuable. There is also, of course, the cultural side. Some of the world ' s most perfect Hterary works are Spanish, and are far too little known. At the University, an energetic Spanish club presents regular meetings which add to the enjoyment of the subject. TRAINING . . . Charles W. Waddell The work of the training schools has been very extensive this year. Reali2;ing the value of practice teaching, the University has established training schools on the campus. Elementary schools and junior high schools in Los Angeles, such as LeConte and Bridge Street Schools, are used for this purpose also. By the time a student receives his teacher ' s certificate, he will be ready to teach at once, possessing a fair knowledge of the practical side of teaching. f a ■I • ion A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Thomas J. Cunningham President of the Associated Students Let us meditate with a sense of pride in our minds, with a feeUng of loyalty to our State, a spirit of service to California, and give thanks to God for the opportunity to build a greater Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles, in the hills of Westwood. We are apt to become too hasty. It takes time to build a great University. Let us use judgment in our building, in laying our foundations, not only in concrete, but in all things within the power of man. College spirit is a much-spoken-of term. We possess It. It is in the mind and heart of every Califomian — be not mistaken. Let us join in mak- ing the hills of Westwood carry their exuberant messages of enthusiasm to even parts unknown. As we grow in time, like the trees of the forest, let us use discretion in comparing our foliage and solidity with those elders of long standing. We have made a record this year in athletics of which we can be proud. The abolition of Berkeley songs and yells, together with other traditions, has shown steps of distinctiveness and progress. While plans for a Students ' Union Build- ing, a stadium and other facilities for our Associa- tion on the new campus have been mentally pictured, our eftorts this year, with a successful financial campaign have made our aspirations more a reality. We are greatly indebted to all students and others who contributed their time and money to make this campaign possible. It has been a pleasure to serve California. May I take this opportunity to bid farewell to the Asso- ciated Students, and thank all those who were responsible for making any service on my part possible. Griselda Kuhlman Vice-President of the Associated Students i i«« ».b« » A nX ' ' [ " ' niri " H ' i[i:iin[iHm ' ri ' ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCIL Student self-government exists to a great degree at the University and extends to matters pertain- ing to athletics, publications, forensics, dramatics, general welfare, and finances. While all these affairs are handled by boards and committees, final authority rests with the Associated Student Council. The Council calls for reports and super- vises the work of each member, approves all expenditures of the student body, and confirms the appointment of certain committees. It acts as a central committee which determines policies and administers the general business of the Associated Students. MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL Thomas Cunningham President, Associated Students Griselda Kuhlman Vice-President, Associated Students Kenwood Rohrer Chairman, Welfare Board James Hudson Men ' s Representative Barbara Brinckerhoff President, Associated Women Students Irene Proboshasky Chairman, Women ' s Athletic Board Louis Huber Chairman, Men ' s Athletic Board James Wickizer Chairman, Publications Board WilHam Hughes Chairman, Dramatics Board John Hurlbut Chairman, Forensics Board George Owen Chairman, Activities and Scholarship Board Dean Earl J. Miller Faculty Representative William Ackerman Alumni Representative Stephen W. Cunningham General Manager, Associated Students Hughes Ackerman Rohrer WlCKIZER ;:: 51] Welfare Board Stewart Kesler. Rohrer. Probst. Foiitron. Munson, Grossman, More Finance Board KisUngbury. KuMman. S. CuniTiiigliani. Miller WELFARE BOARD Included among the activities of the Welfare Board are the super ' vision of all University and organiza- tion functions, control of student mail boxes, regulation of the bulletin board system, and the supervision of campus organizations. Members of the Board were: Kenwood Rohrer Chairman Ruth Probst Secretary Harold More Joe Kesler James Stewart Virginia Munson Joseph Grossman Ann Fontron George Owen FINANCE BOARD The Finance Board directs the financial plans and budgets of the Associated Students and investigates and makes recommendations on finan- cial matters to the Associated Student Council. Members were: Griselda Kuhlman Chairman Kenwood Rohrer Franklin Kislingbury Dean Earl J. Miller Stephen W. Cunningham Kenwood Rohrer Chairman, Welfare Board Griselda Kuhlman Chairman, Finance Board -.K PUBLICATIONS BOARD The Publications Board meets bi- monthly to hear the progress and problems of the various phases of University publications as reported by the editors and managers. Policies are discussed and determined. The heads of student publications who made up the Board were: James Wickiser Chairman Eugene Burgess William Forbes Walter Furman James Lloyd Louise Murdoch DRAMATICS BOARD Through the Dramatics Board the students engaged in dramatic and musical activities are connected with the Associated Student Council. The Board supervises the production of entertainment programs at the Uni ' versity and at other Southern Cali- fornia institutions. The Board was organised as follows: William Hughes Chairman Audree Brown Eli2,abeth Davis Howard McCollister Kenneth McGinnis Maxine Sarvis Pearl Sklar David Yule James Wickizer Chiiitman. Publications Board William Hughes Chairman. Dramatics Board Plblicathjns Board Furman. Uoyd. Burgess. Wickizer. Forbes Dramatic? Board McGinnis, S lar. Hughes. Davis. McColhster, Sarv: 53] vC 7 Louis Huber Chairman Men ' s Athletic Board Irene Proboshasky Chairman Women ' s Athletic Board Men ' s Athletic Board Henderson, Huber. Keefer, Wannamacher. Gould Women s Athletic Board Fox. Payne, Hoover. Woodroof, Prohoshas y, Bagley. Oles. Martin, jaqua. Mason. Vawter. Gift. Cheney. Mitchell. Keck, Blake. MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD The Men ' s Athletic Board makes recommendations on all athletic mat ' ters, a-wards, and managerial affairs, and assists in carrying out the athletic policy of the University as outlined by the Director of Athletics and the General Manager of the Associated Students. The membership includes: Louis Huber Chairman Robert Henderson Kenneth Clark George Keefer Stanley Gould Robert Wannemacher James Hudson William H. Spaulding Stephen W. Cunningham WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD With a purpose of achieving higher physical efficiency among the ■women of the University, the Women ' s Athletic Board directs the sports and games, and fosters a spirit of co ' operation and sportsmanship. The officers of the Board -were: Irene Proboshasky Chairman Virginia Blake Alice Joy Martin Esther Mitchell Jane Hoover ...V » ■5 FORENSICS BOARD Including in its membership repre- sentatives of Pi K;ippa Delta, Agora, Bema, and Forum, and a presidential appointee, the Forensics Board super- vises all debating and oratorical activ- ities of the Associated Students. The Board schedules interscholastic de- bates, and makes all arrangements for speaking contests at the University. Members of the Board were: John Hurlbut Chairman Newell Eason Dexter Hastings Louise Murdoch Genevieve Temple ACTIVITIES AND SCHOLARSHIP BOARD In order to maintain the high standards of scholarship required by the University, the Activities and Scholarship Board helps students in activities with their studies, and secures coaching for those who need it. The Board consisted of: George Owen Chairman Joseph Long David Yule Rodman Houser Alex Gill Paul Love Victor Venberg Harriet Damon Mabel Ross Ethel Wolf Forensics Board Hurlbut. Marsh. Temple. Ha. ' ithigs. Eason Activities and Scholarship Board Gill, Houser. Yule. Wolf. Love. Long. Owen. Venberg John Hurlbut Chairman Forensics Board George Owen Chairman Activities and Scholarship Board 1 " ] " " Larry Wilds, Mary Baskerville Chairmen Sophomore Service Societies SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETIES Instead of being met and hazed by Sophomore vigilantes, Freshmen this year were greeted and assisted by men and women of the Sophomore Service Societies. These honorary service organizations were formed at the close of last year to replace the older groups. Members of the two societies also perform other work on the campus, such as the distri ' bution of the Daily Bruin, which comes under no other or ganization ' s activities. Lar 17 Wilds was chairman of the men ' s division, and Mary Baskerville of the women ' s division. The fact that hazing has been abolished by the University has given rise to a need for an organization to acquaint the newcomers with the institution and its customs. Where once a paddle was the means to accomplish this end, today the two service societies per ' form the task in a fashion much more satisfactory to all concerned. Men ' s Sophomore Service Society front Row: Finney, Stewart. Bunch. Durham. Molony, Keith. Garwic . Bach. Row: BaiJey. Wilds. Peter- son. McCormic . Bishop. Short, Leivis. Women ' s SophomoRe Service Society front Row: Hughes, Fitch. Campbell, Bas erville, MacLar- nan, Lambert. Edivards, Sinsa- baugh, Howell. Bac Row: Adams. Hough. Davis. Tsiichols. King, Par er. Barrington, Wright, Paulson. - - ' ■ , ;■ ■ ' •■■.■».:,,, ■■■■ ' • ' J ' .V X. ' ' fp- . j .: .m J II kmim %. .. . 1 ■ ' . :■■ ' :■! " - ' .iJ f ' - ■ ■■ ■. r W ' a. . ,■■,., .fe HI P ifi •i ■1 RALLY COMMITTEE The Rally Committee conducts all rallies and pajamerinos throughout the year, takes charge of the auditorium, and ushers at student assemblies, handles the crowd at athletic contests, organizes rooting sections, and plans bleacher stunts. Members of the committee also decorate for games and rallies. Under a sub-chairman of the committee, Wilbur Reynolds, were organized the Minute Men, who lead all classes on Wednesdays, in singing of California songs. The Rally Reserve Committee is made up of Freshmen, from which Sophomore mem- bers are chosen for the following year. The Reserves act as assistants of the A. S. U. C. President, and perform other tasks for the Associated Students. J. Farnham, R. Harwell, Chairmen R llv Committee. - Rally Committee front Roui: Burgess, Honig. SpauJding. Farnham, HarweW. Daniehon. ] e w e , Reynolds. Hauret. Cleaver. Stewart. Bac Kow: Finnev. Leifcr. Es - ridge. Keith, ClarJ . O ' Brien. Hdih at. Cunningham. Bauc - ham. V. Dra e, Dunl le. 1 i 1 Rally Reserves Front Row: Dunijle. chairman; Webb, Schwab, Hanson. Fred- eric son. K i 1 g o r e. ch ic e. Shamhosse, Lowe. Coulpin. Vaughn. B a c t; R u ' : Toung. Lane. Michael, Brownstein. Sj iatec . S elton, Berry. Johnson. Man- del, Kiedaisch. Rosenberg, Er c son. 57] ' IP Rally C ' mmittel SibCh airmen Dunhle. Jewell. Burgess, Farnham, Reynolds Reception Committee V. Dral{e, A. Ingoldshy, Stewart. SIi7igsb ' , . Ingoldsby. Rose Arrangements Committee Front Row: Davis. Murray. Hughes. Murphy Bac Row: Berry. Coffin. Dees. O Dell. Richards RALLY COMMITTEE Richard Harwell was Chairman of the Rally Committee during the first semester, while Joe Farnham had that position during the second half of the year. Stanley Jewell served as Sub ' chairman in charge of the games and meets; Joe Farnham, Sub-chair- man of bleacher stunts; Gene Burgess, Sub-chairman in charge of publicity; Wilbur Reynolds, Sub-chairman in charge of Minute Men; and William Dunkle as Sub-chairman in charge of the Rally Reserves. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Expanded from a sub-committee of the Rally Committee into a separate group, the Reception Committee was formed this year to welcome visiting ' athletic teams as well as returning U.C.L.A. teams. James Stewart, Chairman; Don Brockway, Vivian Drake, Hal Ferguson, Alex Gill, Arthur Ingoldsby, Hubert Rose, Marshall Spaulding, Paul Thompson, and David Yule composed the com- mittee. CALIFORNIA ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE In the radio contest among South- ern California colleges the program presented by the Arrangements Com- mittee gave U.C.L.A. second place this year. The Committee supervises assemblies at the University, ex- change programs at neighboring col- leges, and radio programs advertising University affairs. William Hughes was chairman, Lucille Murray, secre- tary, and Donald Davis, Frank Dees, Gaylord CofRn, and Richard O ' Dell, sub-chairmen. Committeemen were Jack Barry, Claire Eddy, Ruth Mur- phy, Paul Richards, Ben Trump, and T orothy Zeitlin. [58 . UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS COMMITTEES The Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs Committees, acting separately, sit as judicial bodies to hear cases of viola ' tions of the rulings of the Associated Student Council, and of the Admin- istration. The Committees also try cases of infractions of the Honor Spirit. After judging the cases, the Committees recommend to the Direc tor whatever disciplinary action they deem just. Under Robert Fudge, Chairman, the Men ' s Affairs Committee con- sisted of Richard Callahan, Sidney Clark, Frank Danielson, Jerry Eger, James Holt, and Philip Koerper. Laura Payne, Chairman, Virginia Blake, Thelma Jonas, Portia Tefft, Evelyn Whitmore, Caroline Winans, and Evelyn Woodroof composed the Women ' s Affairs Committee. H ' yi W l MiMm ' Hll Ff ' : Ji_ m P Kl y gmii ■ " ' WIH Women ' s Affairs Committee Tejft. Trimble, ' oodroof, Payne, Jonas, Bla e. Winans Men ' s Affairs Committee Kesler, Holt. Koerper, Eger. Fudge. Damelson 1 ELECTION COMMITTEE Reorganized at the end of the first semester, the Election Committee was enlarged from seven to sixteen mem- bers. The Committee supervises all regular and special A. S. U. C. elec- tions and referendums. Under Frank Field, Chairman, the Committee was organized with Mary Baskerville, Harold Binnard, Lloyd Bunch, Ralph Demmon, Cora Frick, Kate Frost, Arthur Greenberg, Rodman Houser. Bernice Kagy, Joe Mandell, Ruth Murphy, Mabel Ross, Harvey Tafe, Sigrid VanToU, and Carolyn Wall as members. Elections Committee Front Row: Baker, Frost. Wall. Van Toll, Parl er. Bas erville, Murphy. Back Row: Greenberg. Bunch. Tafe, Binnard, Mandel, Demmon V Traditions Committee Par , Stein, Dieh], Scholtz Herbert Hartley Card Sales Chairman Makvlllen Mahlr Community Chest Campaign Chairman Stage Crew Foster, Sheffield. Allison. Lini(, Peterson, Banmgarten, Len;;. T icholson TRADITIONS COMMITTEE Members of the Traditions Com ' mittee formulate customs which will grow with the University. This Com ' mittee acquaints incoming Freshmen with existing traditions, and sees to their enforcement. Besides Arthur Park, who served as Chairman, the members of the Committee were Bley Stein, John B. Avery, Julius Scholt?, and Kenneth Piper. A. S. U. C. CARD SALES COMMITTEE With a large sales force, the A. S. U. C. card sales committee launched the membership drive early in the year, and with a concentrated effort terminated the sale with the greatest paid A. S. U. C. membership in his ' tory. Herbert Hartley, Chairman, and Stanley Jewell, Wilbur Reynolds, Dorothy Baker, Kenneth Piper, and William Forbes, sub ' chairmen, direct ' ed the campaign. COMMUNITY CHEST CAMPAIGN When the Community Chest Cam ' paign was conducted in the city, the University, besides holding an active campus drive, was represented by student solicitors in the local district. Maryellen Maher was the University chairman, and Doris Palmer and Cur- tis Turrill, the two assisting colonels. STAGE CREW The design and execution of all stage effects for campus productions are carried out by the Stage Crew. With Elwin Peterson as stage man ' ager, and William Burla, his assistant, the crew was composed of Donald Allison, Donald Lenz, Murray Link, John Partridge, and Reuel Yount. Calvin Kiedaisch and Kenneth Nich ' olson were electricians, and Fred Baumgarten, flyman. . [60 ...A.. STUDENT ' S CO-OPERATIVE STORE Continually increasing in efficiency since its organi2,ation in 1916, the Co-operative Store is now able to provide the students of the Univer- sity with all the facilities of a com- plete stationery and book store. Be- sides selling a complete line of Uni- versity supplies, the store handles many novelties and gifts. Other serv- ices, including mimeographing and typing, are supplied to students and faculty members by various depart- ments of the " Co-op. " Sales for the past year totalled over $1 35 ,000, an increase of nearly $5,000 over the previous year. The store is operated by the Associated Students, and all profits go into A. S. U. C. funds to be used for other activities. Joseph Juneman, Jr., served as manager, with Mrs. Edna L. Toole as assistant to the manager. Other mem- bers of the staff were Marion E. Hut- ton ' 25, Helen Ohly ' 25, Leslie Kalb ' 25, Florence Rawlinson ' 27, Bernice Kagy, Richard Ohly, Joseph Reming, and Mrs. Dorothy Fleming. QUAD STAFFS Carried on as a part of the program of the Associated Students, the lunch counters in the men ' s and women ' s quads make it possible to obtain light refreshments or a complete lunch. Don Brockway was manager of the Quad Staffs. The women ' s staff, un- der Mrs. J. W. Breedlove, consisted of May Belford, Marguerita Duncan, Marjorie Gould, Thelma Robinson, Garnet Wood, and Alice Harrison. The men ' s staff was composed of William Brockway, James Fife, Maurice Henn, Ray King and Walter Young. The Student Coop Stor: Joseph Juneman, Jr. Co-op Manager Don Brockway Sluad Manager Men ' s Quad Staff Young. Fife, King. Broc((u ' a_v. Henn Stephen W. Cunningham General Manager Associated Students Lowell Stanley Assistant to t ie General Manager OFFICE Acting as the business agent of the Associated Students, the General Manager ' s office supervises all athletic and financial matters pertaining to the A.S.U.C. Under Stephen W. Cunningham, California ' 10, General Man- ager, transactions involving athletic schedules, coaches, equipment and contracts are carried out. During the year ending August 15, 1927, 4,256 checks were paid out by the office, indicating the number of transactions completed. Business passing through the office totalled over $300,000 for the year. Much of the time of the General Manager for the past year has been taken up with the considerations of stu- dent activities at Westwood. Plans for a Students ' Union Building, including A.S.U.C. offices, publication rooms, alumni offices, lounging rooms, and a social hall have been made. The start of a football stadium and other athletic facilities has also been contemplated. As the assistant to the manager, Lowell Stanley ' 28, had charge of details of sport events, and the supervision of sport managers. Miss Elsie M. Jeffery, who has served the A.S.U.C. since 1923, acted as cashier. Mrs. Katherine Lovatt, bookkeeper, has been with the office since 1924. Miss Thelma V. Evans, stenographer, kept the Daily Bruin Accounts, and served as secretary to the A.S.U.C. Council. Jeffery, Evans, Lovatt 1 1 SSOCl aiecl I L o men Cyh i clci i Is i i i Barbara P: Brinckerhoff resident Jeane Emerson Vice-President ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS In the year 1927-28 the Associated Women Students were indebted to the following officers, who have displayed exceptional execu ' tive ability, coupled with untiring personal effort; Barbara Brinckerhoff, President; Jeane Emerson, Vice-President; Mabel Reed, Secre- tary; and Thelma Jonas, Treasurer. Introducing new women students to the campus, the Associated Women Students opened the social season with a novel reception tea that transformed Newman Hall to a gay Dutch garden of Holland with its realistic old windmill. Dutch maidens clattered their wooden shoes as they bestowed brilliantly colored tulips on the guests. A quaint Dutch program preceded Dean Laughlin ' s address of welcome. Throughout the year the seven members of the Social Committee, under Jeane Emerson as Chairman, were responsible for the complete success of the Associated Women Students social affairs. Its members were: Evelyn Woodroof, Vivian Mead, Evelyn Clarke, Dorothy Baker, Evelyn Edwards, Gail Ericksen, and Dorothy Parker. Marking the commencement of a new tradition the Associated Women Students held its first rally in the women ' s gym, followed by a dance which the men from the Tooth and Claw rally attended. Many interesting assemblies were planned by Barbara Brinckerhoff, President, including the annual fashion show, several programs given " ' " ' ' cL rmar " ' " " ' ' ' " " he direction of the physical education department, and the Christmas Committee Christmas assembly, which was a joint gathering of men and women. The Christmas spirit was carried out from the red programs to the boys ' choir of St. Thomas ' Church and the huge poinsettias that covered the stage. " Medieval Christmas " a pageant directed by Miss Martha Dean, was presented by the physical education de- partment. The pro- gram included selec- tions played by the Sigma Alpha Iota trio. A. W. S. Executive Council Reed, Oliver, Jonas. Brinc erhog, Emerson. Proboshas y. Jones. Woodroof Thelma Jonas l reasurer The annual Associated Women Student ' s Christmas dance was held in Newman Hall on December 14. Guests were presented with tink ' ling bells that gayly spread the Christmas spirit as the dancers weaved in and out beneath softly glowing red and green lights, and a Santa Claus of lumbering proportions danced with a fav- ored few. The greatest single achievement of the year was the Christmas work carried on by Hansena Frederickson and her committee, composed of Helen Sinsabaugh, Mary Baskerville, Rowe Rader, and Peggy Lam- bert. Over five hundred dollars was expended in this work, and several hundred Christmas baskets were given. This year the personnel of the Executive Council was increased to include the President of the Women ' s Athletic Association, Irene Proboshasky; the President of the Y.W.C.A., Doris Palmer; Vice- President of the A.S.U.C., Griselda Kuhlman; Chairman of Women ' s Affairs, Laura Payne; Publicity Manager, Georgia Oliver; Cheer lead- er, Evelyn Woodroof ; and Chairman of the Christmas Work, Hansena Frederickson. In April a conclave of officers from Associated Women Students from the western universities was held at Seattle, Washington. All deans of women, active presidents and presidents-elect attended, dis- cussing the various phases of women ' s activities on the college campus. Dean LaughHn, Barbara Brinckerhoff, and the president-elect repre- sented U. C. L. A. Under the auspices of the Associated Women Students, the south quad has this year been reserved exclusively for women students, and has now become known as the Wom- en ' s Quad, where men are trespassers. Never before have the women played such an important part in campus activities as they have this past year under the leader- ship of the A.W.S., which is purely demo- cratic, and bonded to- gether for the promo- tion of better spirit and greater achieve- a. W, S. Affairs Committee mentS. Ti lft. Murphy, Fcmtron. Green Ev ' A.W.; I ' N C: . Production Manager r B H Fl ' ■■ I IHm- Hl ' P Pff ' J M ■4 i 1 THC CL. SS S P ■ f 1 1 m 5 M IP Si ' ' T ii V i ■1 sf;Li Ji® Jraduale.s Bayley Kohlmeier President CLASS OF ' 28 Four years ago the entering Freshmen bore the title, " Class of 1928 " , and however high- sounding the name, it nevertheless held a vague and far-distant meaning to the members at that time. But, being the largest Freshman class on record at that date, the members were doubt- lessly imbued with a feeling of growth and enthusiasm, for they have always shared in and been a part of the rapid changes in the Uni- versity within the making of their history. The first meeting of the Freshmen saw the election of Paul Koeker, President; Alace Jones, Vice-President; Rose Morehead, Secretary; and Scudder Nash, Treasurer. Thus organized, im- mediate plans were made for the traditional brawl — although plans were of little avail when the day arrived and brawl material, including class officers were among those missing, due to intrigue of the Sophomores. At an early date the University became aware of the lower class by their winning of the Peagreen Conference basketball championship, the all-con- ference track meet, and the cross-country run. The frosh football team found such mem- bers of later years ' varsity as Julius Beck, Robert Henderson, James Hudson, and Cy Walton. Election of officers in the Sophomore year voted in Thomas Hammond, President; Nadine Klingensmith, Vice-President; Evelyn Whitmore, Secretary; and Frank Dees, Treasurer. The class " brawled " a 5-0 victory over the Freshmen of 1929. The Sopho- more Hop at the Friday Morning Club proved to be an outstanding event of the social season, its success due to the originality shown by the com- mittee composed of Thomas Hammond, Chairman, with Thelma Martin, Laura Payne, Frank Dees, Sid Clark, Don- ald Diehl and Howard McCol- lister. The third year brought the high lights to the class. Under the guidance of Thomas Cun- ningham, President; Pauline Brown, Vice-President; Vir- ginia Munson, Secretary and Frank Richardson, Treasurer the Juniors were created into the dignity of an upper class. Senior Executive Council Being ever outstanding in Front Kow: Munson, Teft, Kohlmeier, Ba er. Jones tt ■ V .,,-«-.• ,;«-. ' « ♦-U tt -.o Back Row: Lloyd. Koeker. Stanley. MarcC Birlenbach University activities, they aS- 3 " [68 ■OL sembled a football squad and came out of the Junior ' Senior tangle with a 6-6 tie. Socially the Juniors con- tinued to show their ability as entertainers. The first dance was held at the Oak- mont Country Club, Octo- ber 22, with rose and grey class colors used in decora- tions. Conforming with a tradition set by the Juniors before them, the class of ' 28 met with the Seniors at a " cord dance " which was more informal, but no less successful. Colors of both classes were used profusely and a balloon dance was one of the features of the evening. The third eventful year was topped- ofF with an elaborate Junior Prom, the setting being the Vista del Arroyo at Pasadena on the last day of April, and the completeness of arrangements made the Prom one of the most enjoyable of class functions. Favors were in keeping, with originality, and consisted of small iron ships with a banner bearing the title " Prom. " Alace Jonf.s Vice-President James March Treasurer Dorothy Baker Secretary A class with the spirit of 1928 ' s graduating class found four years a period of rapid events, and the last year ' s calendar the greatest of all. With Bayley Kohlmeier, Presi- dent; Alace Jones, Vice-President; Dorothy Baker, Secretary; and James March, Treas- urer, the Seniors reached the stage of superiority and consequent " way of doing things " . At the beginning of the year Senior women became distinguished by wearing heavy brace- lets with the University seal, especially designed, as a token of the Senior year. Once more the class gained a victory when it won the Junior-Senior football game by a 10-6 score. Having thus estabUshed final fame, it launched forth on social attainments. The Beverly Hills Woman ' s Club was the scene of the first informal dance of the year, and later a theatre party at a downtown playhouse was successful as entertainment of a different nature. The customary mid-winter semi-formal dance was held at the Edge- water Beach Club in January. Finally, on the last day of its hfe at the University, the Class of ' 28 gathered to enjoy the traditional final dance of the year, the Senior Ball. As the graduating class passes into the ever increas- ing ranks of loyal California alumni, the Alma Mater may look forward to further deeds to be performed by the men and women of ' 28 with the same spirit that has always been manifested during the years they have spent upon our campus. j„r Farnm m class Tell Here were our class officers back in 1926. Left to right we have Frank Richardson, treasurer; Pauline Brown, vice- president ; Virginia Munson, secretary ; Tom Cunningham, president. Marjone M. Abernethy History A.B. Dorothy Petras Adams Education B.E. Herbert Lewis Aigner Chemistrij A.B. Kappa Gamma EpsUon : Cal-Chemists. Ruth H. Aiso English .A.B. Bema ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Agness Melissa Aldrich Enatinh .i.B. Y.W.C.A. Hortense Cathryn Allen Education B.E. Delta Sigma Theta. Alfred B. C. Anderson Phiisics . .B. Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club. Owensmouth, Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Karin Elise Anderson Classical Languages A.B. Areta Club ; Y.W.C.A. 1926: 1926-1927. Barbara Dorothea Angrimson Junior High School B.E. Phrateres : German Club. Los Angeles Classical Club ; Phi Sigma : Winnur of Scholarship 1925- Yucaipa. Calif. Los Angeles Genevieve Marie Ardolf Histor i A.B. Theta Phi Alpha: Nu Delta Omicron : History Club: Newman Club. Vice-Presi- dent 4 : Executive Committee 4 : Bema. Correspondin.a Secretary 3 ; Women ' s Pre-Legal, Vice-President 4 ; Spanish Club ; Greek Drama 4. Dwight Wilbur Atherton Los Angeles Etuilish A.B. Delta Rho Omega : Phi Phi ; Scabbard and Blade : Blue Circle " C " Society. Secre- tary 3 : Southern Rifles. President 3 ; Gym Team 1. 2. 3, 4. Captain 2 : Rifle Team 1. 2. 3, 4. Captain 3 : Junior and Senior Football ; Men ' s Athletic Board 3 ; Lt.-Colonel R.O.T.C. 4 ; Southern Campus 2. 3. 4. Helen H. Austin Los Angeles Art A.B. Transferred from University of Oregon 1924 ; Gamma Phi Beta : Tau bigma : Friends of the University : Art Club : Homecoming Dance Committee. 4. Phyllis Belle Babcock Los Angeles Mathematics .A.B. „ . rr n di. . Delta Zeta • Y ' .W.C.A : French Club: Mathematics Club: Bruin Staff 2: Photo Staff Southern Campus 2 : Mathematics Club. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 : Chairman Decorations Y.W.C.A. Circus 2. Roberta May Bailey Art B.E. Art Club. Los Angeles Los Angeles Dorothy Mullen Baker ' " ' ' Ddif ' Delta Delta: Tau Sigma: Y.W.C.A. l ' " friends of the Unive.;sity 4; Art Club 1. 2, 3. 4: Junior Gift Committee 3: A.S.U C. Card Sales 1. 2 3, 4 Sub-Chairman 4: Junior Class Historian 3: Junior Class Social Committee 3 Senior Class Social Committee 4: Senior Board of Control 4 ; A. W. S. Social Committee 4. Mildred Tiffin Baker Los Angeles ■ ' ' A lpha Sigma Alpha: Art Club; Phrateres: Y.W.C.A.; Arthur Wesley Dow Asso- ciation. [70 Paul Koeker and Lowell Stanley conspire to teach the young- er Kfiieration the evils of drink. Koeker was president oT our class in its first year, while Stanley led the Rally Committee as a Junior. William Ball Kcunuiiiics AM. Delta Tau Delta : Senior Manager Tennis 4. Marcella Sembrich Bannctt English A.B. University Orchestra 2. 3. 4 ; Press Club Vode 4. Edith Mae Banning Lalin A.B. Classical Club 1. 2. 3. 4 ; German Club 3. 4 ; Roger Willian-.s Club 3, 4 Bcla N. Barnes. Jr. Chemistry B.S. Phi Kappa Sigma : Transferred from Georgia Tech. 1926 Lena M. Battels Kiiidrriiartrn Primary B.E. Kindergarten Club Los Angeles Richmond, Virginia Oakdale, Massachusetts 3, 4. Los Angeles Fillmore, Calif. Huntington Beach, Ca ' .if. Ethel Lucilc Bartholomew physical Education B.E. Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Women ' s Athletic Association 2. 3. 4. Virginia Ivers Bartlett Kindergarten Primary B.E. Hollywood Los Angeles Earl F. Bauer Economics . .B. Lambda K.ippa Tau t Blue " C " Society : Freshman Track ; Varsity Track 2. Esther Marie Baum Economics A.B. Transferred from Butler University. 192fi. Mary R. Beasley Eniili.ih A.B. Phrateres, Adelphi Chapter, Hairictt Ruth Beattie Political Science .4.B. Monticello, Idaho Santa Ana, Calif. Redondo Beach, Calif. Van Nuys. Calif. Corry Wilhelmina Beaufort Spanish and French A.B. Sigma Delta Pi ; Pi Delta Phi : French Club : Spanish Club ; German Club ; Cos- mopolitan Club. Julius V. Beck Economics .A.B. Beta Thcta Pi ; Thanic Shield : Football Letterman 2. 3. 4 Lvdia Pauline Bell Histnni A.B. Y. W. C. A. Asthorc Berl-ehile Political Science A.B. Alpha Phi ; Tri C. Stella Berlin Physical Education B.E. Physical Education Club. Los Angeles Van Nuys. Calif. Monterey Park. Calif. Hollywood The Southern Campus photographer caught Frank Field. Julius Beck and Tom Hammond riaht in the act ! And to think that Hammond was once president of our worthy class ! Lucile Beiry Hollywood Enqlish AM. Gamma Phi Beta ; Prytanean 3, 4 ; Pi Kappa Pi 3, President 4 ; Chi Delta Phi 4 : Press Club 3, 4 : Tri-C : Alumni Home-Coming Committee 4 : California Bruin, Women ' s News Editor 3, Women ' s Editor 4. Roselle Madeline Bertero £nylish A.B. Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club. Lydia Williams Bibb Education B.E. Violet E. Biscoe Phifsical Education B.E. Physical Education Club ; W. A. A. ming Team 2. Fdith Joyce Bishop English A.B. Areta ; Student Volunteers ; Y. W. C. A. Imogene Bishop Enylish A.B. Chi Delta Phi : Tri-C ; French Club ; Bruin Staff 3 ; " Ajax " 3, Lus Angeles North Hollywood Compton, Calif. Captain Swimming Team 2 ; Varsity Swim- Marian Blain Kindergarten B.E. Alpha Gamma Delta ; Kindergarten Primary Club. Theodore Blau English .A.B. Varsity Football 2. Van Nuys, Cali f. Los Angeles Alhambra, Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles Margaret Louise Blaylock Histoni A.B. Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1925 ; History Club, 4 ; Christian Science Organization. Margaret Wihon Blecha AH B.E. Phi Delta Alpha ; Art Club. Redlands, Calif. Los Angeles Jerome William Bodlander Psijclwlogy A.B. . Zeta Beta Tau ; Menorah : Pep Band 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Junior Manager Cross Country ; Senior Manager Cross Country. John Arthur Boege Chemistry A.B. Chemistry Club. Catherine Olga Boege History A.B. Spanish Club ; French Club ; German lub ; W. A. A. Josephine Whitney Booth Geography A.B. Delta Zeta ; Christian Science Organization. Anaheim, Calif. Anaheim, Calif. Glendale, Calif. Los Angeles Dorothy Lucille Bowles Transferred from Westlake Junior College. 1926 ; Christian Science Organization ; Y-Cue Club, President 4 ; Y. W. C. A. ; French Club. Caroline Agnes Brady Los Angeles English A.B. . , . , .»r nr a o Beta Phi Alpha: Chi Delta Phi 3. 4. Prytanean President 4,; . W. C. A. 2. Newman Club 3 ; Stevens Club 1. 2 : Ptah Khepera 1. 2 ; Friends of University 2, 3 ; A. W. S. Social Committee 3 : Captain Community Chest 3. [72 Just what the- bi,« idea is in this picture we can ' t say. Pat Jones and Lucille Murray have been prominent in class work through all four years. George Brandt Hollywood Eiti lMi A.B. Transferred from Columbia University. 1927 : Manuscript Club. Secretary-Trea- surer 4 ; Literary Review. Editorial Committee. Margaret M. Brandt Eni IMi A.H. Delta Gamma. Los Angeles Barbara Brinckerhoff Englinh A.B. Kappa Alpha Thuta ; Ayathai -1 ; Vice-Pres. 3 : A. W. S. Pres. 4 : Los Angeles Prytanean 4 ; Kap and Bells 3. 4 ; A. W. S. " Admirable Crichton " 3. Margaret Kathryn Brink English A.B. Phi Delta Al])ha : Phrateres ; French Club : Friends Los of University. Angeles Frank G. Bnssel Political Science .4.B. Pi Sigma Alpha. Hollywood Margaret Louise Brown Art B.E. Sistma Alpha Kappa : Pi Kappa Sigma : A rt Club. Los Angeles Marcella Elizabeth Brush Historu .A.B. Delta Zeta: Art Club: Y. W. C Masquers 1 ; A. S. U. C. Card Sal mittee 2. 3. 4 : Senior Dues Car( vice Committee 2. A. : Women ' s Gl . ' S Committee 3. 4 : Sales 4 ; Frosh G e Club. Southern reen Day Los Angeles Secretary 4 : Merrie Campus Sales Com- 1 ; Sophomore Ser- Eileen Genevieve Buckley Home Economics B.E. Newman Club : Home Economics Association. Los Angeles Ruth Burger Art B.E. Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Art Club Los Angeles Gladys C. Burk Home Economics B.E. Transferred from Ottawa Univer 5ity, 1925 Beta PI i Alpha. Ottawa . Kansas Charlotte Busby English .4.B. Alpha Phi. Glenda e, Calif Anna Elizabeth Campbell English A.B. Chi Delta Phi. Los Angeles Virginia Francesca Candreva English .A.B. Chi Delta Phi : Spanish Club ; " . jax " . Los Angeles Ada Frances Cane Physical Education B.E. W. A. A. Board ; Head of Baskt tball 4. Corona, Calif. Cleone Lavina Carter Art B.E. Art Club ; Y. W. C. A. Los Angeles Flournoy Price Carter Economiea A.B. DelU Mu Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi : Frosh Track N ameral 1 : Oxnard. Calif. Rally Reserve 1. 73] Betty Waters, for the past two years art editor of the Southern Campus, thinks up some new ideas for this year ' s boolc. Arthur Williams Carthew Geography A.B. Men ' Glee Club ; Steven ' s Club. J. Kingsley Chadeayne Political Science A.B. Advertising Manager of California Bruin. Mamia Edith Chidester Howe Economics B.E. Home Economics Association. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Ozro William Childs Economics A.B. Psi Delta : Newman Club : Commerce Club ; Junior Manager Southern Campus 4 : Minute Man Hour Manager 4 : Sophomore Vigilante 2. Caro Louise Christiancy Beverly Hills, Calif. French and Spanish .A.B. Transferred from Columbia University, 1926 ; Theta Upsilon ; Pi Delta Phi, Pres- ident 4 : Cercle Francais, Helen Hortense Christianson Art B.E. Phi Delta Alpha : Arthur Wesley Dow Association : Art Club, Georgia Knight Clark Pre-Lcgal A.B. Transferred from Oregon Agricultural College. 1925 ; Gamma Phi Beta. StiHman B. Clark Political Scienee .A.B. Psi Delta, Evelyn Marguerite Clarke Physical Education B.E. W, A, A, : Winner Scholarship ; . . W. S. Social Committee 2. Katherine Mary Clover English A.B. Tri-C : French Club. Huntington Park, Calif. Mildred Coleman English A.B. Kappa Phi Zeta ; Y. W, C. A. Cabinet 3, 4 : Bema 3, President 4 Ruth Syrine Coleman Home Economics B.E. Rosalind Brown Colton Art B.E. Sigma Alpha Kappa ; Delta Epsilon : Art Club, Elizabeth C. Connolly West Hollywood English A.B. Transferred from University of Illinois, 1924 ; Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club ; French Club : Editor of Newman News 3, Los Angeles Los Angeles William E. Cooke Spanish .A.B. Alpha Delta Tau ; Spanish Club, Treasurer 1,2; French Club Emma-Laura Cooper History A.B. Transferred from University of Wisconsin. 1927 ; Alpha Phi. Long Beach, Calif. Glendale, Calif. Hal Boos recalls his Freshman hazinj? experiences by pro- posing to Irene Proboshasl y, President of W.A.A. Geneva Copelan Art B.E. Delta Delta Delta ; Art Club ; Y. W. C. A. i Tau Siuma. Riverside. Calif. Los Angeles Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Glendale, Calif. Compton, Calif. Mary Elizabeth Corbaley Physical Education B.E. Zeta Tau Alpha : Prytanean : Physical Education Club. Secretary 2. President 4 ; W. A. A.. Member of Board 3 : Hockey 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Volleyball 2. 3 : Baseball 1 ; " Odyssey " : Dance Recital 3. 4. S. Edwin Corle English A.B. Charlotte Jean Co.x Physics A.B. Chemistry Club 2 ; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. Robert Jocelyn Critchton Entilish .A.B. Transferred from Fullerton .Junior College, 1922 : Psi Delta. Hilda Dorothy Crook English .A.B. Alpha Sigma Delta. Harry Legler Crock History A.B. Delta Mu Siema ; History Club Honorary Society : Aprora ; Ptah Khepera. Tica- surer 4. Margaret Eli:abeth Crookham English .A.B. Delta Gamma ; Chi Delta Phi. Helen Crooks History A.B. Beta Phi Alpha : Y. W. C. A. Katherine E. Crosby Junior High School B.E, Thomas James Cunningham Political Science .A.B. Delta Tau Delta: Phi Phi: Pi Sisma Alpha. _. . Scabbard and Blade. Vice-President 3. President 4 : Delta Theta Delta ; Scimitar and Key : Men ' s Pre-Leeal Association : President A. S. U. C. : President of .Jun- ior Class; Major R. O. T. C. : Representative of U. C. L. A. in Southern Cali- fornia Inter-Collosiate Oratorical Contest 2 : Winner Inter-Fraternity Oratorical Contest 2 ; Traditions Committee 3 : Honor Graduate in R. O. T. C. 3 : Sophomore Service Society ; Sophomore Vicilante Committee ; Assistant Manager California Bruin 2. Willa Clothilde Curry .lunior High School B.E. Alpha Kappa Alpha. President 4 ; Agenda ; Orchestra. Lila Dalrymple Hisfoni .A.B. Phi Ome2:a Pi : Ptah Khepera. Secretary 4 ; Bruin Staff 3. 4. Francis W. Danielson Economies .A.B. Pi Theta Phi ; Newman Club : Freshman Baseball Squad 1924 : Rally Committee : Men ' s Affairs Committee ; Sophomore Service Society 1925. ,?•}; ' ! ,Dj " : ' ' 5 Los Angeles I ol It leal Science .A.B. Delta Tau Delta: Ball and Chain; Junior Basketball Manager 3; Basketball Man- ager 4 : Assistant Publicity Manager of Southern Campus 2. Katherine Goodell Day English A.B. Chi Delta Phi; Treasurer 4: Tri-C : California Bruin Staff. Portland. Oregon Long Beach, Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles Pi Kappa Delta; Thanic Shield: Los Angeles Alhambra, Calif. Los Angeles Long Beach. Calif. 75] Shame on them ! Sax Bradford, erstwhile poet and editor of the Literary Review, stoops to cheat the co-op candy stand. Everett Thom json, Senior football manager, is also in on the deal. Beryl De Witt Eco7lo nics A.B. Transferred from California Christian College 3. Fresno, Calif. Gregorio Ramos Diaz Economics A.B. Filipino Club ; Forum Club ; Winner Campbell Scholarship. Ruth E. Douglass Phii. ical Educatiov B.E. Physical Education Club : Women ' s Athletic Club ; Varsity Track ; Baseball. Alaminos, Laguna, Philippine Islands Los Angeles Baseball. Los Angeles Antonio Duenes Economics A.B. Pi Theta Phi : Scimitar and Key ; Blue Circle " C " ; Newman Club ; El Club Es- panol. President 1 : Varsity Track Team 2 : Cross Country 2 ; Fencing Club : Rall Committee. Vernice Edgerton Eni li.fh A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha : Y. W. C. A. 4 ; California Bruin Staff 2. Dorothy Edouart Kindergarten Primary B.E. Beverly Hills, Calif. Los Angeles Bertha L. Elliott Los Angeles Latin .A.B. Transferred from University of Iowa. 1926 ; Kappa Delta ; Classical Club. Marion Elmo Los Angeles Philosoplui .4.B. Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Bema : Tri-C ; French Club. Secretary 1, Vice- President 2. 3 ; Stevens Club : Philosophical Union ; Honor List : Junior Debate Team ; Deputations Committee 3 ; California Monthly 2. William Edward Empey Political Science .A.B. Lambda Kappa Tau : Handball 3. 4. Mary H. Esty Alhambra, Calif. Political Science .A.B. Alethea ; Nu Delta Omicron, Secretary 3. Treasurer 4 : Newman Club ; Bema : Secretary 4 ; Women ' s Pre-LcRal Association. Secretary 2. 3 : Phrateres Publicity 4 ; Tri-C. Historian 4 ; California Bruin 2. 3, 4, Desk Editor 4. Glendale, Cilif. Lillian Kathleen Evans Enotish .A.B. .r. . , Transferred from Pomona Junior College. 1925 ; Eupraxia, President 4. Natalie Claiborne Farrell Art B.E. Beta Phi Alpha ; Art Club ; Glee Club : Y. W. C. A. Pomona, Calif, ident 4. Long Beach, Calif. Ruth Esther Feider La Canada, Calif. Historti .A.B. Stevens Club ; Bema : Pre-Lefjal, Vice-President 2, Treasurer 4. Marie L Fiegel San Bernardino, Calif. Home Economics B.E. . ,„,_ „. ™ aiu Transferred from University of Southern California, 192o ; Zeta Tau Alpha . Prytanean. Chairman Prytanean Staff ; Omicron Nu, President 4 ; Home Econom- ics Association ; Newman Club. Yedda Feldman Mathematics A.B. Mathematics Club. Emma Thayer Fillmore Home Economics B.E. Home Economics Association. Hollywood Gardena, Calif. F== E Louise Murdoch has appeared in several intercollegiate de- bates during: her career on the campus, and served this year as Women ' s Manasinti Editor of the Daily Bruin. Martha Virginia Fishhack English A.B. California Bruin Staff. Mabellc Fischer Political Scirnrr A.B. Tri-C : California Bruin Staff 2. Robert Shepherd Fitzgerald Mathematics .A.B. Mathematics Club. President 3. Football 1. Huntington Park, Calif Blue and Gold Luncheon Club. President 4 Anna Fontron Engli. ' ih .A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Welfare Board : Senior Board : Chairman A. W. S. Affairs William Eugene Forbes Political Scitytcc .A.B. Beta Theta Pi; Thanic Shield: Scabbard and Blade; Scimitar and Key; Pi Delta Epsilon President 3 : Ball and Chain : Sophomore Service Society : Hook and She- ers Pi-esident 3 : Press Club President 3 ; Manuscript Club : Y. M. C. A. ; Blue Circle " C " : Golf ManaKer 3. 4 : Editor Daily Bruin 3 ; Director News Bureau 4 ; A. S. U, C. Council 3; Publications Board 2, 3, 4. Ruth Hazel Foster Spanish .A.B. Pi Si.erma Gamma : Spanish Club : Y. W. C. A. Dorothy N. Fox Physical Education B.E. W. A. A. ; Physical Education Club : Menorah Society. Sara Pauline Fox Historii .A.B. Phrateres. Lucina Chapter. Corinne Margaret France Phijaical Education B.E. Lola Meryl Feely Hotnc Economics B.E. Home Economies Club. Kate C. Frost Historu .A.B. Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Beta; Prytanean. President 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3 Treasurer 2 : Friends of the University, President 4. W, C. A. Ruth Stevens Frost Historu .A.B. Alpha Xi Delta ; History Club : Y. Mary Isabel Fry English .A.B. Siema Kappa : Chi Delta Phi : Pi Delta Phi ; Lo Cei-cle Francais. Vice-President 4 ; Friends of the University. Secretary-Treasurer 4. Robert M. Fudge Economics . .B. Kap and Bells; Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club 1. 2, 3: Debate ManaKer 3; Rifle Team 3, 4 : Publicity Manaffer of Amendment 10 ; " Admirable Crichton " 3 ; " Ajax " 3 : Chairman University Affairs Committee 4. Mary Elizabeth Fuller Spanish .A.B. Walter B. Furman Political Science .A.B. Kappa Sit ma ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Delta Theta Delta ; AKora : Friends of the University ; SwimminK ; BoxinK : Manatrer of Southern Campus. 4 ; Daily Bruin 1, 2, Publicity Bureau, 4 ; Junior Prom Committee : Sophomore Service Society. Hollywood Los Angeles Puente, Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Los Angeles Vice-President Los Ang eles San Antonio. Texas Pocahontas. Iowa 77] Buck Owen reverts to type. When he is not climhing trees he is known as chairman of the Activity and Scholarship Board. Herbert A. Gale Economics A.B. Lambda Kappa Tau. Josephine Gallegos Spanish A.B. Alpha Sigma Alpha. Chaplain 3, 4 ; Sigma Delta Pi 3. 4 : Spanish Club. Los Angeles Los Angeles Thelma Rosaline Gerrard Kindcrgartcn-Primartf B.E. Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College 1 Y. W. 0. A.; Kipri Club. Fern Getty History A.B. Epsilon Pi Alpha. Helen Margaret Gift Physical Education B.E. Wearer of " C " sweater : Physical Education Club. Women ' s Athletic Association ; W. A. A. Class teams and Varsities : Head of Swimming 3, 4 : Physical Education Welfare Board 3. 4. Santa Ana, Calif. Alpha Delta Theta : Phrateres ; Los Angeles Alhambra Louraine Josephine Gillingham Fine .Arts B.E. C. Arden Gingery Prc-Lcaal -A.B. Kappa Upsilon. Los Angeles Glendale, Calif. Venice, Calif. Seymour Gold Economics .-i.B. Epsilon Phi ; Circle " C " Society 2, 3, 4 ; Menorah Society. President 4 ; Forum Society 1. 2, 3. 4 : Agora 1 ; Varsity Swimming 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Circle " C " ; Swimming 2. 3. 4 ; Varsity Handball 2. 3. 4 ; Winner of Scholarship 4. Charles Goldring Chicago, Illinois Economics A.B. Zeta Beta Tau: Menorah. treasurer 3; Forum Secretary 2; Commerce Club 1. 3 ; Junior Class Football Team 3 ; Freshman Green Day Skit 1 ; Sales Committee 3, 4 ; Southern Campus Salesman 3, 4 : Senior Class Football Team 4 ; Hall Man- ag er Minutemen 3 : Hour Manager Minutemen 4. Margaret Jean Goodyear Kinder gartcn-Primary B.E. Kappa Delta ; Kindergarten-Primary Club : Y. W. C. A. Hazel Theodora Gottschalk Junior High School B.E. Fred C. Graham English A.B. Margaret Greeble Spanish .A.B. Phi Sigma Sigma ; Menorah ; Spanish Club. EfSe Green History A.B. Transferred from Mills College 3 ; A. Huntington Park Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles W. S. Affairs Committee. Alice Elizabeth Greenhalgh Psychology A.B. Phi Mu : Psi Kappa Sigma. President Swimming Honors. Los Angeles Los Angeles Dancing Honors : Mary Edna Griffin Junior High School B.E. Transferred from Kentucky Teachers College 3 Newman Club : Alamogordo, New Mexico [78 Evelyn Whitmnrc and Dorothy Baker had just had a collision when the phntoKraidier found them. Evelyn was class sec- i-etary as a Sophomore and Dorothy had the same position durinK the jiast yeai-. Both were members of the Senior Board of Control. Jessie Ora Griffith Los Angeles Kinder ijartiii-I ' vimanj B.E. Berniece Elizabeth Groiinger Hollywood Music B.E. Sigma Alpha Iota. Secretary 3 ; Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Choral Club 2. 3. 4 ; Glee Club 2. 3 ; Music Club Board 3. M. Bcrgliot Gudmunsen Kngli. h .-l.K. Zeta Tau Alpha ; Y.W.C.A. : Glee Club : Bruin 2. Godtfredt B. Gudmunsen Economics A.B. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Catharine Gulick English A.B. Transferred from University of Illinois 2 ; Adelphi Chapter of Phrateres, Presi- dent 2 : Phrateres, Treasurer 4 ; Delta Phi Upsilon, Historian 3, 4 ; Wesley Club, President 4 ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4. Los Angeles Hollywood C. Russell Gulick English A.B. Transferred from Albion College. , Michigan, 3 ; Classical Club. Mary Margaret Guthrie History A.B, Transferred from Mills. 2. Eleanor Virginia Guyer Santa Ana, Calif. English A.B. Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College 3 ; Chi Delta Phi, Secretary. Jeannette Hagan Los Angeles History A.B. History Club : Newman Club. Recording Secretary 4 ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4 : Re- porter California Bruin — Copy Stall ' . Alice Lavinia Hagerman Los Angeles Art B.E. Delta Delta Delta ; Art Club 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Merrie Masquers 1 ; Women ' s Athletic Association Dance Recital 1, 2, 3, 4. M. Dolores Halcomb Hollywood History A.B. Phi Delta Alpha ; Newman Club : French Club. Bertha Borchard Halpin Junior High School B. E. Douglas F. Hamelin Geology .A.B. Lambda Kappa Tau ; Theta Tau Theta Vice-Pres. 1 ; Ice Hockey 1 : Blue Circle " C " . Los Angeles Moose Jaw, Sask., Canada John Spiers Hanna Economics .4. B. Kappa Upsilon. Harold A. Hansen Historu A.B. Psi Delta; Circle " C " ; Boxing; Blue Circle " C " 1, 2, Detroit, Mich, Los Angeles Fullerton, Calif, Winifred M, Hardy Education B.E. Alpha Phi ; Transferred from Fullerton Junior High School 3 ; Press Club Vode 4, 79] When the class of ' 28 was in its Sophomore year, a real. live donkey was presented to it by the incoming class of ' 29. On the extreme rig:ht is Dick Harwell, then a small boy. Elna M. Harper Los Angeles Home Economies B.E. Transferred from San Jose Teachers College 1922. Mary Hall Harris Taft. Calif. Histonj A.B. Alpha Phi : Tic Toe 2. 3. 4. Ruth Adele Hartley Hollywood Economics A.B, Alpha Gamma Delta : Pi Kappa Sigma ; Commerce Club ; Y.W.C.A. Ruth Regina Hartman Art B.E. Phi Mu. Los Angeles Hollywood Elvera Hart;ig Spanish .A.B. Transferred from University of California at Berkeley 1927 ; Sigma Delta Pi ; His- panico-Americano Club (Berkeley) ; El Circulo Cervantes (Berkeley) ; La Copa del Oro, President (Berkeley) ; Women ' s Masonic Club. J. Frank Harvey Los Angeles English A.B. Transferred from Loyola. 1926; Blue " C " Society: Newman Club, President 4; Blue " C " ; Baseball 3. 4 : Varsity Handball 2, 4 : Interclass Football 3. 4. Long Beach, Calif. Dexter W. Hastings Psijeholocnj A.B. Alpha Delta Tau : Psi Kappa Sigma president 4 : Agora secretary, treasurer, vice- pres.. 2. president 3 ; Forensics Board secretary 4 ; Blue ' n Gold Luncheon Club ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet : Men ' s Glee Club ; Sophomore Council ; Inter-Class Debate Chairman. 4. Helen Margaret Hayman French A.B. Phi Omega Pi : Pi Delta Phi : Le Cercle Francais. Edna Hearn Kinder (jarten-Primar II B.E. Delta Phi Upsilon ; Glee Club : Kindergarten-Primary Club. Lois Heartwell English A.B. Gamma Phi Beta. Mable B. Hebert Commerce B.E. Delta Sigma Theta. Hattie K. H. Hee General Elemcntarii B.E. Christian Science Society. Evelyn M. Henry English .i.B. Phi Delta ; Newman (Tlub. John Edgar Herbert .-lr( B.E. Psi Delta : Delta Epsilon : Art Club. El Monte. Calif. Santa Ana, Calif. Park West Los Angeles Honolulu Hollywood El Monte, Calif. Clara Louise Hernam Home Economies B.E. Transferred from Michigan State College, 1927, Walter Sylvester Hertiog History .A.B. Alpha Sigma Phi. Santa Monica, Calif. Los Angeles [80 Is it goine to rain? John Hurlbut is chairman of the Forensics board and a member of the student council. Nina Louise Hessenflow Glendale, Calif. Hotnc Econoinica B.E. Phi Delta Gamma : Y.W.C.A. : Home Economics Association ; Phrateres : Ptah Khepera. Orrell Marie Hester Glendale, Calif. All B.E. Alpha Sigma Alpha : Phrateres : Arthur Wesley Dow Association : Art Club : W.A.A. Santa Ana, Calif. Springville, Calif. Albuquerque, New Mexico Inez L. Hickman Kinder nil rtiii-Vfimary B.E. Adelphi Chapter of Phrateres : Kindergarten Club. Helen Josephine Hicks Spanish .4.B. Spanish Club. Pansy Virginia Hicks Englixh .4.B. Alpha Delta Pi : Transferred from University of New Mexico, 1925. Marie H. Hiebsch Los Angeles Music B.E. Beta Sigma Omicron : Sigma Alpha Iota. President 3. 4 ; Assistant Concert-mas- ter Orchestra 3. Bonnie M. Higgins Gardena, Calif. Histonj .4.B. Alpha Xi Delta: Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925; His- tory Club. Gertrude Dorothy Hill Efiylish .4. J. Rosana J. Hillmann .4rt B.E. Newman Club : Art Club : Arthur " Wesley Dow Association. Alma E. Hinchlilfe Art B.E. Arthur Wesley Dow Association. Gladys A. Hird Kindrrfiartcn-Priitiartj B.E. Kindergarten-Primary Club. Ruth Margaret Hobecker English B..1. Transferred from Los Angeles Pacific College 2. Irene Luetta Hofstetter Histonj .4.B. Rosalind May Hogg Eruilish .l.B. Transferred from San T iego State Teachers College, 1927. Esther Viola Hoke English B.E. Bema. Dorothy Leah Holland English .A.B. Phrateres. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Los Angeles Glendale, Calif. San Diego. Calif. Los Angeles Long Beach, Calif. 81] George Keefer is a good mixer, but what is he mixing Keefer captained varsity tracli during the past season. Gordon Jones Holmquist Los Angeles Economics .4.B. Sigma Pi : Alpha Kappa Psi. treasurer 4 ; Blue Circle " C " secretary 3 : Manager of Swimming Team 3, 4 ; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 3. President 4 ; Varsity Quartet 2. 3. Margaret Jane Hoover Los Angeles Mathematics A.B. Sigma Kappa : Prytanean. Treasurer 4 : Pi Mu Epsilon. President 4 ; Therers. President 4 : W.A.A.. Head of Archery 2 ; Vice President 3 : Presidential appoin- tee 4 : Chairman Intra Mural Athletics 4 : Mathematics Club. Vice-President. 3 : W.A.A. Class Teams 1. 2, 3. 4 : " C " sweater 2. Ruth L. Houseman Kinder garten-Primary B.E. Delta Phi Upsilon ; Roger Williams Club. Hollywood Anahe Calif. Richard Clifton Howell English A.B. Transferred from Fullerton College, 1926 ; Delta Sigma Phi : Greek Drama 3. Louis John Huber Pasadena Political Science . .B. Phi Kappa Sigma : Blue " C " Society. President 4 : Delta Theta Delta, Secretary 4 ; Freshman Track, Varsity Track, Blue " C " ; Chairman of the Athletic Board, 1927 : Student Council 4. Emilyn Hucbscher Spanish A.B. Sigma Kappa : Sigma Delta Pi. Marjorie Saunders Huntoon Commerce B.E. Phi Delta ; Y.W.C.A. ; Commerce Club ; Phrateres. Los Angeles Hemet. Calif. Los Angeles John Bingham Hurlbut Political Science .A.B. Transferred from University of Wisconsin. 1925: Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Si ma Alpha. President 4 : Pi Kappa Delta. Treasurer 4 ; Delta Theta Delta. Vice-Presi- dent 3. President 4 ; Phi Phi : Scimitar and Key ; Winner of Interf raternity Ora- torical Contest 2 ; Varsity Orator 2 ; Representative of U.C.L.A. in Southern California Oratorical Contest 2 : Interfraternity Council. President 3 : General Chairman Interfraternity Ball 4 : Chairman Forensics Board 4 : A.S.U.C. Council 4 ; Bond Speaker 3 ; Honor Roll 3 : Rhodes Scholarship Nominee 4. Los Angeles Arthur Eugene Hutson English .A.B. James W. Ingoldsby Economics A.B. Alpha Tau Omega : Alpha Kappa Psi. Vice-President 4 ; Activities and Scholarship Committee 3. South Pasadena, Calif. Elinor Franklin Inman Political Science .A.B. Esther Jean Jackley Mathematics A.B. Mathematics Club ; Cal-Chemists. Minnie Janeves Commerce B.E. Ethel May Jaqua Spanish A.B. Elizabeth Jared Education B.E. Los Angeles Alhambra. Calif. Los Angeles Van Nuys, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. Glendale, Calif. Ruth Gertrude Jeckel Pi Delta Phi. Secretary 4 : Le Ccrcle Francais, Vice-President 3 ; Secretary 4 ; Y.W.C.A. ; Winner of Scholarships 3, 4. [82 Every picture tells i story, and this one is a whole novel. Here is Bricky Locke, Bruin society editor, diw ' KinK up som? more dirt. Helen Jenkins " Commerce B.E. Frances Elsie Johnson Khi(icrf;arten-Priynarij B.E. Y. W. C. A. ; Student Volunteers. Katherine Winifred Johnson History A.B. Alpha Omicron Pi ; Y.W.C.A. Joseph E. Johnston English .A.B. Tennis 2, 3. Glendule, Cahf. Bell, Cahf. Orange, Calif. Los Angeles Palms, Calif. Thelma Marie Jonas liontf Kroiioinics B.E. Delta Zeta : Home Economics Club. Secretary 1, President 1: Y.W.C.A.: Lea Committee. Chairman 2 ; Flood Committee, Chairman 3 : Y Circus ; Christmas Flood Committee 3 ; Ptah Khepera : A.W.S.. Treasurer 4 ; Women ' s University Affairs Committee 4 : Honor Spirit Committee 3 : Vigilante Committee, Court Secretary 2 : University Homecoming Committee, Secretary : Chairman Under- graduate Committee ; Chairman Alumni Luncheon 4 ; Faculty Cards Sales Cam- paign, Chairman 4 : Student Body Cards Salesman 4 ; Hi Jinx Cop : Community Chest Campaign 3. Alace Mildred Jones Los Angeles Junior Uitili School and General Elementary B.E. Pi Beta Phi : Tic Toe : Pi Kappa Sigma ; Vice-President Freshman Class : Secre- tary of Welfare Board 3 ; Vice-President Senior Class, 4 : Junior Prom Commit- tee : Pan-Hellenic Dance Committee, 3 : Senior Board of Control 4 ; Chairman Senior Social Committee 4 : Women ' s Rally Committee 1, 2. Dorothy Nellita Jones English A.B. Transferred from Ohio Wesleyan, 1927 : Ridgeway, Ohio Phi Mu. Los Angeles Ruth Gates Jones Historii .A.B. Transferred from Mills College. 1925 : Alpha Phi : Press Club. Vice-President, 4 : Tic Toe : Pan-Hellenic, Vice-President 3, President, 4 : Publicity Bureau Office Manager 2, 3 ; Senior Board of Control. Harricttc Kabcincll .Art B.E. Transferred from University of Southern California. Wesley Dow Association. Katharine Kedsie Physical Education B.E. Kappa Alpha Theta. Mary Lillian C. Keefe English .A.B. Transferred from University of Minnesota. 1926 : Chi Delta Phi. George Kecfer Spanish .A.B. Scimitar and Key ; Blue " C " Society, Secretary 4 : Thanic Shield : Southern Cam- pus Staff. Sub-Editor ; Spanish Club : Frosh Basketball ; Frosh Track 1 : Varsity Track 2. 3, 4 ; Captain 4 ; Blue " C " Society 2. 3. 4 : Southern Campus Staff 3, 4 ; Athletic Board 4. Thelma Elizabeth Keeton Lancaster, Calif. Teachers College of Commerce B.E. Pi Sigma Gamma : Delta Theta : Phrateres, President. 4 ; Commerce Club : Span- ish Club : Y.W.C.A. : Christian Science Society : Winner of Scholarship, 2, 3, 4. Robert Ellis Kelly Mathematics .A.B. Mathematics Club ; Blue Circle " C " ; Boxing 2 : Treasurer Mathematics Club. Los Angeles 1926 : Art Club ; Arthur South Pasadena, Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles Alice de Jarnette Kenan Fine .Arts B.E. Fine Arts Club. Los Angeles ics Club. Los Angeles Los Angeles Evelyn Frances Kepple Art B.E. Areta : Y.W.C.. . : Student Volunteer: Art Club: Arthur Wesley Dow Association. 83] _-??r Sidney Clark, dijrnified Senior, takes time off from his many tasks on the Men ' s Affairs Committee to entertain the children. Joseph Pierce Kesler Political Science A.B. Phi " Delta Theta : Delta Theta Delta ; Welfare Board 4 i mittee 4. Long Beach. Calif. University Affairs Com- Jack Burson Ketchum Los Angeles Economics A,B. Phi Delta Theta ; Thanic Shield : Scimitar and Key ; Sophomore Service Society 2 : Blue " C " Society 2. 3. 4 : Freshman Basketball. Captain ; Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 4, Captain 4 ; Mythical All Conference Team 2. 3 : Junior Prom Committee 3 : Chairman Intcrfraternity Formal Committee 3: Inter-fraternity Council 1. 2. 3; Production Staff 1926 Press Club Vode ; Card Sales Committee 2 ; Vigilante 2. Friends of University. Helen Kibbe Junior Hitjh School B.E. Aletha Chapter Phrateres ; Y.W.C.A. : Marion Kilgore English A.B. Alpha Gamma Delta. Leslie W. Kimball English A.B. Transferred from Colorado State College Ruth Kimball Phtj. ical Education B.E. Kappa Alpha Theta. Ruth Eleanor Kime Art B.E. Sigma Alpha Kappa : Francis Raymond King Mechanic .Arts B.E. Delta Mu Sigma ; Ptah Khepera : Ninth Symphony Chorus. Lillian E. Kirkwood English .4.B. Transferred from Santa Anaj Junior College 1926 : Sigma Kappa. Los Angeles Hollywood Inglewood, Calif. Los Angeles Bellflower, Calif. Arthur Wesley Dow . ' Association. Roger Williams Carlsbad. Calif. Choral Club 2 ; Beethoven ' s Orange, Calif. Chi Delta Phi. Franklin Evans Kislingbury Hollywood Ecotioi iics .A.B. Alpha Sigma Phi: Commerce Club; Stage Crew 1. 2: Finance Board 4; Inter- fraternity Council. Vice-President 3. President 4 : Southern Campus Staff 2, 3. Associate Editor 4. Pasadena, Calif. La Habra, Calif. Sophomore Vigilante Committee 2 ; Associate Southgate, Calif. Pearl Knapp Psychology A.B. Capitola Knud.son Economics . .B. Delta Gamma : Merrie Masquers 1 Editor Southern Campus 1. Paul George Koeker Economics -A.B. Alpha Kappa Psi ; Scimitar and Key ; Sophomore Service Society ; Alpha Kappa Gamma ; Stevens Club 2 ; Frosh Football ; President of Class 1 ; Vigilantes 2 ; Senior Board of Control 4 ; University Affairs Committee 3 : Traditions Com- mittee 3. Philip Koerper Altadena, Calif. Political Science .A.B. Phi Kappa Chi. Bayley E. Kohlmeier Economics .A.B. Kappa Psi : Thanic Shield : Scimitar and Key : Pi Kappa Delta. Vice-President : Agora, President, 2 ; President Senior Class : Chairman of A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee 3 : Chairman of Speakers Bond Committee, 3 : Sub-Chairman Arrange- ments Committee 3 : Varsity Debator 2, 3. 4 : Member Forensics Board 3 ; Men ' s Affairs Committee 3 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 : Frosh Debate Team ; " Alcestis " 2. Rosamond Louise Kraft Home Economics B.E, Los Angeles Los Angeles [84 4l2 i S This pictui ' c was not taken in a zoo. Here are Ann Fon- tron. Doi-othy Baker, and Virginia Munson. ti-yinK to be unconventional. All three are mi mbers of the A. W. S. Social Committee. Los Angeles Louise D. Kricsman Knglish A.B. Pi Kappa Pi, Vice-President 3, Secretary 1 ; Tri C ; Spanish Club ; Publicity Bureau. Griselda Kuhlman Eco)tottiics A.B. Prytanean. Agatha Varsity Debatinjc 1. : Carolyn M. Kyes Commerce B.K. Hollywood 1 : Y.W.C.A. President 3 ; Vice-President A.S.U.C. 4 ; 3, 4. Los Angeles Los Angeles Long Beach, Calif Helen Louise Landell K ii lish .4.B. Transferred from Pomona Junior ColleRe 1927 ; Phi Omeya Pi ; Ptah Khepera Y. W. C. A. : Winner of Scholarship 3. Artcmus Bates Lane Political Sriincr . .B. Delta Tau Delta ; Pre-Lesal Society ; Basketball Manager 2, 3 ; Ice Hockey 2, 3 ; Senior Ice Hockey Manager 4 : Frosh Rally Reserves 1 ; Rally Committee 2. Dorothy C. Lane English .l.B. Beta Sigma Omicron : Cercle Fi-ancais. Francis Larkin Emilish .4.B. Transferred from New York University 1926. Esther Elizabeth Larson Ui.itoru .A.B. Helen Mathewson Club : History Club ; Commerce Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Cabinet Member Church Affiliation 3, 4 : Phrateres ; Adclphi Chapter, President 3, 4 ; Recording Secretary of Phrateres E.xecutive 3, 4. Leigh Marian Larson Zoolot n A.B. Epsilon Pi Alpha : Pre-Medical Society ; Biology Club, President. Aline LaRue Kditcativn B.E. Riverside, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. Milford Rhodes Lehman Chonistj ' il .-l.B. Chi Alpha : Ball and Chain : Chemistry Club 4 ; Sophomore Basketball Managi Junior Wrestling Manager 3 ; Senior Wrestling Manager 4. Mildred Liebnau Latin .4.B. Transferred from Toledo University. 1924. Hollywood Pasadena, Calif. Marguerite Eleanor Lind Slfaiiifih .l.B. Transferred from Dominican College 1925 : Alpha Xi Delta ; Sigma Alph Iota. Vice-President I ; Newman Club : Bruin Reporter. Los Angeles Violet M. Lindenfeld Econoinic. ' i .l.B. Alpha Delta Pi : Delta Theta, President 4 : Newman Club. Secreteary 2 : Spanish Club : Commerce Club ; Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Eve Little Phif. ' iical Eductition B.E. Y. W. C. A.; Varsity .Swimming 1. 2; Physical Education Club: W. A. A. Richard W. Little Economics A.B, Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles A. A. Los Angeles In the bond issue campaign of 1926, members of the Class of ' 28 worited faithfully to accomplish the ideal of a new campus at Westwood. Here is a typical scene at the re- cruiting station for workers in the main quad. Clara Leora Livermore Home Economics B.E. Sigma Kappa : Home Economics Association, Secretary. Long Beach, Calif. Los Angeles James W, Lloyd Economics A.B. Delta Mu Phi : Thanic Shield, Treasurer 4 ; Pi Delta Epsilon. President 4 : Editor of Southein Campus 4; Rally Committee 2. 3; Southern Campus Staff 1, 2, 3; Finance Board 3 : Publications Board 4 ; Class Debate Team 1, 2 ; Alpha Kappa Psi 4 : Senior Board of Control, 4. G. Evaleen Locke Burbank, Calif. English A.B. Beta Sigma Omicron ; Chi Delta Phi ; Tri-C ; Manuscript Club ; Y. W, C. A. : Friends of University: Bruin Staff 1, 2, 3, 4— Society Editor 4; Southern Campus Staff 2, 3, 4 ; Sub-Section Editor 4 ; A. S. U. C. Cards Salesman ; Press Vode, Publicity 3 ; " Aicestis " 2 ; " Ajax " 3 ; Frosh Bible Staff 3, Florence Harriet Logee Philosophy A.B. Frances K. Loney English .A.B. Transferred from Pomona Junior College, 1926. Harriet L, Long English A.B. Y. W. C, A, ; French Club, Ernesta Eleanor Lopei French .4.B. Alpha Xi Delta : Kap and Bells : " Admirable Crichton ' Harold J, Lovejoy Economics . .B. Scabbard and Blade, First Lieutenant 4 ; Gym Team Elizabeth A, Lowther English A.B. " Ajax " . Frances E. Ludman Miisic B.E. . , Chi Omega : Sigma Pi Delta : Tic Toe : Music Club ; Class Advertising Manager of Bruin 3. Hollywood Pomona, Calif. Los Angeles San Gabriel, Calif. : " Masqueraders " . Long Beach, Calif. 3. 4 ; Major, R, O, T C. Los Angeles Los Angeles Elsa Marie Lund German .A..B, Citrus Junior College 1925 : German Club. Marian Teresa Lurwig German and Latin .4.S. Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; German Club 3, 4 Helen Eleanore Lynch Commerce B.E. Commerce Club ; Newman Club : Y,W,C,A, Aiusa, Calif. Alma, Michigan Roger Williams Club 3, 4. Bakersfield, Calif, 3, 4 ; California Bruin ; A. S, U, C, Card Salesman, Phrateres ; Inter-Class Debates Hollywood Francis D, Lyon Political Science A.B. ,, . „ r. i. n i o e i i. n Phi Delta Theto ; Pre-Legal 1, 2 ; De Molay 1, 2: Baseball 1. 2; Basketball Sophomore Service Society 2 ; Class Treasurer 2 ; Rally Committee 1, Mary Otile Macintosh Alutic S E ' Alpha Delta Pi ; Sigma Pi Delta ; Y,W,C,A, : Stevens Club, Meredith Macurda Economics .A.B. „ , ,r . t»» i. i Alpha Delta Tau ; Freshman Track ; Varsity Member 1. Santa Monica, Calif. Los Angeles [86 E 3 President Tom Cunningham practices stantlinjjc at attention. In addition to beiny; rresident of the student body. Tom led the class in its Junioj- year. Rosemary Crescentia Maher English B.E. Transferred from State Normal, Cheney, Washington. 1925 ; Newman Club Vivian A. Mair Junior High School B.E. Geo-jraphy Club. North Hollywood Newman Club. Long Beach, Calif. Los Angeles Gertrude Marcus Physical Education B.E. Physical Education Club : Wcmien ' s Athletic Association : Hockey 1. 2, 3. 4 : Basketball 1, 2. 3; Baseball 1, 2; Tennis 2; Varsity Hockey: " Odyssey " ; Dance Recital 3, 4 ; Thei-us. Margretta Catherine Marshall Latin .-i.B. Classical Club. Alice-Joy Martin Physical Education B.E. Physical Education Club : Women ' s Athletic -Association. Secretary 4 : Therus Elsie Mae Martin Kindertjartcn-Primani B.E. Phi Omega Pi ; Prytanean ; Delta Phi Upsilon : Kipri Club ; Y. W. C. A Inglewood, Calif. Sawtelle, Calif iry 4 : Therus. Santa Paula, Calif. ; Y. W. C. A. Santa Monica, Calif. Helen Lawrence Martin Kindergarten-Primary B.E. Delta Zeta : Delta Phi Upsilon, Vice-President 4 : Prytanean, Corresponding Secretary 4 ; Y. W. C. A. ; Kipri Club. Secretary 1 ; Executive Board 2. Vice- President 3. President 4 ; Women ' s Inter-Fraternity Council 3 ; Kindergarten Service Council 4. Edith Vivienne Martine.5 Los Angeles Spanish .A.B. Transferred from University of Southern California, University of California at Berkeley, 1927 ; Roger Williams Club 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 4 ; Spanish Club 4. David Arthur Matlin Los Angeles Chemistry .4.B. Sigma Alpha Mu ; Blue Circle " C " Society 1, 2. 3. 4. Secretary 3 ; German Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 3 : Calchemists ; Varsity Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3 : Blue Circle " C " Boxing 1, 2. 3 : Frosh Cross Country 1 ; Varsity Cross Country 1 ; Frosh Track 1. Ted R. Maurer History .4.B. French Club : German Club. Treasurer Los Angeles 4 ; Cadet Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. Los Angeles Vivian E. Meade French .l.B. Delta Zeta : Prytanean : Pi Delta Phi : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4. Circus-Program Chairman 3 : Associated Women Students Social Committee 4 : Vigilante Com- mittee 2 ; French Club. Rosaleen Margaret Meek Enytish .l.B. Los Angeles Riverside, Calif. Dorothy Elizabeth Mihlfred Latin .l.B. Alpha Delta Theta ; Transferred from Riverside Junior College, 1926 ; Classical Club ; Newman Club, Secretary ; Y. W. C. A. Charlotte Alois Methven Glendalc, Calif. Physical Education B.E. Physical Education Club ; Women ' s Athletic Association. Helen May Miller Alhambra, Calif. Junior High School B.E. Delta Gamma ; Bema : Pan-Hellenic. Vice-President. Lois Isabel Miller Modesto, Calif. English .l.B. Phrateres; Transferred from Modesto Junior College. 1925. 87] Joe Farnham. Senior class yell leader, hands out stunt cards for the Senior rootins section. The excellent show- ins of this rooting section was very instrumental in bring- ing victory to the class. Oh yes ! Esther Childs Mitchell Econonitci A.B Los Angeles mornicv A.B. ... . . « Alpha Chi Delta ; Therus ; Head of Hiking : Women s Athletic Association i ; " C " Sweater 2 ; " Odyssey " 1. Paul Henry Mjtchem Com merer B.E. Circle " C " Society 1 ; Ice Hockey Team Gloria Qoayle Montgomery Enalish .A.B. Cercle Francais. Leumuella M. Montgomery Historii .-l.B. Donald Douglass Moody Economics .A.B. Spokane. Wash. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Anaheim, Calif. Covina, Calif. Donald P. Morgan University of California at Berkeley. 1926; Kappa Gamma Epsilon, President 3. 4 ; Chemistry Club. Theresa Lucille Morgan Art B.E. Inez E. Morris Snaniiih A.B. . , i i_ -m. Alpha Sigma Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Spanish Club; Phrateres. Edward ]. Morrow McchavH-a] .Arts B.E. , ,, ■ - r i r ' -. i " f " o -i a Blue Circle ■•C " Society ; Mechanic Arts ; Bo.xmg Varsity ; Blue Circle C i, 3, 4. Edna Camille Moussette Economics .A.B. Horace H. Mickley Economics .A.B. Alpha Delta Tau : Alpha Kappa Psi. Mary Elizabeth Mueller ' ' " phi ' Deifa Alpha; Spanish Club; French Club; Women ' s Athletic Association Virginia ]. Munson " " " Kappf Ka1,-pa Gamma; Pi Kappa Sigma ; Senior fister Chairman 4 ; Secretary of Junior Class 3 ; Welfare Board ; Senior Board of Control ; Tic Toe. Los Anpeles Los Angeles Hollywood 3ciation. Pasadena, Calif. Detroit. Michigan Forensic Board Louise Murdoch ' ' ' " Afp°ha ' ' ti " Detf;- Agathai ; Prytanean. Pi Kappa Delta; Pi Kappa Pi ; Press Club; Bema Preside;t 1; Tri-C ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 ; Varsity Debate Team 1 2 3. 4 ; Women ' s Managing Editor, Daily Bruin 4 ; Publications Board 4 ; Women ' s Debate Manager 2. Helen Lea McAnany Art B.E. Phi Delta Alpha ; Art Club. Los Angeles Olive A. McCall Hollywood ' ' llphr Gamma Delta; Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925; Y. W. C. A. [88 89] Varsity Track Team George Edward McCauley Art H.K. Arthur Wesley Dow Association : Delta Upsilon. Howard J. McCollister Political Science A.B. Beta Theta Pi : Kap and Bells. President 4 ; Scimitar and Key. President 4 ; Thanic Shield 4 : Traditions Committee 3 : Activity and Scholarship Committee 2 : Sophomore Sei-vicc Society. Chairman 2 : Senior Board 4 ; Chairman Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate Yell Leaders Convention ; Yell Leader Class 1, 2, Assistant 3, Varsity 4 : Junior Class Football : " L ' Aiglon " ; " Ajax " ; " The Masqueraders " . Jane S. McComb Enylish A.B. Transferred from Kansas State Agricultural College. 192 Society. Kenneth James McGinnis Ent lish .-i.B. Kappa Sigma : Men ' s Glee Club 1. 3. 4 ; California Arrangements Committee 3 : Organization Manager of Southern Campus 3 ; Feature Staff. Bruin 2. 3 ; Men ' s Glee Club Representative to Dramatics Board 3. 4. Anita E. McGregor Historu .l.B. Phrateres ; Transferred from El Paso Junior College. 1926. Frank M. McHenry Economics .l.B. Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925 Circle " C " Wrestling 2 ; Blue Circle " C " Gym Team 2. Roy W. McHenry Physica .-l.B. Frosh Track Numeral 1 : Beth Graves Mcintosh Spanish A.B. Chi Omega. Alice Bushnell McKay Phrjsicul Education B.E. Ella Frances McLaury Education B.E. Transferrc l from University of Redlands. 192 Library Club, President. Susan C. Nelles General Junior High B.E. Alpha Delta Pi : Steven s Club. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 : Y. W. C. A. : Tri-C ; Art Club : Women ' s Athletic Association : California Bruin 3. 4 : Southern Campus 3, 4 ; Spring Dance Recital 1, 2. 3, 4 : Pan-Hellenic. Secretary 4. Gertrude Adele Nelson Historij .l.B. Alpha Sigma Delta : Transferred from San Diego State. 1926 Mildred C. Nelson History .l.B. Beta Sigma Omicron ; History Club. Patricia Nesta Newmarch History A.B. Seuchi Nobe Political Science A.B. Y.M.C.A. Blanch Noble Home EcoHomirx B.E. Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925 ; Omicron Nu. Vice- President 4 ; Home Economics Club. Secretary 3, Vice-President 4. Here is Howard McCollister. varsity yell leader. Howard served as class yell leader for three years. To show his versatility he played the villain in " The Masnueraders " . Kap and Bells play. Paul Martin Nold Pasadena, Calif. Phi Delta Theta : Junior Manager of Football : Junior Manager of Basketball. Hazel Verna Norton Alhambra, Calif. Historij B.E. Transferred from K. S. T. C, 1924. Naida Emalyn Norton History B.E. Kathryn O ' Connor Historu A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha. Rose C. O ' Connor History .-i.B. Alhambra, Calif. Beverly Hills, Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles Helen Loree Ogg " ' " phi ' Omega Pi ; Transferred from Lindenwood ColleBe. St. Charles, Missouri, 1925 Roger Williams Club. Mary Malvina Oglesby Transferred from Phoenix Junior College. 1925 ; Music Club. Irving Oien Economics A.B. Kap and Bells : " Alcestis " ; " Ajax " . Phoenix, Ariz. Chicago, 111. Los Angeles Lois B. Oles Physical Education B.E. . , . . . . „ j , x, j i, n u ii Alpha Sigma Alpha : Women s Athletic Association ; Board 1 ; Head of Volleyball 4 ; Physical Education Club ; Physical Education Council 1 ; President of Physical Education Class 4. Joseph John Oliva Sawtelle, Calif. Economics ,4.B. . , ,, , ,, . t v n o r Alpha Kappa Psi ; Bruin Luncheon Club. Manager 4 ; Varsity Football 3 ; Var- sity Track 3. Milo Vernon Olson Long Beach. Calif. " ' Delta Tau ' ' Delta ' : Blue " C " ; Pre-Legal Club; Football Varsity 2: Blue " C " Football 3 ; Varsity Track Squad 2 ; Frosh Baseball ■, Vigilante Committee. Junior Orgibet Clifton-By-The Sea, Calif. Engli.ih (Pre Journalism) .A.B. ,, . „ ■ ■ .-, • r Y M C A. ; Bruin Luncheon Club 3, 4 ; Varsity Swimming 3 ; Men s Glee Club 2 3 4 Secretary-Treasurer Publicity Manager 3 : Music Council 4 ; Daily Grizzly 2 ; Daily Bruin 3 ; Press Club Vode of 1926 2 ; Publicity btaff of Blue and Gold Edition of Press Club Vode 3 ; Sub-Captain of Amendment 10 Campaign 3 : University Choral Club 2. 3, 4 ; Singer in the Messiah 2 : Ninth Symphony 3 ; Stabat Mater 4 ; Executive Committee Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4. George B. Owen Oxnard, Calif. Economics .A.B. „ . „, . , . -, r. • Delta Mu Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Freshman Tennis Numeral 1 ; Deputations Committee 1. 2 : Chairman Minute Men 3 : Chairman Scholarship and Activities 4 ; Welfare Board 4 : Student Council 4 : Varsity Tennis 2 ; Basketball Manager 1, ' 2. 3 ; Rally Reserve 1 ; Daily Bruin 1. Mae Evelyn Packer Los Angeles History A.B. Eleanore Marie Parker Los Angeles " Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. 1926; Winner of Scholar- ship. Frank Stephen Parker Los Angeles ' " ' Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1923 : Blue " C " : Theta Tau Theta 4. President ; Track Blue " C " 3 ; Senior and Junior Football Teams. Scrib Biilc-nbach, captain of the 1927 football varsity, and Jack Kitchum. captain of varsity basketball, induliiu in a Kanic of kapfroB between classes. Lois Ruth Parker Botann A.B. Phrateres ; Transferred from University of Nevada. l ' J.;b. Bishop, Cah ' f. Los Angeles Marjorie Louise Parker ' ' " phi Delta Alpha ; Sinma Delta Pi ; Spanish Club : Varsity Swimming ; Women ' s Athletic Association. Jean E. Paulsen Los Angeles Home Eco7tomics B.E. Gamma Phi Beta : Transferred from University of Denver. 1924. Elisabeth Janette Peachy Phi Delta Alpha: Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925; Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Art Club. Los Angeles Sarah Frances Pearce History A.B. Beth Marjorie Pease Pluisical Education B.E. Women ' s Athletic Association ; Physical Education Club. Los Angeles Alhamhra, Calif. South Gate, Calif. South Pasadena, Calif. H. C. Peiffer, Jr. Kappa Upsilon : Senior Y. M. C. A. Council : Bruin Luncheon Club, Manager 3 ; German Club ; Ptah Khepera ; Agora, Vice-President 4. Margaret Katherine Peters Walnut, Calif. Ccncral Eloiicntarif B.E. Roger Williams Club : Kindergarten Club. Elwin W. Peterson Political Science .A.B. Phi Kappa Sigma ; Blue " C " Society ; Varsity Track ; Varsity Football Letterman ; Production Manager. Helen Louise Phillips Los Angeles Zooloaii .A..B. Phi Omega Pi : Ptah Khepera, Vice-President 3. 4 ; Biology Club : A. S. U. C. Card Sales 2, 3 ; Southern Campus Sales 3 ; Social Committee Junior Class 3 ; A. W. S, Reception 2, 3, Barbara C. Pierce Engli.ih .l.B. Phi Delta Alpha ; French Club Ptah Khepera. Bernice F. Piatt Physical Education B.E. Alpha Delta Pi : Y, W, C. A. ; Physical Education Club 3. 4 ; W. A. A. 3. 4. Mary Virginia Piatt Santa Barbara, Calif. Historu .l.B. Dorothy Helen Plechaty Zoolop ' j and Pfi]icholo iii .A.B. Pre-Medical Club ; Der Verein der Gemutlichkeit : Cosmopolitan Club : Newman Club. Los Angeles W. A. A. ; Areme ; Spanish Club : Y. W. C. A. ; Bakersfleld, Calif. Los Angeles George M. Plough EcononiicA .A.B. Alpha Kappa Psi : " Alcestis " . Alice Lucille Pollock English A.B. Los Angeles Commerce Club 1 : Spanish Club 3 : Winner Scholarship : Lomita, Calif. 91] Not dead but sleeping. Louis Huber. chairman of the Men ' s Athletic board, is caught napping. Eleanor Mane Power Los Angeles Political Science A.B. r.i u t. Theta Phi Alpha ; Nu Delta Omicron, President 4 ; Newman Club ; Bema . Women ' s Pre-Legal. Parliamentary 3, 4. Florence N. Power Kindergarten-Primary B.E. , „ , Phrateres. Secretary 2, President 3 : Captain Card bales Campaign Alhamhra, Calif. Hollywood Joseph Thomas Powers Political Science A.B. „ . , , , t. t » r i Ball and Chain. President 4 ; Newman Club, Vice-President 4 ; Pre-Legal ; Blue C . Blue Circle C : Junior Track Manager 3 ; Senior Track Manager 4 ; Varsity Handball 2. 3. 4, University Champion 2, 3. 4, Pacific Coast Inter-CoUegiate Champion 3. 4. Glendale. Calif. San Bernardino. Calif. Alpha Chi Theta, Vice-President 4 Alice A. Pratt Political Science A.B. Blanche Preston Spanish .A.B. Phrateres ; Sigma Delta Pi ; Spanish Club. Lois Annette Pnckett General Elementary B.K. , „, . „, « a Roger Williams Club ; Kipri Club ; Spanish Club ; W. A. A Irene Lucile Proboshasky Physical Education B.E. , „ , ,. i i, rr ■ i o i a ■ Agathai; Prytanean : Thei-us ; Physical Education Club; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. Head of Tennis 3. President 4 ; A. S. U. C. Council 4 ; A. W .b. Council 4. Ruth Ann Probst Commerce B.E. Edgemont Housl Board 4. Frances Raddatz General Elementary B.E. Epsilon Pi Alpha. Rowe Eloise Rader Transferred from Pomona College, 1926 ; Alpha Delta Pi Cabinet. Lois Ragan History A.B. Phrateres. Bartolome de Leon Ramos B.E. Filipino Club. Miriam C. Rathbone Home Economics B.E. , „ ,r,.i- v -iir r- a Phrateres; Transferred from Colorado College, 192o ; Y. W. C. A Emelyn Reeder ' ' ' iUp ' a Xi Delta ; Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Delta Epsilon ; Y. W. C. A. ; Art Club. Joel James Reger Political Science .A.B. Band 1 ; Director 2. 3. Henry H. Rempel ■■ ' ' ' odfa Epsilon. President; Blue Circle " C; Society; Fencing Club. .President =; Art Club: Manuscript Club; German Club; Commerce Club : £ " " " 2 Jeam 4, Captain 2 ; Founded Fencing at U. C. L. A. ; Business Manager, Dark and Light. Savannah, Georgia . ; Y. W. C. A. Ojai, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. ; Secretary of Welfare San Fernando, Calif. Los Angeles ; Phrateres : Y. W. C. A. Glendora, Calif. Paranoque, Rizal, Philippine Islands Fort Morgan, Colorado ' . W. 0. A. Huntington Park, Calif, on; Y. W. C. A.; Glendale, Calif. Los Angeles [92 Arch Tuthill laufihs at Fiank Richardson ' s cxpi-nse. Rich- ardson was class Iruasiuf-T in 1926, while Tuthill was prom- inent in the baclvfit-ld of the Senior class football team. Caroline Anne Rhone History A.B, Alta L. Rich Kindertjartcn Primary B.E. Alpha Delta Pi: Sigma Alpha Iota. Secretary: Kipri Club: Music Club, Elizabeth Richardson Economics A.B. Transferred from Mills College. 1926 : Alpha Xi Delta Hockey 3. Gertrude Patricia Richardson Kindergarten Primanj B.E. Transferred from San Diego State, 1925 : Delta Phi Upsilon, Treasurer Helen T. Rittenhouse Home Economics B.E. Omicron Nu, Secretary 4 : Home Economics Association. President. Van Nuys, Calif George Mackay Robb English .A.B. Southern Campus Satire Staff 2. Henry Leon Robinson French .A.B. Pi Delta Phi, Treasurer 4 ; French Club 3. 4, Secretary 3, President 4 : Orchestra 1, 2. 3, 4. President 3. 4 : Bruin Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Secretary 2. 3, Assistant Director 3 : Honor List 3, 4 : Scholarship 3 : Coaching for Prytanean 3, 4. Laura Lillian Robinson Spariish A.B. Phi Delta Alpha : Sisma Delta Pi. Vice-President ; Cosmopolitan Club. Orabelle Rogers Physical Education B.E. Physical Education Club ; W. A. A. Lloyd H. Rogers Economics A.B. Phi Kappa Sigma : Freshman Baseball 1 : Varsity Baseball 3. 4 Kenwood B. Rohrer Political Science .A.B. Phi Delta Theta : Phi Phi. Secretary 4 : Thanic Shield : Scimitar and Key ; Delta Theta Delta. Vice-President 4 : Scabbard and Blade : Tennis Numeral 1 : Tennis Team 2 : Sophomore Vigilante 2 ; Minute Men Sub-Chairman 2 : Rally Committee 1. 2. 3: Welfare Board 3; Chairman Men ' s Affairs Committee 3; Chairman California Arrangements Committee 3 : Finance Board 4 : A. S. U. C. Council. H. L. Rose, Jr. Political Science .A.B. Transferred from S. M. U.. Dallas. Texas. 1926 : Phi Delta Theta. Wilberta P. Rose Home Economics B.E. Zeta Tau Alpha : Home Economics Club. Velma Roscland Art B.E. Arthur Wesley Dow Association : Art Club. Marjorie H. Rosenfeld Psi choloffy ,A.B. Transferred from Wellesley ; Psi Kappa Sigma : Swimming Team 4. Felice O. Ross Fresno, Calif. English A.B. Ptah Khcpcra : Southern Campus 3. 4 : A.S.U.C. Sales Campaign 2 : Southern Campus Saks Campaign 3. 4. 93 1 Santa Paula, Calif. Spanish Club. President : Los Angeles Alhambra, Calif. Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Newman Club. Bernice R. Sheets Music B.E. Phi Mu; Glee Club; Choral Club; Musir Club. Kenny Rohrer, chairman of the Welfare board, srems to be trying to kid Laura Payne, chairman of the Women s Affairs Committee. Allene Dclores Rowan Artesia, New Mexico Phijaical Education B.E. Sigma Kappa : Y. W C. A. ; Ptah Khepera ; Physical Education Club, Secretary 4 ; Women ' s Athletic Board, Class Representative 2 ; Head of Archery 3 ; Head of Hiking 4 ; W. A. A. Teams and Honors. Everett Sadler Economics .4..B. Dorothy Sandstrom Chcntisttti .4.B. Transferred from University of Kansas, 1926 ; Cal-Chemists. Virginia Lee Sandman French .4.B. Transferred from Pomona College, 1925 : Alpha Delta Theta ; Spanish Club : Phrateres. Chiyoko Nina Sashihara Home Economics B,E. Omicron Nu ; Home Economics Association ; Inglewood, Cahf. Los Angeles Los Angeles French Club ; Los Angeles Y. W. C. A. ; W. A. A. Ruth G. Saunders Mathematics A.B. Pi Mu Epsiton, Secretary 4 : Mathematics Club. Nellie M. Saunders History . .B. Alice R. Scott Spanish A.B. Phi Delta Alpha ; Sigma Delta Pi ; W. A. A. ; Spanish Club. Los Angeles Nevada. Missouri Los Angeles Los Angeles Arthur Floyd Schaeffer Economics .4.B. Alpha Tau OmeBa ; Blue " C " Society 2, 3, 4 ; Circle " C " Society 2, 3. 4 ; Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4 ; Ptah Khepera 2 ; Blue " C " Track 2, 3, 4 ; Circle " C " Conference 3 ; Chairman Cross Country Team, Numeral : Frosh Champion Cross Country Team : Junior Football 3 : Senior Football 4. Kjeld Schmidt Copenhagen, Denmark Physical Education B.E. Kappa Upsilon ; Phi Epsilon Kappa ; Blue " C " Society ; Blue Circle " C " Society, President 4: Ptah Khepera; Stevens Club; Football 1, 2: Cross Country 1. 2, 3, 4. Captain 3 ; Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1 ; Blue Circle " C " Cross Country 2, 3, i : Blue " C " Track 2, 3, 4. Anahe Calif. Floma Marie Schneider Kindergarten-Primary B.E. Alpha Sigma Delta ; Y.W.C.A. ; Kindergarten-Primary Club ; Phrateres Council 2. Cathren Helen Schroeder Economics A.B. Helen Cecilia Scully Education B.E. Transferred from University of Southern California man Club. Alice Winnifred Shaffner History .A.B. Marjory Lee Sheehey Physical Education B.E. Kappa Delta : W. A. A. Zelzah, Calif. Los Angeles ; ; Theta Phi Alpha ; New- Los Angeles Sherman, Texas Pomona, Calit. [94 James March played the role of Shylock for the Seniors this past year As treasurer it was his tasl to promote sale ot dues cards, and arrange finances for the various class functions. Nora May Sheppard Los Angeles Fine Arts B.E. Pi Siftma Gamma ; Y.W.C.A. ; Art Club ; Women ' s Athletic Association ; Spring Festival 2. 3. Eula Edgardo Shurtleff San Bernardino, Calif. Junior High School B.E. Phrateres 2. 3. 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 1 : Women ' s Athletic Association 1. 2. 3. 4 : " The Odyssey " 1 : Corresponding Secretary of Phrateres 4. Jane J. Siegfried Phi sical Education B.E. Delta Delta Delta ; Physical Education Club : W. A Team 2. Los Angeles Y. W. C. A. ; Basketball Des Moines, Iowa George Carl Silzer. Jr. Economics .4.B. Transferred from Drake University, 1923; Alpha Delta Tau ; Blue Circle " C " Society. Treasurer 4 : Alpha Kai pa Psi : Ptah Khepera ; Stevens Club : Swimming Team 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Blue Circle " C " in Swimming 2. 3. 4. Christian M. Sinclair Riverside, Calif. Eniilish A.B. Transferred from Riverside Junior College. 1926 : Chi Delta Phi : Manuscript Club; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A. Helen Louise Sipherd Orange, Calif. Kindergarten Primarii B.E. Transferred from Santa . na Junior College. 1926 : Alpha Delta Theta ; Adelphi Chapter of Phrateres, Vice-President ; Kindergarten-Primary Club. Everett John Sjaardema English .4.B. Transferred from Calvin College, 1924 ; Kap and Bells : able Crichton " : " Masqueraders " . Elizabeth E. Sloan Junior High School B.E, Delta Gamma. Frances Wall Smith Home Economics B.E. Home Economics Association. Los Angeles German Club ; " Admir- Santa Monica, Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles Fred Harvey Smith Economics .4.B. Phi Kappa Sigma : Scimitar and Key ; Blue Circle " C " 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Varsity Wrestling 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Varsity Gymnastics 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 3. 4. Kathryn Ira Smith Whittier, Calif. Philosophy .A.B. Transferred from Westlake Junior College. 1926 Delta Zeta ; Psi Kappa Sigma. Mary Cecilia Smith Psychotogit .l.B. Psi Kappa Sigma : Newman Club : Phi-ateres. Warren A. Snyder Hclvey Economics A.B. Scabbard and Blade. Fii-st Sergeant : Varsity Track Team 3. F. Josephine Somers Philosophy .A.B. Irma Furney Sorter English A.B. Alpha Chi Omega : Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Y.W.C.A. ; Ptah Khepera : Hollywood Press Club Vode : " Antigone. ' Pasadena, Calif. Marshall Sattley Spaulding Political Science A.B. Y. M. C. A.. Secretary-Treasurer 3 : Commerce Club. Treasurer 1 : Frosh Council, Secretary 1 : Blue and Gold Luncheon Club. President 3 ; Le Ccrcle Francais treasurer 3 : Managerial Staff California Bruin 1 ; Rally Committee 2. 3. 4, 95] Art White is always arguing about something, and here he seems to be lecturing on keepins the campus clean. Art has capably represented the University in a score of debates, and almost as many speaking and oratorical contests. Catherine Eunice Sperry Mathematics A.B. Alpha Xi Delta ; W. A. A. : Y. W. C. A. ; Mathematics Club, Secretary 4 Pasadena, Calif, cretary 4. Glendale, Calif. Edith Grace Sperry English A.B. Kappa Phi Zeta, Recording Secretary 3, Corresponding Secretary 4 : Tri-C ; W.A.A. Rose Regina Speyer Los Angeles Junior High School B.E. Geography Club, Consuelo Spinins; Los Angeles French .4.B. Transferred from Univers ity of Arizona, 1926 ; Kappa Alpha Theta, Gilda Ersilia Spirito Pasadena. Calif, Spanish .4.B., Junior High Sclwol and General Elementary B.E. Sigma Delta Pi r Spanish Club, Vice-Prt sident. Cora A. Spring Hollywood Kindergarten Primary B.E. Kindergarten Primary Club. Joseph Samuel Spurgin Chico. Calif. History B.E. Alpha Sigma Phi; Transferred from Chico State College, 1926; Men ' s Glee Club; Choral Club ; Glee Club Home Concert ; Fifth Symphony ; Ninth Symphony ; Christmas Choral, Robert L. Stanford Glendale. Calif. Political Science .-i.B. Kappa Epsilon ; Freshman Basketball. Captain : Freshman Tennis Team ; Varsity Tennis, Huntington Park, Calif. Lowell Stanley Economics .A.B. Kappa Sigma ; Thanic Shield ; Scimitar and Key ; Blue Circle " C " Society ; Kap and Bells ; Varsity Swimming 2. 3 : Frosh Swimming Numeral 1 ; Junior Football Team : Senior Football Team ; Chairman of Rally Committee 3 ; Member Rally Committee 2 ; Honor Spirit Enforcements Committee 3 : A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee 3 : Project Chairman Amendment 10 Bond Campaign 3 ; Chairman " Labor Day " on Westwood Campus 3 ; Traditions Board 4 ; Senior Board of Control 4 ; " Ajax " 3 : Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Y. M. C, A, Cabinet 4 ; Chair- man " Grizzly Day " Arrangements 2 : Assistant to General Manager 4, Pauline W. Starr Kindergarten Primary B.E. Transferred from University of Southern California, 1925. Richard B. Starr Economics A.B. Delta Sigma Phi ; Cross Country Team 2 ; Captain R.O.T.C. Ruth Stephenson Philosophy .A.B. Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College, 1926 ; Epsilon Pi Alpha, Mildred G, Stepp Home Economics B.E. Virginia Lois Stevenson English .A.B. Transferred from Whittier College, 1926 ; Phi Beta, Virginia Elizabeth Steward Junior Hiiih School B.E. Phi Delta Alpha : Eteri Club 3, 4, Marie F. Stigers English .A.B. Transferred from Fullerton Junior College, 1926. San Diego, Calif. Hollywood 3 : Reserve Officer 4, Santa Ana, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles Fullerton, Calif. Julius Beck graduates this year after playinK a fine, con- sistent game at left end on the varsity for three years. Elisabeth Blanche Stocktard Zooloffn ,-l.K. Epsilon Pi Alpha : Pre-Medical Club ; Los Angeles BiolotT Club. Secretary 4 ; Y.W.C.A. Kenneth Berkeley Stoddard Los Angeles PJuisics A.B. Alpha Tau OmeBa ; Varsity Gym Team 1, 2. 3 ; Blue Circle " C " 1. 2. 3. Lillian Louisa Stone Los Angeles Spanish A.B. Phi Delta Alpha. Physical Education Club : Choral Club Jessie Margaret Stoney Art B.E: Art Club. Margaret E. Stramler Pht sical Education B.E. Alpha Sigma Alpha : Margaret Louise Strieby Junior Hiffh Schnol B.E. Epsilon Pi Alpha : Mathematics Club. Suma Sugi Commerce B.E. Willreta N. Surber History A.B. Beta Phi Alpha. Esther May Surface Historij .4.B. Transferred from Imperial Junior College. 1926 : Tr South Pasadena, Calif, Bakersfield, Calif. Brawley, Calif. Los Angeles Pomona, Calif. El Centro, Calif. Los Angeles Sheldon E. Swenson Ettgli. ' ih .4.B. Transferred from Denison University. 1925 ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Glee Club 1. 2; Y.M.C.A. Ruth M. Swift English A.B. Transferred from Pasadena Junior College. 1926 : Epsilon Nu. Marguerite E. Swoverland Psychology A.B. Transferred from Riverside Junior College. 1926. Altadena, Calif. Corona, Calif. Cleveland, Ohio Pasadena, Calif. Harvey C. Tafe Economics . .B. Transferred from Ohio State. 1924 ; Phi Delta Theta : Thanic Shield i Alpha Kappa Psi : Phi Phi : Blue Circle " C " : Aero Club : Ice Hockey 3, 4, Captain 3 ; Baseball ; Southern Campus Staflf 3, 4. Phyllis Bentley Tarr Los Angeles English .- .B. Transferred from Colorado College, 1923 ; Y. W. C. A. Portia Lorraine Tefft Econaiiiics .A.B. Delta Gamma ; Tie Toe : Women ' s University Affairs Committee 4 : Women ' s A. W. S. Affairs Committee 4 : Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Senior Board of Control 4 : Southern Campus Editorial Staff 1. 2. 3 : Associate Editor 4 : Chairman of Senior Women ' s Insignia 4 : Chairman. Senior Gift Committee. Genevieve Temple Los Angeles English .A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha : Pi Kappa Delta. President 4 : Vice-President 3 ; Prytanean ; Bcma. Vice-President 3 : Y. W. C. A. : Women ' s Debate Manager ' . ' . 4 : Women ' s Varsity Debate 2. 3. 4 : Winner Women ' s Southern California Oratorical Contest 4 : Winner Pi Kaptia Delta Regional Oratorical Contest 3 : Forensic Board : Social Committee A. W. S. : Chairman Y. W. C. A. Christmas Programs 3. 97] 3 Is Bob Henderson handing out complimentary tickets or something? As a member of the varsity football eleven for three years. Bob brought his campus career to a fitting close by his wonderful playing in the Drake game. Edna Thompson Music B.E. Transferred from University of Southern California, 1922. Everett Wendell Thompson Political Science A.B. Phi Kappa Chi ; Scimitar and Key. Los Angeles Long Beach, Calif. Annabelle Thursby Psycholofjif A.B. Transferred from Riverside J. C. ; Alpha Delta Theta. Riverside, Calif. William Thursby Economics A.B. Transferred from Riverside Junior College, 1925. Riverside, Calif. Lorraine Tilden History A.B. Alpha Xi Delta. Los Angeles Neva Ruth Todd Home Economics B.E. Phi Mu. Los Angeles Marie L. Torres Spanish A.B. Los Angeles Harold A. Towle - Economics A.B. Transferred from Pasadena Junior College. 1926. Pasadena, Calif Jenny Tufeld Physical Education B.E. Phi Mu ; Physical Education Club. Los Angeles Mildred Alpha Tummond Art B.E. Art Club. Costa Mesa, Calif. Ivan Trindle Eni lish A.B. Delta Sigma Phi : German Club ; " Alcestis " : " Ajax " . Long Beach, Calif. Curtis Franklin Turrill Ecotiomics A.B. Phi Kappa Chi : Y. M. C. A.. Vice-President 3. P Vice-President 3. President 4 : Aero Club ; Radio ball Team ; R.O.T.C. Captain 3. Los Angeles resident 4 ; Roger Williams Club. Club, President 2 ; Junior Foot- Arch Roland TuthiU Political Science A.B. Delta Tau Delta; Phi Phi: Delta Theta Delta; Football ; Treasurer of Junior Class. Tennis 1, Los Angeles 2 ; Junior and Senior Louella Twist Junior Hi(jh School and Elementary B.E. Pi Sigma Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. ; Phrateres ; Geography Club. Hanford, Calif. Los Angeles Lucille Margaret Umbeenstock English A.B. Alpha Chi Omega ; Ptah Khepera, Social Chairman 2 ; Y. W. C. A.. Asilomar Conference ; " Ajas " . Ida May Valiant English .A.B. Alpha Phi ; Press Club 4. Santa Monica, Calif. [98 Margaret V. Vance Ec iioniics A.B, Alpha Dulta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; ConimtTce Club; Varsity Ttnnis 1. Tennis Team 1, 2, 3. 4. Captain 2, 3. Raymond Earl Vandruff Economics A.B. Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College, 1925. Sigrid G. Van Toll Political Scifiiec A.B. . Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pi Sigma Alpha. Secretary 4; Pan-Hellenic. Treasurer 4 ; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Club ; Sophomore Club of Y. W. C. A. President ; Sopho- more Basketball Team. Dorothy C. Van Zandt Phi Beta. Vice-President 2. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 ; Music Club ; Choral Club ; Ptah Khepcra ; Ninth Symphony Chorus 2 ; Missa Solemnis Chorus 3 ; Chorus with Philharmonic Orchestra 4 ; Choral Club Christmas Concerts 1. 2. 3. Kenneth Vasold (Miss) Spanish .i.B. Spanish Club. 99] Martha Louise Vawter Phifsicat Kdncation B.E. , tt j ' Alpha Siema Alpha; Women ' s Athletic Association. W.A.A. Board; Head of Archery 4 ; Physical Education Club 4. and Council 4 ; President of Physical Education Class 3. I Ray Victor Venberg Economics .A.B. Alpha Tau Omega ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Ball and Chain Society : Junior and Senior Gym Team 3. 4 : Blue Circle " C " ; Activities and Scholarship Committee 4 ; AU University-Alumni Home-Coming Dance Committee 4 ; Daily Bruin 3. Grant Delbert Venerable Mathematics .A.B. Alpha Phi Alpha ; Blue " C " Society ; Agenda Club. President 4 ; Blue " C Varsity Track. Carolyn Wall Geoyraphif .A.B. Sigma Kappa ; Y. W. C. A. Women ' s Athletic Association Lucilc Eugenia Wa Kindiniartcn Primary B.E. Delta Phi Upsilon ; Y. W. C. A. ; Kipri Club. Bernice H. Wallace Philosophii .A.B. Phrateres. Recording Secretary 3 : Winner Scholarship 3. 4 Committee 3 : Scholarship Honor List. Jane Diana Walters Political Science .A.B. Transferred from Greensboro College. 19: Katherine Shirley Warner History A.B. Beta Sigma Omicron ; History Club. Elizabeth Janet Waters Fine .Arts B.E. Alpha Gamma Delta ; Prytanean : Pi Kappa Pi ; Tau Sigma ; Press Club ; Tri-C : Art Club Secretary 3 : Y.W.C.A. : California Bruin 1. 2 ; Associate Editor of Southern Campus 4. Art Editor 3. 4 ; Senior Social Committee. Roger R. Walterhouse English .A.B. Manuscript Club. Helen Estella Weed Junior High School B.E. Long Beach. Calif. San Gabriel, Calif. The Senior championship football team takes a rest be- tween halves. The dead and dying had already been carried out when this photo was snapped. Miriam Di Aviro Wellington Ettglish A.B. Menorah. Dahlia Louise Wells Economics A.B. Alpha Sigma Delta : Alpha Chi Delta, Secretary 4 ; Y. W. C. A. ; Spanish Club ; Commerce Club. Los Angeles Wilma L. Wells .-l.B. Transferred from Cotner College, 1926: Pi Kappa Delta: Y. Vice-President 3 : Varsity Debater 3, 4. William Felix Werner Mathematics .A..B. Alpha Delta Tau : Hollywood Los Angeles Pi Mu Epsilon : Mathematics Club, President 4. Hollywood Doris Wetzel English .A.B. Chi Delta Phi, Treasurer 3. Maxine Catherine Wheatley History A.B. Beta Phi Alpha. Elizabeth J. Whitcomb Kindergarten Primary B.E. Arthur E. White Political Science .4.B. Kappa Sigma ; Thanic Shield : Scimitar and Key : Pi Kappa Delta : Pi Sigma Alpha ; Delta Theta Delta : Agora. President 2 : Y.M.C.A. ; Pre-Legal Asso- ciation, Secretary 2 : Toga, President 1 : Varsity Debater 1, 2, 3. 4 : Captain De- bate Team 4 : A. S. U. C. Council 3 ; Forensics Board 2, 3. Chairman 3 : Repre- sentative in Southern California Extempore Oratorical Contest 1, 2, 3 : Champion Inter-Class Debate Team 1 : Freshman Intercollegiate Debating : Southern Campus Staff. Pomona, Calif. Hollywood Los Angeles L. Margaret White English .A.B. Elsinore, Calif. Brentwood Heights, Cahf. Nathan Longfellow White Economics .A.B. Delta Rho Omega : Phi Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi, President 3 : Blue C ircle " C " Society : California Bruin 1 : Southern Campus 1, 2 : Chairman Sophomore Elec- tion Committee 2 : Assistant Chairman Activities and Scholarship Committee 2. 4 : Senior Manager Gym Team 2 : University Band 2. 3 : Pep Band 3 ; Senior Board of Control 4. Vivian Catherine Whitehead Physical Educatimi B.E. Pi Kappa Sigma. Los Angeles Los Angeles Evelyn Whitmore History .A.B. Sigma Kappa ; Agathai : Prytanean, Vice-President 4 : Y. W. C. A. 1. 2 : History Club : Tri-C 2 : California Bruin Staff 1, 2 : Secretary Sophomore Class : Junior Prom Committee : Senior Board of Control : University Affairs Committee ; A. W. S. Christmas Committee ; Senior Card Sales Committee. James Franklin Wickizer South Pasadena, Cahf. English A.B. Kappa Sigma ; Thanic Shield : Pi Delta Epsilon : Press Club : Man uscript Club. Pi-esident 3 : Editor California Bruin 4 ; Chairman Publications Board 4 ; A. S. U. C. Council 4 : President Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association 4 ; Editor Literary Review 3 : Dramatic Editor Southern Campus 3. Karen Larsen Wilcox History A.B. Phi Delta Alpha. Ada Esther Wilkie Physical Education B.E. Transferred from Pomona Junior College. 1925 Mary Adelina Wilkinson Music B.E. Sigma Alpha Iota. Treasurer 4 ; Choral Club 1. 2. 3. 4 : Secretary 4 ; Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4 ; Music Club 1. 2. 3. 4 : Judge in Inter-Sorority Sing 3. Los Angeles Pomona, Calif. Phrateres : Biology Club. Lomita, Calif. : m The last scene of all. for the Class of ' 28 ; Graduation exercises in June. Miriam Melvina Wilkinson Art B.E. Alpha Chi OmeKa; Art Cl ub: Y. W. C. A. Anita Andre Williams English A.B. Transferred from University of Oregon, 1927 : Delta Zeta. Los Angeles Eugene, Oregon Hollywood Los Angeles Lucille E. Williams Home Economics B.E. Pi Sigma Gamma : Y. W. C. A. Bernice Louise Wilson Economics .-l.B. Aljiha Chi Delta : Commerce Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Women ' s Athletic Association Southern Campus. Fairfield Wilson Enylish .A.B. Virginia Wilson History A.B. Caroline Winans .Art B.E. Alpha Chi Omega ; Tau Sigma : Art Club ; Women ' s Affairs Committee 4 Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Ruth Winetz English A.B. Esther Wollam English .A..B. Transferred from Pasadena Junior College, 1926 : Delta Phi Sigma. Los Angeles Pasadena, Calif. Everett Wood Chemistry A.B. Dessie Woodruff I ' re-Mvd. A.B. Blythe, Calif San Luis Rey, Calif Gardena, Calif Eula Roena Woodward .irt B.E. Phrateres : Art Club ; Roger Williams Club. Marie Louise WuesthofI Economics A.B. Epsilon Pi Alpha ; Y. W. C. A. ; Music Club : French Club ; Commerce Club. Walter Young Political Science .A.B. Pi Sigma Alpha ; Varsity Cross Country 1 ; Varsity Football 2, 3. Elaine Evelyn Zeller Hi. tory A.B. Delta Delta Delta. Los Angeles ■rce Club. Los Angeles Los Angeles Lead, South Dakota Clarence R. Zoll English .A.B. Transferred from University of South Dakota. 1924 : Delta Nu Omega, (now Kappa Sigma) University of South Dakota ; Etoyoc Speaking Club. 101] 1 i • « " 1 ■ 1 Z?fcs, Furman, Burgess, and McCoUistcr beat their ivay to the Arizona game. Portia Tefft sells dues cards to Bayley Koh uteier and George Owen. " Hank " Winans and Tom Cunningham help jix tlie mower. James Wickizer, editor of the Califor- nia Daily Bruin, in this picture is reading an article about Judge Ben .mrfsa? . Wickizer has been active in journalistic work on this campus for the past four years, and in recognition of his ah Hit 1 he h ' os elected President of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press As- sociation at its convention last fall. An Chi ir man of the Publications Board, he served also as a member of the Student Council. Jut Farnham, uini n ' " II hadcr, is now impers " u ii n a . I t This mean Iwjkinu umt is Capt. Scrib Birtenhach Six! Walt Furman can ' t sell Jimmu Lloyd a Southern Campus, and Lloyd knows why. Kenwood Rohrer and Julius Beck put on a spring dance. Barbara Brinckerhoff, President of A. W. S., hopes it will snow. Gri. ' selda Kuhlman is looking for im- portant mail. " Gris " was very busy this year in filling the position of Vice- President of the Associated Students. She sensed as Chairman of the Finance Board and was a member of the Stu- dent Council. She was President of the Y. W. C. A. in her Junior year. She participated in a number of de- bates during her four years here. 1 4 1 - i i 1 1? [102 i [jiclcrojxidiicilGS Kenneth Piper President AuDREE Brown Vice-President Helen Edwards Secretary James Stewart Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OF 1929 As the Junior year, for some reason or other, is traditionally one of leisure, the class of ' 29 devoted its brief periods of rest from arduous duty to significant social events. First there was the Get ' Acquainted-and ' Cord Dance at Newman Hall, which, in the words of a girFs novel, was all that could be desired in harmless good fun. An- other occasion of note was the football rally at the Gables Beach Club. Even the scars of battle heal — and the Juniors and Seniors joined in revelry at Newman Hall, following the clash of their football team.s on December 9. This glorious conflict need not be mentioned here; it is graven upon the hearts of all. If any lingering scars remained — for how hard it is to forget! — they were dispelled at the Junior- Senior Cord Dance. The art of civilized leisure was finally developed completely at the Junior Prom, that most brilliant of class affairs. Credit is to be extended to the officers of the class, Kenneth Piper, President; Audree Brown, Vice-President; Helen Edwards, Secretary, and James Stewart, Treasurer. And, in conclusion, as it is probably expected here, we hasten to insert the traditional remark that, without doubt, the Junior class is amply fit to carry on the work of the departing Seniors. PROM COMMITTEE Joe Long Alex Gill George Cleaver Stanley Jewell Arthur Ingoldshy Ruth MacFariand Dorothy Enfield Arlene Withers Lolita Mead • Gail Eric son Evelyn oodrooj Ethel Emerson Rod Houser Major Wheeler David Yule Mabel Ross Laura Belt Karl Tunberg Chester Williams Clara Krogen fliiabetli Cloes Al Johnson ■i Prom Committee front Ron;: Withers. Cloes, Mead. Emerson, Edwards, Brown Back, Row: Williams, Woodroof, Belt, Johnson. Tunberg, Watson. Krogen. Long -fV t-. SOPHOMORE CLASS OF 1930 The members of the Class of ' 30 were incul- cated with traditions forcibly and effectively in their first year by picturesque and dramatic methods. This year, they learned to their surprise that not only were they prohibited from apply ing this corrective to the incoming class, but that they were expected somehow to impress tradi ' tions upon it by means of example, good ' will, and tender brotherly love. However, true to their reputation, the Sophomores rose to the occasion, and they welcomed and cherished the Frosh at an afternoon dance at Newman Hall; and to show that all martial spirits were not lost in this new era of good-will, administered a wholesome les- son in the annual brawl. A Class Treasure Hunt, the annual Sophomore Hop, and an all-day sojourn at the beach proved highlights of a brilliant season. There are, of course, a number of persons to whom credit is due. Warren Garwick, President during the first semester, and Joe George, Presi- dent during the second; Dorothy Parker, Vice- President; Peggy Lambert, Secretary during the first, and Betty King, Secretary during the second semester; and Leslie Goddard, Treasurer, directed the class in all its activities. Betty King Secretary Leslie Goddard ' X !tasmt -i Sophomore Committee Heads fTont Kow. Freeborn, Fitch. Sinsabaugh, Lambert. King Bac Row: Goddard, Hart, Osheren o. George. Es ridge. Molony An Executive Social committee, consisting of Dorothy Parker, Evelyn Edward, Clem Molony, and Jack Clark, super- vised social affairs effici- ently. Honor was brought to the second year class by Ted Hill and Leslie God- dard, who made up the debate team that won the inter-class debate championship for the Sophomores. 105] " -x Sally Sedgwicx Secretary Fred Kilgore Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OF 1931 Although the rod was spared, the child, defy ing Solomon, turned out fairly well. Somewhat embarrassed by the universal goodwill, the Class of ' 31 has managed to survive it after all, in spite of the skepticism of die-hard traditionaHsts. Not only did Freshmen parade their own and Mencken ' s views in the Grin and Growl column of the Daily Bruin, but they rushed out for all the various activities with the enthusiasm that only youth can know. Besides this precocity in activities, the class did not neglect its pleasures. Two non-date afternoon dances provided the means for everyone to become acquainted. The annual Frosh Glee in March and tw ' o evening dances gave the Freshmen the opportunity to stay up late like grown-ups. A May Day picnic intervened before they could for- get their youth. Dan Adamson, President; Muriel Ansley, Vice- President; Sally Sedgwick, Secretary, and Fred Kilgore, Treasurer, provided the leadership neces- sary for the successful debut of the class. They were aided by the Frosh Council, consisting of Virginia Donau, Don Jacobson, Marjorie Mullen- bach, Lorraine Woerner, Lee Duke, Everett Gil- lette, and Fred Kuhlman. A new custom was started by the Fresh- men when a Faculty- Freshman tea and re- ception was held in Newman Hall on May 15. Members of the class of 1931 met -and entertained faculty representatives with a result so satisfying that it was decided to make the affair an annual event. Frosh Council Front Row: Donau, Vallat. Adamson. Woerner, Sedgwic , Muilejibacli. Bac Row: Gillette, Kilgore, Jacohson. Dul{e ■ g r [106 iiiiiin CALIFORNIA ALUMNI The Alumni Association of the University of California, the largest organization of its kind in the world, now has 18,000 members. Through the efforts of Mr. Robert Sib- ley, ' 03, who for the past four years has served as executive secretary, the membership of the Association has grown from 3,000 to its present status. Although of this number only 600 are graduates of the University of California at Los Angeles, the standard of representation is comparative- ly high in consideration of the youth of the University. Attilio Parisi Chairman Southern Alumni Board U. C. L. A. ALUMNI Under the direction of Attilio Parisi, ' 25, the Southern Council of the California Alumni Association reorganized its body in December, 1927, and general administrative changes have been made to suit the growing demands of the association. Hereafter the graduates of U.C.L.A. are to finance their own office and ad- minister all local problems. (The files will be kept in the southern office and all records and mailing will be handled from there.) The general association highly favors this in- crease of responsibility and is aiding by increasing the southern apportionment in the California Monthly and by subsidising the Bureau of Occupations. Members of the Southern Council are: Margaret McCone ' 22, William Ackerman ' 24, Thelma Gibson ' 25, Fred Moyer Jordan ' 25, Attilio Parisi ' 25, and Ned Marr ' 27. The objective of the group this year has been the formation of a well-organized Alumni Association to back the new University at Westwood. Parisi. Hollingsworth, L. Alumni Board Gibson. Sibley, McCone, Marr, T. Gihso Manwarring. " SOUTHERN ALUMNUS " The " Southern Alum- nus " , official organ of communication of alumni of the southern campus, is published every six weeks by members of the Council, with Helen Hansen as edi- tor. Its pages contain many subjects of general interest to the southern alumni. Besides the calendar, pic- tures and news, there is even a " grins-and-growls " column in which alumni may express their opinions. BUREAU OF OCCUPATIONS Through the service of the Alumni Bureau of Occupa- tions, which was established in 1927 by Fred Moyer Jordan, ' 2?, two thousand jobs were secured during 1926-1927 by men students and alumni of U.C.L.A., resulting in a total of $39,000 in their pockets. The system proved so successful that this year the Dean of Women placed the employment of women under alumni supervision. Miss Margaret McCone, who is in charge of this department, is able to secure employment for two and three hundred women stu- dents each month. Ned Marr, ' 27, was in charge of em- ployment for men. HOMECOMING Miss Margaret McCone Southern Alumni Executive Secretarv October found Cubs, Gri2,dies, and Bruins gathering for the last time on the present campus. Two hundred graduates united in the first official Homecoming to renew old friendships and make new acquaintances. Mrs. Arthur Jones, ' 26, who was in charge of the affair, kept the alumni busy and happy from Friday afternoon until late Saturday night. Departmental teas in the afternoon, and fraternity reunion dinners Friday night, kept the graduates occupied until time for the celebration of California ' s traditional Pajame- rino. The old California spirit was recalled by Leslie Cummins, ' 24, rally speaker. Grad- uates and students together thrilled to the songs and yells and the serpentine dance around the huge bonfire. Assemblies and the reunion luncheon occupied Saturday morning. In the afternoon, alumni witnessed the second consecutive triumph of their Alma Mater over the Occi- dental football team. The climax of this memorable Homecoming was the All- University Alumni Dance, which took place Saturday evening. Twelve o ' clock came all too soon for the happy alumni who had been ably demonstrating their dancing ability. The success of Home- coming was largely due to the efforts of Mrs. Arthur Jones, chairman, and The- resa Rustemeyer, Leslie Kalb, Lowell Stanley, Dorr Walsh, Thelma Jonas, Lu- cille Berry, Edward Terry, Ned Marr, Alumm Board Field Secretary and William ForbcS. 109] rH cn Vines t rill] I Calendar REGISTRATION— JUST ONE LINE AFTER ANOTHER Ordinarily patience is merely a somewhat dubious virtue, hut on registration days it hecomes a positive necessity. For despite the best efforts of the administration, the student still experiences far more difficulty in getting into the University than he does in getting out. It is purely a matter of statistical record that if every student who is exasperated each year by the rehgious adherence of the faculty and administration to every petty, trifling rule and regulation were to attend a joint meeting with all the members of the admin ' istration and faculty who are annoyed by the failure of the students to follow written in- structions, it would be necessary to rent the coliseum in order to accommodate the crowd. The theory is, according to popular opin- ion, that if the University can survive regis ' tration at the first of the semester, the chances are that it will hold up under almost any strain or stress that might arise later. About the only person who appreciates the struggle of registration is jimmy Hudson who welcomes the opportunity of tucking a Frosh hat upon his head and ordering the pretty girls off the flower beds outside the back entrance to the reserve library. It being his only real chance to appear before the en- tire student body in person, he enjoys himself immensely throughout the open season. College lines are notorious the world over for their utter lack of anything approaching good sense, and the Hnes that are formed all over the place during registration are no ex- ception. Standing in line becomes such a habit that every year a long train forms be- hind each of the statues in the library where unquestioning students stand by the hour waiting for their turn to be told to see some other person about nothing at all. [ 112 HAZING HAS BEEN ABOLISHED ON OUR CAMPUS Although hazing was officially banned by the Council the well known exuberance of youth arose to the occasion and kicked over the technical traces with the result here illus ' trated. Such extremes were only meted out to the most guilty offenders, however, and this year ' s casualties in the ranks of the Freshman class were comparatively low. Shades of old-time aquatic sports in the fish pond were temporarily revived when a luckless offender of a cherished tradition was summarily submerged in the native habitat of water-lily and mud-turtle. That resounding slap of paddles against less unyielding por- tions of the anatomy rang out upon the clear September air and mingled with the groans of the repentant culprits as of yore. Verily did it seem as if there had been no law until the traditions committee rose up in the power of its wrath and ministered mercy and indulgence to the belaboured Frosh and peace once more reigned upon the campus. But even then, in the privacy of fraternity house back yards and in the gloom of sub- terranean catacombs, the indomitable spirit of the Sophomore prevailed to such an extent that for weeks many members of the Class of 31 enjoyed their meals while in standing posture. WORLD ' S SERIES RETURNS Thanks to the ingenuity of a few members of the Bruin staff and a radio loud speaker, those students on the campus whose interest in athletics exceeded the bounds of confer- ence circles were able to listen in on the play by play report of the World ' s Series Baseball games. A blackboard and a piece of chalk made the game easy to watch as well as listen to, and the sport became quite popular among Bruinettes as well as those ardent devotees of the horsehide apple. 11 J] THE FROSH-SOPH BRAWL Proving that older heads are not only the wisest, but also that older muscles are the strongest, the Sophomore class rubbed the noses of the Frosh in the dirt, figuratively and literally, in the course of winning the annual brawl between the two lower classes. The peagreeners, as befitting the challengers, ap- peared on the field first and received a tremendous ovation from their classmates. Somewhat later the Sophs strolled in chanting their battle cry. Clad in paint, old clothes and fierce frowns, the rivals pre pared for trouble. The Frosh experienced i t. With one year ' s experi ' ence to their advan ' tage the Sophs went at the tie ' up in a business like fash ' ion and soon had the babes secure ly trussed and laid away for safe keeping. [ 114 BATTLE OF THE CENTURY In the tug ' of ' war, however, the yearlings proved they had the greatest pull, and jerked the Sophs through the water in quick time. Refreshed by their ducking, the second year men came right back and walked off with the jousting event, thus proving that while they were short on pull they had an am- ple supply of push. Plenty of sand, though, saved the babes in climb- ing the greased pole, and they tied the score at two all. And then it was the extra year in the Univer- sity that saved the Sophs, for in the relay they proved themselves much faster than their little brothers. It was a fast race, and a merry one, with the yearlings eating dirt in practically every lap. When the dust had cleared away and the slain had been removed from the field of battel, it was found that the Sophomores had won the traditional scrap, subduing the p e a- greeners in the con- ventional fashion. iin A HOT TIME " Hell hath no fury hke a woman scorned, " said our old friend Bill Shakespeare who lived, needless to say, in the days before the bonfire rally reached its present state of un- questioned excellence. If the heat generated by the last and final edition of the tradition- al Oxy conflagration has any equal any- where in the smoky regions below, there are at least five students on this campus who, by their own confessions, plan to live such lives of sobriety and virtue in the future as to remain models of young American manhood for generations to come. Sparing no effort, or for that matter ap- parently sparing no one else ' s houses or fences, the Freshman class heaped up such a pile of inflammable stuff as to be the wonder of all before it was touched off, and the dis- comfiture of any who remained in the gen- eral vicinity after it was ignited. In the inter- ests of statistics, it might be mentioned that if all the heat generated by that blaze were measured by the largest thermometer known, it would surely have blown the top off the north pole, as well as having scorched the wig oft " the bald headed gentleman in the third row of the bleachers. Clad in scanty pajamas, the wild eyed masculine element of the campus drew inspir- ation from the roaring, dancing flames of the fire and joined in a flickering, flashing, flam- ing dance about the pyre of the Oxy Tiger who crouched for awhile atop the glowing pillar of ravishing, searing tower of flames before dropping headlong into the relentless maw of the hungry fire. As he dropped downward into the roaring cavern of glow- ing coals, a full-throated shout of triumph rose from the Bruin supporters that shook the very walls of heaven to their foundation. A faint wind breathed over the field, twisting the column of smoke and sparks into wierd, fantastic shapes. Silhouetted against [ 116 IN THE OLD TOWN the dark sky beyond, the tall eucalyptus trees near the gym seemed towering giants standing guard over the mystic rites. In the red glare of the fire, the familiar haunts of the field were clothed in a wild barbaric beauty. A sense of unreality pervaded the crowd. Restraint was tossed by the board, and sedate old grads, caught in the spell of the night, forgot their dignity and whooped and yelled in chorus with the most exuberant of the Freshmen. The tempo of the dance about the fire in- creased, the cries of the circling figures wailed and waned and rose again in growing stridency. And in his lair, the Oxy Tiger groveled and whined in his sleep as he dreamed apprehensively of the battle on the morrow. And well might he cringe, for he was soon to meet a fighting, frothing Bruin and be left torn and beaten on the trampled sod of the playing field. Shadows faded before the angry onslaught of the flames as the heart of the pile was touched by the devouring fire. Three couples that had retired to quiet retreats about the field at the beginning of the evening sudden ' ly found themselves exposed to the pitiless stare of the crowd. Unshaven males who had counted upon the friendly darkness to hide their untidiness, cupped their chins in the hollows of their hands as though pondering on some great problem of human destiny. As the wind, which had risen slightly, be- gan to carry sparks towards the gym, the firemen began to run hither and yon distract- edly while the students organized a flying squadron to cut the hoses in case the build- ing burst into flame. The sky became colored a deep wine red, the shouts grew more and more confused, but above all roared the fighting Bruin, impatient to fly at his mortal foe, the tired Tiger of Oxy. 117} MEN AT WORK In the fall of the year when football reigns supreme, Moore Field, with its canvas wall that shields the gymnastics of the grid squad from the ga2,e of the onlooker, assumes much the same aspect in the minds of the campus as the forbidden cities of the Orient. With admission limited to the squad and the few individuals who possess credentials signed by the powers that be, the veiled activitxs carried on inside that inclosure are the subject of great conjecture. Moore Field, how- ever, proves quite prosaic, when the adventure of gaining en- trance has lost its original tang. After the cordon of guards has been penetrat- ed, it turns out to be merely a work-shop where a master crafts- man is engaged in building a team. There are no signs over the entrance to the field, but if one is ever con- templated it ought to read simply: " Men At Work. " [ 118 THE MASQUERADERS In December of the waning year of 1927, a strange figure was suddenly noticed on the campus, and the deep scholastic calm which had hitherto ex- isted unrutiled at the University collapsed in a panic ot speculation. Concealed in a black mask, this om- inous person was seen everywhere. In busy Mills- paugh the traffic inertia was suddenly quickened by his appearance. Couples enrapt in the Arcadian peace of Sophomore Grove were rudely awakened by his ap- proach. Little children of the training school saw this monster and ran screaming to their teachers. were sure they recog nized Bley Stein. Hooch Avery let it be known that he was the one, but was not believed. Finally it all came out. It was all a scheme to put over Miss Thomas ' ex- cellent play. JUNIORS vs. SENIORS The annual circus known as the Junior ' Senior football game was carried on without mishap save to the reputation of the J uniors and to a dress suit rented by one K. Piper and worn about the campus by that gentle ' man as a penalty for his class ' ignominious defeat. The afternoon was featured by two supreme exhibitions of clowning, one by a horse and the other by Wilbur Reynolds who was yell leader, or something. The horse, supposed to represent Spark Plug, was presented by Larry Morey who assisted in the comedy. Reynolds ' comedy needed no assistance: it could not be restrained. The game, in spite of Reynolds, gradually went against the Juniors. In vain the stands hurled insults and suggested that better ref ' erees had been known before. In vain Mr. Piper stood up and bowed, showing that since he was present there was no possible excuse for the Juniors to lose. Gradually the sun disappeared behind the horiTion; gradu ' ally the shadows of the goal posts lengthened, together with the faces of the Junior enthu ' siasts. At the final gun the score stood 10 ' 6. The Seniors had won. Messrs. Piper and Reynolds fell into each other ' s arms and Spark Plug collapsed. The battle of the cen ' tury was over. It is hard to say which of the opposing classes exhibited more enthusiasm in the bleachers. Confetti and insults shot forth from both sides of the field. The carefree car ' nival spirit which abounded at the beginning soon changed to deadly earnest as the battle progressed. Although visitors were assured by smiling faculty members that it was " all in fun " , they had a hard time believing it as they watched the emotion ' Stricken face of Spud More and the worrywracked counte- nance of Bayley Kohlmeier. However, when the iinal gun had sounded Mr. Kohlmeier good-naturedly and with just a touch of pat- ronage shook hands with Kenny Piper who smiled savagely as he said that it had been fine, worthwhile sport. (Horse feathers.) [ 120 THE ANNUAL CIRCUS Outside of the fact that the Juniors failed to claim a moral victory in the face of defeat, the game followed regulation lines. With the opening whistle, the opposing quarterbacks shouted the usual threats at each other in code, and whenever a player was pulled out of the fray he acted as though he were in ' suited instead of giving a cheer of relief as he really wished. The most discussed play of the afternoon was executed by Mr. Young. The Junior squad had plowed the ball down the field to the ten yard line, and seemed ready to run the score to an even dozen, since they had already collected six points somewhat earlier when one of their men pulled a Benedict Arnold and threw the ball to Mr. Y oung who was working hand in glove with the Senior eleven of which he was a member. Mr. Young hesitated a moment in an at- tempt to make the proceeding seem casual, and then having begged the pardon of the twentyniners in advance for the dirty trick he was playing, he dashed madly down the field for a touchdown as though the cops were on his heels. When asked later to whom he attributed his brilliant success on this play, he modestly replied that he owed every thing to the dear little boys of the neighbor ' hood who used to chase him home after school every night. The other scores of the Seniors were con- tributed by the Juniors on safeties. Bus Wasson was so used to throwing a heavy line of bull, that he couldn ' t restrain his passes and continually threw the ball over every one ' s head on the slightest provocation. The action of the Juniors in giving the Seniors so many points on safeties, was en ' tirely in keeping with their game as a whole. They did httle hut play safe during the entire game. 121 ] LIFE Whatever else may be said about our campus life, it must be admitted that it is at least varied. Every type of existence meets the eye. For lovers of the wear and tear of this mortal sphere, there is no better place than MiUspaugh Hall between classes. For those who grow weary of the inanities of the opposite sex, the men ' s or women ' s quads, respec- tively, are recommended, where lunches are served which are on the whole, practically edible. For lovers of pure concentrated study, the library is recommended. (Note: This is not the original statement we prepared about the library. That will be found in the humor sec- tion.) Those who like idyllic bliss and pastoral romance find it in Sophomore grove. Finally, for pure harmony undetiled, where else can it be found so perfectly exemplified as at famous inter-fraternity sings? [ 122 Socially speaking, the past year was an overwhelming success. Surpris- ingly enough, in view of heavy scholastic programs carried, students of the University were able to find time for an arduous social program. The Junior-Senior Prom was carried off with sang-froid in a trvily sophisticat- ed style. Sorority presentations, such as the affecting picture on this page shows, were, in the words of the gurgling Chatter Box, darling affairs. Dances in general were marvelously free from serious casualties. And that splendid institution. Hello Day, was far more successful than the previous year. Careful ob- servers during the day reported that fully five people had said hello. And of these five, two received a hello in answer. We ' re just one big family on this campus! 12. 3 THE HIGH JINX Showered by hundreds of huge red and green lollypops, the hi ' jinx audience of clev- erly costumed women had acquired an in- formal, almost hilarious attitude by the time the curtain was raised on the first skit of the 1927 performance. Enthusiasm greeted each act, and even the aisles and rear of the audi- torium were crowded with wide-eyed little girls, rosy-cheeked little boys, dainty toe- dancers, clanking pirates, and prim madames, mingling with the co-ed cops, who held the mob in abeyance. Wierd actions accompanying the deep, serious voices of the Alpha Phi cast, won first place for them in their " Two Thousand Years Hence " skit. The satire showing con- ditions confronting an entrant into the Uni- versity two thousand years hence made a big hit with the audience, who considered it as containing more truth than poetry. " Ohs " and " Ahs " could be heard as the gorgeous fashion models stepped out of Pi Beta Phi ' s " Magazine Covers " , and a near riot was caused when the Delta Zetas came out wearing the contents of several spaghetti cans. Westwood skits predominated through- out, and the blue-overalled Sigma Alpha Kappas, who sang original numbers as they hoed the big brown sunflowers covering the stage, took second place. Rosy little D. G. ' s played about the stage in their starched blue rompers, opening the " Gates of Tomorrow " for the audience to view. A gruesome Death and a grinning Rag- gedy Ann garnered prizes for individual cos- tumes, although there were scores of clever ideas presented. The close of the evening ' s entertainment came all too soon for the carefree co-e ds, who finally departed in groups to throng near-by eating places. [ 124 MONOTONY RELIEVED There were several events during the year which relieved the monotony of the daily college grind. On one occasion, for instance, the surrounding countryside was shaken by a great tumult and commotion, which gave rise to all sorts of exciting rumors. Several Hollywood cults declared that the end of the world had come. Others were sure that it was another flood disaster or a visit of " Scarface " Al Capone, the eminent citizen of progressive Chicago. The truth, was, how ever, that various yell leaders from the major universities round about had convened on the campus for a few hours of one another ' s congenial company. Another convention, however, made up for whatever dignity was lacking at the first one. At the gathering of the associated stu ' dent presidents of the various universities, on the campus, even the handshaking was de ' corous. Tom Cunningham was a perfect host, giving a touch of true, old-fashioned Southern hospitality. An overwhelming event, of course, was the semi-annual appearance of Hells Bells, when reputations crashed and happy homes were broken up. All sorts of campus graft was exposed and private scandals exhibited in the light of day. For weeks following this event, the Bruin office was crowded with indignant co-eds who had not been men- tioned, and who had so looked forward to losing their reputation in public. The last picture, children, shows a mem- orable event. The basketball team was leav- ing for the first Stanford game; and the fare- well accorded the men would convince the most determined skeptic concerning the col- lege spirit on this campus. As the student body president, the head yell leader, and members of the team climbed upon a baggage truck, white flares shot out against the sky, and pandemonium broke loose. It was one of the most enthusiastic scenes of the year. 125] RAIN Drab and colorless though rainy days may he at less fortunately-situated campi, a rainy day at the University is almost an adventure, for the winding pathways and the shadowy arcades assume an aspect of mysterious charm, which is made even more at- tractive by the ivy-covered buildings towering pro- tectingly overhead. Between classes, the campus is a maze of color, for rare is the college student who does not possess a scarlet or yellow shcker or plaid rubber coat. But when classes are session, or during the late afternoon hours, when the campus is de- serted but for an occa- sional scurrying figure, then do the limpid pools, brightened by a n occasional sun gleam, make of the University grounds a source of artistic dehght. [ 126 AND SUNSHINE Those of us who know and love our campus in its every mood find it most charming of all during those long spring and autumn days when the sun ' light llickenng through the trees makes colorful vis- tas along the pathways upon which students saunter. It is then, with the mountains clearly visible in the north, and the close-cut lawns, vivid flower beds, and green shrubbery in the foreground that one realizes why our campus is deemed one of the most charming sites in all Southern California. Not a single campus nook deserted upon these days. The tennis courts are alive with white-clad players; the arcades and Sopho- more grove are the scenes of many a ren- dezvous; and class- rooms are scorned by student nature lovers. 127] THE GREAT POLITICAL CONVENTIONS " Graft, partisanship, political corruption, and padded delegations " were the words used in describing the poHtical conventions that were held on the campus during the first part of April. The campaigning and rally- meetings culminated in the Republican and Democratic conventions that took place on the 16th and 17th. Millspaugh auditorium was crowded with ardent party standbys, who uttered catcalls and jeering remarks during the nominating speeches and delegation voting. Petticoats were waved around on long poles, while Hoover was accused of hiding behind said garments. John Hurlbut took the honors of the Re ' publican party, in making the big nomination speech of the evening. Dramatic moments, waving of arms and bitter accusations punc- tuated his address, which held the audience spellbound, and succeeded in giving the ' ' Grand Old Party " nomination to Senator Norris. Preceding the conventions many stunts were planned, including a Hoover Da , the slogan being ' ' Don ' t say hello — say Hoover! " The Hooverites even secured an elephant upon which they posed for pictures. Democratic activities were similar to the Republican stunts, and a donkey visited the campus for their publicity purposes. Bley Stein, well known campus politician, served as chairman of the Democratic party, and his long suit was passing out black cigars to pros- pective party members. Tom Cunningham, in the same capacity for Republicans, held lengthy private meetings in his inner sanctum when not riding the Republican elephant. [ 128 VARIETY Comedy, tense moments, love scenes and dramatic touches gave the French play, " Le Malade Imaginaire " , such an emotional vari ' ety that it pleased even the sternest critics. After the production Captain Paul Perigord was asked by the Pasadena Community play ers to arrange a performance a t their play house. The cast was also invited to present the play in San Diego, Santa Barbara, Pasa ' dena, and at University of Southern Califor ' nia in Bovard auditorium. Because of this unusual success, it was decided to make the French play an annual production, similar to the Greek Drama and Kap and Bells plays. Pi Delta Phi, honorary French fraternity, and Le Circle Francais sponsored the play under the direction of Captain Perigord. Another play arousing much interest was the Chi Delta Phi presentation of " The Deluge " in comedy form. A bare stage with a front view of the ark, covered with dozens of cubistic animals, served as the setting. The play was ridiculous throughout, particularly in the number of anachronisms, which gave the audience much cause for laughter. Each year Chi Delta Phi, women ' s hon- orary literary society, presents a play, having only women in the cast. Singing in high schools, women ' s clubs, churches, and at many University affairs, the women ' s glee club and quartet have enjoyed a most successful year under the direction of Mabel Reed, president. Riverside, Glendora, and Ventura are listed among the towns vis- ited by the club. Also several programs have been presented at home through the Califor- nia Arrangements Committee. The quartet was composed of Maxine Sarvis, soprano, Irene Oliva, second soprano, Mina Throne, first alto, and Virginia Pohlman, second alto. 129} ENTERTAINMENT Entertainment is much like stew: it all depends on what goes into it. This year the composition was excellent as a glimpse at the ingredients will show. Among our distinguished visitors was Count Von Luckner whose name is known the world over as a fighter, a gentleman and an unusually excellent ecturer. Miss Marjorie Dodge also ap ' peared on a program and was well received. One of the surprises of the year was the advent of Mr. Morton of California who came down to tell us what was wrong with U. C. L. A. Such courtesy! In addition to these visitors, our own talent also flav- ored the combina ' tion with a clever little radio skit which Virginia Watson, Bill Hughes and Don Davis fig- ured prominently. [ 130 THE " Y " CIRCUS " Right this way, folks: have your character read by the great psychologist, Munchouser, only a dime, folks, right this way! " Thus was the Y. W. C. A. circus characterised hy ballyhoo of every descrip- tion. Side shows, pop corn, hot dogs, and everything that goes with a regular circus were found within the tents that bedecked the corner of Monroe and New Hampshire. The Y. W. C. A. workers followed their annual custom of holding a circus in order to raise funds for a building on the new site. Marion Walker, who was in charge, succeeded in planning a most realistic affair, from the freak show to the stunt horse and jubilee singers. Men who attempted to crash the gate were unceremoniously ejected, when they be came too strenuous in their desire to see the hula dancer and " The Night in Arabia " show. 131] OVER THE BRIDGE It was a happy crowd that gathered to dedicate the bridge at Westwood. Governor Young distributed his well known smile with abandon. Student body president Cunning- ham and the suave Mr. Kenwood Rohrer lent dignity to the occasion. Everyone was impressed with the imposing bridge and the progress of the new buildings, and everyone entered into the spirit of the proceedings with a good will. Often at public occasions such as this, the speeches while sincere are of such length as to cause fidgeting among the listeners. This criticism could not be brought against the speeches at the bridge dedication. Not once did the spirits of the group lag; there was no anti-climax. When, at the last, everyone joined in an enthusiastic " All Hail! " led by the peppy Howard McCoUister, the spirit was just as high as at the beginning of the afternoon. Everyone present could not help feeling a great pride in the rapid progress of the Uni- versity ' s project at Westwood. The speed of construction has been beyond all calculation, and omens well for the success of the future. In the rough, the new home of the Biuin looked imposing and doubly significant. One saw the rolling Westwood h ' ls with tower- ing castle-like buildings on their crests. Still more important would be the traditions growing up in the new surroundings. A glistening sheen of blue and gold barred the way to the mighty bridge which spanned a yawning gully below. Governor Young severed the bit of satin which closed the road to the new campus, and a mighty shout rose and echoed in the hills of Westwood: for now the bridge was done, and the ' ' Open Sesame " had been spoken to the home of our future college life. The bridge, itself, is of a type of architec- ture that fits in well with the design of the [ y. WEST WOOD HO! buildings. It is seventyfive feet long and wide enough to accommodate two roadways with a walk on either side of the bridge and a parkway containing palms in the center. The facing is of brick and terra cotta of con- trasting colors which present a striking effect in the moonlight. The span has been enclosed, and with its successive rows of varied sized arches pre sents somewhat the same impressive aspect as the ancient Roman aqueducts. But to those assembled, the dedication of the bridge meant more than merely a recog- nition of its architectural beauties. It marked the beginning of a realization of an ideal which has taken years to achieve. What was once an almost impossible dream was now becoming a reality. With the creation of the Westwood bridge and buildings came the creation of a newer spirit in the hearts of the people who are the University. Each addition, each new accomplishment on the growing towers meant an addition and a new strength to the spirit of U. C. L. A. Westwood came to be regarded as a new leaf in the history of the University. We would begin afresh, and mis ' takes of the past could be rectified. Thus through those days in the era of con- stn.iction, those days of the past year when journeys of personal inspection to Westwood were numerous, we looked forward with con- tinually increasing eagerness to dwell in these surroundings which we had so often pic tured. Perhaps some such thoughts as these struck the throng gathered at the dedication of the bridge. They felt instinctively that here was the establishment of a tradition. The bridge dedication of October 22, 1927, will go down as a memorable occasion in the history of our University. ■« l- } IN ALL THE WORLD NO TRIP LIKE THIS [ 134 Kay Corbaley Marion Mabee insists on Two Zetes: Earl Fields and Joe GeorKe rushes out to havins her picture taken. Art Parli. iret a shot. Lois Brooks says How-de-do Hslen Tindall is a D. G. Virginia Hertzoer is lookinc Bayley Kohlmeier and Pat for something:. Jones. (. hurk E.kridge gets a free The jijnito- ba ' vis out Bill lunch. Hushes. Smiling Scotty O ' Brien. Joe Gsbauer gives us the Go-by. " : ' m.: ;S iAJ a Bstty Waters makinj this pape in the Snnthern Cam- pus office. Harvey Tafe poses before Frederick Ward entertained Bob Laird was elected ten- the white house. us at an assembly. nis captain for next year. [ 136 f1 i Stiuire Coo|i. music diret-tor Bill Forbes. News Bureau Bob P ' uJge. of the Men ' s Joe Juneman. busy Co-op Director Affairs Committee manager |L k,, ' f 1 ii 1 .1 fi ' rJ 1 II Profs. Delsaso and Adams of the physics department i d " Spud " More, enthusiast Fannie Ginsburg of Bruin fame Alex Gill teases Helen Trimble Bill Ackerman, tennis shark Earl Swingle, Soph yell king John VauLrhn. Frosh yell king Sally Sedgwick. Frosh secretary Virginia Watson can sing Marion Walker writes you up in the Bruin " Frenchy " Woodroof. A. W. S. Cheer leader " Petey " Weaver, the athlete Joe Long and Theresa Ku stcmjyer Sammy Baiter leaves kinder- garten at eax ' ly age Dorothy Enfield is an Aliiha Gamma Delta Two Bad : Dan Adamson and Don Jacobson ch Tuthill crashes tennis match Muscle Manglers : Vic Ven- berg, Cece HoUingsworth, Stan Gould Count Von Luckner, who re- lated his adventures to a student assembly Clif Burnhill takes up French ( Woodroof) How to be popular. Spud More and Dorothy Hamrick D.D.D.D.D.D.D. Frank Dees Just MoUie and Me Noble fixes his sock 4 • 1 i - ' ■| M:ii ' wai-et McC ' onc. Alumni Secretary rreside ' iit Hii.l Mr Campbell Rabbit Wilcox enjoys chew. Barbara BrinckerhofT makes an eight o ' clock. George Badger reads Grins Joe Powers, hiding behind Bob Rasmus in Broadway and Growls. dark colored glasses. After Dark. Ned Marr needs suppoi ' t The End of the Trail with " Good Humored " Portia Tom Phelan Stan Jewell and Paul Tellt photok ' Frampton refuses to be Cunnincham and Hurlbut, raphed Republican political bosses " IV ' - ' vK Lmm,. S I ' h ' j Thie-j Boix- : Morey, Ferguson and Avery Brownie Diehl, Marjorie Mullenbach. Pat Jones, Hu- bert Rose Ain ' ane view of Rod House r Helen Rich gets scholarship cup for Alpha Sigma Delta A certain Miss Nichols Scott Russell, prominent Philia house of Phrateres man about town also won a scholarship cup Carl Brown and Jake Sinper pose for the camera Betty Cloes is caught in an George Keefer uses the sign Louis Littlefield crams for a informal moment language with Jimmy Lloyd midterm Ruth Mitchell, winner of the intar-sorority oratorical Carter Eb3rsole. Kate Two Kappa Sigs: Darrel Cece Hollingsworth poses Grause. and Buss Wasson Neighbors and Dick Harwell ' Kate Frost, president of Friends of the University Dorothy Parker and Warren Garwick Frank Miller and Buck Owen are just a little bash- ful " Sunny " Reese is late to class again OCKL 4 j W ■ 4 3 1 Senior Ball Committee ]ones, " Waters. Hertzog, Tuthill, Kohlmeier, Ba er, Rose, Frost. Mdnbert SENIOR BALL The eve of graduation is always an occasion of joy tinged with sadness, but this year ' s Senior Ball, while not forgetting the more serious side of Commencement, rather stressed the joyous side. The beautiful Annandale Country Club formed the setting for the formal which took place on June fourteenth, Senior Class Day. The motif which was singularly appropriate for Southern California and for the background of the Ball was carried out along Spanish lines. The programs, which were blue and gold, served to remind the couples that this was the last University dance they could attend as undergraduates. i ■i Thus, to the strains of Paul Pendarvis ' orchestra, the Seniors danced into the morn ' ing of their graduation. •i 1 SEHIOR BALL COMMITTEE Walter Hertzog Betty Waters Marilyn Manbert Hubert L. Rose Dorothy Baker Ruth Frost Arch Tuthill 1 -! The Junior Prom held in the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel JUNIOR PROM Shaded lights, musical laughter, the brilliant dress of the women contrasting colorfully with the sombre black and white wear of the men, and over all the pulsing, rhythmic music of the orchestra made the magnificent Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel a scene of exquisite beauty and romance the night of the Junior Prom. With a song, " Prom-Miss of Mine " , written by Marvin Hatley, as the dominating theme of the soiree, this year ' s Prom has easily surpassed all others. The programs were plentifully spnnkled with hearts and diamonds, and the favors were leather card cases containing copies of the song. The entertainment of the evening represented the novel idea of the Evolution of the Prom from 1867 to the present. Music was furnished by Paul Pendarvis ' orchestra. JUHIOR PROM COMMITTEE Audree Brown Joseph Long Alex Gill George Cleaver Stanley Jewell Arthur Ingoldsby Ruth McFarland Dorothy Entield Alene Withers Lolita Mead Alwin Johnson Gail Ericksen Evelyn Woodroof Ethel Emerson Rodman Houser Major Wheeler David Yule Mabel Ross Laura Belt Karl Tunherg Chester Williams Elisabeth Cloes Sophomore Hop Committee tront Row: Hobbs. Davis. Haddock. Parker, Hichoh. Fitch, Potts, Parkerville. Hughe Back Row; Eskridge, Bunch. Bailey, Molony, George, Osherenko SOPHOMORE HOP Moonlight — and the last night on board ship before reaching Hawaii— and there we have the most romantic of all Sophomore Hops. The atmosphere of the new Brentwood Country Club was perfect for representing such an artistic scene, with a darkened dance floor in the interior and a deck-like porch from which came soft strains of Hawaiian music. The Hawaiian motif was carried out in the programs, on which each dance was designated by a Hawaiian name, as well as in the decorations and general tone. Leis in pastel shades were presented to all of the guests, and a hula dance was a special feature of the evening. But the surprise of the affair came when handsome leather address books were given to everyone as favors. The memory of such an artistic, exotic, and enchanting evening will remain on the campus for some time to come, and the moonHght dance on board the S. S. Sophomore will be one of the very happiest of college recollections. •- SOPHOMORE HOP COMMITTEE Dorothy Parker Dorothy Kilpatrick Marjorie Freeborn Helen Sinsabaugh William McCarthy Helen Fitch Joe Osherenko Lloyd Bunch Louise Nichols Robert Keith Earl Swingle Arthur Bauckham Dorothy Hobbs Marshall Sewall Jerelene Haddock Elizabeth Davis Clem Molony Maxelle Hughes Harriet Potts Priscilla Boyd Warren Bailey [ 144 Freshman Glee Committee Kilgore. Gillette, Donau, Vallat. Adamson, Mullenbach, ' Woerner. Sedgwicl{. Du e. Jacobson FRESHMAN GLEE A truly picturesque Frosh Glee was held this year at the Elk ' s Club, a la cabaret. Tiny tables where refreshments were available or where the couples might rest between dances lent an atmosphere of true night club style. The intense popularity of the atfair was shown by the fact that the couples thronging the dance floor were obliged to dance be tween the tables and even in the patio. Among the features of the evening were songs by Marian Mabee over the radio, and the viohn duet of Warren Bailey and Paul Pendarvis, whose orchestra furnished the music for the occasion. Handsome leather programs were given to the women as souvenirs of the affair. FRESHMAH GLEE COMMITTEE Muriel Ansley Virginia Donau Fred Kilgore Elizabeth Garrett Lee Duke Fred Kuhlman Marion Vallat John Vaughn Don Jacobson Marjorie MuUenbach Lorraine Woerner Everett Gillete 141- ] 1W3H| l l 1 UU:ff " BB MK MS - ' - Iv i?i All-University Dance Committee Piper. Bcrr . Chat ieid, Terry ALL UNIVERSITY DANCE With the huge Shrine Auditorium representing a football field, having real goal posts at either end, and the yard lines marked as on the gridiron, the All University dance proved to be a most thrilling celebration of the U.C.L.A. victory over Occidental. This affair was truly representative of the happy spirit of the throng who attended this first event on the social calendar of the year. The Drake Brothers ' lively orchestra furnished an outlet for the pep and enthusiasm of the crowd, and the dance was considered a fitting climax to an exciting day. ALL UNIVERSITY DAHCE COMMITTEE Edward Terry Lucille Berry Garnet Wood Elinor Chatfield Victor Venberg James Stewart Arthur Bauckham Kenneth Piper - Military Ball Committee Cox, Foote. Helvey - MILITARY BALL Coming on the eve of Armistice Day, the motif for the splendid Military Formal was carried out along lines of internationalism. The Sixth Annual Ball took place at the Edge ' water Beach Club, which was decorated with the flags of all nations. The affair was made even a more brilliant success than usual by the presence of many foreign officers in full dress uniform. The chief diversion of the evening was a dance contest with an immense silver loving cup and a scarf going to the winning couple. Tunberg ' s orchestra furnished the music for this most delightful social function. Serving as a prologue to the evening ' s festivities, a Grand March created the proper military atmosphere, and the officers of " A " Co., 6th Regiment of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade who sponsored the affair, were resplendent in their uniforms. MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE John L. Co.x Philip Foote Harold Lovejoy Thomas Cunningham Frank Prescott Warren Helvey 147] T? ; = pfnF 1 1 i i Inter-fraternity Ball Committee Front Row: Ebersole. Huribut. Parsons Bacl{ Row: Koerper, Crosby. More. Houser ■j •i INTER-FRATERNITY BALL -I The Biltmore, that most magnificent of settings, once again was the scene of the Inter ' Fraternity Ball. The organization men, under the supervision of John Hurlbut as chair ' man, outdid themselves in the splendor of the formal which honored the most elect of campus women. The rainbow hues of the gowns against the more sober background of the men ' s for mal dress made an ideal contrast, while the music added the last touch of charm and elc gance. Beautiful favors, novelty combs, were given to the women as souvenirs of the evening, and were one of the features which will make the ball long remembered. ■ 1 DiTER-FRATERHlTr BALL COMMlTTcE John Hurlbut Arthur White Rodman Houser Harold More C. E. Parsons PhiHp Koerper Lawrence Wilds Carter Ebersole Frank Crosby 3 i :fT " :is [148 5 s ■ BiLTMORE Ballroom, Scene of the Pan-Hellenic Dance PAN-HELLENIC DANCE H The annual Pan-Hellenic formal, held under the auspices of the local Pan-Hellenic council with Helen Miller in charge, proved to be one of the most popular events of the social year. The ball-room of the Biltmore Hotel was an ideal setting for the colorful evening gowns and corsages worn by the women. The decorations were exquisite, embodying the spirit of Spring, while the music furnished by Paul Pendarvis ' orchestra typified the gala spirit of the group of sorority women and their escorts. Favors were engraved cigarette lighters for the men, while the women received hand- some programs for souvenirs. PAH-HELLEHIC DAHCE COMMITTEE Helen Miller Ruth MeFarland Ruth Ritscher 149] INTER-FRATERNITY SPORT DANCE Friday, the thirteenth, — black cats — and jinxes! Such was the atmosphere surrounding the venture of the Inter-Fraternity Council in giving a Spring sport dance, as a return compliment for the Pan-Hellenic formal. However, despite all the bad omens, the dance was so great a success that it is hoped it will become an annual event. The Annandale Country Club was the setting for this novel occasion. Dancing was in order from nine until eleven o ' clock, when a supper was served. During this hour members of Glen Edmunds ' orchestra, who supplied the dance music, entertained with feature numbers. After the supper, dancing was resumed. Decorations were fraternity banners, which added a note of color to the general festivities. SPORT DAJiCE COMMITTEE Frank Crosby Richard Harwell Ozro Childs Theodore Drake Philip Koerper Wilbur Woy Harold More Clare Peiffer Henry Whitney Felix Woerner 1 Glen Edmunds ' Orchestra Supplies Music for the Dance [150 DRAKE UNIVERSITY DANCE Under the blue and gold of the U. C. L. A. banners and the blue and white of Drake University, the campus welcomed the members of the Drake football team to California on the evening following the intersectional game. The women ' s gymnasium, completely transformed by banks of palms and college colors, was the scene of a lively dance, spon- sored by the Blue C Society. Members of both teams were pres- ent. This dance was the second of a series which the Blue C Society has given to cement further the friendship of the East and West, the first one honormg Ames College last year. George Keefer was chairman of the committee arranging the dance, and was aided by Louis Huber, Donald Wentzel, William Woodroof, Elwin Peterson and Morford Riddick. George Keefi=r Dance Committee Chairman JUNIOR-SENIOR CORD DANCE The Junior-Senior Cord dance, coming at the end of a protracted rivalry between the Juniors and Seniors, paved the way for a friendly feeling between them, and the note of revelry which necessarily accompanied the wearing of cords, together with the throwing of serpentine and a lively orchestra, united the spirit of the two classes. The dance, which was held in the women ' s gymnasium, was featured by the use of miniature cords as pro- grams. Specialty acts were presented by Theresa Allen and Virginia Watson. A Scene from the Cord Dance 1 -1] SENIOR MIDWINTER DANCE Promenades on a balcony overlooking a long reach of white-capped waves belied the title of the Senior Mid-winter dance, which was a most welcome diver- sion in the period following the Christmas holidays and ust precedmg final examinations. The class colors of rose and silver were carried out in the decorations, and on the program covers were clever miniatures of Millspaugh Hall. The ballroom of the Edgewater Beach Club served as the setting for the throng of prominent campus men and women who attended the dance, and never was an affair more successful in driving away the thought of the approaching end of the Senior year. JUNIOR CLASS DANCES The Juniors furnished an enjoyable evening for the campus when they gave their fall dance at the Gables Beach Club on Friday, November eleventh. The entire club with its esplanade, its reception rooms and enlarged dance floor, was turned over to the class, mak- ing the affair one of the most successful of the year. A Leap Year Jig, held on January twentieth, was also on the calendar of the Juniors, who have been especially active in social affairs. The ballroom of the new Hollywood Pla2;a Hotel was the scene of one of the peppiest dances of the year. Music was furnished by Paul Pendarvis ' orchestra. A Scene from the Leap Year Jig. at the Hollywood Plaza [152 ,A, I ' Pfpia :pi|() LAY C ' f ?1S Pi BtTA Phi ' s Macazine Skit Won Honorable Mention WOMEN ' S HI-JINX Its for H. G. Wellsian dream skits with cubistic settings and costumes, nightmarish shadow pictures, prophetic Westwood extravaganzas, typical collegiate song and dance acts, satires on current events of the day, farcically exotic playlets heavy with " atmosphere " — the intermissions occupied with curtain acts, introductions, the traditional cop drill, ser- pentine showers and a crunching of enormous lollipops — characterized the annual wom- en ' s Hi ' Jinx which occurred three weeks after the opening of the fall semester. Alpha Phi ' s " U. C. L. A. Two Thousand Years Hence " captured first prize with bizarre theme and black-and-white sets. Second prize went to Sigma Alpha Kappa " Westwood Hoe! " , in which blue-denimed gardeners miraculously grew blue and gold flowers on the bare Westwood campus. Honorable mention was awarded to Pi Beta Phi ' s " Magazines " where the cover scenes came to life; to Delta Zeta for " Spa- ghetti and Tomato Sauce, " in which all the spaghetties became tired of being con- fined to a can; and to Phi Delta Alpha for an allegorical treatment of " Cinderella. " Shadow pictures of a tipsy Englishman, harem scenes, melodrama, a prize fight. vaudeville, haunting melodies, and farce v ' cre mixed heterogeneously, giving three hours of ever-varying, kaleidoscopic en- tertainment. Alpha Phi Presented the Winning Skit The program was climaxed by a grand march to display the multitude of clever costumes worn by those in the audience. ' ' Death ' ' with a lumin- ous skeleton and red cloak, a lop ' jointed Raggedy Ann, and a man ' woman, received first, second and third prizes for the most original makeup. Jeane Emerson, as Vice-President and Social Chairman of the A.W.S., the sponsoring organization of the Jinx, presided as mistress of ceremonies, announcing the program and introducing the seven guests of honor. Freedom from the restraint imposed by the presence of men, augmented by the indc corous costumes, made the evening hilarious from start to finish. Sigma Alpha Kappa Won Second Prize ■; 7 FACULTY-SENIOR RECEPTION As a final gesture of friendliness to the class of 1928, the faculty honored the near- graduates with a semi-formal tea in the women ' s gymnasium soon after the opening of the second semester. Almond blossoms, feathery pepper boughs and low bowls of vari-colored spring flow- ers disguised the rough bareness of the gymnasium, with brightly dressed waitresses from the physical education department weavmg through the crowd with trays of dainty re- freshments. A spirit of intimacy and cordiality per ' aded the affair which made the personal contact between students and faculty members a deHghtful thing. Director and Mrs. Moore, Dean and Mrs. Rieber, Dean and Mrs. Darsie, Dean and Mrs. Miller, Dean Laughlin, Miss Ruth Atkinson, chairman of the event, and Mrs. C. L. Barrett, President of the Faculty Women ' s club, formed the receiving line, while each member of the faculty acted as a host for shifting groups of Seniors throughout the afternoon. The reception was held earlier in the semester than in previous years so that the barriers of awe and aloofness with which popular conception surrounds the college professor might be broken down and the way paved for j g Atkinson personal interviews before graduation. Reception chairman i [154 The heroine (AUct Turner) announces her engagement to the villain (Howard McCoUister) i THE MASQUER ADERS Crowds of shadows playing at money-making, at religion, at love, at art, at politics, and at all sorts of odd games; a world peopl ed with men and women who are but phan ' toms — masqueraders — that vanish at the first touch of reality — such was the theme of the 1927 Kap and Bells production and the philosophy which gave the play its name: " The Masqueraders. " This drama marked a radical departure f rom the policy followed by the organization during ten years of annual productions. Heretofore ro ' mantic tragedies have formed the basis of selection; but " The Masqueraders " is a modern satiric problem play vacillating between stark realism and the dream-world of the hero " where every- thing goes right and the fid- dlers never play out of tune. " Ultra-modern, but not ec- centric or futuristic, were the directing and the acting, which showed the same sure, idealistic touch that character- i2,es all Evalyn Thomas pro- ductions. It was Miss Thomas who was the guiding spirit of Evalyn Thomas. Director of Dramatics this play, jUSt as it haS alwayS 1 W J 5 . . . uwiiiiJiiiiNm ' iiiiiiiMiiii ' iiuiiMllili iiiiimin • Hiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii The hero (Fran Miller) comes between the heroine and her husband been from the first crudely staged Greek drama produced in Sophomore Grove exactly a decade ago. Also ultra-modern, but not eccentric or futuristic, were the stage settings and costumes — settmgs which taxed the ingenuity of the production managers to produce atmospheric locales which shifted from a bar at Crandover to a private drawing room m London; and from there to a sitting room in Nice and an observatory in the Alps. Ideally cast in the leading role, Francis Miller portrayed a dreaming, idealistic hero whom love has frustrated. With his penetrating mind he looks ahead to the ultimate consequences of his acts and sacrifices himself by renouncing the woman he worships. Miller ' s personality is distinctive and oddly suited to a character part of this sort. Playing opposite him was Alice Turner, a new- comer to University dramatics, in a part giving opportunity for half a dozen varying character- izations, all of which she used to telling advantage. Her sincere and sympathetic interpretation marked her as histrionic material of the highest caliber. The foil character to Miller and Miss Turner was impersonated by Howard McCollister. McCollister was as thorough-going, degenerate, despicable, colorful villain as ever walked the boards, and proved a rare source of melodramatic thrills and comic touches. " Steals " were made by Everett Sjaardema, as Miller ' s brother, and Irving Oien as the Hon. Percy Blanchflower with an enormous accent. There was a pixie-like quality to the work of the former that defied definition, but which was high- ly fascinating, nevertheless. The climactic decision i 157] Hero and villain face each other The frequent clashes between the hero, Frank Miller, and the villain, Howard McCollister, increased the in- terest of the audience in the play ' s action, and gave a melodramatic at- mosphere throughout most of the scenes. One of the most effective moments of suspense in the entire play came in the third act, when Miller and McCollister cut cards to decide who shall take the heroine, Alice Turi:er. Although the hero wins, this leads to the climax in the fourth act, when Miller renounces his claim to th; heroine. A large supporting cast played their parts as they should be played, that is, in a finished man ' ner and without obtrusiveness. The three other feminine characters of the drama — Esther Gilbert, Ernesta Lopez; and Muriel Ansley — lent notes of vivid color and shaded softness, toning down the harsh and biting satire of " The Masqueraders. " Nine men delineating minor, but very neces ' sary parts, completed the list of draiuntis per- soiuie. Sam Baiter supplied the money for Miller by being killed in the opening scenes; Reuel Yount acted as auctioneer in the first part of the drama and managed two jealous women at the same moment with a finesse to be envied; Paul Rechenmacher, as the proprietor of the bar, put most of his action across the footlights though the medium of pantomime. The others — Nathan Cramer, Robert Fudge, Leon Blunt, Rodman Houser, Jack Finer and Mart Bushnell, formed the atmospheric background, saying what was to be said when the script called for it, then retiring and allowing the protagonists to hold the center of the stage — an attitude which reflects the essence of true acting. A comedy like " The Masqueraders " could eas- ily have become farcical; but the sympathetic treatment of the producers and the sincerity of the acting under the tutelage of Miss Thomas, made it cross-section of life colored with the drama of stage-illusion. i i ' i The cast of " The Masqueraders ' answers a curtain call i ■i i 1 [158 .1 • L Odysseus (Ben Brhidieyj reaps a letter to Tecmessa ( ' Esther Gilbert) " HIPPOLYTUS " " Hippolytus, " Euripedes ' ' sardonic laugh at vainglorious gods who revenge hurt pride with human tragedy, was selected to climax a full decade of annual Greek drama productions under the direction of Evalyn Thomas. Rich costuming, a magnificent setting, atmospheric music, and finished acting characterized this tragedy — the last Gree ' : play to be presented on the inadequate stage of Millspaugh hall auditorium. Somber black, against slate grey palace walls, relieved with shimmering grey, the radiant white robes of the goddesses and a com- plimentary note of vivid scarlet, echoed the color mood of the tragedy. Haunting accompaniments to the highly lyrical choral odes of the Gilbert Murray translation, con- trasted strongly with the heavy lines of the human protagonists as the drama moved swift- ly to its tragic close. " Hippolytus " is the story of the vengeance of the goddess Aphrodite for slights she has received from Hippolytus, who worships Artemis in preference to herself. She in- stills in the heart of Phaedra a strange passion for this natural son of her husband Theseus. Dying, Phaedra accuses Hippolytus for unnatural love for herself. Theseus outlaws his son, who is dashed to death on the rocks when his horses become uncontroll- able; and the play ends with the appearance of Artemis, who reveals the truth and pro- nounces the doom of exile on Theseus. Hippolytus, as interpreted by Sanford Wheeler, and the powerful Theseus as played by Irving Oien, reached dramatic heights worthy of the professional. The work of both these men was highly emotional, but without the quavering, false note so characteristic of melodramatic actors. The leading role in " Aja.x " . produced last year, was taken by Ben Person i 159] Vg :5 9 J ■i 1 • ■3 Tecmessa ' s pleading with Ajax is to no avail The pathetic figure of Phaedra, struggling against her love for Hip ' polytus, was portrayed by Esther Gil- bert. The foil character and evil counselor, the Nurse, was played by Ernesta Lopez. The acting and per- sonality of these two women were in the direct opposition so necessary to a direct interpretation of the drama. The parts of the two deiis ex wachinn. Aphrodite and Artemis, were taken by Murial Ansley and Alice Turner, gracefully beautiful as statues who came to life momentar- ily, touched by the human drama unfolding before them. Hale Sparks appeared as the henchman who described the fatal accident of Hippolytus. The part rose to a terrific climax, to which the interpreter was fully equal. Freeman Ambrose, as the reproving huntsman, completed the cast of leading characters. Two large choruses, one of young huntsmen, and the other of Tro:;enian women, led by Robert Fudge and Mora Martin, expressed the varying moods of the tragedy with wailing chants philosophising upon the events as they happened, in the Greek manner. The staging was carried out in a simple, naturalistic manner. Wide steps leading from the stage down into the orchestra pit, upon which all the action took place, gave a feeling of intimacy between the audience and actors which put the spectators in imme- diate sympathy with the action. The yearly production of a drama from ancient Greece at its height is the oldest and most outstanding tra- dition that U.C.L.A. has developed in her short career. Started in 1918 to raise funds for the Red Cross, it has grown, under the tremendous odds of indifference, ignorance, and open opposition, to an event which attracts the attention of professional critics and drama students outside the University. Only the hard work and perseverance of the director, Evalyn Thomas, has made this possible. TeuCER (Irving Oien) and .AiiAMhMNu.s iLoiveii Man- ]ey) CONTEST Ajax right to proper burial [160 161 ] " 2 II-LIUMHUIMIHIIII i ilM lIlUIMhllllMIIIIIWIIIIIIilMllllllllilMliUlliiiillllillHi m i llll i a i ll l llMlll lll l l ll l lll l l ll l i m forever California In IVesticood hills forever, California We ' ll proudly raise our flag of victory, Our fighting team, forever California JVill give its all to battle loyally. The mighty Bruin, native of the Southland, PVill leave his lair a warrior bold And fiercely fight for honor and for glory, Forever California Blue and Gold. OVGIISICS 1 W " I " .i i Ji- ' 1 l«W-WWMIIJUMU4jyiMiBSI Men ' s Varsity Hurlbut, White, Piper, V illiams. Smith, Coddard. Schuchalter, Kellogg MEN ' S DEBATES The men debaters took as their goal the formation of a strong, well ' balanced squad, rather than the developing of a few star debaters. To this end, they concentrated their attention upon the major subject of America ' s foreign poHcy and held many practice de- bates. This resulted in a team of exceptional strength. SCHEDULE OF DEBATES Resolved: That disarmament is conducive to world peace. Oct. 25— Berkeley Arthur White AfF. No decision Chester Williams Resolved: That American investors and investments should depend for protection upon the laws of the country in which the investment is made. Feb. 14 — Oregon State LesHe Goddard Aff. Lost 1-0 Irving Schuchalter Feb. 29- AfF. -Neg. -Arizona Chester Williams Irving Schuchalter 6 — Southwestern Arthur White Irwin Kellogg 8 — Southwestern Arthur White AfF. Kenneth Piper 13— U. S. C Arthur White Neg. Myron Smith 26 — Wash. State Irwin Kellogg Neg. Myron Smith April 1 1 — Beloit Arthur White Neg. Irwin Kellogg Kenneth Piper Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Lost 24 Won 24 Lost 24 Lost 24 Won I ' O Won 24 [ 164 Women ' s Varsity Kendall, Murdoch, Gooder, Wells, Thias, Hertzog, Zimler ■i i WOMEN ' S DEBATES Women ' s Debating this year was crowned with unparalleled success. Victory was achieved in every one of the seven debates in which the women participated. The sched- ule was expanded to include competition with more universities, and a strong team for next year was insured by the use of as many new speakers as possible. SCHEDULE OF DEBATES Resolved: That the influence of modern advertising is detrimental to the public welfare. Dec. 1— Redlands Wilma Wells Aff. Won 24 Helen Kendall Dec. 1 — Whittier Ruth Gooder Blanche, Cohen Dec. 1 3 — Pomona Genevieve Temple Aimee Collins Dec. 13 — Occidental Jean Henry Louise Murdoch Resolved: That the present tendency toward installment buying should be condemned. -Neg. ..Neg. Aff. Won 24 Won 24 Won 3-0 Mar. 1 — Berkeley JMiriam Thias Aff. Blanche Cohen ..._ Aff. April 3 — Utah Miriam Thias - Blanche Cohen Resolved: That too many students attend college. Mar. 5 — Oregon State Griselda Kuhlman Aff. Won 43-23 Won 3-0 Won 2-1 165] J. ' ■ Morris Linskv INTER-FRATERNITY ORATORICAL CONTEST Once more the Greek has come into his own! For one night at least the spirit of classic Athens ruled the cam- pus, and the golden eloquence of the Inter-Fraternity Oratorical Contest was paramount. Zeta Beta Tau, represented by Morris Linsky, won first place. Lmsky delivered an oration on Samuel Gompers or " The Lost Leader " . Kappa Upsilon, with Claire Peiffer as speaker, came in second; and Kappa Psi., represented by Erwin Piper, placed third. The contest was sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta, Na- tional Honorary Forensic Fraternity, and has been won twice by Alpha Tau Omega and once by Kappa Psi. Ruth Mitchell INTER-SORORITY ORATORICAL CONTEST That sorority women are true " daughters of Demos- thenes " was proved by the eloquence displayed in the first inter-sorority oratorical contest, which was held on March 30. Ruth Mitchell, representing Zeta Tau Alpha, spoke on " The Black Man ' s Cross, " winning first place. Second place was won for Alpha Omicron Pi by Lucille Van Winkle. Elsa Weigelt, Alpha Delta Theta, tied for third place with Eli2,abeth Davis, Delta Zeta. Nine soro rities were represented in this first contest, and next year will, no doubt, see many more entrants. Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity, sponsored the contest and presented a silver cup to the winner. MEN ' S EXTEMPORE CONTEST Chester Wilhams was the winner of the try-outs for representative in the Pacific Forensic League Extempore contest, held at University of Southern California on March 30. " Current Events " was the general topic as- signed. On the night of the contest, each participant drew a certain specific current question, and was given an hour in which to prepare a discussion. Williams spoke on the subject: " Pre-election violence in Chicago " . All the rep- resentatives showed excellent abihty in organizing their material and in presenting it with fluency and force. Chester Williams W [166 H WOMEN ' S EXTEMPORE CONTEST First place in the women ' ' s Extempore Contest came to our University when Louise Murdoch, speaking on " The Press and Advertising " , defeated all contestants for honors. The contest was held at La Verne College on February 23. The general subject was " The Press " , and an hour before the competition began each entrant was assigned a certain phase of this topic. Miss Murdoch was highly commended, not only for her thorough knowledge and grasp of the subject, but even more for her fluency of speech. This marks the second year U. C. L. A. has won the contest. MEN ' S ORATORICAL CONTEST A new field was opened to campus orators this year, when the University became a member of the Pacific Coast Forensic League. Leslie Goddard ably represented U. C. L. A., deliver ' ing a masterly oration on the subject: " The Spirit of Civilization " , and was awarded second place in the con ' test. Contention for honors took place on March 29 at Pomona College. First place went to Ari2,ona, represent ' ed by Lawrence Rose. We may justly be proud of the University for placing so high in this, the first year of competition. WOMEN ' S ORATORICAL CONTEST Winning first place has become a habit with the women of the L niversity. For the third time they have won the Southern California oratorical contest cup. In 1925 Helen Jackson, and in 1927, Genevieve Temple won first place. As a result of this third victory, won by Wilma Wells at Redlands University on March 16, this cup has been given a permanent place in the trophy case of the L niversity. Miss Wells competed against Redlands, Pomona, La Verne, and Whittier. Her address on " True American- ism " was characterised by its straightforward sincerity. Louise Murdoch Leslie Goddard IBM ■i i ■i 1 Wilma Wells t 167} " f ' iT Professor Charles A. Marsh Debate Coach DEBATE COACH MARSH In Professor Charles A. Marsh, the University has a coach of exceptional ability. While insisting upon a thorough knowledge of facts and a logical presentation of arguments, Professor Marsh has encouraged the newer ideas of freedom and humor in forensic speaking. The result has been no loss of power, but an added charm and interest. Sound logic, poise of manner, ability to speak extemporaneously, and, above all, good sportsman- ship, are qualities which Professor Marsh has endeavored to impart. This training has not only resulted in develop- ing winning teams, but has proved of genuine educational value to the debaters. DEBATE MANAGERS Genevieve Temple and John Hurlbut, debate managers, have amply fulfilled their trusts and have advanced debating in harmony with the general plan of activity expan- sion. Their work in scheduling and managing forensic contests has been greatly appre- ciated. PI KAPPA DELTA CONVENTION High national honors were won by U. C. L. A. in the debate tournament held at Tiffin, Ohio, under the auspices of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity. One hundred and twenty-five colleges from all over the United States sent delegates to this convention. Genevieve Temple won first place in the Women ' s Oratorical contest; Kenneth Piper ranked fourth in the Men ' s Extempore, while Arthur White was awarded fourth place in the Men ' s Oratorical. This is no small accomplishment for our University. The journey east was indeed a triumphal progress, as eight vic- tories can be pointed to as addi- tional accomplishments. The wom- en won from Morning Side College at Sioux City, Iowa; from Buena Vista College at Storm Lake, Iowa, and from University of Wyoming. The men defeated University of Ari2,ona; William Jewel College at Topeka, Kansas; Kansas School of Law, and Augustana College at Rock Island, Illinois. With this full and successful schedule, the repre- sentatives of U. C. L. A. spread the fame of this Institution throughout the continent. Ohio State Debaters White, Temple, Coach Marsh, Gooder, Piper [168 Men ' s Glee Club ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' - Solomon, McDowell. Spurgin. Young. Lin . Fessenden. Holmquist. Bacli Row: Boyd. Shochat. Gillespie. Chambers. Cross. Lilyqmst. Thompson. Rains. Orgibet, Bow er, Sims. Woolpert, McT iel. Bryson, Wasserman, Holt MEN ' S GLEE CLUB In addition to numerous campus appearances when they co-operated with the Arrange- ments Committee by serving on assembly and radio programs, the Men ' s Glee Club com- pleted a series of tours embracing communities all over Southern California, singing be- fore high school gatherings, churches and clubs. The organization this year was larger than ever before, giving more opportunity for diversification. From the thirty members three or four soloists were picked, and a quar- tet was formed. These served as a nucleus around which the programs were built. In- strumental solos and novelty acts were also introduced. The club was under the musical direction of Squire Coop, assisted by the student di- rector, Arthur Reimer. Gordon Holmquist acted as President; Thomas McNeil, Vice-Pres- ident; Lawrence Hoh, Secretary; Gordon Chambers, Manager; Junior Orgibet, Council Representative; and Robert Young, Accompanist. W ' oMiN s Gli 1; Club front Row: Shining, Johnson, Parmelee, Sarvis. Reed. Pohlman, Lingenfelder, Throne. Bac Rovj: Lillywhite, Moore, Oliva, Redden, Richardson, Ciar , Duyan, Lowry. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Singing before junior and senior high schools, Kiwanis luncheon clubs, women ' s clubs, and theatres, the Women ' s Glee Club made a tour of the Southland during the past year. This is the first time that such a tour has been carried out by a local women ' s singing organi2;ation. In addition, the activities of the Club included singing in the Inter-Collegiate Glee Club contest, which was held in Redlands on February 25. Performances were given over the radio, in several local and out-of-town churches, and in student assemblies. The quartet was composed of Maxine Sarvis ' 30, soprano; Irene Oliva ' 29, second soprano; Mina Throne ' 31; first alto; and Virginia Pohlman ' 31, second alto. Mrs. Bertha Vaughn directed the Club, assisted by Harriet Hegsted, student director. Men ' s Qlartet Holmquist. Orgibet, Reimer. Lilyquist Women ' s Quartf.t Throne, Saruis, Pohlman. Oliva 171] .- ' f§ jM%Mi iL A. » ■ 1 1 fc 1 MM Mm tMm wM M w ME H ohAh A a H 1 i " nT ' B . ? F%d .hbP : H i rete-! - 1 ' ' ' ■ ■ l Orchestra ORCHESTRA Functioning primarily in an effort to place good music in regular contact with interest ' ed students, the orchestra rendered informal concerts twice a week throughout the year in Millspaugh Auditorium. These concerts were more in the nature of rehearsals where the best work of master musicians was played, with emphasis not on technical perfection hut in the imaginative elements of the composition. Under the direction of Mr. Coop, the orchestra was composed of thirtyfive of the best instrumentalists on the campus. CHORAL CLUB Due to the excellence of its work last year, the Choral Club appeared three times this year at the Philharmonic Auditorium. Rossini ' s Stabat Mater was rendered with the Phil- harmonic orchestra in its regular symphony pair of concerts. In the spring semester the group repeated the Ninth Symphony in which it assisted last year, and climaxed the sea- son by singing Rorent-Schmidt ' s Psalm Forty-Seven in the final pair of concerts in April. Over a hundred voices composed the Choral Club, which was directed by Squire Coop. PEP BAND The Pep Band, com- posed of thirty-five pieces, appeared at rallies and pajamerinos and at all conference football and basketball games, playing and drilling be- tween halves and accom- panying songs from the rooting section. The Band was directed by Mr. John Hughes, with Richard Petrie as stu- Pep Band dent-director, and Paul Front Row: Petrie. Richards. Hughes Richards, manager. Middle Row: Mitchell. Williams. Matson. Robmson. Halstead. Pedersen, Fujise Back. Row: Morgan, C. Williams, Leiiz, Kienzle. WfieeJis. Dilworth. Proctor, Miller, Lehman, Goldsworthy, L. Williams [172 noiicatioiis " liM!IJliiillllllllliaillllllll[|liaiHI[llllMIMlni|lillll " I " " ' ' ' I ' liirriMTI ■i 1 1 ■i i Bradford Berry GiNSBURG Murdoch MiCHELMORE LoCKE Harrington Graydon BOGART WlCKIZER CALIFORNIA DAILY BRUIN The California Daily Bruin provides the stu ' dents of the University with news of campus activities, items from other Pacific Coast col- leges, and outstanding and interesting world events. Although reali2;ing that campus affairs rank first in importance in college journalism, the Bruin follows the belief that a balanced pub- lication must contain information on topics of world-wide interest. As a member of the United Press, the pubU- cation receives the latest world news over a leased wire. News from other campi comes through the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Asso- ciation, of which the Bruin is a part. During the past year the Bruin also joined the California Publishers " Association, an organi7,ation of 275 of the leading newspapers in the State. Recognising that if it is to hold the respect and confidence of the student body, a college journal must remain perfectly impartial, the Bruin finds no place for favoritism in its col- umns. In political issues the paper takes no part, but presents both sides from an unbiased view- point. Problems concerning the University, however, win from the publication its ardent support, for the Bruin is ever ready to help build for a greater University. Commendation of the editorial policy of the Bruin was given by Arthur Brisbane, nationally- known editorial writer. After a study of the paper Mr. Brisbane declared that the Bruin maintains the highest type of journalistic stan- I •i ' [174 Burgess dards and ethics, which any metropolitan paper might profitably follow. Hewitt Myring, a visit- ing English journalist, judged the Bruin to be the best college paper that he had seen in the United States. At the meeting of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association held in Vancouver, James Wickizer and Eugene Burgess represented the Bruin. Wickizer was elected president of the organi2;ation, and U. C. L. A. named host for the next convention, which will be held in Los Angeles in October, 1928. College athletics, with their great importance in campus life, found adequate treatment in daily editions. Although featuring U. C. L. A. sports, the paper did not neglect the athlet ic activities of neighboring colleges, other Confer- ence members, and the important universities of the country. Crisp comment on current sport matters became a daily part of the Bruin in a column written by the sport editor. A drama page was published weekly, giving student reviews of leading dramatic offerings. Twice weekly a women ' s page was presented, which contained a column of social happenings of student and faculty groups. The Literary B.e- view v as made a regular supplement of the Bruin, appearing every third week on Wednesdays. Supervision of the general pohcy of the paper is in the hands of the editor. The managing editor acts as the editor ' s assistant, his own par- ticular work being to see that all campus activ- ities are reported. Under the managing editor Miller Leiffer Chadeayne Morris Frogley Short Mangan Badger Shelton 175] " ■V ■i ■i Monte Harrington Managing Editor Editorial Assistan i Front Row: George. McKenzie, Schaejer. foulti, Metcalj, Maxson, Short, Rohman, Chambosse. Back, Row: Lapidus, Stewart, Wilson, Smith, Koehler, Reed, Surface, Ginsbtirg, Widess, Bastheim ■J n and women ' ' s editor are organized men ' s and women ' s staffs. Tfiere are five day editors, eacfi editor having charge of one issue of the paper every week. The work of the managerial staff is also of importance. Members of this department secure advertisements and attend to the financial affairs of the publication. At the end of the first semester, the Bruin reported that its financial position was one thousand dollars better than at a similar time last year. James Wickizer served as editor of the publication for both semesters, with Monte Harrington as managing editor. During the first semester Lucile Berry was women ' s editor, a position filled by Marion Walker in the second semester. Louise Murdoch acted as wc men ' s managing editor. The copy desk editor was Mary Esty, for the first semester, and Esther Surface, for the second. Kenneth Frogley and Ted Ginsburg were P. I. P. edi- tors, while Albert Shershow and Armine Mackenzie shared the duties of feature editor. The position of society editor was filled by Evaleen Locke for the first semester, and by Clara Widess for the second. Jeanette Kuhn was dram.a editor for the entire year. Eugene Harvey, as ' sisted by Delbert Woodworth and Roger Maxson, had charge of sports. Day editors were Eu ' gene Harvey, Kenneth Frogley, Walter Bogart, Marion Walker, Delbert Woodworth, and Fannie Ginsburg. Organized under Eugene Bur- gess, the managerial staff consist- ed of Kingsley Chadeayne, ad ' liLMNLss Staff Assistants vertising manager, Harold More, Front Row: Leiger, Miller, Waterman. Badger circulation, and Haskell Shelton, Dacl{_ Row: Morns. Shelton, Knox. Durgess. Davis. Campbell, . . . . . Osheren o national advertising manager. ■i ■i I. = [176 ' A u 1 8 h News Bureau Staff Graydon, Con lin, Hoover. Frogley. Purdum. Holton William E. Forbes Director NEWS BUREAU Carrying news of the University and its students to all parts of the State, the News Bureau issues daily releases to metropolitan newspapers, the Associated Press and United Press offices, and the leading papers in surrounding communities. On occasions when special events occur on the campus, a larger release is sent to practically every paper in the State. Under the direction of Lydia Purdom, articles about students in activities were sent to the home and high school papers of the individuals participating. During the second semester a program of placing items in California-produced magazines was inaugurated by Phyllis Holton. The News Bureau also prepared a page for each issue of the Califor ' nia Monthly, the publication of the alumni of the University of California. Through the photography department, the Los Angeles newspapers were supplied with sport and feature pictures depicting campus life at the various seasons of the year. This is one of the most important phases of the work carried on by the Bureau. Thelner Hoover was photogra- pher. Papers were supplied with items on social events by Monta Wells. Kenneth Frogley supervised the production of football programs for the Drake, Pomona, and Whittier games. The Bureau also produced pos ' ters for games and events that were handled by the Associated Students. Reorganized since last year, the News Bureau is now built along the lines of similar bureaus at Berkeley and Stanford. William E. Forbes served throughout the year as Director. football Programs Published by News Bureau 177] V. ■ r Lloyd SOUTHERN CAMPUS EDITORIAL STAFF James W. Lloyd, Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors Betty Waters George L. Keefer Assistant Editors Laurence Michelmore J. Brewer Avery Dallas Conklin Hansena Frederickson Alice Graydon Virginia Hertsog Evaleen Locke Harry Miller Sue Nelles Portia TefFt Miriam Thias Harriett Weaver Katherine Wilson Joe George, Photographer Elizabeth Cloes, Technical Staff Keeper Waters Avery Tefft George Thias Michelmore Hertzog Frederickson Locke FURMAN SOUTHERN CAMPUS MAHAGERIAL STAFF Walter B. Furman, Business Manager Ray Candee, Advertising Manager Solicitors Harold Breacher Harold Campbell Cecil Foster William Frederickson William Gottsdanker Thomas Griffin Ned Johnson James Kuehn Philip Paige Harold Want Myron Wasson, Sales Manager Lloyd Bunch, Lester Frink, Ashby Vickers Ozro Childs, Picture Appointment Manager Ida May Valiant, Secretary Philip Paige, Clarice Springer, Collections Cloes Nelles CONKLIN Craydon Wilson Wasson Candee Paige Childs Miller 179] V Editorial bTAiF Assistants Front Row: Wild, Roper. Traughber, Tenney, Logan, Heineman Bac Row: S ehon, Weaver, Tarbell, Mo7aning. Sedgwic , Reese, Reynard, Allen, Stewart ' - STAFF ASSISTANTS Photography: Joseph Kumabe, Sally Sedgwick, Charles Caldwell. Stenographic Staff: Jean Monning, Eleanor Inman, Bernice Wilson, Margaret Roper, Violette Fountaine, Dorothy Hayes, Fay Smith. Art Stajf: Harriett Weaver, George Keefer, Campbell Holmes, Marilyn Manbert. Technical Stajf: Mary Heineman, Fred Kuhlman, Robert Stewart, Elizabeth Mills- paugh, Margaret Allen, Mary Owen, Betty Logan, Rachel Finch, Eleanor Hobdy, Salina Reese, Maxme Tarbell, Wilma Evans, Margaret Traughber, Katherine McCroskey, Frances Shields, Felice Ross, Philip Skelton. i)tlu itti.ii Managerial Staff Assistants Reeves. Kirstein, Breacher, Griffin, Want, Lowe, Frederic son, Evans [ 180 liliicirv M i ■i 1 •1 ■a 4 At the left is Colonel Guy G. Palmer, Professor of " Military Science and Tactics. At right is Cadet- Colonel Ned Marr. Above is a scene from the grad- p v uation exercises of advanced course men. RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS With the firm conviction that the Reserve Officers Training Corps has the greatest re- spect and fullest co-operation of the students and faculty of the University of California at Los Angeles, the members of the Military Department have developed on this cam- pus a regiment which is a credit to the name of the University. Although military training was instituted at the University of California at Berkeley in 1888, training at U. C. L. A. was not offered until February 1921, when a unit of 100 men was formed under the direction of Colonel Guy G. Palmer. The size and efficiency of the organiza- tion have increased until, at the present time, 1322 men comprise the military depart- ment of the University. Before 1916-17 commissions were not given for military work in colleges. By a congressional act of that year the R. O. T. C, with its basic and ad- vanced courses, was established, and is now a major factor in the national defense program. Graduates of the advanced course are eligible to receive com- missions in the Officers Reserve Corps of the Army, and may be called on by the United States in time of national stress. Experience has proved that indivi- dual benefit accrues to the men who take the course. Besides improving the stature and general physical condition and habits, the training develops co-ordin- ation and latent abilities of organization and leader- ship. Under the charter of the University by the State, two years of military training are required of every male student. Freshmen and Sophomores normally enroll in the basic course, unless they have received previous instruction in a junior unit in high school. Machine Gun Practice 1 Jl i. This course consists of two drill periods and one theory class weekly. Freshmen constitute the ten rifle companies, and are taught the rudi ' ments of drill. Sophomores, composing the sup ' ply, howitzer, and three machine gun compan ' ies, learn the method of operation of machine guns and howit2,ers. In the theory classes the men are given instruction in military courtesy, rifle-marksmanship, musketry, and scouting and patrolling. Following graduation from the basic course, the cadets may elect to proceed with the ad- vanced course. As the War Department has provided for a quota of but 132 men, only a limited number may enroll in this course. When twenty men graduated in February, there were over 100 applications for the vacancies. All commissioned, and many of the non-commissioned cadet officers of the regiment are chosen from the advanced classes. The cadet officers assist the regular army personnel in teaching men in the basic course. The upper-classmen consider problems of military his- tory, administration, miHtary law, rules of land warfare, and combat principles. Each ad- vanced course student is also required to attend one summer camp. Sixty-three men, the full quota for this University, attended the last summer camp at Del Monte. Twenty men graduated from the advanced course in February. They were: Cadet- Colonel Ned Marr, Lieutenant-Colonel Loren L. Ury, Majors George S. Badger, Charl- ton F. Chute, Glenn M. Green, and Arthur E. Hutson, and Captains William E. Arnold, Ralph E. Bauer, Joseph C. Bridgood, Robert S. Fit2;gerald, William E. Forbes, Frank C. On the Rifle Range ■ •s « Prescott III, Carl O. Tunberg, F. L. Wads- worth, Ralph L. Warner, Fred Wormer, Clar- ence R. Zoll, and Wilbur D. Reynolds. Members of the June class are: William Ball, Bela N. Barnes, John B. Breaks, Henry C. Burn- hill, Floumoy P. Carter, Alfred C. Correa, John W. Doran, Claude L. Elver, WilHam Em- pey, Joe T. Farnham, John Feldmeier, FranUin Frymier, Robert M. Fudge, Christopher A. Gin- gery, Sterling S. Green, Albert F. Guenzler, E. Giles Hart, Arthur Honig, Alwin W. Johnson, William F. Kelley, John D. Layman, James B. MuUin, Robert E. Rasmus, Kenwood Rohrer, Edward D. Skinner, Leonard H. Smith, Kenneth E. Taylor, Henry R. Thompson, Ernest A. Tur- ner, Gage B. Vaughn, Glenn S. Walker, and F. L. Watson. Besides several battalion parades and inspec- tions during the year, a parade of the whole regiment is held once a semester. A competitive inspection of all the companies in the regiment during the first semester resulted in the selection of G Company, under Cadet-Captain Sterling S. Green for the Freshmen, and Headquarters Company, under Cadet-Captain Charles Can- field for the Sophomores, as the winners for their respective divisions. The annual inspection by the War Department for distinguished col- leges was held during the spring semester. U. C. L. A. has received the rating of distinguished college, given to only forty-two colleges in the United States, for the past two years. Instruction of the unit is under the supervi- sion of Colonel Guy G. Palmer, U. S. A. re- tired, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Major Frederick B. Terrell, U. S. A. retired. Captain Charles H. Owens, Captain Carter Collins, Captain Horace K. Heath, and Cap- tain Robert L. Christian are Assistant Profes- sors. A new member was added to the military faculty during the past year, when Lieutenant Harold E. Smyser became affiliated with the staff. Lieutenant Smyser is a graduate of the United States Military Academy and also of the Infantry School at Fort Banning, Georgia. i [184 0 ' Under the coaching of Captain Horace Heath a rifle team was developed which placed high in several intercollegiate meets, and in sev- eral national contests. The team was composed of Captain Fritz, Guth, Raybold, Adams, Fitz- gerald, Fudge, Frymier, Thompson, Minnock, Blackstone, Graham, Melton, Scott, Smith. Thurman, Turner, Solomon, Elmsey, Wade, Field and Webb. A well-trained band of fifty-five musicians is a part of the unit, and participated m a num- ber of battalion and regimental parades. Mr. John Hughes, leader and chief musician, direct- ed the band, while Harold Dilworth and Rich- ard Tull were the cadet leaders. A drum corps of sixteen men, under Harold M. Johnson, drilled with the band at special formations. When the University moves to Westwood, it is planned to increase the number of units, which will be organized in the same way as the units in the Military Department at Berkeley. As at present, the main division will be the In- fantry. The Coast Artillery Corps will provide the cadets with an opportunity to work with automatic weapons, and to become proficient in firing on land, naval, jind aerial targets. The application of surveying to military problems will also be considered. In the Air Service Unit, a study will be made of the various types of aircraft engines. Instruc- tion will probably be given in the history of aeronautics, observation aviation, airplane in- struments, pursuit tactics, aerial photography, and other phases of the subject will be ex- plained. Dealing with all types of military supplies the Ordnance Unit will study various problems, including ordnance engineering, and administra- tion. Plans for an enlarged armory have been con- templated, which would provide headquarter rooms, administrative offices, classrooms, sup- ply rooms, showers, and an indoor rifle range. If the state supplies the building, military offi- cials teel that the War Department will not hesi- tate to supply the equipment and instructors for the new units. M. is a record oi joyous ana courageous work. OF Cyjjori Cyeason is a record oi clean strengtn and clean sf)irit. i J SPORT se soj .V} ' yc ir such tis the one just coin lii h ' J uhlch witnessed the hreakiiuj of the ties that bound the Brums to their old friend- ly enemies of nine years standuuj ind the entering of ii new field of com petition, must, in the very nature of things, furnish a wealth of incidents whose dramatic interest serves to lift them above the averaqe. Two events of this kind, the one occurring in the latter days of P)Z7 , and the other in the first days of I02S, will stand out in the traditions of the years as the hii h lu ifs of a brilliant season. Imagine, if you will, that you are sitting in the stands of the Rose Bowl stadium in company with ten thousand other rabid football fans. The warm sun IS hanging low in the west and the long shadows of the late afternoon are slanting across the green turf of the playing field. Two fighting teams are fac- in i each other across the line of scrimmage. There IS a r itick bark of sujnals, the ball snaps back, and as the Brum backfield man sweeps around the end be- hind his interference, the clear notes of the time- keeper ' s whistle float over the field. The game is ended, and the Bruins lave officially graduated from the Southern Conference. The scene fades into the Stanford basketball pavil- ion. The white lights above beat down upon the glistening floor and make the faces of the ten players grouped there seem r ueer and drawn. There is a moment of tense silence. The referee raises his hand, both captains signal that they are ready, and as the ball is tossed into the air between the centers, the sharp blast of a whistle cuts the stillness. The players spring into action, a bedlam of noise breaks loose. The game is started and the Bruins have made their initial appearance into the Paciflc Coast conference. ■ " •i » I Ur--- U " . 411 ' llillllmMllimiimiHIlimillllllliimilllllllMilllllllllliiiiiimiijiiiiii iian iiniiuiiiiiimillllllll[lllimilllilluil!l«l Minmuill IiIIiIiiiiiilt -. ii ' MM i n|i |l Mwn . ' i riii!i r ' BillHHilLIHIM.iiirilllil lii«lii " iii!i i ii i iii i iiii m iM]i i «imii iii ii i ii i i i , ii iii ii m)[i i i || , | ,|i i , | i;i,H iiii l ' rOlTRE SOME TAILOR. ALL RIGHT " ' ■ ' ' " y T [188 • VK Howard McCoUister, yell king for the J9Z7-2S athletic seanon, was alirays on hand to had the Bruin fans in the sup- port of their teams. Hoirard was an able leader who yare his best in service to his University. .Arthur I ' ark was the second num- ber of the trio of yell leaders who held swan duriny the past near. . rt was a real leader and showed flashes of rare abilitij in handliny Ht, ' rooters. IVhen thinijs bei an to yet hot on the field, one coidd always find Harold " Spud " More in the midst of thinys. an added im- jiftus to the ehieriny of the Bruin foUouiing. THE YELL LEADERS Working under an established policy of carefully controlled yell ' ing from the rooting section, Howard McCollister and his assistants, Harold " Spud " More and Arthur Park, directed the cheering during the past year in a scien ' tific manner. Through their efforts the songs and yells were given an added preciseness. In full co ' operation with the Rally Committee during the football season, McCollister was an im- portant factor in organizing the section into a disci- plined unit that performed the card stunts between halves with the smoothness of a military drill. As a leader who disregarded personalities in his work, and who placed his service to the University above all else, McCollister will be remembered as an able yell- king and a true Calif ornian. The cheering of the Blue and Gold of the south, receiving its guidance from McCollister and his assistants, has this year been outstanding, an inspiration to the teams on the field. HI II 189] TT ■ ATHLETIC BOARD CONTROL Members £x-OjJicio Dr. E. C. Moore, Director of the University. Dr. W. C. Morgan, Chairman of Faculty Athletic Commission. Dr. E. J. Miller. Dean of Men. W. H. Spaulding, Director of Physical Education for Men. Thomas Cunningham, President A. S. U. C. S. W. Cunningham, General Manager of the Associated Students. While it is true that a high scholastic standard lends much to an institution of learn- ing, it must be admitted that successful athletic teams are the press agents of the colle- giate world. It is the surge of red-blooded American youth in active competition that commands instant attention; colorful struggles of brain and brawn are the very Hfe of a great university, the bright spots which loom up against the steady, gray background of thesis and theme. Whether or not too great an emphasis is being placed upon college athletics is not a point for discussion here. Suffice it to say that the importance of the sport program in college circles makes necessary a proper guidance for all such interscholastic competi- tion. Different universities meet this need in various ways according to the problems peculiar to each, the general medium being in the form of a board of leaders, known by the name " Board of Control " , or by some other similar title. At U. C. L. A. this group has been particularly active, shaping the athletic destiny in pursuance of definite policies and handling the negotiations with other institutions. The board was instrumental in effecting the entrance of the Bruin teams into the Pacific Coast Conference. Being a representative body, the board ' s decisions have, in every case, been for the best interests of the University. " ' [190 rmr . 1 n 4 Ketchum BiRLENBACH Keeper HOUSER i Fruhling THE MAJOR SPORT CAPTAINS Football 1919-20 — Wayne Banning 1920-21 1921-22— 1922-23 — 1923-24— 1924-2 ' ) — 1925-26— 1926-27 1927-28— Burnett Haralson Edward Rosscll Burnett Haralson Walter Wescott Cecil Hollingsworth Earle Gardner Charles Hastings Scribner Birlenbach Basketball Silas Gibbs Raymond McBurney Silas Gibhs Carrol Beeson Willard Goerts Wilbur Johns Horace Bresee James Armstrong Jack Ketchum Tracl Dale Stoddard Rex Miller Waldo Enns Burnett Haralson Arthur Jones Elvin Drake Robert Richardson John Terry George Keefcr Robert Edwards Samuel Bender Robert Shuman Carl Busch Fred Houser Fred Houser Roger Vargas Alfred Duff Rodman Houser Baseball Wayne Banning Wayne Banning Alford Olmstead Howard Rossell Aaron Wagner Grayson Turney Al Wagner Eugene Pats Paul Fruhling ' Red-blooded, determined — and hot-headed. That ' s Scrih Birlenbach. And yet, when the situation required it, the Bruin grid leader could be as cool as an Eskimo in the midst of winter. Scrib possessed natural football ability combined with a football thinking brain and it was not often that an opposing quarterback could outguess him. Jack Ketchum, flashing down the court to sink a basket, reminds one of the hero of a college story or film. Jack played a consistent game in his last year of basketball, and as leader of the first Bruin team to enter into big conference play, he set an inspiring example for his teammates to follow. Tennis, always a popular sport at the University, got off to a good start in the Pacific Coast Conference under the leadership of Rod Houser. Houser began the season by win- ning the All-University open tournament and then led his men into stitf competition against the other coast universities. George Keefer, captain of the Bruin cinderpath artists, turned in an excellent season to close his University track career. Keefer was the type of man that could beat you and make you like him better for it. He was a convincing winner and a good loser, and his rivals admired him greatly for his sportsmanship. The baseball team was led this year by Paul Fruhling, whose work at third base was little short of phenomenal. Fruhling, better known as " Pete " , was an able leader and his team acquitted itself in pleasing fashion during the past season. 191] William H. Spaulding Football Coach THE MEN WHO BUILD An old grad who was one of the rabid CaHfornia supporters back in those days when U. C. L. A. was known as the Southern Branch and its teams were used as doormats by most of the teams in the South- ern Conference, returned to Los Angeks last fall and was present at the Whittier game when the Blue and Gold squad pounded out a 24 ' 6 victory. With the memories of the old days still fresh and clear in his mind, he watched with satisfaction the mounting score under the Bruin column. At the end of the game, he turned to a man in the rooting section and said: " When I used to go here we were licked by every- body. What has happened? " " Spaulding, " was the brief but comprehensive re- ply. No greater tribute could be paid to any coach than is contained in that simple statement of fact. rf 1 4 When the Athletic Board decided to accept the invitation to enter the Pacific Coast Conference, it meant that the coaches of the various sports would have to buckle down even harder than before to turn out successful teams. And because track had never reached the proportions of the other forms of competition at the University, it meant that Harry Trotter would have the hardest task of all. But Harry, going to work with a smile, managed to turn out a track and field team that was a credit to the southern Blue and Gold. He took green material and fashioned it into a team whose veterans were few. His men, taking their cue from their coach, carried a fighting spirit into the various meets, and it was this additional punch that carried them through a successful year. n ■! Harry Trotter Trac Coach A. J. Sturzenegger, varsity baseball coach, through his many years of coaching and his wide experience in profes- sional and semi-pro baseball has eminently fitted himself for the task of piloting the Bruin nine in its first years of Pacific Coast Conference com- petition. His sportsmanlike conduct both on and off the field has made him a favorite with both the members of the baseball team and the Univer- sity students. A. J. Sturzenegger Baseball Coach 4 . vr. THE BRUIN TEAMS In six years of Southern Conference competition, the haskcthall teams coached by Pierce H. " Caddy " Works have won three championships, tied for first honors twice, and finished in second place once. With such an outstanding record of continued success tell ' ing its own story, no further word is needed in praise ot his system of coaching. Likewise his courteous and aifable nature is so well known as to make any com ' ment unnecessary. In the years of his contact with the University as coach, he has gained a place of re- spect not only here but in the other institutions both in the Southern Conference and the Pacific Coast circles. His fighting teams, light but extremely fast, and working with the smooth precision of a well dc signed and correctly operated machine, have estab ' lished him as the equal of any basketball coach in the west. Pierce " Caddy " Works Bas ethall Coach b - A very highly respected baron of finance, who had achieved his position through his own efforts, once remarked that the most difficult thing for any young man to do was to make good in his home town. In the light of that statement, the work of William Ack ' erman in turning out three conference champions in four years of Southern Conference tennis competition must be acknowledged a remarkable performance. Coach Ackerman is a product of this institution. As an undergraduate he was a star on the baseball and tennis squads. As a coach he is handling both the frosh and varsity tennis squads and the frosh diamond men with satisfactory results. In addition to these duties, he is director of intra- mural athletics of which he has been the head since the time of their inception. William Ackerman Tennis Coach 1 . In considering the men who are building the Bruins, no list would be complete without the name of " Scotty " Finlay, trainer. His work is second in importance to none, and much of the success of the teams in the past few years has been due to his intelligent and effi- cient work in the small room filled with all modern equip- ment for conditioning men. the one redeeming feature of the old gym. 1 : Ale.xander " Scotty " Finlay Trainer r I9 ] - ' GOOD-UVE TO THE SOUTHERN CONFERENCE THE HERITAGE OF THE PAST By ]. Brewer Avery, Sport Editor " I believe the future is only the past again, entered through another gate, " the play Wright, Arthur Pinero, once stated in a play. If that is true, then a survey of the way we have traveled in the last few years should be of immediate and definite value in the hght of our entrance into the Pacific Coast Conference and the consequent opening of a new chapter of athletic competition to our view. One year, of itself, is nothing. The ex ' perience of the sport program just concluded has been worthless unless from its lessons of early failure and later success we have drawn a measure of knowledge that will make for greater accomplishment in the coming seasons to the end that we will realize fully the promise of the not too distant future. The season of 1927 ' 28 has marked an important milestone in the progress of the Cali ' fornia Bruin along the high road to athletic glory. It has been a period of transition in which we quit the familiar hunting grounds of the past nine years and ventured into the big woods of Pacific Coast Conference company. It was some nine years ago that this in ' stitution, then known as the Southern Branch, made another, similar excursion into the Southern Conference. I was interested in looking back over the Southern Campus of 1920-21 to note the spirit in which the sports writer of that year reviewed that first sea- son in the new circuit. It had not been an especially auspicious beginning. The institution was then a two year .school, and the task of building winning teams from the Sophomore class was too great for human accomplishment. In the face of such obstacles as these, the sport editor of that year wrote these fighting words: " In spite of the odds which were against them, the men were on the deck all the time, not only in the grim fight of the battle, but in the background, training and holding to the rules laid down for conditioning themselves. In the continuance of such a spirit will the future success of the Blue and Gold teams lie. " Considering that the football team failed to win a game that season, the indomitable spirit of those men, who in the face of such a disastrous season could write of " future success " , shines out brightly against the drab background of unvaried defeat. Those fighting players and writers of the past have left us a glorious heritage of courage and faith. 15 " [194 Cy ooibci Chapter tx - n Vy Jie opponEnts M«r tiiem into exhibZ — pLtim brutality , which aVv n r 1 . 1? leaving thp » ? ' iJ.Cl action , T) hove nevep ' --- of iheip pla er h f one rai ege naeiea to 5u eS %im the hoBie tiej [196 X- J s ' , .. Tni) row. kft to riKht : MacDonakl (Ass ' t Coach); Oliva. Yoiin.j:. Shoemaker, Lilyuuist. Besbeek, Ruckle. Thompson (Senior ManaKer). Marr. Breniman. Treanor. Blau. Gibson. Tozer. Cirino. Middk ' row: Sturzenegger (Ass ' t Coach). Fiekls. Gould. Nobks Hartman. Fleming. Simpson, Russom, Singer. Bishop. Wilcox, Velasco. Finlay (Trainer), row : Solomon. Angle. Rasmus. Epstein. Davis, Barta, Birlenbach (Captain), Peterson, La Brucherie. Henderson. French. Hudson. Captain BirU-nhach Conference Games Bruins 24— Whittier 6 8 — Occidental 32— Rcdlands 7 — Pomona 7 1?— Cal-Tech 84 13 THE 1927 SEASON Fiyxal Conference Standings Team W. L. T. U. C. L. A 4 1 Pomona ? 1 Whittier 3 2 Occidental 2 2 Cal ' Tech 2 3 San Diego 1 3 Redlands 1 6 La Verne 3 Pet. 1.000 1.000 .600 .500 .400 .250 .143 .000 Non-Conference Games Bruins 33 — Santa Barbara 7 — Fresno State 13 — Arizona 16 6— Drake 25 59 41 Total for season: Bruins, 143; Opponents, 54 La Brucherie Kicks Out of Danger in the Oxy G. me 197] A. J. Sturzenegger Backfield Coach SANTA BARBARA TEACHERS Scoring what the theatrical producers would term a distinct hit in their first act of the prologue to the season of 1928, Coach William Spaulding ' s latest version of " what a football team should be " overwhelmed the Santa Barbara Teachers College Roadrunners 33 ' 0 in the opening practice tilt. The Roadrunners were well run over at the heels when the dust of battle cleared away after the Bruins had charged over their goal line twice in the first quarter and once in each of the remaining three. From start to finish the heavier California team dominated the situation at every point. The work of the Bruin backs, Fields, Fleming and La Brucherie was especially impressive considering the earliness of the season. The line also showed well in its initial appearance and gave promise of big things in the games that were to come. " Sturze " is a man ' s man. As Si auldinK ' s assistant backfit-ld coach, he won thu admiration of the Bruin gridders not only be- cause of his great football knowledge and ability to teach what he knows, but also be- cause he is just himself. Sturze can inspire a player to do bet- ter than his best and do it in a way that is in keeping with the spirit of clean sportsman- ship. Santa Barbara Falls Short in an Attempt to Block a Kick The success of the aerial attack played a large part in the scoring, 82 yards being gained via the overhead route. On the defense, the Bruin line had little difficulty in holding the Roadrunners in check. The superior weight of Spaulding ' s forward wall made it almost impregnable, and the attempts of the visitors to penetrate the line fell flatter than a college man ' s bill fold. To Fields, the smashing Bruin fullback, went the honor of scor- ing the first touchdown of the season. A pass from Birlenbach to La Brucherie put the ball on the eleven yard line, and four plays later Fields hammered across for the opening tally. A second pass from Birlenbach to La Brucherie a few minutes later paved the way for another score. A twentyone yard sprint by Fields through the middle of the Teachers put the ball on the four yard line where Fleming took it on across. Fleming con- verted J " HUDSON, at tackle, was one of the most valuable of Simpson and RuSSOm, the two Sopho- la r ' pla ' yiSs ot " th ' ' e " ' year ' s went J J-, • , .1 ■ • . hand in hand with the Bruins more additions to this year s team, ac- ,.ise to prominence in coast grid counted for the score in the second quar- ' " ' " ' ' " ' " L- ' " " " " " " [198 ter. Starting the drive from the center of the gridiron, Simpson sprinted thirty-eight yards in three tries and took the oval to the Roadrunner eleven- yard mark. In two attempts Jerry Russom covered the remaining distance and planted the ball beyond the last chalk-line. Failure to convert made the score 19-0 in favor of the Bruins. Fields scored the fourth touchdown almost sing ing m the third quarter. Coming into possession 45 yard Hne, the Bruins marched steadily down smashing through the line for five and ten yards at a time. A fifteen yard push through the center put the ball across. The try for the extra point was successful and at the end of the quarter the Californians were leading 26-0. Santa Barbara, although outclassed, was putting up an admirable stand against the Bruin eleven, but Spaulding ' s men in their initial games, were playing excellent ball. le-handed, the tally com- of the ball on their own the gridiron with Fields HUGH MaiDONALD docs for thu line what Sturzc ' does for the backficld. He takes new mater- ial and moulds it into Kood ma- terial and adds the finishing touch that transforms it into Al players. Much of the Bruin success is due to the perform- ance of the line, and back of it stands MacDonald. The line coach was a player under SpauldinK at Minnesota and knows the Spauldin j; system to a t: his presence on the local coachiny staff means much in the formation of better teams. June. Hugh MacDonald Line Coach La Brucherie ' s Tricky Fuotwokk Carrils Him by a Would-be Tackler In the final period Coach Spaulding began sending the regulars to the showers. Eager substi- tutes took their places in the Ime-up and continued to pierce the Roadrunner defense. A pretty bit of work by Russom accounted for the final tally, a brilliant dash from the ten-yard line doing the work. A few minutes later the game ended with the ball on the Santa Barbara live-yard line, the Bruin substitutes having pounded their way down the field. Spaulding, while making no statements regarding the game, seemed pleased with the showing made by his proteges. Fields at the fullback berth was a revelation, and La Brucherie displayed a heady, tricky type of playing that won him a host of friends among the fans. Fleming, Birlenbach, Simpson and Russom performed in pleasing style, the work of the two Sophomore finds being particu- larly gratifying. In the line Jim Hudson played his usual game while French and Epstein, trading off at center, turned in a good day ' s work and gave evidence of much future competition for the pivot job. BOB HENDERSON was a clev- er end whose speed and fiirht made him a biK asset to the team. Rob ' s best performance was in the Drake Kame. although his spectacular pass-receivin r against the Poets will be Ions remembered. 199] ' Vif ' ' ' % Three Down AXb Unl tu Uu FRESNO STATE COLLEGE Fleming ' s brilliant fortysix yard run from midfield late in the first quarter of an otherwise scoreless game turned the balance in favor of the Bruin gridders in their second appearance of the season when they fought through four quarters of bitter football with the strong non-con ' ference outfit from the Fresno State College. The game was played on Moore Field. Second only to Fleming ' s long dash was the powerful defensive work of the Bruin forward wall as it stopped the northerners cold on two separate occasions when the visitors had reached the two and three yard lines in successive marches down the field in the second quarter. The gradual stiffening of the line as the play neared their goal and the final stand of the men when they turned back the savage onslaughts that would have meant scores if they had succeeded, was a magnificent display of " back to the waH " fighting. The scrappy aggregation from Fresno proved as tough as their prcgame reputation had painted them, and they gave Spaulding ' s men the battle of their lives before succumbing by the scant margin of seven points. On the offensive the two teams were evenly matched. It was the air tight defensive game of the Cahfornia squad that gave them a slight edge. The drive that finally accounted for the win- ning marker started on the Bruin twentyyard line with Fleming reeling off seven yards on the first play, and Birlenbach eight on the second. Four more attempts netted thirteen. It was then that Fleming broke away through tackle for his long sprint across the line. The extra point went to the locals on an offside penalty. BERT LA BRUCHERIE stands out as one of the greatest play- ers ever to wear the University colors. Small in stature, Bert played rings around his larger opponents, running wild in a broken field, catching passes with rare skill, and punting on a par with the best in the Conference. .JERRY R U S S O M, one of Spaukiing ' s two Sophomore finds, Jerry was a good running mate with Cliff Simpson, the Sopho- more fullback, and managed to see plenty of service during the season. Great things are expect- ed of him next year when the Bruins make their debut into big company. The northerners used passes with great effectiveness as well as a varied open field attack includ ' ing a fair sprinkling of delayed bucks and reverses. The Blue and Gold exponents of Spaulding ' s system used power plays almost exclusively with off-tackle bucks by way of variety. The game opened with the State team kicking off to the Bruins. La Brucherie scooped it up on his own ten yard line and ran it back twenty yards before being thrown off his feet by a desperate tackier. Fleming clicked off six yards on the first try, Fields added seven more with a line smash to make it first down. However his next four trys made only nine yards, and the Raisin City team took the ball on downs. Three short gains left them with fourth down and one to go, and they bucked it over for three. On the next play a dash around end gained eighteen yards, a smash through the line seven, two more plunges six and then a forward pass was ground- ed over the line. It was from this inauspicious beginning that the Bruins came back to drive eighty yards to the only score of the game. It was a beautiful exhibition of consistent gaining. Throughout the game La Brucherie ' s punting was one of the high lights of the afternoon. La Brucherie is diminutive, but his fast and accurate kicking and his excellent interference running marked him as one of the most important cogs in the backfield combination. The playing of the Sophomores who gradu- ated from last season ' s powerful Frosh squad Cwas promising, since Spaulding ' s system calls for a wealth of capable reserves. French at center. Brown at guard and Russom and Simp- - ' son in the backfield performed like veterans in a game that tried the competitive spirit of the regulars with a season or two of experience behind them. The game was well played and hard fought throughout. NED FRENCH foufirht all sea- son with biK Herman Epstein for the center position, and al- thoutch smaller than his rival. manaKed to keep on even terms with him. French played a steady same and was as stronK on defense as he was on of- fense. .TULIUS BECK has played his last i ame for the Blue and Gold. Starting; at end in his Sophomore days after a brilliant Freshman jrrid career, this quiet- mannered player acquitted him- self in splendid fashion through three Varsity years. 201] BRUIN S---24 P O E TS---0 ws : ' : ' " Brf.aking the Jinx WHITTIER Outstanding in THE Poet game WAS THE WORK OF Jerry Russom (pictured above) and Bob Hender- son (left) whose PASS snagging ABILITY ACCOUNT- ED FOR THE SEC- OND Bruin score Eight years is a long time to wait for anything except a street car on Santa Monica boulevard at two in the morning or a victory over Whittier. Seven times in the history of the athletic relations of the two institutions, the Bruin football team had hurled itself against the Poet aggregation, and seven times the Bear was thrown back on its haunches. And then in the finale, in the eighth and last encounter of the teams as members of the same conference, the Blue and Gold machine hammered out a smashing 24-6 win in the most spectacular game of the schedule. And in spite of the size of the score, four touchdowns to one, the Quakers put up a terrific battle, and led by their backfield flash, Oak Pendleton, kept the final outcome in doubt until well along in the second half. The stands were a riot of noise and color. The exultant battle cries of the Whittier cohorts before the game were met by the full throated yells of defiance from the Bruin rooters. With seven lean years behind them, the Californians were in a fever of expectancy and hope. It was now or never for the Blue and Gold, and the crowded stands testified to the resolve of the Bruin enthusiasts to make it now, and to the determination of the Poet supporters to make it never. Spirit reached its highest point with entrance of the two teams and the running through of a few practice plays. The game opened in a fren2,y of ac- tion. Taking the ball in the first few minutes, the Bruins rushed it to the Whittier eight-yard line before being halted. A try for a field goal went wide CARL BROWN held down a suard position, his natural abil- ity earning him a place over re- turning lettermcn. Brown was a player who made his presence felt, doins: Rood work on offense and grabbing off a Kreat share of the tackles. [202 and the Poets began operations on their own twenty-yard Hne. Three line plays failed to gain and they kicked to the Bruin twenty-six yard line. Fleming made six yards, and then Fields fumbled. It seemed a break, one of those well known breaks that had spelled defeat in other years, but after pushing the pig- skin to the iive-yard line, the visitors lost the ball on an incom- plete toss over the goal line. Moving out to the twenty-yard line, Fleming clicked off twelve yards on the first try, and reeled off sixteen more in three at- tempts. On the next play Fleming broke loose and dashed forty- two yards for a touchdown. The kick for point failed, and with the first quarter almost over the Bruins led 6-0. In the second quarter both teams scored. After Fleming and Fields had worked the ball to the nineteen-yard line, Birlenbach flipped a pass to Hen- derson over the line. The extra point was not made. After receiving the ball on the following kick off, Oak Pendleton of Whittier staged a little march of his own with the result that on the sixth play he dove over for the first and only Poet score. The try for extra point was unsuccessful. At the end of the half the Bruins led 12-6. The third quarter passed scoreless, but in the final period Russom and Fields opened up a drive that accounted for another score. Ripping off ten and fifteen yards at a crack. Fields pulverized the Whittier line with Russom scampering around the ends by way of variety. EARL FIELDS was a fullback who turned into an open field runner once he ;j:ot free of the line. Earl, in his earlier days, used to crash straight ahead blindly, but his coaches have taujiht him the art of reversing his field. Big. stronj;, and a real scrapper, Fields is a decided as- set to the Bruin backfield. Fleming Jf.rks Away from a Whittiir Offense Ma In the last four plays, Fields crashed out fifteen yards to take the ball across for a score. His line plunging in this drive was unstopable and when he was ,taken out of the game after the scoring, he received an ovation from the California rooters. The final tally was made in the last four minutes of play when French intercepted a pass. Simpson made eleven yards in two tries, and then La Brucherie reversed the field for a thirty-yard run to a touchdown. The vie tory was a glorious finish to the records of the long com ' petition of the two institutions, and it laid the so-called Whittier Jinx more than the regulation six feet under ihe sod. Random -Shots of the U.C.L. A. -Quaker Game Highlights When the Bruins Pounded the Poets for a 24-6 Win AND Laid Away Forever the So-Called Whittier Jinx [204 OCCIDENTAL Walloping the strong Oxy team for the third time in as many seasons, the Blue and Gold grid machine bade an exuberant farewell to the Tigers as conference rivals with an 8-0 trimming in the roughest game of the season. Breaks of the game such as penalties and fumbles were about evenly distributed, but the alertness of the Califor- nia team gave them a decided advantage in capitalizing on these. During the first quarter the ball was almost exclu- sively in Bruin territory and twice the Tigers came with- in an ace of scoring. With Rozelle and Fusco alternating the work, the oval was worked over the sod to the Bruin ten-yard line where a fumble halted the attack. The Story of the Oxv Game in Pictures. At Top, Bruins Come on Field Amid Cheers of California Rooters. At Right. Between Halves, During the Game, and .After the Final Whistle. At Bottom, to the Victor Belongs the Serpentine c 205] m.: Oxy launched another attack but with less sue cess than on the former attempts. The first smash netted three yards in short order with Fusco hitting the center. On the next play, directed at the same spot, the result was one foot. A delayed dash around end was smeared before it was well under way, and on the following down, Re zelle was stopped cold. The Big Parade had lost its fire, and when Flem- ing hit tackle in two plays he made a total of eight yards. Taking La Bru- cherie ' s kick on the thirty yard line, Ro- zelle and Fusco again swept the Bruins back, this time to the one-yard line before the for- ward wall stiffened and after a magnifi- cent stand hurled back the powerful drive of the Oxy backs. La Bru- cherie then kicked out ot danger with a high spiral to the right. Three Action Photos of the Bruin Backs. Fleming, La Brucherie, and Fields. Making Football History on the Green Turf of the Coliseum The quarter ended with the ball in the Bruins ' possession, but throughout almost the entire first period the Orange and Black combination had kept the Spaulding men on the defensive. However, the splendid fight they made under their own goal posts seemed to give the Californians con- fidence, and at the end of the period they were beginning to uncover some of the power that swept Whittier off the field in the preceding game. The second quarter was the opposite of the first, with the Bruins carrying the fight to the Tigers and threat- ening the visitor ' s goal line continually. It was in this pe- riod that Spaulding ' s charges scored a safety when the Oxy center passed over the head of a backfield man and across the line. The line plunging of Fields, who began to find holes in the Oxy forward wall was one of the high points of the period. The third quarter again witnessed the Bruin team carrying the fight into Oxy territory. Twice the Blue and Gold squad threatened to score and only missed the touchdown by a yard and a quarter. The period was closed with a scintillating run by Fleming who flashed f rom his own thirty-yard line to the Oxy eighteen- yard marker before being brought down. It was a fifty-two yard dash through a broken field. The scoring drive that brought the Bruin total to eight points, got under way a few minutes after the opening of the last quarter when a penalty of half the distance to the goal line was in- flicted on Oxy for kneeing. With the ball on the twenty-yard line, a series of rushes with Simp- son carrying half the Tiger team over the last six yards accounted for the score. La Brucherie Snags Long Pass in THE Oxy Game Four Downs to Make Four Yards and a Touchdown. But California St.aved Off the Attack and the Tigers Went Scoreless 207] Captain Scrib BiRLENBACH Signals were called by Captain Scrih Birlenbach, the heady Bruin field general who directed the U. C. L. A. attac in smart fashion. This dimunitive gridder is playing his last year for the Bruins in their final drive for a Southern Conference Championship. Los Angeles Examiner. Fleming Eludes a Tackler in one of His Famous Jaunts Through the Line As captain and quarterback of the first team to complete a conference season undefeated, Scribner Birlenbach proved an inspiring and an able leader of the football team in its last appearance as a member of the Southern Conference. His work this year climaxes a period of great growth in the strength of the Bruin teams in which they rose from last place in 1920 to a tie for first honors in 1927. At the conclusion of the Drake game Birlenbach finished his third year as a member of the varsity. Distinguished always for his fighting spirit, he added this year a measure of coolness under fire that will make him remembered in the years to come, not only as a great natural player, but also as a capable field commander and a popular and respected leader. [208 Joe Fleming, the Brum bac]{field flash, is about as sweet a hall pac er as has ever graced a Southern Conference grid- iron. When S aiddings charges ma e their appearance in P. C. C. ran s next year, the new Bruin captain will un- doubtedly ma}{e it interesting for the big league opposition. . . . Los Angeles Times. f Captain-elect Joe Flemini; Throughout the Season Many Defensive Backs Chased Joe ' s Galloping " 14 " Across the White Markers Joe Fleming, captairi ' elect of the 1928 squad, assumes his position as leader of the varsity at a time when the re ' sponsibilities of the captaincy will be the heaviest of any years to come. Under his leadership the Blue and Gold eleven will make its entrance into Pacific Coast competition. Fleming was selected by his teammates at this critical point in the history of the University because they felt that his personal qualities of character, quiet competency and unerring judgment were vital to the morale of the squad during a season in which the Bruins would enter most games with the odds against them. Fleming has been one of the outstanding performers of the Spaulding gridiron combinations in the past two years, and his election as captain is tribute both to his brilliant play ing and his fighting spirit. 209] RussoM Wiggles Through for a Score Against the Bulldogs REDLANDS Always an easy team for the California squad to handle, the Redlands University gridders were given a final, parting squeeze in the muscular arms of the powerful Bruin in their last meeting when the Blue and Gold eleven crushed the Redshirts 32-0. The score of the game, however, does not give any hint of the desperate and gallant battle the weaker team gave Spaulding ' s charges in an attempt to interrupt the Bruins in their triumphal march through the last Confer- ence schedule. That they failed does not detract from the valiance of their fight. The Baptist team fought bitterly to stem the onrushing torrent of the mounting score, and the more hopeless their cause became, the fiercer became their struggle. Redlands was walloped, but in that walloping they gave an exhibition of sheer pluck and the finest type of competitive spirit that did them credit. They walked from that field a defeated, and badly de- feated, team, and yet in the mo- ment of their defeat they were nev- er more triumphant. BOB RASMUS was the fourth member of the Bruin quartet of ends. His ability to punt stood him in Rood stead and his height made him extremely valuable as a pass receiver. His big chance looms next year when Henderson and Beck, first-string wingmen. will be missing. ELWIN PETERSON was trans- formed this season into a tackle. His performance at this posi- tion was second only to that of Jim Hudson, the Bruin ace. " Pete " carried on in splendid fashion and tilled a big gap in the Blue and Gold forward wall. He will be among the missing next fall. HERMAN EPSTEIN was two hunciit ' d pounds of center that [iluK red the middle of the line to perfection. " Ep " was forced to play tip-top ball to keep French from takins; the pivot position honors from him. Next year should see another battle- royal for a place in the middle of Spauldinfi ' s line. EDWARD SOLOMON, a youns f iant. early convinced the Bruin foliowin; that he possessed abil- ity. Only a Sophomore, his best yeai-s aie ahead of him. A triple- threat man. he should .co trreat iruns in the 1928 season aj ainst the P. C. C. elevens. Throughout the hrst quarter both teams went score ' hungry with the play centering in the middle of the field, but in the second frame the Baiins helped themselves to a large piece of cake in the form of three touchdowns. When the Blue and Gold men found themselves in this period, they ran through the Redshirts almost at will. La Brvicherie chalked up the first score when he caught a punt on the thirtyfive yard line and scampered down the field and across the Hne in a beautiful run through a broken field. The extra point was kicked. Bert also played a major part in the second. Taking the ball on the Bruin forty-yard marker, he reeled off forty yards in four plays. After Fields and La Brucherie had placed the ball in position, Russom carried it across. The third score resulted from a thirty yard pass across the line from Birlenbach to Henderson. Solomon accounted for the final tally when he made nine yards after a fumble. ii.. :;us Lifts a High One for Forty-five Yards 211] The Bruin Rooting Section Performs at the Pomona Game POMONA Riding high on the crest of a rising wave of clean-cut victories that was sweeping it head- long into the harbor of a conference championship, the good ship " Bruins of 1927 " missed the narrow entrance by a small margin and became stranded on the sandbar of a 7-7 tie with Pomona. The game was bitterly contested throughout four of the hardest played quarters of the entire season. Hope ran high alternately in both rooting sections, and the continual shouts of the spec- tators kept the Coliseum in a constant roar of full-throated noise. Pomona started off with a rush at the opening of the battle and slowly worked the ball down the field in a series of progressions and recessions that witnessed the Bruins being pushed back toward their own line a little further at each exchange, until at the end of the quarter the ball had come to rest on the twenty-five yard marker. At one time the Sagehens penetrated to the California ten-yard line before being driven back again. The steady pounding of Nixon ' s squad seemed to be weakening the Bruin defense, and though they had to fight for every foot of turf, the Pomona squad was gaining, and gaining con- sistently. The second quarter started with Spaulding ' s men again battling desperately with their backs to the wall and staving off in brilHant fashion what at first seemed a sure score. The thrust was halted on the ten-yard line again by almost superhuman effort. The men in the line bore the brunt of this attack, and the manner in which they dug in their cleats and threw the whole strength of their bodies into break- ing the power of that terrible drive brought the stands to their feet time after time. [212 Start of thl First Play After thf Opening Kick-Off It was at this low point in the California fortunes that Fleming suddenly uncorked one of his spectacular dashes off tackle and hoofed up the field in a burst of speed to the Bruin forty-eight yard marker. The surprise of this sudden turn of the iight left the Pomona team stunned for a moment, and, quick to take advantage of this break, Birlenbach sent Solomon through the line for nine yard ' s. The gain was nullified, however, when a five yard penalty was inflicted on the following play. Not at all disheartened by this break the Bruin backs pecked away four yards in two tries at the Sagehen Hne. Then there was a quick bark of signals, a surge as the two lines charged and met, and out of the confusion of arms and legs Fleming suddenly emerged with the pigskin tucked under his arm. Around the end he swept, sidestepped a secondary man, straight armed another and showed his heels to the field as he raced across yard after yard and swept over the goal Hne in a final sprint. The Pomona adherents were stupefied at this quick change of events, and sat silent while Angle was rushed into the game to kick the extra point. The ball went squarely over the posts and the Brums led by seven points in a game where a one-point margin might win or lose and did even- tually mean the difference between a tie for first place and the undisputed possession of second best. Instead of disheartening the Sagehens this touch- down only stirred them to greater activity. Taking the kickoff on their own ten-yard Hne, the ball was run back to the middle of the field before coming to rest. Four line smashes netted twelve yards and a pass for nineteen failed by inches. Both stands were in an uproar. The Pomona team dented the Bruin line for five yards on the next play, three yards on the next, two on the following, and then a twenty- two yard pass that did succeed laid the ball on the Brviin eleven-inch line. Two plays later it was over. Score, 7-7. When BOB ANGLE kicked the extra point after touch- down in the Sanehen Rame. it meant a lot to Bruin fans. Bob was used by Spauldin to kick those needed extra points and on every occasion he made jrood. More power to him next year. ■ WEj gJBt w M HK HJ7 jMBH fllH ■ . jMK - JH 213] The remainder of the period both teams battered the line without success and the half ended with the ball on the Pomona twenty-one yard line. The suddenness with which both teams flashed their attacks and scored their touchdowns left the spectators in a da2;e, and the outcome in even more doubt than at the beginning of the term. Early in the third century Pomona threatened again, but a fumble on the Bruin live-yard line cost them their chance. After that one attempt Pomona lost its lire, and the Bruins began working the ball down the field until at the end of the period they came to rest on the Pomona twelvcyard line, after clipping off twenty-five yards in a row in a series of line bucks in which Fields had done most of the work. His battering of the Blue and White line was beginning to show results, and with the team gaining fight as it approached the Pomona goal it looked as though the Bruins would push it over for a second tally. Opening the quarter with the ball in California ' s possession and the goal line within reach, Fields plunged six and one-half yards in two tries, placing the ball on the Sagehen three and one-half yard line. Again the Bruin fullback crashed into that bending line. Diving into the pile, the referee untangled the players about the ball. It was last down and two yards to go to a touchdown and the Conference championship. Fields again, but the ball was short by a foot. The failure of that drive proved the turning point of the game, for after that try neither team could make any headway, and the battle ended with the Bruins in possession of the ball on their own twenty-four yard line after stopping a last minute rally that carried the Blue and White gridders from their own twenty-yard line to the middle of the field, where they were forced to kick. To the spectators in the stands it was the most harrowing contest of the season with both teams scoring once in the first half and each threatening again during the last. With a conference title at stake, since both teams were slated to win their remaining games with ease, the game had all the color and suspense of a second Battle of the Marne. The Bruins were almost within reach of their first title when Fields barely failed to score, and it was a heart-breaking moment for the Bruin rooters when they saw their hopes of a title fade abruptly. Captains Manildi and Birlenbach CHARLES BARTA has one mort year at the wins position. Durin i ' the past season he was temporarily converted into a tackle, playins both that and the end position in a most satis- factory manner. Barta is espec- ially remembered for the 8- yard run he made against Oxy two seasons ago. ERWIN DAVIS was without doubt one of the best guards any Bruin team ever had. It will be hard to fill his position when he leaves in .June. Davis com- bined h i s regulaj- linesman abilities with sijlendid interfer- ence and was always in the thick of things. [214 C AL-TECH Nineteen-twentyseven was a hard year for the persistent jinxes that had been traiHng the Blue and Gold football machine for the past several years. The Whittier jinx was the first to suc- cumb, it being laid low in the opening game of the conference schedule. And then with the final appearance of the Bruin grid squad in the Southern California circuit as an active member of the association, the second was shaken ofl when Cal-Tech fell before the onslaught of the Spaulding men, who made the engi- neers dance to the tune of 13-0. For the past two years, Whittier and Cal-Tech have prevented the Bruins from winning the conference gonfalon although neith- er did well enough in the other games to take it themselves. But the year of 1927 witnessed a new turn to the endings of the opening and closing chapters of the season ' s record book. Whittier was toppled and Cal-Tech was beaten. Fields Meets Serious Opposition Worked up to a high pitch of excitement by the success of the team in previous encounters, the student body came out en masse to the Rose Bowl stadium to see if Cal-Tech would be able to trip up the Blue and Gold gridders as in former years. A sort of superstition had grown up about the games with Whittier and the Engineers, and curiosity to see if Cal-Tech would go the way of the Poet combination was the typical attitude of the California rooters. The shouts of the rooting sec- tion mingled with the noise of the barkers who were doing a big business in peanuts and soft drinks; that is to say, the weather was warm. The game opened with the Bruins kicking off to the Engineers who lost the ball on a fumble after pushing it back to the forty-yard mark. With Fields and Fleming alternating, the Cal-Tech men were pushed down to their own twelve-yard line before an incom- plete pass over the goal line brought it out again to the twenty-yard mark in their possession. HAROLD BISHOP was a ht-avy. fighting, substitute end, a Sopho- more gridder with a pi-omise of a brilliant future. Bishop is bipc — ruKKed — the type of man SpauldinK likes for material. With experience he should prove an adept player. s % TOMMY WILCOX recc-ived the nanif " Rabbit " from Coach Spauldinu. and it has stuck uvor sincu. Rabbit tips the scales around 135 T ounds. but as a football i)Iayer he possesses tht effectiveness of men many pounds heavier. As substitute quarter he did some mighty Kood work. : fe i 215] Hudson Leads the Way toK Fields in a Ten-Yard Thrust The Engineers launched an attack that swept the oval to the middle of the field in a series of darting runs and then kicked to the Bruin nine-yard line. Here Fleming, Fields and La Brucherie cut loose with a varied assortment of line plays, off tackle bucks and end runs that carried them sixty-seven yards before the end of the quarter caused a temporary suspension of activities. Taking the ball on the Cal-Tech twenty-four yard marker, the Bruins continued their attack in much the same spirit as before, and in six plays took it over for the first score. Fleming started the festivities with an eleven yard gain on the first play. Fields punched out four more in two in- stallments while Simpson came through with three more. On the fourth down, Fleming rose to the occasion and ripped off five yards for first down on the Cal-Tech two-foot line. On the next play Simpson crashed over and with the try for the extra point successful, the score stood 7-0. The touchdown was made in an uninterrupted march of ninety-one yards, and revealed the sheer driving power of the team this year more clearly than any other single performance of the play- ing season. Functioning behind a line that opened holes with eclat, the backfield men galloped across yard after yard with ease. To the forward wall must go much of the credit for this cross- country trek for it was their almost perfect charging that cleared the way for the ball packers. The remainder of the second quarter and all of the third found the teams unable to come within scoring distance. But in the final period the Bruins unleashed another of their savage on- slaughts that brought results. Coming into possession of the ball on their own forty-one yard line after a Cal-Tech punt had fallen short, they opened up with their old power. Reming slid off tackle for four yards, Simpson smacked the line for two, and then for one more. Reming slapped tackle again for fifteen, fol- lowed with eight more, and then picked off nine yards in four tries at the line. Then with goal to go, he shot off tackle as though thrown by a catapult to cross the line without be- ing touched. m STAN GOULD was a clever Siuard. beins especially good on defense. Stan was somewhat handicapped by his weight and by a lack of experience but he was a fighter from start to fin- ish, giving men larger than he a run for their money. [216 On this scoring play the line opened a hole large enough to march an army through. Throughout this final conference game the forward wall was impregnable on defense and powerful on oifense. Playing against one of the scrappiest lines in the circuit, they outfought and outsmarted their opponents. Taking advantage of their superior weight, they bore down upon the Engineers until they had the Pasa- dena men giving ground in every play. Twice again in the remaining time, the Bruins pushed down to the Cal ' Tech line, but failed to buck it over. Another drive was in pro- gress and the ball was in motion when the whistle blew that ended the game and the active connection of the California teams with the Southern Conference. CLIFF SIMPSON was substitute fullback. a Sophomore, and a triple-threat man. It was he who punched through Oxy ' s tine in the Coliseum to shove over the Bruin touchdown. Simpson ' s greatest hobby is that of tear- ing opposing lines to shreds. May he do just that against the bijj: coast teams next year ! f It was a fitting cHmax to a record of com- petition that was marked by a faltering start, but a whirlwind finish. During the first years of its membership in the Southern Confer- ence circuit, the Bruin teams were cuffed about unmercifully by practically every squad in the league. Then with the advent of Coach William Spaulding a new chapter was begun, and from that time on the Blue and Gold team became the squad to beat. Each season witnessed steady improvement, until this year they played through the entire conference without a defeat. The remarkable improvement in the caliber oof the Bruin teams in the past several seasons, gained them recognition from the other large universities of the west and resulted in the invita- tion from the Pacific Coast Conference schools to join the senior league. The little cub that had been trampled on only a short time ago had grown to maturity and left the scene of its adolescent childhood. The teams of the Southern Conference had always been great competitors, and it was with some regret that the team left the field and the conference that day. Flemini. U.nder Flll Steam Fields and Hudson Again 217] Captain Scrib, nearing the end of his foot- ball career, played a marvelous game for California. At the right he is seen in a little ARGUMENT RE- GARDING A PASS ARIZONA With a thrilling finish that would have done justice to the wildest imaginings of a writer of the so ' called " College Hero " type of story that Htters our maga2;ines and clutters our moving pictures, the Arizona Wildcats presented the Bruins with a 164 3 beating when they managed to pull the game out of the fire in the last seventeen seconds of play with a field goal booted over from the twenty yard Hne. A bit of local color was added to this dramatic situation by the colored porter who has accompanied the Ari2;ona team on all their trips for sev eral years. As the teams lined up the porter dropped to his knees, extended his arms and began to chant a prayer for the success of the kick. The ball sailed squarely between the posts. The game was one of those nip and tuck affairs that had the spectators on edge throughout the play. First, the Bruins would punch out a touchdown, and a few minutes later the Wildcats would reciprocate; then after some hectic battling in midfield, the Bruins would set out for the final chalk mark and push the ball over while the southern squad would again even it up. And then there was the almost fictitious finish to top off the afternoon. Playing the Wildcats off their feet in the opening minutes of the game, the Bruins start- ed from midfield with a thirty-yard pass, Bir- lenbach to Rasmus. Another twenty-five yard pass from Birlenbach to La Brucherie put over the score while Fleming added the extra point. The Arizona squad came back late in the first period, however, getting their start when a poor kick by Rasmus went out of bounds on the Bruin thirty-five yard line. Straight line punches pushed over the touchdown for the Wildcats, but the goal was missed, leav- ing the Bruins holding a one point lead at the end of the half. Proving That Football Players, Notwithsta Popular Opinion, Can Read [218 Again getting off to an auspicious start at the opening of the second half, the Bruins punched out a touchdown through the hne with Russom, Solomon and Fields carrying the ball. The first march carried them to the oncyard line where the Wildcats braced and held for downs. The driving power of this trio of Bruin ball packers was not to be denied, however, and the second march resulted in a score. Fields carried the ball over, but the try for the extra point was missed. With a lead of 1 3 ' 6, and with such a display of strength as these two marches showed, the Bruins looked good to win. Following the second Bruin touch ' down, the Wildcats, blocking Rasmus ' kick on the twentyeight yard line, got a break good enough to put them back in the fight. Several line bucks and a pass resulted in a score, and the extra point made the count 1343. JACOB SINGER has playc-d guard for two seasons and has one more to ko. With the ex- perience he has jiained he should be outstanding in his position next year. Weighing 215 pounds. ' Jalce " looms up as a big aid against P. C. C. teams in the Bruins ' big league debut. For the remainder of the quarter, a kicking duel between the two squads ensued with Ari2;ona gaining from ten to fifteen yards on each exchange. Near the end of the game, the ball was boot ' ed from behind the Bruin goal line to their thirty-yard mark. Several line plunges brought the oval to the fifteen-yard line where the Bruins held. On the fourth down, with seventeen seconds to play, the Arizona quarter called time o ut. After a few moments of consultation, the Ari2;ona team resumed action. Signals were barked, the ball floated back to the quarter and he coolly placed it squarely between the posts for three points and the victory. The two squads were well matched defensively. On the one hand the Arizona kicking was superior, but this was counterbalanced by the greater strength of the Bruin line. The Bruins gath- ered in sixteen first downs while only seven were registered by Arizona. Fields and Solomon were the big smoke for the Bruins on offense, while the passing combination of Birlenbach to La Bru- cherie worked to perfection. La Brucherie Proves to be an Important Cor, in the Bruin Aerial Attack, Tallvinc on Birlenbach ' s Long Toss 219] A DhTERMlNhD BrUIN StOPS CaPTAIN CoOK OF DRAKE DRAKE UNIVERSITY Matching punch for punch the assortment of power plays launched at them by their oppon- ents, but falling short in the aerial department when two passes were intercepted and carried thir- ty-five and sixty-five yards for touchdowns, the Bruins dropped a 25-6 grid encounter to the Drake University of Des Moines, Iowa, in an intersectional game played in the Los Angeles Coliseum that officially rang down the curtain of the 1927 football drama. The Bruin score was punched out through the heavy Bulldog line by Fields and Fleming on straight line plunges, winding up with a short pass over the goal line with Birlenbach tossing and Henderson receiving. The first half passed scoreless with both squads playing very much the same sort of game — straight line punches varied with off tackle bucks. In this period the Bruins gained one hundred and twenty-eight yards as compared with one hundred and thirty-one made by Drake. Neither team had been able to make much headway during this frame. Before the second half was two minutes old, Barnes of the middle westerners, intercepted a Bruin pass on his own thirty- five yard line and behind perfect interference swept through the entire Blue and Gold squad to cross the line for the first score. It was a brilliant run, and enough to upset the morale of any oppos- ing team, but the Bruins came back after this momentary set-back to push a touchdown over on their own account. Taking the kickoff on his own thirteen-yard Line, La Brucherie sprinted back to the thirty-yard mark before being brought down. Eeming made eight yards and Fields went through the line for first down. Fields then added ten more on a fake reverse, while a plunge, a reverse, and another plunge made it first down for the Bruins on the Drake thirty-two yard line. GENE NOBLE, another Sopho- more, ] layed pruard on the 1927 team. With more experience he stands to hold down a regular berth next season. A heavy man, he is also a fighter, which com- bination makes for a good lines- man. [220 Fleming stepped out for fifteen yards on the next play, being run out of bounds on the Drake seventeen-yard line. Fields made two through the Hne, Simpson four and La Brucherie one. At this critical point Birlenbach elected to pass and he tossed the oval over the line to Henderson for a score. It was a cool piece of generalship and a tribute to the alertness of Birlenbach to take advantage of the massing of the Drake secondary defense close behind the line of scrimmage to halt another buck. Fleming ' s try for goal was blocked. From the following kickoff, Drake made their one touchdown on straight football. A thirty-yard gallop by Nesbit, and cracking line plunges that were good for ten and fifteen yards at a try, carried the ball down the field in short order. A final hne plunge took the ball over, and the extra point kick going through the posts, the score stood at 13 ' 6. A minute and a half later Drake scored again. This time it was Johnston of the Bulldogs who snagged a pass and hoofed over the goal. Shortly thereafter the Iowa team came through again when a kick from behind the line struck a Bruin player and bounded back to the twelve yard marker before being stopped. Three Hne smashes by the Drake team were sufficient to take it over and the score rose to 25 ' 6. It was a heartbreaking game for the California squad to lose. Playing three quarters of airtight ball with the score tied, the Bruins seemed about to come out with a tie at least when the Drake men started running wild in the fourth period, to break the tie and pile up a large score. Their march of ninety yards at the opening of the last frame proved the deciding point of the game. The last two scores were made in such rapid order as to seem almost impossible. The final whistle closed the grid careers un- der the Blue and Gold colors of six Seniors, Cap- tain Birlenbach, James Hudson, Elwin Peterson Juhus Beck, Erwin Davis and Bob Henderson. California Rooters Go Into Action 221] Back of the success of thf Spailding ma- chine THERE LOOMS THE WORK OF " ScOTTY " Finlay. making the men of the Blue and Gold into athletes who are fit Some grid teams play well for a part op THE game; as the TIME WEARS ON, THEY WILT. No ONE CAN EVER SAY A BrUIN TEAM LOST BECAUSE IT WAS NOT IN CONDITION THE ANSWER IS " ScOTTY " FiNLAY " Scottir Finlaii THE AFFAIRS OF FINLAY The hub of the athletic affairs of the University is the name most often apphed to the spotless- ly clean training (quarters presided over by " Scotty " Finlay and his two assistants. And the phrase is used aptly, for it is about the small room and the personality of its boss that the sport activities of the year center. In every group there is always some man who stands out above the others by virt .ie of a colorful character and an ability to win and hold the confidence and respect of the men with whom he works. " Scotty " Finlay is such a man. His varied experience in all parts of the wqrld, and his long contact with athletes both professional and amateur have given to him an understand- ing of their problems and difficulties that give his words of advice the stamp of authority. Fin- lay is one of those men who knows what he is talking about, and consequently when he tells some player what to do the player does as he is told. One of the coaches in commenting — at the request of a reporter — on the part played by Finlay in preparing the Bruin teams for their games, made this significant statement: " We tell them what to do. Finlay sees that they are in condition to do it. " Finlay and his assistants are hard workers. Their hours are long. During basketball season when the cage squads work out in the evening on the same day the track squad is operating in the afternoon, his quar- ters will remain open from early in the after- noon until late at night. The Training Staff T ' iorton. Finlay. Smith [222 Everett Thompson Senior Manager Ji ' KiOR Managers Feldmeier, Roberts, Reynard, Fun . Dawley THE MANAGERS Although comparatively unknown by the student body at large, the work of the managerial staff of a sport plays a large part in the success of any team. Without the vast amount of detail work done by these quiet, conscientious men, no team would be able to step on the field. When the team is traveling, the managers, under the direction of the Senior member of the staff, assemble all the equipment, pack it and take care of it through- out the time of the trip. It is their job to relieve the coaching staff and the players of all worry concerning the thousand and one little details that arise from the task of pre- paring a squad to enter a game. Their presence at practice every night is essential. They inflate the balls, keep track of helmets, distribute blankets, carry blackboards for diagraming the plays and do a multitude of other small but vitally important duties. During games they also make the charts of the plays that determine the strength and weakness of the team in various departments that enable the coach- ing staff to work out the rough spots. With so much depending on the manner in which these men perform their tasks it is small wonder that the position of Senior man- ager is one of importance and that his selection is based on ability alone. Ever- ett Thompson, Senior man- ager during the past season, was chosen for the post be- cause he was capable not only in doing the work but in supervising it. He has in every way justified his ap- Sophomore Managers pointment. Bendniger, Raring. Garden. Hadley, Maxwell Graham. Zander Back row: Coach Hollingsworth. Thoe. Johansen. Bowman, Troost. Dyk, Reed. Azhderian. Edwards, Pitts, Keowan, Gillette, Dennis, Schultz. Kander. Waters, Fossett, Crane, Coach Oster. Front row: Reed, Adamson. Whittman. Zimmerman, Herald, Goodstein, Gill. Lilyquist, Jacobson, Huse, Griffin. Adkins, West, Capt. Forster. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Rolling up what is considered the best record ever made by a Frosh squad carrying the colors of the Blue and Gold, the peagreeners of 1927 went through the entire season without a defeat to close the year with a total of six games won. This performance gave Coach Oster ' s squad a premiere claim to first year honors in the Southern Conference first year men ' s race. The squad ' s string of scalps included such teams as the Fullerton Junior College, Visalia Junior College, the Occiden ' tal eleven, the City All-Stars, Sherman Indians and the Cal-Tech first year men. Only two conference games were played, but the Bruins were generally conceded the title due to their outstanding work all year. Although the Pomona yearlings were also undefeated, they re fused to schedule a game with the locals. Since the Bruins defeated their common opponent " ? by practically fifteen points more a game than the Sagechicks, they were favored over the Claremonters for the mythical first year title. A 26-0 win over Visalia in the opening tilt gave the Frosh a flying start and they maintained the pace throughout the season. The strong Fullerton squad was the next to fall before the Bruin machine. Although the visitors put up a hard battle from the open- ing of the game to the end, they were out on the short end of a 27-0 score. Occidental was the first conference opponent for the local team. The tilt was run ofi as a preliminary to the varsity mix. In this bat- tle the greenshirts ran up a 38-12 score with little difficulty. The fast running attack of Oster s men had the Tiger kittens helpless, and with Forster running wild around the ends and through the tackles, the babes had little difficulty with the Occidental young- sters. The defensive work of the team was also good, and though the Occidental team scored twelve points, their offensive plays Coach Ost_« an CAPTAm j orster e for the most part halted by the excellent work of the line. [224 In the second contcrence tangle the babes ran not over Cal- Tech to take the battle 33-0 in short order. The Engineers never had a chance after the Frosh began circling their ends and rip- ping their forward wall to shreds. The Cal-Tech men fought hard, but against the brilliance of the green shirts ' running and passing attack they were helpless. The toughest battles of the season for the youngsters were the games with the City All-Stars, a team composed of high school men who were made ineligible by a city ruHng concern- ing the number of years of attendance, and the Sherman Indians from Riverside. In the game with the All-Stars the preps were barely nosed out 14-6 after a bitter fight while the Indians fell by a 34-0 count in the Coliseum. In the entire season ' s play, the Frosh scored a total of 182 points to their opponents ' 18, an average of better than thirty points per game. In the other departments of play, the babes showed similar superiority. A L ' l C jMrLTiTiijN ]. Pass Receiving Coach Oster, Bruin Frosh grid mentor, is optimistic over the future prospects of the first year teams due to the gradually in- creasing strength of the material drawn for the greenshirt squads. Each year the caliber of men playing Frosh football is improving, and by the opening of the next season when the babes will meet the first Pacific Coast yearling squads, it is expected they will stand a good chance of making an excellent showing. The Green Shirts Tally Another Against the O.w Frosh 225] One of Oster s Froteoes Gets Loose A V ' lsALiA Player Fails to Knock Down A Pass A number of men graduating from the 1927 aggregation will be likely candidates for the var ' sity next season, although so-called " stars " will be few. On the whole the stress was laid on teamwork and the development of a unified driving power rather than on the development of a few individual ground gainers. This is in line with the policy of devoting the first year in the University to familiarize the men with Coach Spaulding ' s style of play in order to cut down the preliminary work of the varsity coaching squad. Of the few individuals who by virtue of personal brilliance stood out above the others, " Buddy " Forster led the Hst. In the course of the season he galloped over the line for thirteen scores and added eight more points by converting goals to bring his individual total to eighty-six digits. Although small, Forster, who acted as captain of the team, was unusually fast and a great open field runner. Lilyquist at fullback and Dennis and Thoe at the half back positions also played good ball. Lilyquist carries one hundred and ninety pounds and it was his line punching that gave the Bruin attack a needed variation from the open field plays. Thoe and Dennis were fairly good at packing the ball, but their biggest contribution was their interference running that gave Foster an opportunity to break into the open. In the line, Goodstein, Huse and Jacobson were the outstanding per- formers for the first year men. Goodstein was a center who made up for his weight handicap with an unusual amount of fight. Griffin at guard was another of the men in the forward wall who displayed plenty of native ability. He was a natural player, and the easiness with which he adapted himself to the Bruin style of play gives promise of his developing into a first class Hnesman under the able tutelage of varsity Hne coach MacDon- ald. The men who made their numerals were: Lilyquist, Thoe, Edwards, Captain Forster, West, Adkins, Huse, Jacobson, Whitman, Goodstein, Griflith, Keown, Thomas, Crane, Gill, Gillette and Dennis. Cecil Hollingsworth Assistant Coach l J ciLII Pierce " Caddy " Works V 1 1 J ITH an outstanding record as I - a coach of winning basketball teams in the Southern Conference. Pierce H. " Caddy " Works led the first Bruin team into the Pacific Coast Con- ference at the opening of the court sea- son with such excellent results that as far as this sport is concerned, the entrance of the new juember into the larqer league was more than justified by the performance of the squad. That the Bruins did not sweep the field before thou in their first year of competition is not proof , necessarily, of a poor season. It was the loss of one c ame by a single point, a free throw that sank through the bas- ket as the c un ended the game, that cost the Bruins a tie for the champions lip of the southern division. In the opening series of the season Stanford bowed to the infant Bruin quintet, two games to one. California was next. The first game was theirs by that single point, ' the second game sa v the local five finish strong to win by a healthy margin; then, with the series tied at one all, the Berkeley men man- ar ed to defeat their smaller opponents in the northern gym. With three games won and three lost, the Bruins next faced the powerful quintet from Troy, Leo Calland ' s U. S. C. team. The fans had been waiting a long time to see the meeting of the Bruins and the Trojans. U. C. L. A. opened with a rush that swept Troy into confusion. Led by Ketchum, the local five held a good lead at the half and continued the good work in the final period. Then, with less than five minutes left, the Trojans rallied, forged ahead, and won. The loss of that first game was disheartening, but the Bruins were not to be denied. The sec- ond contest went the way of the first, except that U. C. L. A. held the lead to the end and won 34-27. Now came the crucial game, the deciding one of the series. Before 9,000 fans, the largest crowd ever to witness a basketball game in Southern California, the Bruins played stellar ball and won the most thrilling game of the season, topping Troy by 10 points, 47-37 . Back row: D. Williams, More, Wilds, Smith. Youns, Griffith, Woodroof Front row: Sunseri, Landis, Piper. Ketchum, Baiter. Howell, Durham Captain Ketchum THE PRELIMINARY SEASON Playing through the preHminary games with the loss of only one contest, a close affair with the Los Angeles Athletic Club, the Bruins rolled up a total of two hundred and ninety-two points to the opponents ' one hundred and fifty-six. Outstanding among their pre-conference winnings were the two games taken from Pomona by the scores of ' )3-32 and 70-10 and the battle with Cal-Tech, annexed 52-16. All three of these games saw not only the first string but practically every substitute in action. The various club teams about Southern California furnished more opposition than the teams in the Southern Conference. In the games with Hollywood Athletic Club, Pacific Coast Club and Los Angeles Athletic Club, the Blue and Gold squad met players of national repute at the time they were in college and several teams were strengthened by the presence of former All- Americans. Throughout the early games great stress was laid on the development of teamwork and the familiarizing of the men with the fast passing attac k used by Work ' s charges this season. Bob Baker, who was injured before the opening of the conference season, starred at guard in these earlier contests and was one of the vital cogs in the basketball machine that was being developed. His injury and consequent inability to play for most of the season was a severe blow to the championship hopes of the Bruins. The great offensive strength displayed by the Bruins in the preliminary season was one of the surprises of the year, and gave promise of a good season when the Bruins opened their conference schedule. ■i J0 " -J Arthur Williams Forward Celebrating the entrance of the Blue and Gold teams into the Pacific Coast Conference competition with the annexation of two out of the three basket- ball games in the series against Stanford, Coach Caddy Works ' five got off to a flying start in the race for the conference flag. Playing their first two games away from home was something of a handicap for the Blue and Gold squad, but the spirited send-off the squad received when they entramed for the north more than com- pensated for their playing on a strange court with- out the support of a large cheering section in the stands. Almost two thousand Calif ornians were present at the rally held at the Glendale station, and those turning out left no doubt in the minds of the team that the student body was backing them in their northern invasion. " Pee-wee " was a tiny specimen alongside some of the coast basketball men he was matched against, but this handicap he re- duced to a negligible quantity. A whiz at hitting the basket. Pee-wee was an asset in spite of his size. Both games at Stanford were hotly contested affairs with the outcome remaining in doubt until the final minutes of play. In the first game when the lead changed hands continually throughout the play, It was not until the end of the game drew near that the Bruins spurted out in front to cop the tilt 29-22. Ketchum was high point man in this game, makmg ten points from the floor and adding three more with free throws. Williams with eight points tossed during play was second. Basing their attack on a fast passing game which the Red- shirts found impossible to check effectively, the Bruins made most of their scores in the first half with dump shots under the basket. In the second period when the Stanford defense began to tighten up, the Blue and Gold bucket tossers tried looping them in from the middle of the floor with equal success. The final spurt which car- ried the Bruins into the lead was a beautiful exhibition of competitive spirit. Two Thousand Californians Cheer the Basketball Team as it Leaves for Stanford [230 The second game of the series played the follow- ing night was in some respects a repetition of the first encounter. Again the affair seesawed with first the Bruins and then Stanford taking the lead only to have the Blue and Gold squad unloose another flashing attack near the end of the game to nose out a 28 ' 22 victory. In this game the defensive work of the Bruin guards, Sunseri and Smith, was outstanding. They allowed the Stanford team only ten shots under the bucket, and of these ten only two went through the loop. On the other hand the short passing game of the Bruins took the Redshirts for a ride again, and Ketchum and Woodroof had plenty of chances un- der the hoop upon which they capitali2,ed with regu ' larity. Woodroof was high point man in this game with six baskets from play to make his total digits number twelve. Ketchum was second man with ten points, four of which were free throws. -..4|. Jack. Ketchum Forward Captain Jack time and a ain gladdened the hearts of the Bruin supporters by loop- inp: in a long shot to tie up the score or put the local quintet ahead. Jack was a splendid forward and his passing from the ranks puts a big dent in the Bruin basketball situation. 1 1 m As in the first game the Bruins made most of their points in the first half by working the ball under the basket before shooting, and in the second half runnmg up their total by standing off at a distance and taking shots at the iron circle. The Stanford men were so rushed in their shots throughout the game that their percentage of goals shot out of those tried was very low. In both offensive and defensive play the Bruins held a decided edge. Although Coach Works ' men were outweighed heavily, they capitalized on their greater speed to good advantage. Both games played in the Stanford pavilion were played fast, and the smooth working combination of the Blue and Gold earned the praise of northern sport writers who commented on the almost per ' feet team work of the squad. The winning of these two games gave the Bruins a de- cided edge in the conference race, inasmuch as it left them tied with U.S.C. after the completion of the first engage- ment. Returning home after these two games, the Bruins rested a week before playing the third game. 4J: Brilliant Flares and the Shouts of the Crowd Combine to Make A Colorful Rally " ■.. • William Woodroof Center Woodroof came as close as any of the Bruins to beingr the size of the other P. C. C. players.. His work in the second Stanford game in those last minutes was what gave victory and the series to U. C. L. A. Opening the game before a large crowd in the Olympic Auditorium, the Bruins piled up a 2445 lead at the end of the half, only to be nosed out 32 ' 27 at the end of the third game of the series. During the first period, the Bruins ran rings around the Red- shirts who were slow in familiarizing themselves with the floor and consequently were unable to get going until the second half. In the first game Ketchum, Woodroof and Wil- liams found the basket early and began looping in shots from all over the floor. The Bruins ' passing game was working smoothly and they were getting one-third more tries at the basket than their oppon- ents. Near the end of the initial half, Stanford began to hit the basket, and coming back after the inter- mission they ran wild. Richards especially flashed into form and accounted for eight points as well as being the main spring of the passing attack. SmaUing also contributed heavily with four throws. The rush of the Redshirts took the Bruins off their feet, and with the northerners ' score mounting rapidly the Blue and Gold squad found it impossible to loop any in at their end of the court. Time after tmie shots rolled around the edge, but the ball refused to topple in. Near the end of the game Ketchum dropped a long one. It seemed that this would be the signal for one of the last minute spurts for which the Bruin teams are famous, but after several other tries in which the ball struck all over the basket without gomg m, the incipient rally died quietly. Notwithstanding the setback in the last game, the Bruins made an excellent showmg in the series and clearly justified their entrance into the big time conference. Although being the lightest team in the league, the Blue and Gold team never asked any favors on that account, but added in fight and speed what they lacked in size and scale- tipping ability. Taken all in all it was as suc- cessful an entrance into the new conference as one could wish, and gives promise of success in the years to come that will make the Bruin known and respected by every team in the circuit. Ketchum Tosses a Free Throw- in A Practice Tilt ..Aw IHT J i; H i| [f |Fii iHf ' iiim i ' iii[iFrni[iiiimu[|i|iMmininm.i;in[Miiimriit;iii|iiit;ii[imlJli;il ' CALIFORNIA In a great uphill tight, the California Bruins had tied the California Golden Bears in a real basket- ball classic, and with score standing 3 4 ' 3 4 there re- mained but five seconds of play. As the time-keeper lifted his gun to fire the closing shot, the keen-eyed referee detected a foul on a U. C. L. A. man. In the flash of an eye, Corbin of California made the point, his twentieth for the evening, and the Berkeley five left the floor, victors over their southern rivals by the margin of a single point. It was a heart-breaking game to lose. All the way the Bruins had displayed a grim determination to win. Matched against players who towered above them and passed the ball over their heads time and again, Caddy Works ' midget five nevertheless man- aged to keep on even terms with the northerners, fighting gallantly to win. Sam Balter Guard Speedy, aggressive and a great natural player. Sammy Baiter was a thorn in the side of every team the Bruins went up against. Particularly good was his work against the Trojans. He will make a great captain for the 1929 varsity. At half time California was leading 19-16. At the start of the game the Berkeley team had jumped into a six point lead, Corbin, the northern star. . u u t t n t a looping three goals in a row. It was a nip and tuck through the first half, the U. C. L. A. quintet playing a strong ball offensively but being greatly handicapped by their .size when it came to guarding their own basket. The second period was a wild affair, the score being tied at three difl erent inter- vals 21-21 28-28, and 34-34. The Bruins made a gallant rally when the count stood 34-30 against them, Milo Young and Williams, who had been sub- stituted for Baiter, getting two sen- sational baskets. Inability to keep Corbin covered and lack of size beat the Bruins. Baiter, despite his small stature, was a riot for the southern team, being all over the floor, intercepting pas- ses and dribbling past the Bears with lightning speed. Jack Ket- chum was closely guarded and as a result his shots were hurried. Smith and Young played a fine game while Bill Woodroof was Bruin high point man with twelve markers to his credit. THt Bruins Prepare for the Invaders from Berkeley 2J3} 4.- EoB Baker Cua7d Injured before the first confer- ence game. Bob could not use his broken ankle until the S. C. series. In the three games with the Tro- jans, however, he did enough dam- age to the opposition to make up for the whole season, his splendid guarding being the difference be- tween victory and defeat. Unleashing a savage drive in the second half after hav- ing battled on even terms with the northern squad throughout the first period, the Bruin team rolled up a de- cisive twelve point lead in the final few minutes of the sec- ond game of the series to win handily at 48-36. The victory was one of speed and skill over mere size. During three-quarters of the session, Price ' s team ran even with the locals, but in the end they cracked under the fast pace set by the Bn.iins and fin- ish ed the game badly blown. MiLo Young Guard Milo started off at center but Caddy Works found that he was a bang-up guard as well. With Young and Baiter protecting the Bruin basket, opposing teams found it tough sledding when the matter of basket-sinking came up. At the start of the game the Bruins stepped into a 13-3 lead before the team from Cali- fornia was well aware the battle had begun. After this sudden spurt, however, the Bmins eased a little, and the Bears began to whittle down the lead gradually until near the end of the first session the Berkeley team staged a rally that carried them into a one point lead at half time. The second half was all Bruin. From the opening whistle they ran the Bears ragged and then, with a seven point lead and four minutes to go, they added insult to injury by ringing up five more points for good measure. In spite of the fact that the Berke- ley men had a decided advantage in size, the Bruins were able this time to meet them on even terms, having discovered that they could match speed against size and win. As the game progressed, it developed into one of the roughest exhibitions of basketball seen on local courts in some time. Captain Jim Dougery of the Bears was forced out of the game on personal fouls in the second half, repeating his performance of the pre- vious evening. WuODROOF Tries a Shot from the Floor [234 -A. - ' vK 1 1 ■i - Larry Wilds Forward Larry ' s first year with Caddy Works ' varsity proved conclusively that the dark-haired Sophomore was Koin r to be a decided asset in com- ing seasons. Larry was a perfect runnint? mate for Jack Ketchum and possessed size, a thing which counts for much in this man ' s grame. " Turn about is fair play in any league, " according to an old sport maxim, and it was evident in the third game with California that the northern team was well read along these lines, for in the final game they followed that precept religiously. The first five minutes of this hectic battle found both teams tied at seven up. At the end of the half the California team led 16-8. The first ten minutes of the second half found both teams tied at twentyone up. At the end of the game California won 33- 26. It was their game. 91 m Al Sunseri Guard " Mussolini " was one of the hoys that made the Bruin fans breathe easier when he was inserted into a tight scramble. This be-spectacled player possessed a bearing of con- fidence and assurance that was al- ways disconcerting to opposing; forwards. He will be back for more next season. In this last encounter, the California squad took advantage of their superior weight and height, and the Bruins faltered in their fast passing attack. When the locals did get going at times, they ran the Berkeley team ofl: " its feet. When the Bruins wavered, California stepped in and ran up points at an amazing rate. The fight of the Bruins in coming back from a two to one lead at the end of the half to a tie score in the middle of the second was an evidence of great fighting spirit, but the while the spirit was willing the flesh was weak, and California won. Jack Ketchum was clearly oif his game, much to the delight of the bay district fans who packed the Oakland A u d i t o r i u m to overflowing and cheered lustily each time the Bruin captain missed the basket. The series, taken as a whole, showed Caddy Works ' team to be a strong contender for honors. That unfortunate 34-35 defeat in the first game was the difference between third place and a triple tie for first in final conference standings. •i " PuE-Wiih ' T. KF.s A Crack at the Basket 2. .- ] 7 -jSS ' ifeV:. THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SERIES The Trojan-Bruin has etball series, held at the Olympic Auditorium. mar ed the initial major sport competition between the two southern universities as members of the Pacific Coast Conference. For the first time in many years, the S. C. quintet was on a par with anything on the coast, and the U. C. L. A. five, although strong in the Southern Conference, was nevertheless new and untried in fast company. As a result, no little interest was manifested in the choice hoop contests U ' hich were to ma e history in local circles. The first game was nip and tuc all the way. the Bruins holding a slender lead throughout the first half and up until the last feu) minutes of the second. Then, with an irresistible rush, Calland ' s team su ' ept to the front and won in a u ' hirlu ' ind finish. The indomitable will to win in the face of overwhelming odds is one of the distin- guishing attributes of both great teams and great men. The ability to receive a staggering blow that would crush an ordinary team or the average individual, and then to come back to the battle with such determination as to carry the field before them in a swelling rush of power, is possessed only by those teams and those men in whom the flame of true competitive spirit burns high. The Brtiin basketball team of 1928, led by Captain Jack Ketchum and coached by Caddy Works, was one of those great teams capable of rising from the depths of a disas- trous slump to the heights of a brilliant performance. Entering the Pacific Coast Confer- ence at the start of the season, they faced competition far more keen than that which they had encountered in the Southern Conference, which they had dominated during their membership in the smaller league. Handicapped by si2,e and lack of experience, the team found the going too rough at times, and games were dropped here and there, most of them by a few points. The season drew to a close with only the series with the Trojans remaining on the program. The men on the squad had played thro ugh a long and arduous schedule. The last game of the California series had indicated a bad slump. This was the sit- uation when the Bruins met S. C. in the first game and fell by the wayside 45-35 in a heart-breaking game. An ordinary team would have cracked, and cracked badly, under the same circumstances. The Trojans were playing desperate ball. With the chance to win the title at stake, they were fighting from start to finish with a determination that seemed to brook no resistance. In the first game the Bruins fought Troy on even terms until the last seven minutes. With the score at 32-32, Calland ' s team flashed a rally that gave them a ten-point margin and the victory. The southern Blue and Gold could not stem the tide. To hope for any other result in the remaining games seemed futile. Hal Smith Guard Steady and dependable. Smith was one of the mainstays of the Bruin defense. His work at the guard position showed him to be a player of no little ability. Next season he should have an opportun- ity to continue the good work. [236 - - In.stfdd of bc-itiK disheartened, the U. C. L. A. team returned to the court the following night with plenty of ight and detertnmdtion. The game started out the same as on the preceding even- ing wah the i3ruins holding the lead at the half. Then Troy, in a rally, managed to tie the score. Caddy Words ' team refused to succumb, houever. and by a bit of marvelous teamwork and speed, sent their total skyward with five sitccessive basinets. A few tnoments later and the game was over. The third and jinal game follouied a weel{ later. Interest was high, as each student body was determined to have the right to celebrate a series victory at the closing u ' histle. 9.000 fans pacl{ed the Auditorium and watched jacl{ Ketchum lead the fighting Bruins to a decisive victory. It was a glorious win, and carried added uieight u ' hen the Trojans later too the Pacific Coast Con- ference bv nu-an,s of a double win oner Washington. fc •i ■; 1 The indomitable will to win in the face of overwhelming odds is one of the distinguish- ing attributes of both great teams and great men. The Bmin team of 1928 proved its right to be classed as a great team by its spectacular performance in the second game of the Trojan series. With a record behind it of two defeats in the last two games, it fought its way out of the slump to a brilliant 34-27 victory. The game was a see-saw affair from the start. The Bruins drew first blood when Cap- tain Ketchum looped one in from the floor. It was a signal for the opening of a furious and spirited battle. The Trojans spared no effort in the fight and personals on both teams were called frequently. At the end of the half the Bruins were leading 18-12. Woodroof at center, Ketchum and Wilds at forwards, and Baiter and Baker under the basket met the Trojans at every turn without asking or giving favor. S. C. had the advantage of weight and height, but the local squad counteracted this with superior teamwork and speed. The Bruin for- wards had their shooting eyes trained and their shots from the middle of the floor as well as under the basket were unerring. Baiter and Baker at the guard positions were play- ing airtight defensive ball, and the Trojans, blocked in their favorite pastime of sneaking under the bas- ket and dropping in potshots, were finding difficulty in looping in long ones from the floor . In the second half, the Bruins smothered the S. C. offense, and, with Woodroof leading the attack, Caddy Works ' team began pulling into the lead. A terrific rally by the Trojans in the middle of the second period brought them into a 23-23 tie, but the triumph was short-lived, for the Bruins met it with a counter attack that moved them to the front once more. In a last minute spurt the Blue and Gold team carried the lead to a seven-point margin as the whistle blew. Si GlBBS Ass:stant Coach A former Bruin star. Si acted as assist- ant to Caddy Works this year, aiding ma- terially in smoothing out the roujrh places in the U. C. L. . . attack. Si was invalu- able, since his knowledge of Works ' sys- tem of play dates back to the first days of the Southern Conference. S JK. Phil Davis Senior Manager Phil had a plenty big: tasV th=s year, inasmuch as the basketball schedule called for nine conference games and lots of travel. The den- ial manager carried out his duties in good fashion, however, and was always on hand when needed. The great fight of the Bruin team in pulling out a vic- tory in the face of almost certain defeat, caught the imag- ination of the student body, and on the final night a crowd of wildeyed rooters filled the cheering section. Re-acting to the unbounded enthusiasm of the Blue and Gold supporters, the team played inspired ball. After battling with the Trojans on even terms throughout the first half only to have a field goal shot with less than twenty seconds of play to put the U. S. C. team ahead 22-20, the Bruins came back in the second period with a da2;2,ling, whirling five-man offensive that left the Trojan men weak and wobbly for the entire second half. At the opening of the final frame, Works ' men uncorked a pound- ing drive that ripped the U. S. C. defense to shreds. Before Calland ' s squad recovered from the rush, the Bruins led 31-22 and shortly thereafter another spurt car- ried it to 40-28. The Trojans rallied then, but the damage had been done and the team that later won the Conference title by beating Washington, succumbed to the Bruin squad 47-37. The ability to receive a staggering blow that would crush the average team or individ- ual and then to come back to the battle with such determination as to carry the field before them in a swelling rush of power is possessed only by those teams and such in whom the flame of competitive spirit burns high. The Bruins of 1928 were such a team. - Basketball Managers Haw ins. Brown, Brant. Calahan " W [238 Back luw: Diiiiiis, Wilbur, Liibin. JikW. Seller, Knowlos, Vi n Ha.nen, Johns (coach) Front row: Leyh, Saito, Blackstone, Brotamrakle. Linthicum (captain), Liodas. McLean, Phillips FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Winning nine out of twelve starts and closing the season with 31-27 victory against the powerful U.S.C. yearling squacd, Coach Johns ' Freshman basketball team turned m a fine record during the past season in which they met the best competition in Los Angeles prep school circles as well as several club organizations in Southern California. Unusual interest was evident in the court game this sea- son as a result of the varsity entering the Pacific Coast loop, and there was a heavy turnout for the Frosh team. After making several cuts in the prospective basket-loopers, he still retained sixteen men on the squad. The expenses of traveling making it impracticable to send the team on the long trips necessary if they were to meet the other yearling squads of the conference, most of the games this season were scheduled with the high schools in the southern part of the state and with club teams near Los Angeles. Among the more notable wins chalked up by the squad against prep school teams were two victories over the Fair- fax high school quintet, winners of the city junior league, and one over Hollywood, senior champions for the past five years. In both these games the Bruin peagreeners swamped their opponents with swiftness and dispatch. Working on fundam.entals mainly, Coach Johns devoted most of the sea- son to familiarizing his men wtih the style of play employed by the varsity. WiLBL R Johns Freshman Coach Captain of a championship Bruin team not many seasons aj o. Wilbur Johns acted as Frosh mentor this year, developinp: a team that made an impressive record. Wilbur ' s work is particularly valuable to Bruin basketball interests, since he schools his charpres thoroughly in the Works system, preparing them for future varsity play. Jimmy Leyh Although losing two out of three games in the S. C. series, the Frosh were by no means outclassed by the Trojan ponies. In the first game, the Bruin babes battled through the entire game on even terms. Neither team was able to step into a decisive lead and with only five seconds to go, the score was tied at 25-2?. It was at this crucial moment that Boelter of the Trojan squad got nervous and dropped in two points with a nice throw from the floor to give the S. C. squad a win in the first game. In the second game, the Trojan youngsters romped home 45 ' ' 30 with ease and aplomb. The Bruins found the going hard on that occasion and the S. C. juniors wasted no time in cashing in on the break. Jimmy playcil bang-up ball for the peagreeners but was forcfd to end his activities in midseason. since the new semester in February raised him to the rank of Sopho- more. Like the varsity, a defeat or two was enough to stir the Frosh into a wild frenzy of action and after dropping the first two starts to the Trojans, the Bruins grit their teeth and began to fight. In the third and final meeting, the S.C. squad met the sam e players, but a new team. The difference lay in their attitude. The Bruin team opened up fight- ing with the whistle and continued fighting until the end of the game. Trailing slightly near the close of the battle, the Blue and Gold squad uncorked a driving finish that pushed them into a 31-27 lead and a victory in the last game. ■3 i 1 ■i ■i The showing of the Frosh team this year may be attributed directly to the fine coach- ing ability of Wilbur Johns. Familiar with the style of play and the fundamentals of at- tack and defense used by the varsity, he grounded his charges thoroughly in the methods of the Senior squad. The Frosh this year will go to the 1929 squad ready to fit into the varsity pattern easily. One of the outstanding players developed by Johns was Dick Linthicum, captain of the squad and star forward. Linthicum was an aggressive floor man and an excellent shot. Jimmy Leyh was another forward on the Frosh outfit whose performance this year makes him a favorite for a varsity position in the next year or two. With the meeting of larger and heavier teams in the new conference, there has come a demand in all fields of athlet- ics for more beef along with ability. The Frosh team will be a distinct contribution to the varsity next year in this respect, for the men have size as well as ability. mGHUGHi:S OF THE FROSH SEASOH The peagreeners won nine out of twehe games played. In the initial year of competition with the S. C. Freshman, the Bruin youngsters dropped two games and won one. The first Trojan victory was gained by a luc y last minute shot by Boelter, star of the Southern California five. The final score was 27-25. S. C. won the second game. 45-30, outplaying the Bruin bdbes from start to fir ish. U. C. L. A. came bac to win the third game, 31-27. display- ing a complete reversal of form. i [240 Ciims Coach Ackerman SEASON REVIEW With a record of almost complete domination of the field dur- ing the years of their Southern Conference membership, the Bruins entered the ranks of the Pacific Coast Conference on equal terms with the net teams of the older universities. Their play during the past season justified their graduation into the stronger competition. Although their showing during the first matches, when they journeyed north to meet Stanford and California early in the season, was not promising, they more than vindicated themselves by their excellent play against California and U. S. C. in dual matches on their own courts, and in the Spring Sports Carnival they proved themselves second, and a close second, only to Stanford. The record of the past year of competition is one of an uphill battle well fought. It is the record of a fighting team that staged a determined and successful comeback. The first matches against Stanford and California were disastrous. The California team took the Bruins down the hill 5-2 whi ' e Stanford made a clean sweep on the day following. The Bruins returned from that trip a decisively beaten team. They settled down to work upon their return and prepared for the next round. The success of their work may be read in the next two scores recorded in the Big Book. Bruins 7, U.S.C. 0: Bruins 3, California 3. In those two scores is told the story of a team that conquered not only its opponents but also itself. Such definite reversals of form are not, contrary to public opinion, the result of mere chance or circumstance. Unknown to the many who watch a team from the stands, there is usually some outstanding personality working quietly behind the scenes to bring out in a team its best qualities of fighting spirit as well as of mechanical performance. The man responsible for the rejuvenation of the 1928 tennis squad was Coach William Acker- man. His never failing confidence in the abiUty of the players to win, his quiet patience in ironing out the rough spots in their game, and above all, his emphasis on the idea that the men were playing not for themselves but for the University, made that glorious comeback possible. The success of the team is a tribute to his abiUty as a coach and his personality as a man. SPRING SPORTS SEASON " I When Alan Herrington flashed a perfect drive down the sideline for game, set and match against Bob Laird of U.C.L.A. in the finals of the two-day tournament played on the Bruin courts as a division of the Spring Sports Carnival, a fitting conclusion was written to the first chapter of a splendid court competition that will undoubtedly grow to be the most important net event of the season in the next few years. It was a chapter glowing with brilliant tennis and fine sportsmanship that was marked by the signal strength of the Bruin team at the end of their first year as members of the Pacific Coast Conference. During this tournament, which is planned as an annual feature of the court schedule, U.C.L.A. was host to the three largest universities in California, Stanford, U.C., and Southern California. Bringing together the greatest racquet wielders in far western inter- collegiate court circles, spectacular matches were the rule rather than the exception. The unusual strength of the field as a whole, and the necessity for playing a winning game in every start, was a test of stamina and competitive spirit unequaled during the season. The strong showing of Ackerman ' s squad under these circumstances was notable. In the singles. Laird went through to the finals where he lost a gruelling three-set match to Herrington, Houser went to the semi-fiinals where he defaulted to Bob Laird in order to conserve the latter ' s strength for the finals play. Smith put up a brilliant bat- tle in the first two rounds and Struble extended Herrington in the first round. In the doubles. Laird and Houser gave Herrington and McElvaney a great battle in the semi- finals before succumbing to the eventual winners of this event. 243] ' IP ' I THH CAPTAINS Quiet and self -contained either on the courts during a spirited exchange at the net with the umpire giving a poor decision on his shot down the sideHne, or off the courts when he is representing the team and the University as spokesman, Rod Houser possessed those qualities of leader- ship expected in a captain. Captain-elect Bob Laird, playing his second year on the varsity, is one of the strongest players ever developed in the University. A great fighter without thc sacrifice of good sportsmanship, he will b: the natural leader of a powerful squad in the 1929 pennant race. Bob Laird (left) and Rod Houser proved to be two strong players during the H 2S season. Rod captained the s(iuad while Bob s work marked him as the logical man for the captaincy of the next year ' s team. ■i STANFORD Marshalling the full strength of a more than average team against the Bruins, the Stanford tennis squad made a clean sweep of every event in their first meeting with the Blue and Gold squad on the Stanford courts in the early days of the season. The Car- dinals were extended to the limit before winning m several matches, but they rose to the occasion and nosed out the Bruin man in each instance. Since the tournament was played on the Stanford courts, the difference in surfaces between asphalt and cement operated against Coach Ackerman ' s team and this margin of difference was sufficient to throw the balance in favor of the Stanford squad in the close matches. At this meeting it was clearly evident that although the Bruins staged a great battle and forced the northern team to play out- standing tennis to win, the Car- dinals were the better team. The defeat was not accepted without a gallant light, but in the end it was administered. Stanford displayed mighty good form, but the Bruins managed to make the going tough. The Cards were well aware that they had had battle and their respect for the southerners was indicative of the Houser Reaches a Difficult One fierceness of the pace. i: 1? ' W [244 Smith (kill ami Wtstsmith wtTu the- third anil fourth men on tht squad. Smith with his steady game based on aceurate placements, gave opposin;, ' players plenty ot trouble durinu the season. Westsmith also played well. CALIFORNIA Meeting a strong team on unfamiliar courts after a long train trip is not ordinar- ily conducive to a winning game, hut the splendid showing made by the Bruin net squad against California in their first en- counter at Berkeley proved them superior to such material handicaps. They lost that tournament 5 -2, but it might as easily have been reversed considering the close- ness of several matches. Captain Houser and Bob Struble were the only two men to win their events, but others came so near that a break settled the question of the winner in each case. Houser defeated McKee of California in a brilliant three-set match, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3, that sparkled with spectacular rallies and smashing overheads. Struble, playing his first year on the varsity, came through vj ith a neat win over Rhoades, 9-7, 6-3. In the doubles, Hcuser and Laird dropped a close match 3-6, 6-4, 7-5, to Hoogs and Rhodes. In the second meeting of the two teams on the local courts, California was fortunate in getting a 3-3 tie. The Bruins wer e improving steadily as the season Progressed Bob Laird was the star of the day with a slashmg win over Hoogs to the tune ot 6-0, 6-2 and paired with Captain Houser he was the main figure in the defeat of Hoogs and rtager 6-2 6-3. Houser also nosed out McKee again, this time by a 7-5, 8-6 count, bmith ran into a little tough luck with Hager and finally dropped the match 6-2, 2-6, 6-3 after a game battle. Westsmith lost to Chasseur 6-1, 6-4, his serve having gone wild in the _ doubles, Struble and Westsmith lost to McKee and Chasseur 6-2, 7-5. The accurate and forceful smashing of Struble kept the Brviin pair in the fight, but his strong playing was not quite enough to pull out the match. 245] An unusual shot of a fast match on the courts SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Overwhelming the Trojans in their first meeting under the auspices of the Pacific Coast Conference, Coach Ackerman ' s squad swept through the U.S.C. team without the loss of a match to start the record of competition in tennis between the two Universities with a 7-0 score. The Bn.iins had hit the stride that was to carry them through the Spring Sports Carnival to the best team showing in the meeting, and the Trojans were outclassed from the start. Bob Laird uncorked a nice variety of fore and back court shots to take Gates of U.S.C. down the hill with a short order score of 6-4, 64. Captain Houser, playing second man, had lit- tle diificulty in handing Hardy of the Trojans a 6-3, 6-1 beating. Houser had his net game under good control and completely smothered the U.S.C. performer. Roland Smith and Bagley of the Trojans furnished the feature match of the day with a bitterly contested three set match that the Bruin player finally won 4-6, 6-4, 9-7. In coming back to win after dropping the first set, Smith displayed a brand of persistent fight that won round after round of applause from the large gallery attending the tournament. Westsmith accounted for the fourth win in the singles with the defeat of Wilson 6-1, 6-2. In the fifth singles, Struble again va?sit " " Bob ' ' strubk. ' proved performed like a veteran in taking a close match from Miller 6-4, the squad! In ' the " ' !foubiJ " 6-4. Both doublcs wcrc wou by the Bruins without undue exer- " " ' " parHcuS ' ' ffSh.:.. " " ' tiou, Strubk Starring in the second doubles play. [246 ih - . i-nii ' niniiMiiiii ii.mir miiimnii. ' iiMiliHllliiMhni llNllliimil llillimii iinMiiii " ■ iiiiiiimmm Tennis Managers Fields. Morgan. Liner. Hunsinger. Rippeto. Ferguson NON CONFERENCE MATCHES Thumping Cal Tech 7-0 in the only non-conference match of the season, the Bruin team again proved its superiority over the court squads in Southern CaHfornia. The matches were played early in the season, and for that reason the local team was not at its best form. Laird, playing first man, had little difficulty in winning from Hagg of the Engmeers 6 ' 0, 6-4 in a rather colorless match. In the second singles, Houser and Keeley staged a terrific battle before the Bruin captain pulled out a three-set victory 6-2, 4-6, 6-2. Keeley used a chop consistently, and this, combined with a high wind, was sufficient to throw Houser off his game in the second set. During the third set, however, Houser was m complete control of the situation. In the other matches Westsmith defeated Strong of Cal Tech 6-0, 6-4, Smith defeated Gilmore 6-2, 6-0 without undue exer- tion, and Struble defeated Hujyama 6-0, 6-0. The doubles were also won by the Bruin racquet men. Laird and Houser picked up the first set easily at 6-1, but in the second set they ran into dif- ficulty and the final score was 11-9. MANAGERS With the staging of the two-day Spring Sports Carnival tour- nament on the U.C.L.A. courts, the managers of the Bruin team were called upon for an unusual service in handling both the actual play and the arrangements for transportation and enter- tainment of the visiting teams. Under the capable direction of William Ball, Senior manager, the staff accomplished its work with credit to itself and the University. 3 William Ball Senior Manager Ball handkrl the work of Senior Mana LT in . fashion that was helpful to the team and a credit to himself. 247} " y Back ' ' ' " ' Mathews. Dwor in. Spencer, Fernald, Zeller. Tafe Front roiv: Sims, Fran , Halstead. Blac stone, SJiuItr FRESHMAN TENNIS Devoting the largest part of the year to careful work on the fundamentals of correct form and court strategy, the frosh team this past season limited their matches almost exclusively to competition v ith the various city high schools and to practice play vv ' ith the varsity. Ted Mathews was elected captain of the squad late in the season. Inaugurating a new idea, fall practice was held for the frosh shortly after the opening of the first semester and with the excellent results obtained this year, it is likely that the sessions will become a regular part of the training. With few outstanding stars enroll- ing, Coach Ackerman was forced to start at the beginning with the squad and teach them the rudiments of the game in the fall training period and gradually work into the liner points of the game. ,1 1 BANKERS TOURNAMENT Defeating Bob Stanford after a gruel- ing battle in the " final of the Bankers Tour- nament, Captain Rod Houser won the All-University open singles title against a brilliant field. The tournament is open to any regularly registered student in the University, and yearly brings out some of the best play of the season. Bob Laird, winner of the event in his freshman year, and runner up to Al Duff last season, was not in attendance this fall and so was unable to enter. r -. , i..4 - - ■ ' t- A SHOT FROM THE BANKERS TOURNAMENT I i V I ' Clclx 1 i y® I Alex GiU started making history at U. C. L. A. when he cleared over iix feet one inch in his Freshman year. In the California meet at Ber eley, he tied for first luith his teammate Keefer, climaxing a sea- son of brilliant performance. It goes without saying that Alex will ma e a name for himself as captain of the Bruin team next year. Back row: Trotter (Ciiach). Miller. Hathcock, Eaton, McCarthy. K. Cutler. Foulz. Cuthbcrt. Kecfor (caiitain), Hubert, Gill. Ricklick. Burke. Badger. Thurman. Powers (manager). Fiont row: Miles. Smith. Lewis. Witlm.r. R. Cutler, Janssen. Stewart, Hill. Faster, Drury. Keith, Wilson. Breniman. Cai ta ' ni Kecfc Track has always been the weak spot in Bruin sports. Material has been plentiful but it has never possessed the quality necessary to turn out a track team that could win con- sistently. This year the situation has been greatly improved. Out of five meets, the southern Blue and Gold has emerged victor four times. The one defeat was received at the hands of the Golden Bears, an admittedly better team. Even the most rabid of Bruin fans believed that Berkeley would overwhelm U. C. L. A. on the track. The 1928 season marked the departure of the local tracksters from the ranks of the Southern Conference. As yet unable to compete on even terms with P. C. C. track squads, the Bruins contented themselves with meets with Pomona, Arizona, Gal-Tech, IXI- The start of a record-breaking quarter-mile in the Sacehen meet 251] - Coach Harry Trotter Redlands, and Whittier, and one meet with the Univer- sity of Cahfomia at Berkeley. Redlands and Whittier fell before the Bruins in a triangular meet on Moore Field, the first encounter of the season. In this engagement no outstanding times were recorded and no new finds asserted themselves. In the next meet, however, Trotter uncovered a new sprinter in Tommy Miles, whose ten points in the dashes meant much in the defeat of Pomona. Wilson, who took sec ond in both races, also showed that he was rounding into form. Against Ari:;ona, the locals looked good in some events, bad in others. It was quite evident, however, that there was much improvement in the performance of the squad, for Arizona possessed a team of no mean abil- ity. Ray Smith gave an especially good account of him- self in this meet. In the pole vault and high jump, the Bruins displayed their usual strength. Cal-Tech provided the last opposition before the locals went north to meet the Bears. Against the technicians the team displayed real ability and it was hoped that a good showing would be made against California on the following Saturday. Against California, however, the Bruins did not seem to possess the strength that they had shown previously. That they were expected to lose, is true. But the fact remains that they did not turn in performances in specific events which compared at all favor- ably with what they had done in other meets. Perhaps the power of the opposition over- awed them. Whatever the reason, the whole thing provided experience which should aid the team greatly in the next season. Badger opens up against the Bulldogs in the relay while McCarthy romps home a winner in THE 440-yard dash r : W f 252 -A., . THE COACH AND CAPTAINS THE To Harry Trotter goes the credit for the splendid performance of the Bruin tracksters during the past season. In spite of the fact that he was not blessed with a great wealth of material, the genial coach made the most of his opportunities and actually won meets through his conscientious development of second and third place winners. Harry put his heart and soul into his work and proved an inspiration to his men. One cannot say too much in praise of him, for he is truly a man ' s man. Georce Keeper Captain Alex Gill Captain-Elect The captaincy of the Bruin cinderpath team passes from one high jump star to an ' other. George Keefer was a real performer and a splendid captain, and his departure from the ranks of the tracksters is looked upon with regret. Keefer turns his duties over to Alex Gill, whose work in the high jump this year has been little short of remarkable. Gill should do great things in the coming season and is sure to be an inspiration to his teammates. UHIVERSnr RECORDS TRACK EVENTS FIELD EVENTS RECORD RECORD HOLDER EVENT RECORD YEAR HOLDER EVENT RECORD YEAR Richardson 111(1 Yard Dash 9.8 seconds 1926 Dees. Stoddai-d. 22(1 Yard Dash 22.S seconds 1921 Drake Four-Man Terry. 1927 Schmidt One-Mile Relay 3.27 seconds 1926 Miles 1923 Richardson Hurst 44(1 Yard Dash TjO.G seconds 1920 Richardson Shot Put 43 feet 4 in. 1924 Schmidt S-Sd Yard Dash 1.59.9 seconds 192o T. Drummond Discus Throw 134 feet 7 in. 1927 Drake Mile Run 4.35.6 seconds 1926 Rex Miller High Jump 6 feet 2 in. 1921 Waite Two Mile Run 10.8.6 seconds 1927 Gcorj:e Keefe ■ 1927 Haralson, 22(J Yd Low Hurdles 26 seconds 1921 J. Stewart Pole Vault 12 feet 4 7 16 in. 1927 Stovall Rex Miller Broad Jump 22 feet iVz in. 1921 Bowlinp 120 Yd High Hu •dies 16.2 seconds Haralson Bowling Javelin Throw Hammer Throw 178 feet 8 in. 124 feet 1920 1921 ■i ■i Perrin gives the baton to McCarthy who breasts the tape 50 seconds later, at right, the Bruin HIGH JUMPING TRIO. GlLL, ' KeEFER. AND HUBER 253} 1 ,r:: ' -. Thi-L ' e point-getters. Frank Dees, pole vault ; William Hoye, broad jump, and Louis Huber. high jump. Hoye pushed forward into the limelight by defeating Bell, Pomona bioad jump ace. with a leap of over 22 feet. POMONA Doped to lose by a large margin, Harry Trotter ' s Bruin cinderpath team took the measure of the Pomona Sagehens in a dual meet held on the Moore Field oval March seventeenth, winning 68% to 62 2 in a whirlwind finish. It was the second time in the history of the two institutions that the Blue and Gold had emerged a victor in the track and field sport, the initial victory over the Pomona Blue having taken place in 1926. Although the Claremont aggregation possessed a greater number of individual stars than did the Bruins, the reserve strength of the home team was sufficient to overcome the handicap thus presented. It was Harry Trotter ' s tireless effort in developing the second and third place winners that constituted the slender margin that spelled victory. Miles and Wilson take one-two over Pinney of Pomona in a hair-raising furlong [254 JL 3l ' iMiJ.iiiiiiiiiilmnwiiimili ' Ml.iliiiiiiiiiliiiiuiiiiiawai iimiiiMMiliiiMM Carleton Waiti. consistL nt two-milej-. Anst ' l Brcniman. who picU -d un points in at li ' a-st thit_i. ' viiH i(_iil events in almost evi-iy meet, and William McCarthy, quarter-miler. who is shown here winning his favorite i-ace in the Redlands- Whittier enKagement. The high jump furnished the greatest thrill of the day. The score stood 62-60 in favor of the Bruins, with everything run off except the jump event, which had been started early in the afternoon. Even the relay was over. The stage was now set for some real drama. The Bruins needed four points to win, the Sagehens six. When the event finally reached a close, it was found that Keefer, Gill, and Huber were tied with Bell of Pomona for first at six feet one inch, and U. C. L. A. had won the meet. Tommy Miles proved a sensation in the sprints when he took both races. Pinney, the Pomona sprint star, just managed to take third, being defeated for second in both the century and the 220 by Wilson. The time in the short dash was ten seconds flat. Pomona gets off to an early lead in the High Sticks i -, ■f Frank Miller, whose- work in the hurdks has been extremely srratifying this year ; John Hill. Harry Trotter ' s best shot- putter, and Jerry Stewart, who failed by an inch or two to break the ljni e:-sity pole vault record, established by him- self when a Freshman. Hoye, with a jump of 22 feet 21 2 inches, nosed Bell out of a iirst in the broad jump, while Stewart tied with Baird at twelve feet in the pole vault. Rew of Poriiona ran a beautiful quarter, winning over his team-mate Cobb and the Bruin runner, McCarthy, in the fast time of 49 4 ' " ) seconds. . In the half mile, Riddick set a terrific pace, covering the first lap in ' )4 seconds but wilting on the last straight-away. Corwin, Sagehen middle-distance runner, swept by him to breast the tape a winner, while Badger and Lewis, both of U. C. L. A., passed the rapidly fading Riddick to take second and third respectively. Waite was defeated in both the longer races, Kennedy of Pomona taking the long grind and White, his team-mate, winning the four-lap event. The time in the two-mile, 9:54 tied the school record. Other records which fell or were tied were in the relay, high jump and 440. Pomona ' s crack relay team ran 3:24 for a new local mark while Rew ' s quartermile time likewise established a new track record. The high jump, in which Keefer, Gill, Huber, and Bell tied at six feet one inch, went up to the height which tied the school record for the event. Huber, Miller, and Foster gathered in enough points in the hurdles to offset somewhat the advantage which the Sage- hens held through first place wins in these two events. The meet, as a whole, provided as in- teresting an affair as has been seen on the local oval in some time, the fact that the Bruins staged an uphill fight to win mak- ing it particularly exciting. ■I « ' - 1 ■i ■i Miles AND Wilson cop eight points AGAINST Tech 1 [256 : - -I f a - 1 Richai-d Wilson was a sijlumiid runninj? mate fin- Tommy Miles in the sprints this year, the two ffrabbinK off most of the ])oints in their events each meet. Richard Cuthbei-t did his best worl in the shot and discus, while Clarence Perrin was a quarter-miler who occasionally entered the half for exercise. ARIZONA ' Tis said that " into every life a little rain must fall. " This statement applies quite satisfactorily to the situation encountered by the Ari2;ona Wildcats in the course of their sojourn in Los Angeles during the latter part of March. Forced temporarily to abandon plans for a track meet with the Bruins because of rain, the boys from the ranges finally scheduled the affair for Monday, March 26, only to be submerged by the U. C. L. A. runners in a cloudburst of second and third places. The final score was 7? 1-3 to 55 2 ' 3 with the Bmins on the stronger end of the argu ' ment. Arizona captured eight first places as against seven for the locals, but Harry Trotter ' s uncanny knack in developing second and third place men once more proved the deciding factor. The best time of the day was made in the century when Tommy Miles beat out Captain " Irish " McArdle of Ari2,ona, be ' ing clocked by two watches at 9.9. Ten flat was given out as the official time how ever. McArdle reversed the decision in the longer dash, winning over Miles by a scant foot. Ray Smith was high point man, giving the Bruins thirteen points with firsts in the mile and javelin and a second in the two mile which was won by Waite. Stewart, Breniman and Dees took nine points in the pole vault while Keefer and Gill took the high jump. Jerry Russom won the broad jump. LiTTLEFIELD AND HIS THE Tec TEAMMATES CLEAN SWEEP H HALF-MILE 257] " ■■ 7 ■i The Bears grab ak early lead over the Bruins in the High Sticks CALIFORNIA •! Taken into camp by Walter Christie ' s Berkeley Bears, the Bruin cinderpath perform ' ers were badly outclassed in a meet held m the north on Saturday, April 7, the final score being 108 1-3 to 21 2-3. Although the CaHfomia track team of 1928 was a far cry from those of earHer years, it nevertheless possessed sufficient power to subdue with ease the U. C. L. A. team which had just graduated from the ranks of the smaller Southern Conference. George Keefer, Bruin captain, and Alex Gill, captain-elect, were the only two mem- bers of the southern team to break into the first place column. These two high jumpers took eight points in their event by tying for first honors. Louis Huber, the third of the local high jump trio, managed to turn the final meet score into fractions by tying with two Bears for third place. Jerry Stewart was joint holder of first place in the pole vault by virtue of a tie with Scrivener, the Berkeley vaulter. Something of an upset was registered when the Bruin sprint ace, Tommy Miles, was forced to content himself with third place in the century. In this event, Ewing of Cahfornia breasted the tape in the fast time of 9.8 seconds. Miles was completely out of the running in the furlong, the Bears copping all three places. Carleton Waite had an off day, taking third place in a two ' mile grind which was won in time slower than that which Waite had consistently reeled off on the home The Two-Mile Grind finds California out in Front Oval. [258 ' 0 2 George BailKer was one of Trotter ' s best btts in the half mile, and a valuable man in the relay. Tommy Milts, under cover at the start of the season, suddenly blossomed forth to fill a gap in the U. C. L. A. team, his stellar work in the dashes aiding materially. Morford Riddick was another of the 880 men who performed on the local oval. Hill was the only Bruin point-maker in the shot put, while Riddick came through with a third in the half. The broad jump was a clean sweep for the Golden Bears, the U. C. L. A. performer, Hoye, having been forced out of competition by an injury sustained in a previous meet. In the discus throw, Cuthbert copped a third, while the Bears shut out their southern rivals in the javelin. In the high hurdles, Frank Miller drew a third place ribbon, but the Brviins went pointless in the lows. McCarthy finished second to Talbot of California in the quarter, which was won in 50 1- ' ' seconds. In addition to Stewart ' s tie for first in the pole vault, Breniman tied with two Cali- fornia men in the same event for third place honors. This, with Huberts tie for third in the high jump, was what gave the total score its fractional aspect. Some good marks were hung up during the course of the afternoon. Cartice of the northern squad threw the javelin out 182 feet 2 inches. Carter won the mile in 4:31 flat, and Ewing negotiated the century dash, as has been mentioned, in 9.8 seconds. The meet marked the initial start for the Bruins in big company. Although up against stiffer compe- tition than they had ever before encountered, the Trotter proteges gave good account of themselves and gained a world of experience for future encounters. Captain Klefer leaps over the bar at 6 feet 1 inch R 259] W Badger passes the Baton to Clark in the Redlands Relay WHITTIER — REDLANDS In the opening encounter of the 1928 track season, Harry Trotter ' s Bruin var- sity took an easy win over teams from Whittier and Redlands. The finish of the triangular affair found the locals in possession of 95 points wfiile Redlands had a total of 32 1 . and Whittier Sfi . No spectacular times were made, but showings were very satisfactory for the earliness of the season. U. C. L. A. took ten first places, to give them a substantial margin from the start. Whittier garnered three and Redlands copped two. Oak Pendleton of the Poet team was easily the outstanding performer of the day, winning both sprints, the discus, and an- nexing second in the shot put for an aggregate score of eighteen points. In the field events and the hurdles, U. C. L. A. had a decided edge, and by taking a great number of seconds and thirds in addition to their first places, they swept out in front with a lead that could never be headed. Alex Gill and Louis Huber tied for first in the high jump, Waite took the two mile. Smith won the javelin. Hill the shot put, and Hoye the broad jump. Twelve feet gave Jerry Stewart a first in the pole vault while McCarthy copped the quarter and Miller the high hurdles. Foster tied with Fox of Red- lands in a dead heat low hurdle race. U. C. L. A. took the relay. ■i ■i ■i Ray Smith proved versatile, winning the javelin throw and the mile run on several occasions, and sometimes throw- ing m a place in the two-mile for good measure. Cecil Foster did his best work in the hurdles, although he included the broad jump in his track activities. ■ [260 :%- , ing at 1 C AL-TECH A decidedly improved Bruin track team took the measure of " Foxy " Stanton ' s Cal ' Tech Engineers at Pasa ' dena on Saturday, March 31. The final score found the southern Blue and Gold holding a 96 against the 35 points col- lected by the technicians. Tommy Miles, Harry Trotter ' s dim- inutive colored sprint star, gave the crowd a pleasant surprise by copping the century in 10 seconds and the fur- long in 22.8 seconds. His ten points made him joint holder of high point honors for the day, Perry of Tech hav- picked up ten markers in the hurdle races. Perry did some good work, being clocked 5.5 in the highs and 25.3 in the lows. Joseph Powers Senior Manager Guy Harris Assistant Coach The big thrill came in the relay. Perrin, running last for the Bruins, ran neck and neck for almost the entire distance with his riv al, pulling into the lead in the last few feet to breast the tape a winner. The time was 3 minutes 30 seconds. Ray Smith and Cutler, Bruin distance men, started the ball rolling by taking first and second in the mile. The quarter was a clean sweep for the locals with McCarthy break- ing the tape just ahead of his teammates, Perrin and Dees. In the hurdles, Frank Miller was obliged to satisfy himself with a pair of seconds, the speed of Perry, the Tech star, proving too much for him. The two mile saw Waite and Drury annex first and third. The time was nothing spectacular, being a Httle over ten minutes. In the half Louis Littlefield displayed great form and carried off first place honors. Littlefield, after running in the mile up until this time, found himself in the 880 which appeared to be his race. Alex Gill displayed his usual form in the high jump and found himself in undis- puted possession of first place. His co- jumpers, Keefer and Huber tied with two Tech men for second place. The Bruins took all places in the pole vault, Dees winning first and Stewart and Breniman tying for second. Smith ' s toss was good for first place in the javelin while Widmer and Foster copped second and third in the broad jump. Hathcock and Cuthbert took the first two places in the discus and Hill and Johnson fell heir to the track Manaolrs last two in the shot. Fin enstein. Brandon. Cordray. Dawley. Kapler. Wasson 261] Back row: Gibson. Bentley. Kuhlman. Cameron. Dennis. Ritchie, Dworliin. Lilyquist. Thurman. Taylor. Sl elton Front row: Watson, Peck. Barnctt. Plow. Fiskin. Thurman. Hirchman, Kopietz ■ 4 FRESHMAN TRACK Bringing to light several of the best prospects for varsity positions in the next two years that have been uncovered among the first year ranks in many seasons, the fresh- man squad of 1928 developed into a strong, well rounded outfit by the close of their schedule. Being ineligible for Southern Conference competition, and there being no league in the Pacific Coast circuit for the peagreeners, the yearlings were limited in their opponents to local high school squads and such competition as they could arrange with the smaller colleges in Southern California. Hammering the CahTech frosh to a 98-30 victory in the most outstanding meet of the .season, the Bruin frosh walked off with most of the first places and made a clean sweep in several events. Cameron and Ritchie with one first apiece and a lap each in the relay were the individual stars of the afternoon. The Bruins took all three places in the mile run, the shot-put, the high jump, the high hurdles, and the broad jump. They also won the relay with a team composed of Cameron, Ritchie, Hirshman and Kuhlman, Cameron in the century, Hirshman in the mile, Lilyquist in the shot-put and the high hurdles, and Ritche in the quarter, all took first places. The performance of the frosh in this meet stamped them as track artists of the first degree, and they are counted on to add no little strength to the varsity squad next year. Cameron, who was an outstanding competitor in the inter- class meets as well as on the frosh squad, has been hailed as the best prospect to be developed in several years. He runs the 100, Randolph Ritchie the 440, the 880, and the hurdles. Freshman Captain ..t- : ' ' vr [262 Cy J CISCO a - " Wi " Whitey " Graham too a healthy siving at this one. Did he connect or didn ' t he? This remar able photo is the iuor of Joe George, student photographer. Coach Sturzenegger ' s tribe of Bruin baseball players, in their initial season in the Pacific Coast Conference, proved themselves to be of the " in-and-outer " type, playing marvelous ball at one time and just the opposite at another. Taken as a whole, the season might be summed up as one in which the southern Blue and Gold always stood out as a tough hurdle to get over, but never quite succeeded in tripping up those who were doing the hurdhng. To illustrate this point, it might be well to cite the two games which were lost to CaHfornia by the margin of one run, and the fourteen inning encounter dropped to St. Marys, the champions, by a score of 8-7. It seemed that there was a certain something lacking in the Bruin makeup. The trouble has been diagnosed as a weakness in the pitching department, since the batting of the U. C. L. A. team has been of a satisfactory variety. -J. y Paul Fruhling Captain CAPTAIN PAUL FRUHLING Guardian of the hot corner — " Pete " Fruhling. Pete was one of the mainstays of the Bruin nine during a long and difficult season. In one short year, the locals graduated from competition against Southern Conference teams to stiff diamond battles with Stanford, CaHfornia, St. Marys, and Southern California. Throughout the season, Pete displayed real " red ' headed " leader ' ship and set a splendid example for his fellow players to follow. C W [264 -- ' ■LiiiimiimimmiiiiiiiiimiMiiimiii iiiniiiuniHiniiiiiii.miiiii iiiminiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiNimi n Back row: SturzeneKKcr (roach). Harvey. SUhl. McMillan. Woodroof. Gebauer. P. Smith. Hwlapfth. Tozer. Fi-nnt row : Parks. Pccorelli. Wilsm. Leyh, Fruhlin (captain), Fitzgerald. Olson. Graham. Ward. R. Smith. Captain Fnihliiiy •i ■1 PRELIMINARY GAMES Meeting two of their ancient foes of Southern Conference days in the preliminary games of the 1928 season, the Bn.iins walked off with an 8-6 decision over the Sagehens of Pomona and hammered out a 1 2-9 victory against the Whittier poets. In both games the Bruins won by their ability to cash in on their hits. i In the Pomona game, the local horsehiders brought in I Bp ' • their eight runs with seven hits while the Blue and White outfit were able to garner only six runs from nine hits. The " Whittier game was also marked by the same prac tice, the Bruins chasing across the plate an even dozen times on eleven hits while the Poet aggregation could only bring in nine scores with fourteen safe bingles. B I t Whitey Graham was on the slab for the Bruins in the Pomona game and kept the hits well enough scattered to cut down the score to a safe point. Coming up to the eighth inning with the game tied in a 4-4 knot, the Bruins staged a rally that ran their total to twice that number. In the Whittier game, Griffith and Ward shared the chucking honors. Harvey of the Bruins and Gate of Whittier furnished the excitement of the afternoon by clouting a circuit swing apiece. A. J. Sturzenecger Varsitv Coach 26t} vT V The three handsome barons of swat pictured above are none other than William Wooclroof. outfielder, Harry Griffith. the Sophomore pitching sensation, and Scribner Birlenbaeh of football fame, whose work behind the bat this year was especially commendable. CALIFORNIA SERIES A one run lead in a ball game is next to nothing at all unless that one run lead still stands at the end of the third out in the ninth inning at which time it suddenly assumes a new dignity and becomes a margm of victory. In the California series, the Bears of Berkeley proved this true two times out of three. The first game they won 9 ' 8, after squashing a four run rally in the ninth just in time to make that one run equal a ball game; and the second engagement was the same story with a 7-6 ending. The linal game went to the Berkeley team 11 ' 7. Two of the games were swiped out of our own or ' chard, and the other was taken care of when the Bruins went north and tried to hook one out of their back yard with no success. Although the Berkeley team hovered on the brink of disaster several times during the series, they maintained their balance and the Bruins were forced to write up the games in the score book in red ink. In the first engagement, the slugging Berkeley team hit the apple altgether too hard and too frequently for the welfare of the battling Bruins and although Stur2,eneg ' ger ' s favorite cavorters staged a four run rally in the ninth canto and almost scared the Bears out of a night ' s sleep, the one run remained, firm and solid like the rock of Gibraltar. " Whitey " Graham did a Horatius at the bridge act on the mound for the Bruins, but the Berkeley team found a subway route and sneaked a few markers across the There it comes niiiiiBaiijimimllllllllllllllll In Jimmy Leyh. Paul Smith, and Joseph Gebauer werif instrumental coy:s in the 1928 Bruin diamond squad. Jimmy played the shortstop position in great fashion, while his two teammates handled stray pellets that found their way into the outfield gardens. bridge on the quiet before the Bruin team discovered the leak and plugged the hole. Graham ' s teammates bounded off a fairish number of safe bingles, but unfortunately fair ' ish wasn ' t enough that day. After the first game, which left the Bruins very doubtful of the northern team ' s ability to cop the next, the two teams tangled a few days later on Moore Field for the second time. This time Stur2,enegger dispatched three men to the slab during the course of the afternoon. At various times Smith, Ward and Griffith offered their deliveries which were accepted with thanks by the upstaters. The Bears used only one chucker, but he was sufficient for all practical purposes. He checked in for the after- noon with a five hit performance, and at the same time contributed three nice blows to the collection of the bay region team. Jacobsen was his name and the Bruins re- membered it on the trip north, where they met him again. The Bruins dropped that third game 11-7, but they had the satisfaction of sending Jacobsen to the showers in the course of the afternoon. Griffith started for the Bruins, but he weakened in the third frame and retired in favor of Ward. The Cahfornia series was not exactly an unqualified success, nor could it well be called a moral victory since there was nothing moral about dropping three games in a row. But the Bruins did push the Bears in the first two game s, and they also left room for improvement in future scores, which is something. The Bruins Tally 267} " ' •••V ' Jiiwmiiiiiim ' lll miiiimiimiii jiimiiiimmiinmiiiiiiHidiiiMiiiiiiiiiiBimMMimumMiiiiiii iimi [iiiiiiiniiiiiiNiiiiii, Whitey Graham ' s drop completely fools an ambitious datman STANFORD SERIES The Cardinals from Palo Alto took the U. C. L. A. nine down the line, two games to one, in the baseball series played between the two institutions. Stanford, while not pos- sessing a particularly brilliant team, was nevertheless well able to handle Stur2;enegger ' s hopefuls, copping the first and last games by comfortable margins and dropping the odd encounter by the score of I ' O. The feature of the series was the second game, which the Bruins took by that oneTun margin. Sobieski, pitch- ing ace of the Card nine, hurled a beautiful no-hit game, only to have the contest go to the U. C. L. A. team when a perfectly executed squeez,e play brought home the lone marker of the day. The first game was played at White Sox Park, where the Cards took a 1-2-7 decision. There was little evidence of smart baseball in this tilt, errors, poor base running, and " boners " being displayed by both squads. The Cards won because they were not quite as bad as the Bruins in this respect. The southern Blue and Gold garnered four- teen hits to ten for Stanford, but poor base running and failure to bunch hits made the advantage worth but little. Graham, who started on the mound for the Bruins, blew up in the eighth round, four hits and two walks rh?l];u " s: ' ndt ' :dd ' tfo„ ' iotm; being converted into six runs. YlS j ' Ts TZin. . ■ f ' no ' l lan ability. viji- [268 ! " »- The second tangle, held cin Stanford Field, was quite the reverse of the first game, tight play being the order of the day. Harry Grif- fith, the hlond Sophomore hurler, tossed a good brand of ball, allowing but five hits and twice pulling out of a bad hole. Sobieski, of Stanford, pitched an even better game, but the fact that he held the locals hitless went for naught when his teammates failed to give him perfect support. It was in the sixth round that the Bruins won the ball game. Birlenbach took first when the Stanford shortstop juggled his roll- er, and a wild throw to first put the U. C. L. A. catcher on the keystone bag. Griffith ' s bunt went as a sacrifice when Birley pulled up at third. Wilson now came through with a pretty tap down the third base line, squee2,ing across the run and sending the Bruins into the lead, which they held to the end. The final game of the series was played m the north, a slow and uninteresting contest going to the Palo Alto nine by an 8-4 score. According to the sport writers, " five ghastly Bruin errors " beat Sturzenegger ' s men. Each team collected seven hits but Stan- ford failed to make as many errors as the southerners and thereby captured the game. Graham took the mound at the start but gave way to Griffith when the going began to get too hot. Phillippi pitched a good game for the Cards. Marshall " Sparky " Wilson handled chances around the second sack, playinp some mij hty sood ball for the locals. " Sparky " had an uncanny knack of solv- intr the delivery of opposinj pitchers and managed to knock off a ffood averajre for the season ' s play. n FofL Ball! Note the b. ll caressing the backs top behind the umpire ' s back 269] ■ :j ■i i ST. MARYS SERIES H Teirence Duffy covered first base on ytur- zeneffser ' s nine. His work with the stick in the sanies with the Trojans placed him hifih in Bruin battinji averages. Displaying an equal brilliance in the field and at bat, the Saints gave a practical demonstration of championship ball in the three games with the Bruins that helped the St. Marys team on its way to the conference flag. Staging the first encounter in the north, the Bruins were shut out 7-0. Moving down to Moore Field for the second two games, the Saints annexed the first tussle 8-2, and then were forced to fourteen innings of hectic ball before they were able to hole out of the final meeting 9-8. Conlan of St. Marys spelled defeat in the session at Oakland. His curves were unfathomable, and while he was holding the Bruins to five scattered taps, his teammates were wielding the hickory with telling eflfect. Griffith commenced hurling duties for the Bmins, but in the fourth inning the Saints found him for three walks, a triple and a trio of singles. Ward finished the game. « a ■i McMillan was the big smoke for the Bruins in this tussle, collecting two of the five hits and handling the initial bag position in fine style. The Bruins played airtight ball in the field during this game, having but one error charged against them. St. Marys, on the other hand, bungled twice as much as the Bruins. Heavy stick work probably tells the story in better fashion than anything else. Moving down to Moore Field didn ' t seem to aifect the St. Marys team particularly, however, for with one more win needed to cinch the title, they stepped out and punched out an 8 ' 2 win with little difficulty. A mid- game rally in the fifth inning blasted Graham out of the box and netted the Saints six runs before the carnage was over. Ward stepped into the box and completed the game, but not without the heavy stick boys from the north taking some good pokes at his offerings, one of those pokes being a home run by Bettencourt in the ninth in ' ning. As in the first battle, St. Marys won the game at bat, their swinging of the war clubs being too much for the Bruins. St. Marys b.atter misses this one. So does Scrib i 1 . ■ n ii ijiw i h i iMi i iiiii iii iiMmM iii ii i M ii i i m mum iiimiiiiiiiiMiiihiiiiiWuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiHiaA ' ' ' M -A As one wit remarked: " Consider ' ing the length of the game, it was a wonder the gatekeeper didn ' t collect a second admission charge on the way- out. ' ' ' Fourteen innings of baseball for the price of one was what the cash customers got out of the third session. And it was Whitey Graham who went in during the sixth inning and pitched masterly ball for eight tense ■ " innings. The fact that the Saints had knocked him out of the box in the joi; Gebauer prepares for a quick get-away previous game disturbed Graham very little, and he effectually stopped the northern squad until the fourteenth frame when one run was pushed over. At the start of the game St. Marys wabbled badly and the Bruins stepped into a com- fortable five run lead as the result of errors and a few timely bingles from the big bats. All went well then until the fifth inning, when Griffith suddenly became generous and issued four walks in a row. With the bases full and none out, Ward stepped up and was imrae- diately touched for two singles. Then Iliia banged out a long single. Enter Graham to see if his luck Bk was any better. It wasn ' t right then, for a long ▼ fly was muffed in left field, scoring two more runs. But Seghetti tapped an infield hit on the next play and Wilson tossed him out at first to retire the Saint3. From then on it was a seesaw affair with the Bruins being left in the air in the fourteenth. It was only one run, but it came at the right time and closed the game when the Bruins went out one, two, three in their half of the inning. The Saints earned their victories in the series with their smart baseball and their solid hitting. The boys from the north had an offensive strength that was not to be denied and with good chucking were able to make runs count. And up until the last game, they gave their hurlers plenty of sup- port in the field. The infield combination worked like veterans, handled the ball with ease and pre John k. m ' - ; ' -- ' -;.;; j;, " 2„: ,«-: Cision that bespoke excellent coaching. m mighty ,-1- , boo .tin« _ the Brum _ . .„re .n and defeat. He should be a top-notcher next year. •? ■ Lester Ward was anot hi r- .if Sturze ' s pitchers. Les was forcLti into the job of relief i)itcher. but he managed to handle the task assigned him. TROJAN SERIES FIRST GAME History repeats itself according to the grown-up boys that lecture from the rostrums of the classrooms, and the competition in major sports between the Bruins and the Trojans this season would seem to bear them out in this theory. After dropping several games in a row during the casaba competition, the Blue and Gold basketball team settled down and walked off with two out of three in the U.S.C. series. The baseball team was facing the same situation on the diamond, and taking their cue from the cage squad, they tightened up their belts and walloped the Trojans on the hall field. The first game was a classic with the final score standing at 3-2. Again the one run lead became vastly important at the end of the ninth inning, only this time it was important to the Bruins. Griffith was elected to try his wares in this first engage- ment, and until the sixth inning he had the Trojan horse eating out of his hand and then brushing the crumbs off the floor. But in the sixth frame he wobbled slightly, and with a man on second and third and none out, he was retired and Graham was commissioned to take over affairs around the pitcher ' s box. The Bruins had already piled up a two run lead, and Graham devoted his efforts to maintaining the balance of trade in favor of the home team. Tending strictly to business he let the Trojans down with one run on that occasion and none rt all on the other three occasions. Bunching all their runs into the second inning, the Bruins crossed the plate three times on an error or so and a couple of timely hits. Gebauer started the fireworks with a fly that Krieger muffed, letting Gebauer go to second. Woodroof then laid down a roller and Gebauer packed his grip and moved to third, from where he scored on Har- vJt W -J vey ' s double. Birlenbach then rose up and lifted a high fly that Welch juggled with the result that Harvey scored and Birlen- bach advanced to third. While attempt- ing to catch him between third and home, the Trojans obligingly banged one on his back and Birlenbach went home. That concluded the Bruins ' scoring for the Tro- jans closed the inning without allowing more runs. But those accumulated during this orgy proved enough, and the Trojans once more tasted defeat at the hands of the Baseball Managers Bruins A7-iio|f. Jacobs, Warmer. Ruck,le. Dilworth, Frad U Want, Pash ■ SECOHD GAME With one game in the bag, Coach Stuf zenegger ' s rejuvenated Bruins went out to win the second engagement from Sam Crawford ' s sons of Troy, but fell short by one run. Six Bruin errors played the usual part in the melee and sent the Trojans well along toward victory when three of them came in one inning. This was in the third when the S. C. nine collected four runs. U. C L. A. hammered out eleven hits off the slants of Scultz but only five runs were forthcoming. The Trojans, on the other hand, hit Graham for nine safeties but managed to score six markers. Van Aspe ' s home run, coming at the climax to that loosely played inning, went a long way in sewing up the game. In the initial round both Trojans and Bruins scored one. Then in the third, errors by Duffy, Wilson and Birlenbach went hand in hand with three S. C. hits and a base on balls to put Troy well out in front. A run made on two successive hits in the second canto, added to the three in the third, made the score 5-1 in favor of t he Cardinal and Gold. THf, Briins score on a beautiful squeeze play - The Bruins scored a pair in the sixth, Wilson opening with a walk and Duffy following with a sin ' gle. Both runners advanced on Fruhling ' s hit to sec end, and on Woodroofs timely single both runners scored. S. C. made the winning tally in the seventh, F. W ' elch scoring on Manlove ' s single after having be- come a base runner by virtue of a single of his own. In the ninth the U. C. L. A. nine staged a rally that came within an ace of tying up the game. Stahl, batting for Harvey, opened with a Texas leaguer. A hit by Graham put two men on. Wilson now came through with a single to score Stahl, and Duf ' fy ' s third safe hit of the day scored Graham. Sturzenegger sent in Fitzgerald to pinch-hit for Fruhling but Fitz struck out after having slammed out a nice one that was foul by inches. The game ended with the Trojans victors and the series stand- ing at one game apiece. John Graham ' s work on the mound won him the confidence and admiration of his teammates, " Whitey " had his bad innings but his Kood ones more than overbalanced them. Graham will captain the 1929 diamond squad. • ■7y « H i w The Bruin bench reveals a varied array of expressions during the final Trojan encounter t rUlRD GAME All ' s well that ends well, reads an old fable, and though the Bruins finished the sea ' son rather low in the standings, the 9 ' 6 win in the third game from the U.S.C. squad was compensation of the most satisfactory sort. The win made it two out of three and left the Bruins with an edge over the Trojans in the athletic competition of the year and witnessed victories in baseball, basketball, tennis and the minor sports. In the final game the Bruins displayed unlooked for power in the hitting dc partment, and though the game was marred by fielding er- rors the heavy pokes with the big stick kept them to the fore. Griffith went the route on the mound, and during the nine innings he dished out as nice a brand of assorted fast balls and cur ' es as could be asked for. The Brviins wasted no time in this concluding game. Standing up on their hind legs they swatted the pill for five safeties that scored four runs during the course of the first inning. They picked up another counter in the fourth when Hat ' vey singled and then proceeded to make the rest of the cir- cuit on Griffith ' s single. In the fifth frame, Woodroof stepped up and smacked a long drive that went by the cen- ter lielder before that individual was well ware that Wood- roof had hit. A one-eyed decision by the umpire, who de- creed he failed to touch the third sack, robbed him of the run, however. LowRY Wadsworth Senior Manager Lowry had a bis; job this year. with the team meeting; the other Pacific Coast universities, but he handled it with true eclat. " ? ;-... [274 3 Thu I ' RhSHMAN SgUAL) Back row: Ackerman (coach), Forster. Bentley. Liotas, Brotemarkle, Knowles, Luliin, Manlove, Johnson, Shea. Cherry Dilhvorth Front row: Chamie. Piatt. Deutch. Sayer, Dennis. Barnett. George, Forsyth, Phillips, Duke In the eighth inning with the score tied at six up, the Bruins staged a power rally that sent three runs across the plate to win the game. Without a doubt most of the Bruin supporters forgot and forgave the northern trip when the Blue and Gold team stepped out and copped the series with the Trojans. The general feeling seemed to be that we could afford to drop games out of the city since the universities were too far away to do any razzing, while U.S.C. was close enough to make a win a conversational advantage. FRESHMAN BASEBALL If brevity is the soul of wit, the past season must have kept the Frosh squad laughing most of the time for it was the briefest ever rvin through by a Bruin outiit. Three weeks was the actual length of the schedule, which was shortened in order to give the track team plenty of room on the field in which to get in shape for their strenuous pro- gram . But even with a half pint season the Frosh managed to play a good deal of baseball, meeting in rapid order most of the local high schools and taking on the Trojans in a three game series. Such a short space of time was a handicap to the squad since they were hardly warmed up before the call came to disband and turn in their suits. Pitchers, especially, were at a disadvantage and consider- ing the httle time they had to work out turned in a fair rec ord for the season. William Ackerman Freshman Coach Bill added anothir year of coachins to his creiiit this year, windins up as mentor of the Bruin baseball babes. ' ■51 275] ; " .r :- 757 " r H S ' k J jJl H r „ - " B mH K w A TIGHT SPOT IN A VaRSITY-FrOSH GAME Beginning their playing schedule almost before the novices had learned how to roll their britches, the Frosh stepped out and walloped the San Mateo Junior College 4-1 in a game marked by the fine hurling of Duke and the capable stick work of Cap- tain Dennis, who banged out four hits in four trips to the plate. Following this game the Frosh opened up a cam- paign with the high school teams in the vicinity and came out about even on wins and losses. Among the schools they met were L. A., Polytechnic and Santa Monica. ■ ■ After these few games with the prep schools, the Cubs unlimbered their bats and got ready for their three game series with the Trojan Ponies. Although the team was still in its formative period as far as teamwork was concerned there was plenty of individual fight that went a long way to make up for the lack of machine-like precision in the field that would have come as a result of an adequate practice season. The first battle was staged on Moore Field. Ackerman ' s squade faltered a trifle at the start and went into the seventh inning trailing the U.S.C. babes 3-1. At this stage of the game, the Bruin nine got hot with their bats and began banging the apple on the ear with the net result that five runs were chased across the plate before the Trojans could put on the brakes and bring the rally to a halt. In the eighth inning the year- lings continued where they had left off in the previous frame and piled up three more rvms just for good measure. Duke worked out on the slab until fourth when Forster went in and finished the game. Moving over to Bovard a few days later the babes of the two institutions continued their argument with all the ad- vantage going to the Trojans. A combination of hits on the part of the U.S.C. yearlings and errors on the part of the Bruin youngsters gave the former team a nine run lead in the first frame. Duke started the game, but soon retired in favor of Dennis, who was sent in rather than Forster to save the latter for the third and deciding game. The final score after all the .damage had been done was 19-5 with the Trojans taking the largest piece of cake. In the third game luck was still against the Bruins and they dropped the contest 10-1. The babes went scoreless until the ninth inning, when they rallied long enough to drive in one run before expiring. Forster tossed this game until the fifth, when Dennis went in and held the Trojans. dennis But the damage had been done and the Trojan Frosh won Freshman Capiam f-Vio aamp anrl fVip sprips Ted. brother of a string of famous ine game ana Cne series. Dennis athletes, opened up his own career as leader of the Frosh hope- fuls on the diamond. i: SPRING SPORTS CARNIVAL ■i Acting in conjunction ivith the University of Southern California, the University of California at Los Angeles was joint host to seven Pacific Coast colleges in a gigantic Spring Sports Carnival lasting two days in April of this year. With a pro- gram including seven minor sports and one major, the competition was the most ambitions eT;e?it of the year and dreiv literally thousands of spectators during the two days. Arrangements for the carnival were unusiudly well handled, and there were none of the unpleasant incidents that usually mar the meetings of large universities in close competition. The competing universities included: U. S. C, Stanford, Cali- fornia, Washington, U. C. L. A., Davis and Loyola. To handle so large an affair successfidly is an accomplishment of which the University may well he proud. The tennis matches on the U. C. L. A. courts which started at ten o ' cloc of the first day mar ed the actual opening of the carnival, and from that time on there was continuous competition in one sport or the other until the boxing and wrestling finals closed the activities Saturday night. The program for Friday too}{ the avid sport fan for a real ride. Beginning with tennis in the morning, it included golf at the Caballero, gymnastics and fencing at the S. C. Pai ' ilion and water polo at the Los Angeles Athletic Club. Friday night the spectator had his choice of the sivimming meet at the Los Angeles Athletic Club or of boxing and wrestling at the Olympic Auditorium. Here indeed was a day and an evening of athletic competition worthy of the Olympic games. Saturday morning was no less occupied. Tennis matches were in progress through every hour with golf being played at the same time at the Caballero. Saturday afternoon the competition began to drau; to a close with the finals of the tennis in singles and doubles, golf at the Caballero and water polo at the Los Angeles Athletic Club. In the evening the only sports on tap were the boxing and wrestling finals at the Olympic Auditorium. These matches which determined the holders of the Pacific Coast titles for the coming year, were a fitting climax to the two days of intense activity. Fortunately, perfect Los Angeles lueather prevailed as usual during the entire time of the meet, and this made it possible to handle the entire schedule without a hitch. Though gaining only a moderate amount of publicity from the metropolitan news- papers, the carnival was of such magnitude that the public was drawn to the various events in large numbers. The meet stimulated a healthy interest in minor sports, and its beneficial effects will he noted during the next year. The meet also served as an excellent introduction for the Bruins to the other Uni- versities in the- newly entered Pacific Coast Conference. The ability to organize and promote this outstanding event was evidence that the University was luilling and able to assume duties and obligations compatible with its position as a member of the senior conference. The excellent manner in which the entire meet was handled proved once again that U. C. L. A. has reached a place in its development where it is on a par with the great universities of the coast and that it is only a question of a few years until it will be ready to challenge their supremacy in all fields of university life. ' ■= « 1 i. loF w?y V [278 ' i Cai)tain Smith Druru, Smith (ca])tain), Lc vis, Kapphr, Axe, Thurman, Waitc CROSS COUNTRY Coach Harris With a slow, drizzly reiin slopping out of the dull grey clouds above them, the Bruin team toed the mark at the start of their last cross country run as members of the South ' em Conference the afternoon of December 1 with one of the ugliest grinds in their ex ' perience ahead of them. Before the team stretched four miles of rain ' soaked hills and valleys that were soon to become a nightmare of tricky slopes and soggy levels as they struggled heavily over the mud and slush of the difficult Pomona hill course. Bruin squads had, in the past, emerged victorious from every run in which they had partici ' pated since entering the conference, and as these men, Sophomores for the most part, toed the line it was with a determination to maintain that record unblemished at any cost. At the crack of the starter ' s gun, the runners surged forward and soon sloshed out of sight in the curtain of mist. The footing being precarious at best, many slipped and fell in the mud while the track of traction on the hills slowed the most ambitious almost to a walk. And yet they persevered, struggling forward through the rain and slush. From the first, the race loomed as a duel between Captain Smith of U. C. L. A. and Brown, the star distance man of the San Diego team. Battling the cold rain that beat their faces and the sticky mud that weighted their feet, these two slowly drew away from the rest and started on the long grind that was a fight to the finish. Brown increased his pace slowly, but the Bruin captain held on doggedly and kept the lead small. Three miles passed in a torment of rain and slush and still their relative positions re- mained unchanged. The others were now far behind. Alone these two fought down the final stretch. As they came in sight of the finish line, both men summoned all their strength for a sprint and charge at the tape with Brown crossing a few yards in the lead. Drury followed soon after with Waite, Lewis and Axe coming close behind. With low team score of 44, the Bruins completed the last gruelling run with a final victory, and the Blue and Gold departed from the conference untarnished by the stain of defeat. ■1 279] IT V Coach Maloney Back Row: Jennings (nidnagcr), Nclscn, Besbeck, Mwrow, Mi ' lcr, Kiouck Front Roio : Duffu, Gormly, Parker, Zagin, Amlin, PecoreUi Captain Bfsbeck BOXING Despite a decided lack of material at the opening of the season, Coach Pat Maloney succeeded in placing a strong team in the field before the year was out that hung up an enviable record of competition with two victories and but one defeat. With two letter ' men as a nucleus, the diminutive coach developed a squad of such power during the sea ' son that it placed third in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Boxing Championships held in the Olympic Auditorium as a division of the Spring Sports Carnival. The outstanding performance of the year was credited to Captain Louis Besbeck when he pounded out a victory over Hurley of Loyola in the finals of the Coast Cham ' pionship bouts to win the middleweight title. Besbeck faced a tough assignment in this bout, having dropped the decision to Hurley in two previous fights during the year. The Bruin captain opened up, however, in the final encounter with a savage attack that car ' ried him through to the decision and the title. Meeting the Loyola team early in the season, the Bruins suffered their only defeat of the year and this was avenged in a return engagement in which they emerged victorious through the clever battling of Higley, Gormly, Miller and Nelson. The first three had also won their fights in the initial start against Loyola, thus making it two wins in a row for these men. In the Spring Sports Carnival Maloney entered a team composed of Pecorelli and Ea ' son, featherweights, Gormly and Higley, lightweights. Miller and Morrow, welter ' weights, and Captain Besbeck, middleweight. The team made a good showing in these bouts with Besbeck winning a title and Eason going through to the finals. With the exception of Morrow, Maloney will have the entire squad again next sea- son, and with the experience of the past year tucked away under their belts, they should come through with an even better showing than they made this season. _€- Captain Gould Haclr ' ■ ■ kI ■ (r-xirli . Mninnrl:, nnrf.-lf. Gould, Lehman Front row: Smith, Fcrtncr, Hirosc, Olsen WRESTLING Capturing the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Wrestling Championship with a team that numbered four coast champions among its members, Coach Oster culminated the work of three years of painstaking development with a season record surpassing that of any pre- vious year in the history of the sport on this campus. The success of the team was well deserved for it came as much the result of hard work and careful training as it did through sheer natural ability. Facing practically all the major universities on the coast in the Intercollegiate Cham- pionships, the Bruins proved themselves the class of the conference by walking off with first honors in four weight divisions. Fred Smith won the 115 pound title, Frank Fert ' ner the 135 pound, George Stoneman the 158 pound and Gene Noble the heavyweight honors. In the dual meets, the Bruins lost only one mix, that with the powerful Los Angeles Athletic team by the scant margin of three points. Among the victims of the local squad were the Pasadena Junior College outfit and the Pasadena Athletic Club aggregation. In all the Blue and Gold wrestlers took decisions in four dual meets, and lost one. The lettermen around which the squad was built included Smith at 115, McHener at 125, Fertner and Minnock at 135, Stoneman at 158, Captain Gould at 161, Ruckle at 175, and Noble in the heavyweight division. The team was handicapped early in the season by the injury of Captain Gould, who was the outstanding performer on the squad and would undoubtedly have added points to the team score throughout the sea- son as well as being a good bet for a title in the championships. Smith, McHcnery and Ruckle will be lost to the squad by graduation, but with plenty of strong material coming up from the resen. ' es, the team will return next year in good shape to repeat their triumphs of the past season. iSl] " ? : M.. r i — ' . — ■ — :7-z: — : ' Coach OstL-r Back rotv: Oster (coach). Green, Lcnz. Kennison, Cole, Davis, Joy, Bartlett ( tiianageri Front row: Steimle. Corbin. Kirstein. Diehl, Donath. Bauchham, Hartman Captain Diehl SWIMMING After meeting and defeating year in and year out the best competition afforded in the Southern Conference, the Bruin water artists departed from their old famiHar haunts this season and made their debut in the Pacific Coast Conference swimming circles. Coached by Fred Oster and captained by " Brownie " Diehl, the Bruin mermen experienced a suc- cessful season that included a second place in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Swimming Meet. Although handicapped somewhat by a lack of veteran performers, Oster deveh oped a squad that proved to be one of the strongest and most dangerous dual meet teams on the coast. In preliminary meets, the Bruins won a three cornered affair with the Pasadena Ath- letic Club and Occidental by a decisive score and crowded close behind the winner in a meet with the Pasadent Athletic Club scoring 41 points, the Bruins 35 points and the Elks ' Club trailing far behind. Opening regular schedule, the Bruins met the Stanford team in a dual meet and showed surprising strength to push the Red Shirts hard to win 39-20. This was the same team that later placed high in the National Collegiates. Captain Diehl and Don Davis walked off with the first two places in the diving. The next affair was the Pacific Coast Intercollegiates in which the Bruins won second honors with 30 points, U.S.C. winning with 32. Trailing the leaders California ' s squad garnered 21 markers. The lettermen of the squad included Diehl, Davis, Armstrong, Donath, Kennison, Green, Hartman, Bauckham, Cole, Lenz, and Kirstein. Of these men only Diehl, Cole and Armstrong will graduate this year, leaving Oster practically a full team of inexperi- enced men with which to start the next season. Many of the most consistent point win- ners on the team are Sophomores, and these men will undoubtedly develop into stars before they graduate. 1 « 1 5 ,-, w [282 Captain Fritz I ' arks (coach). Clark, Gitsun. O Brleii, Fritz, Bruncr. Clark, Liimian Coach Parks WATER POLO Marking a new innovation in the ranks of the minor sports estabhshed on this cam ' pus, water polo completed its first year of competition with participation in the Spring Sports Carnival where it was eliminated by the California squad by a 5 ' ' 2 count after put- ting up one of the closest battles of the entire tournament. Although the youngster of the minor sports group, the water polo team gave a good account of itself considering the newness of the sport, and with a team made up almost entirely of Sophomores the squad should show great improvement next year. The team played seven games during the past season, and though unable to mark up a win, they kept the scores -low and steadily improved their game throughout the sea- son. Playing their first conference game, they held the strong U.S.C. outfit to an 8-0 score. Following this contest, the Bruins met the Stanford squad that later were semi- finalists in the national intercollegiates and dropped an 11-0 battle. In the Spring Sports Carnival the locals played a great game from start to finish and pushed the California team to the limit before the northerners were able to put over the winning points. Outstanding during the season was the work of Captain John Fritz who led the team ' s attack from the sprmg position, and Bob Parker who played a nice game as goal guard. Rose and Clark at the guard positions, O ' Brien at center-back and Bruner at forward de- veloped rapidly during the season and are expected to strengthen the team materially next year. The development of a new branch of athletic competition is always a tough assign- ment, and the work of Coach Parks was noteworthy. His was the task of developing players from new material, and of building a team from comparatively inexperienced men, was one that called for infinite patience and unlimited effort. Parks faced the dif- ficulties of his job with determination, and the playing of the team testified to his success. 1 I 283] Coach Hollingsworth Captain Smith Venhcrg. Wrhh, Logan. Yar, Aron. Ermherg. Smith (captain). Cogen, McHenry, Carmichael, Kewen, Lammerson, Hollingsworth (coach) GYM TEAM When Coach Cece Hollingsworth issued a call for the gym team and surveyed the prospects who reported, the situation seemed markedly barren of possibilities for the season ahead. With practically none of the performers on the team of the previous year remaining, he was confronted with the necessity of molding a team of inexperi ' enced men around a very small number of veterans. Captain Fred Smith was the out- standing letterman of the squad, and his work during the year made up for much of the deficiency of experienced material. Captain Smith was not only a great leader, but a sure point winner in the rope climb, rings and all around. His loss next year will cripple the team badly, and several men will be necessary to fill his shoes. Earle Swingle was the second high point man. His work this year indicates unusual possibilities for the next year. The other men on the team were Cripps, McHenry, Baus, Ginsburg, Newman and Petersen. The Bruins tangled with the other coast stars on March 31 in the Spring Sports Car- nival. Captain Smith was running true to form and garnered 32 points for the Bruins, marking him high point man of the meet. He took first place in the rope climb and rings, second in the all around, third in the side horse and Indian clubs and fifth in the hori 2;ontal bars. His performance in this meet was phenomenal and illustrates well not only his excellence in his special events but also his marked ability in the whole gamut of gymnasium work. Swingle added to the Bruin total with a second in the long horse, a fourth in the all around and a tie for sixth in the parallel bar for a complete count of 2 ' 2 points. Cripps took second in the Indian clubs, McHenry a fifth in the rope climb and Newman a third in the hori2,ontal bar, which was the most hotly contested event of the meet. The Car- nival was won by the experienced Berkeley squad with 67 points followed by the Bruins with 47 2, the Trojans with 30 points and the Cardinals with 27. [284 « ■|il.Llll KlU ljou.1,1. I ' ui,;. ruib,s. Knu.i Siiiull, Mout ManaijL ' i- Fnrbi-s GOLF U. C. L. A. ' s golf varsity carved another creditable year in the tee and greens annals of the university this spring when the Bruins defeated the University of California in team play and Gibson Dunlap won the California Intercollegiate championship at Del Monte. These two victories were the most outstanding, but the showing made by the varsity in losing to Stanford by a single point and Dunlap s sweep to the finals of the Southern California Intercollegiate at El Caballero were hardly less remarkable. Rod Houser and Everett Moore, representing U. C. L. A. in the two man medal tour ' nament of 72 holes for the Pacific Coast Championship at the Lakeside Country Chib in San Francisco, placed fourth among all the universities entered. The sextette was piloted through the long and quite strenuous season by Captain Franklin Knox, Jr., who played the same steady game that has characterized his play in seasons past. His decision to shift his swing handicapped him during the middle of the campaign, but even with this difficulty to overcome he went through to the quarter finals in the Southern California meet. In winning the state crown among the undergraduate players, Gibson Dunlap was forced to eliminate Allen Moser, stylist from the Trojan team. This he did, 4 and 3, in the finals. Dunlap was on the top of his game and had the match in hand from the start. He played Moser in the semi ' finals of the Southern CaHfomia Intercollegiates and again defeated the U.S.C. star in a nick and tuck one up battle. A birdie four on the exacting eighteenth at Caballero gave him the match. Others on the squad were Bennion, George Pierce, Marshal Sewall and Bill Forbes. Forbes is the only man to be lost by graduation. - ■i •i 285] :;:Si IR Coach Frampton Bark luir: Taff WrnlzrU, A. Johnson, Ford, Ent Jund, G. Johnson, Sfott Front row: Hamilton, Wendrll, Lane Captain Tafe ICEHOCKEY Faced with the monumental task of equaHng the unbeatable record hung up by the veteran exponents of the Canadian national sport last year, Captain Harvey Tafe and Manager Lane started on their unenviable task of building an ice hockey team out of a squad of raw Sophomores. Only the nucleus of a team remained. Captain Tafe at center, Ken Frogley, the flashy forward from last year, and the experienced " Rosy " Wentzell at defense, were all that remained of the championship team of the previous year. Big Bear Lake was the scene of the first game of the season, a preseason practice en- counter with Southwestern and the Bruins ' first venture on open ice. It was expected to be a hard fight since Southwestern was runner-up the season previous, but showing plenty of fight, the California puck chasers smothered the purple and grey goal with a blanket of shots from every angle. Englund of U. C. L. A., playing his first game as goalie, displayed the game of a veteran, not allowing a single shot to get by him. The final score was 8-0. The conference opened with the Oxy series. In the first game, the Tigers nosed out a 4-3 victory after a bitter fight in which Captain Tafe and Wentzell starred for the Bruins. The second mix of the series witnessed a reversal of the outcome with the Bruins garnering a well earned 3-1 win. The Bruins were working together with the precision of a railroad watch in this match, the wing positions being handled exception- ally well by Frogley and Ford. In the last battle, the Tigers again copped the decision with a close 3-2 score in a game marked by close hard hockey. The margin of differ- ence between the two teams was so small that the outcome of all but the second game was in doubt until the final whistle. In the last three games, the Bruins took the measure of the Palais de Glace team 6-5, but failed to come through in the two scraps with the U.S.C. Trojans. [286 •1 3 ■■ H ■i Caittain Rumii. 1 llanuii ( luanatn i), R(niptl, Itaivth- rnt , Yoant, Stanton, Duff (coach) Coach Duff ■i 1 FENCING Repeating their clean cut victory of last year over the assembled squads of California, Stanford and the University of Southern California, the Bruin fencing team won the California Fencing Championships at the Spring Sports Carnival for the consecutive years. Victories were registered in both the foil and epee, or duelling sword, com- petition. The Bruins made a clean sweep in the foils, winning twentytwo of twenty- seven matches in handy fashion. But in the foils they were tied by the experienced duellist from California during the first roound, a series of playoffs were necessary be ' fore the Bruins established their superiority by a fairly large margin. The highlight of the early practice season was the meeting of the Los Angeles Ath ' letic Club group who have held the Pacific Coast Amateur fencing title for almost twen- ty years. In this match, the Bruins forced the clubmen to their best to take the de- cision at ' ' ' 4. This was an outstanding performance, and clearly indicates the high quality of fencing established at this university by Captain John H. Duff, one of the great fencers of the world. Captain Duff fought on England ' s international champion- ship team in 1924, and he won the international duelling sword trophy in the indivi- dual competition at Dieppe, France, in 192 ' ). Captain Rempel was the best performer of the year, having fought eighteen matches in the Spring Sports competition with the loss of but two, one in epee and one in foil. This is his last year on the squad. Reuel Yount, second man on the squad, also turned in an excellent record, having won nearly every match of the season. Lee Stan- ton and John Hawthorne were third and fourth men on the squad, and their work was very satisfactory. Team strength being necessary to winning in the fencing meets. Coach Duff developed a team of which each member was a capable performer. His long experience as a coach as well as his personal ability as a performer with the swords were reflected in the splendid record of the team. 1 ■i 287} 5 " ' W Coach Frampton Empey, Devere. Powers, Haivcij, Li douUi Captain Powers HANDBALL Completing their first year as a recognized minor sport in the University athletic circles, the varsity handball team composed of Captain Joe Powers, Frank Harvey, Bill Empey and John Devere turned in their suits at the conclusion of the season that was an unqualified success from every standpoint. It is a record of competition un ' marred by the need of alibis or apologies. The Bruin artists made their first bow in Pacific Coast circles at Berkeley, where they walloped the powerful Bear squad 4-3 in a briUiant series of matches. Powers and Harvey won their singles matches, and Empey and Powers knuckled down and won the first doubles event to take the deciding point of the contest and send the Bruins to bed with a victory securely tucked under their pillows. Hopping across the line that separates Berkeley from Oakland, the squad split a series of matches with the Athens Athletic Club team. The quarantine, which was em- barrassing Stanford at this time, forced the cancellation of the matches with the Red ' shirts and the team returned home with a nice record for the early season. In addition to the matches in the north, the Brviins met the best competition in the south, although U.S.C. was not encountered since the Trojans failed to organi2,e a team. The sport spotlight shown for a time upon the annual singles tournament on the campus which brought out some sixty-four enthusiasts including several faculty stars. Despite this formidable array of talent, however, Joe Powers retained his championship for the third year by defeating Harry Le Goube in the finals 21-4, 21-8, in which Pow- ers clearly demonstrated his great facility at the game. In addition to holding the local single title. Powers won the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Championship for the second year and represented the Los Angeles Athletic Club in the National A.A.U. tournament at Cleveland, Ohio. Powers has been unbeaten in three years of varsity competition. t [288 The Greek swimmers hcht it out in a meet filled with thrills i INTRA MURAL COMPETITION Growing alike both in popularity and in the number of men actively engaged in com ' petition, inter-fraternity athletics experienced another very succes sful year under the capable direction of William C. Ackerman. This feature of the campus athletic sched ' ule is now firmly established as one of the most interesting of the fraternity activities and it is supported widely by practically every organization man in the University. Drawing first blood in the competition, Lambda Kappa Tau won the tennis touma ' ment, with Delta Mu Phi a close second and putting up a good fight before succumb- ing to the superior experience of the L. K. T. squad. In the other two leagues, the Chi Alpha team gathered first honors in the Johnson circuit and Delta Tau Delta led the field in the Cochet league. The next event to engage the attention of the noble Greeks was the track and field meet, and even as it had done in the distant past, in the time of the famous Olympic games of Greece, this competition evoked more interest and excitement than any of the other events of the sport program. Out of the two hundred men entered, Bob Cam- eron of Zeta Psi was easily the outstanding figure of the meet, winning five firsts in the century, the furlong, the four-forty, the eight-eighty and the low hurdles for a total of twenty-five points.. With Cameron ' s assistance the Zetes won the meet with twenty- seven points and Beta Theta Pi trailed second with twenty. The other events on the year ' s calendar were the basketball playoffs won by Theta Xi, the swimming events won by Delta Tau Delta and the baseball games which were closely contested. Near the end of the season the Lambda Kappa Taus were well in the lead in total points having picked up suificient digits in second and third places to keep them in the fore quite consistently. 289] -4 - The finish of the high hurdles and mid-way in the same race INTER-CLASS COMPETITION Always one of the most popular and best patronized branches of intra-mural sports, the inter-class athletic program this year, which included track, boxing and wrestling, drew a large number of competitors and spectators to the events staged in the chilly month of January. The track meet was a three-day affair with the preliminaries being staged on a Tuesday and Wednesday and the finals on a Friday. Being no respecters of age or beauty, the rising generation of the second year class stepped out and carried off the honors in the meet with seventy-eight and one-fif- teenth points to their credit. Following the example of their sHghtly older brothers, the Frosh trailed along in second place with fifty and eleven- fifteenths digits, leaving the Juniors to come in a poor third with fifteen and a fifteenth markers, followed close behind by the Seniors with an even ten points. Boxing and wrestling drew crowds into the gym that strained the structure to its limits to accommodate the crew. In the boxing, the heavyweight bout between Art Smith and " Tiny " Epstein was one of the classics of all times with Smith taking the decision. In the competition for the Speed Borst cup, which is awarded annually at these affairs to the most popular fighter and wrestler. Art Smith was acclaimed king of the evening among the practitioners of the manly art of scrambhng ears, and Noble and Orshoff tied for popular- ity among the bone crushers. Brown tosses the iron ball FOR a few markers " [290 " lu 1 1 omen s fjiort ease 1 1 ■i ■i ■i WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association exists for the pleas ' ure and interest of the women of the University and for the purpose of fostering a spirit of ccoperation and sportsmanship. One of the greatest factors contributing to the sue cess of the W. A. A. during the year 1927-1928 was the increased Intra-Mural program. This program included inter-sorority, inter-class, Phrateres, and all-University competition. Over 1200 women participated in W. A. A. w ij activities during the Fall and Winter sports seasons, far surpassing any previous record. Credit is due the Wom- i - jy ■ en ' s Athletic Board for the success of this program and llli w HHBWhM P for the success of the entire year. At the end of each sport season, Fall, Winter and Spring, the W. A. A. presented exhibition games to which they invited girls from the high schools in and near Los Angeles. These exhi- bitions vjere presented to give the girls opportunity to see well-played games in various sports. Each sport season was opened with a rally and closed with a " spread " , except the Spring season, which closed with a formal banquet. Three hundred attended the Win- ter spread, and at the Spring banquet new officers were installed and sweaters awarded. The W. A. A. has made great progress this year and can qualify as one of the best and most progressive of its kind. Through its varied and increased activity program it has succeeded in bringing to the women enriching recreation, participation in duties and pleasure, and service to the University. Irene Proboshasky President of W.A.A. Hockey is one of the most popular of co-ed sports ■ [292 -K " Tn rn ' ' ' .imiimiuuuiMaiUi Champion Sophomore Hockey Squad HOCKEY i i i ' i The 1927 hockey season, closing with the final spread on December 8, had one of the most successful seasons of its history, more than 130 women participating. The alumnae championship trophy was won by the undefeated Sophomore squad. The Juniors and Seniors tied for second place, playing in stellar fashion. Perhaps the most thrillmg game of the year was the Sophomore-Senior game, played before several hundred city high school girls. The redshirts won in the last minute of play. The mythical varsity, announced at the banquet, was made up of Martin, Maxim, Jaqua, Marcus, Thomas, Blake, Stein, Nelson, Hutchinson, Covington and Richardson. Excellent managing by Laura Payne, and efficient coaching by Misses Ha2;el Cubberley and Marion Shepard contributed to the success of the season. Game scores were as follows: Sophomores Seniors Sophomores Sophomores Seniors 2 6 1 Juniors Frosh Seniors Frosh 1 1 1 Juniors 1 Laura Payne Head of Hoc ey 293] - ' ;=vT ■i . ■ ■i 4 - ■i ■i An Argument Over a Basketball BASKETBALL - 1 At the beginning of the second sports season the thoughts of hosts of women turned toward the basketball courts. Well over a hundred enthusiasts reported for practice, threc ' fourths of whom survived examinations and squad cuts. After the preHminary adjustments and warm-ups were over, basketball training began in earnest, and the team aspirants settled down to drilling and the conquering of tech- nique and team play. As a result, excellent basketball was exhibited in every contest throughout the season, each game being marked by a spirit of fire that made it replete with thrills. Stellar playing in the spectacular contests brought rooters from every department in the University. The Junior Purple Jerseys fought their way to a bril- liant finish by defeating the Sophomores who were last year ' s champions and who were favored to gain the honors. The iight was a hard one, even nearly all the way, and one which kept the onlookers con- stantly on their feet. But superior strength and consis- tency gave the upperclassmen the lead when the whistle blew. Varsity players were chosen at the sports banquet on March 14, and those winning berths were: Evelyn Woodroof and Marjorie Gould, forwards; M arie Speck and Melinda Carstensen, centers; Helen Cheney and Margaret Todd, guards. Basketball was headed by Frances Cane who, with Edith Hyde and Hasel Cubberley, made the season one Frances Cane of re l interest and success. Head of Bas ethaU i ■i 4 4 ir [294 ..-v. . fS • ! 11, It ' s a Hit BASEBALL The opening call for baseball found over a hundred women responding this year — a much larger turn-out than ever before. Nearly all of these reported at the first practice with gloves, mitts, bats, and other sundry articles necessary to the game. From this, one could readily guess that the season was starting with a bang, and so it did. Enthusiasm never died, but maintained itself throughout the period of play. The Seniors, last year ' s runner-ups, reported full-force, and were heavily favored to win this season ' s tournament. Not to be outdone, how- ever, the Juniors organized themselves into a closely- knit team, and slugged their way well toward the top of the list. A perfectly working infield favored the Sophomores, as well as a capable outfield. The Frosh were lacking greatly in experience, but put up a strong contention for honors. While inter-sorority baseball was discussed, it could not be fitted into the athletic program, although it is hoped that such will be possible next year. Miss Hazel Cubberley, coach, assisted by Evelyn " Frenchy " Woodroof, Head of Baseball, directed the slugging sport, and with the co-operation of the co-eds made the season a lively one. The heretofore national sport for men has become almost as popular with the women at our University as it has with the baseball world in general. Evelyn Woodroof Head of Baseball 295] LACROSSE Lacrosse, substituted for athletic games this year, has witnessed some Hvely action. Beginning as an experi- ment it finished its season as a real success, and made itself more than popular with athletic co-eds. After a preliminary sign-up rally and a few lectures in the art of " cross " wielding, women took to the field for actual practice. Miss Adeline Chapman, coach, as- sisted by Pauline Maxson, Head of Lacrosse, and Isobell Stewart, were capable leaders, and together with the young enthusiasts of the new sport entered into the play with a spirit that made practice games fairly hum. Pauline Maxson Head of Lacrosse Then the play of games began. Many spectators turned out to see the working of the new sport, and were rewarded with an interesting and fascinating per- formance. Contests were highly exciting. One player would catch the ball in her net and run down the field almost to the goal, only to be " checked " by an opponent, and the ball brought back to midfield. All classes made a strong bid for high honors, but the Sophomores won by a com- fortable margin, although the fourth year women put up a stiff fight and nearly upset the Sophomores ' championship hopes. The following were chosen for the mythical varsity: Ethel Jaqua, Isobell Stewart, Mary Rank, Gertrude Winters, Dorothy Valentine, Glenna Bartlett, Dora Ainsworth, Polly Maxson, Gladys Christensen, and Ruth Abell. •I i - So THIS IS College ! •i ■! [296 : ■i Seniurs and Suphumores Mix in Some Fast Volleyball VOLLEYBALL Volleyball, a game requiring skill and constant alertness, is a genuinely popular sport of the Spring season. This year nearly one hundred and fifty women turned out for par ticipation, a great proportion of these winning berths on the class squads and entering in the tournament. ■i ■i 5 The games were lively and exciting, and peppered with plenty of breathless mo- ments. All players were fighting — each team keenly alive to the game it was playing. The Frosh showed up well, and it was noticed that their play was marked by persistent determination. Seniors and Juniors also showed their colors and put up no ordinary fight for top honors. The Sophomores, last year ' s victors, were very much in the mood to hold the laurels again, which made four squads each with a finger on the cup. At practices each afternoon was Miss Marjorie For- cheimer, coach, who, with Lois Oles, Head of Volleyball, watched proceedings and commented thereon, enabling players to improve their technique materially, as was manifested in the fine form displayed throughout the practice period and during all of the games. Indications pointed toward a lively season, with fast, thrilling and spectacular contests. All teams were on edge, ready to go. It was a battle to the finish. i i 1 Lois Oles Head of VoUeyhaU 297] " =■ 57 TENNIS Tennis tournaments drew many racquet enthusiasts to the courts this year and resulted not only in the " tennis education " of some three ' score co-eds, but in the active competition in tournameat of near- ly all of them. Instructions came first — begin- ning technique for those who were entering into the sport for the first time and more advanced coaching for those who had already prog- , , n L An Action Shot on the Courts ressed to that stage, but even the beginners soon became proficient enough that a chance for them to pit their skill that of a rival was readily offered. acfainst This came in the form of the Spring and Fall tournaments. Gladys Patz; won the women ' s smgles, defeating Marjorie Gould m the finals. This win, making the third con- secutive one for Miss Patz;, automatically gave her the Spauldmg cup permanently. Miss Patz; and Miss Gould together captured doubles honors, defeating Margaret Vance and Irene Proboshasky in the finals. Immediately following the Spring tournament came Mrs. Bruce ' s Invitational tourna- ment which was played at the Los Angeles Tennis Club. Misses Patz,, Gould and Pro- boshasky were favorites to vie for final honors. The inter-class season began March 19 with a big sign-up. After a sufficient number of practices, the class teams engaged each other in battles to the finish. Phrateres and inter-sorority tournaments brought the tennis season to an eventful close. The tennis varsity squad was chosen at the big banquet in Tune. Gladys Patz, Head of Tennis, and Mrs. Ethel Brvice, coach, were largely responsible for the successful season. Their kindly help and co-operation were appreciated by those who were entrants in tennis competition. Mrs. Bruce is one of the Bundy sisters, and before she be- came affiliated with the U.C.L.A. faculty was for several years Southern California tennis champion. Gladys Patz Head of Tennis r- T [298 BUI SWIMMING The whole-hearted support of many women students made the past year ' s swimming activity a particularly lively and interesting part of W. A. A. sports, as was manifested not only in the ener- getic display of prowess by the participants but in the screams and squeals emanating from the vicin ' ity of the swimming pool by on- lookers attracted to the scene of the " Splashes " held at various times during the year. Co-Ens Takini; a Work-out The inter-class water fest brought victory to the Sophomores, who crrried off all honors. The Freshmen and Sen- iors walked off with second and third places, respectively. Varsity honors went to Ora- belle Rogers, Marjone Gould, Dorothy Fisher, Marjorie Leigh, Patricia Conwell, and Theresa Jaffe. Marjorie Parker, Vera Zimmerman and Elizabeth Pease deserve honor- able mention. Simple and advanced swimming honors were offered each season. These honors were awarded in such events as strokes, diving, floating, treading, racing start and turn, and distance and under water swimming for endurance. By the end of the third season some fifty women had become sufficiently proficient to enable them to pass the try-outs. Spring seemed to be the most popular season for life-saving training. This furnished a new avenue of interest and an opportunity for greater achievement in the aquatic sports, as well as contributing to the national safety program. Women were required to have a thorough knowledge of the correct methods and procedure, as well as technique and endurance and ability needed in life-saving. Water polo in the Spring season had such a following that it is hoped that it will be incorporated as a regular part of W. A. A. activity next year. Appreciation is due both Miss Marion Shepard, coach, Helen Gift, Head of Swimming, and Esther John- son, her assistant, for their consistent and untiring work in giving aid to the team. They, with the co-operation of some three-score aquatic enthusiasts, made the swimming seasons successful. The swimming tournaments conducted during the year, going under the name of " Splashes " , did a great deal to develop interest in this sport, and encouraged partici- pants to greater achievements. Helen Gift Head of Swimming 299] vC Dorothy Fox Head of Archery ARCHERY The bow and arrow, first an economic necessity, a weapon for primitive man and his predecessors, has now evolved into a glorious sport. Archery for centuries has had a romantic appeal, and Robin Hood and William Tell will always have a glamour about them, especially for those who revel in archery. Each year the number of participants in this sport has increased until now, under the able direction of Miss Edith Hyde, coach, and Dorothy Fox, Head of Archery, an even greater number has found archery a most en- joyable activity. Both simple and advanced honors were offered in the Fall and Spring sport seasons, giving an opportunity for many to try out for the first time in either season. By experimenting in various ways of shooting, and adopting some of the newer methods, many efficient marksmen have turned in enviable shooting records. An innovation was attempted this last season, in giving women an opportunity to shoot on a real range with different distance targets. The final shooting, held at Grif- fith Park, consisted of a Columbia Round, a thing which has heretofore been impossible on our own front lawn where only one distance range was available. An increase in honors awarded this year over last, is indicative of the progress of the sport. Many of those taking simple honors in the Fall season came back to win the advanced laurels in the Spring. Archery is one of the few sports that as yet have not been put on a professional basis. Owing to this fact, there is consid- erable opportunity for any amateur to take it up and bring it to the front without a great deal of com- petition. The individuality of the sport makes it an easier outlet for one ' s desire to participate in it. Archery is really a scientific game, and requires skill for profi- ciency, and with a realization of this fact archery teams are not only growing in members, as was mani- fest in this year ' s large turn-out, but in ability. DANCING Presentation of dancing honors this year drew hundreds to the women ' s gymnasium, and anyone who has wit- nessed these tryouts will agree that it is one of the most thoroughly enjoyable entertainments given during the year. Three different types of dancing were sponsored this year by W. A. A. Folk Dancing, offered in the fall, was coached by Miss Efiie Shambaugh. The try-out for honors in this consisted of three folk dances represent- ing different countries, and one individual dance worked out and presented by each person, or by groups of three or more persons. A final check found eleven women who had succeeded in attaining the honors and who had made the most of the pleasure and companionship gained in no way better than through Folk Dancing. Martha Vawtir Head of Dancing In the winter season Miss Bernice Hooper coached Clog Dancing. Many found an outlet here for joy that could come out in no better way than through the characteriza- tion necessary in such clogs as Juba, Reuben Taps, Georgia Male Quartet, and original clogs. Thirteen women pass ed these try-outs to claim first honors: Virginia Bates, Ethel Bartholomew, Dorothy Cramer, Jean Christianer, Eugenia Pepe, Orabelle Rogers, Dorothy Little, Alice Riley, Charlene Spencer, Helen Robertson, Charlotte Methven, Merle Hen- derson, and Jane Siegfried. Miss Martha Dean coached Natural Dancing in the Spring season, and was rewarded with an even larger turn-out of women than was expected. Dances presented in this activity were: Beethoven ' s delightful Scarf dance, The Rose, a waltz; study, and many children ' s dances. Dancing was headed and man- aged by Martha Vawter, who put herself into the work of aiding the coaches and helping the girls, mak- ing the dancing hours as enjoyable as possible. This phase of W. A. A. activity has been expanded this year, in re- sponse to demands of the women, and promises to become even more popular in the future. Natiral Dancing Class s i i 301] 1 mmg wk-Tsm,: - ' . ' « «M| w|| h| -■■-van iii.i.iniiwuiwai y d KJQ I HIKING Hiking, one of the greatest all- year-Vound sports of the Women ' s Athletic Association during 1927 and 1928, has enjoyed a lively sea- son. To back up this statement one need only briefly outline the various hikes taken during the year, and mention the genuine and untir- ing interest shown in them by the co ' eds. During the first semester, AUene Rowan, Head of Hiking, working with Miss Bernice Hooper, sponsor, arranged several enjoyable hikes of various kinds. One of the first was a week-end tramp to the Physical Education Lodge at Santa Monica. Moonlit walks along the surf and dips in the breakers were features of the trip. But the hiking activities were not limited to the beach districts, and several trips were conducted to Griffith Park and surrounding mountams. A Hike in the HoLLvwoon Mountains ■ ■i i Elizabeth Turner served as Head of Hiking during the second semester. In this sea ' son two week-end hikes were taken, as well as two all-day hikes, and several " supper " and " breakfast " jaunts to Vermont Canyon. On various occasions as many as fifty women left the campus in early morning hours to tramp to Vermont Canyon where deli- cious flapjac!:s, bacon, eggs and coffee were cooked over cheerful fires. Between semesters there was a twenty-five-mile hike from the Arroyo Seco to Switzer ' s camp, and from there to Opid ' s camp, through the snow. On the following day the hikers climbed Mt. Wilson and returned via the toll road. At the end of the year hiking emblems were awarded all girls who had hiked at least one hundred miles during the season and had been on six W. A. A. hikes. Each year hiking seems to have an increasing number of enthusiastic participants who enjoy the pleasant asso- ciations gained through this type of sport, and who real- ize the true meaning of the hiking motto: " Famous for Friendliness " . The work of the heads of this activity and the interest taken by the sponsor contributed to make the season an Elizabeth Turner enjoyable One. Head of Hiding [.■ 02 INTRAMURAL A most ambitious prO ' gram was inaugurated this year under the title of Intra ' Mural Activities, the man ' agement of which was cen ' tralized under the Intra ' Mural Board with Jane Koover as chairman. Competition in tour sports was offered to sorori ' ties, while in inter-class ' intra-mural sorority activi ' ties, every woman taking a physical education course was oifcred the opportunity of winning iifty points toward her W. A. A. award. Phra- teres competition in basketball did not materiali2,e, but late in the year swimming and tennis tournaments were offered. The new program progressed with success, and gives promise of becoming the biggest activity in the Women ' s Athletic Association. In ' tfr-sorority Volleyball ■ 5 11 1.1 INTER-SORORITY Inter-sorority competition started with an enthusiastic turn-out for basketball. Under the direction of Mary Corbaley and Evelyn Yount, twenty-six houses signed up for the tournament. By defeating Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta won the right to play Kappa Alpha Theta, trouncing the latter by a score of 12-10. This gave Kappa Delta the championship. Volleyball, under the direction of Glenna Bartlett, and tennis, headed by Jenny Tufeld, were the next sports to be scheduled, and here again interest ran high. The season was closed by a swimming meet held May 10, headed by Esther Johnson. Nearly eight hundred women participated in inter-sorority con tests throughout the season. INTER-CLASS — INTRAMURAL A high pitch of enthusiasm marked the manner in which inter-class — intra-mural sporting contests and dance festivals were conducted this year. From the sign up in these activities alone nearly two hundred women applied for membership in W. A. A. Helen Cheney directed the program during the year, and was aided in the second semester by the Junior class of the physical education department. Members of the faculty co-operated with the com- mittee to a great degree, and together with the W. A. A. representatives who kept class interest alive, are largely . hoover responsible for thi s year ' s success. Head ' of Soronty Athletics J. : 03] ORGyrM ZATl OJ S fF f ' t%l I en s m 9 rale 111 ilics Frank Crosby Carter Ebersole Franklyn Kislingbury Norvel Jones Robert Rasmus Paul Love Joseph Lon.i; INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL First Semester Second Semester Franklyn Kislingbury - - - President , . . . Frank Crosby Paul Love Vice-President . . . . Carter Ebersole Norvel Jones Secretarv , , , , Joseph Long Frank Crosby - ' - - - - ' treasure-; . . . . Robert Rasmus MEMBERS Alpha Gamma Omega ........ Frank Young Alpha Delta Tau Felix Werner Alpha Sigma Phi Hal Ferguson Alpha Tau Omega Theodore Drake Beta Theta Pi Carter Ebersole Delta Mu Sigma Waltei L Tait Delta Mu Phi Joseph Long Delta Rho Omega - - Henry Whitney Delta Sigma Phi Arthur Hamilton Delta Tau Delta Harold More Epsilon Phi . . - Seymour Gold Zeta Beta Tau Julian Ginsberg Zeta Psi Robert Rasmus Theta Xi Philip Kcerper Kappa Sigma Richard Harwell Kappa Upsilon Everett Moore Kappa Psi Norvel Jones Lambda Kappa Tau W. Frank Frerichs Pi Theta Phi Frank Crosby Sigma Alpha Mu Raymond Gusin Sigma Pi M. Hayes Hallock Phi Beta Delta Joseph Grossman Phi Delta Theta Paul Pendarvis Phi Kappa Sigma Vernon Barrett Chi Alpha Neville Comerford Psi Delta Ozro W. Childs J [306 H. Mickley, K. Mitchell. W. Wernci-. G. Silzer. M. Macurda. D. Hastings, W. Cool e, G. Stoneman C Pen ' in. J. Fclilmeicr. J. Wienn, L. Bindinger. W. Oarwiok. R. LaForce, C. Molony. M. Bushncll W. Biersach. E. Gillette, W. McKay. R. Rugsles, C. Whitley, C. Wilbur, W. Greegg. T. Donahue, S. Miller ALPHA DELTA TAU FACULTY Geo. E. F. Sherwood Percy H. Houston SEHIORS George C. Siker Meredith Macurda Dexter W. Hastings William E. Cooke Horace E. Mickley Kenneth C. Mitche ' l Wm. Felix Werner W. Warren Roe junioRs George Stoneman Joseph P. Wrenn Clarence H. Pcrrin Charles M. Hmchey John Feldmeier J. Brewer Avery SOPHOMORES Le,onard L. Bendinger Warren A. Garwick Carl A. Brown Robert W. LaForce John T. Castle Clem J. Molony Mart P. Buihne ll FRESHMEN William L. Biersach Robert W. Ruggles Everett H. Gillette Cleo E. Whitley Carl Fossett Charles F. Wilber Wm. Davis McKav Alpha Delta Tan was formed on this campus in 1922. . 07] p. Bartlett, F. KisliriKbury. W. HertzOB. W. Cole, W. Miller. J. Avery. H. Fercuson T. McNeill. F. Knox. W. McFarland. E. Kadel. C. Woy. A. Bauckham. H. Bishop P. Parker. W. McDowell. R. Fielden. C. Porter. W. Kiedaisch. L. Holt. J. Francisco ALPHA SIGMA PHI Dr. Laurence D. Bailiff C. Duncan Hutton Franklyn E. Kislingbury Robert S. Wannemacher Carrol M. Manley Willis H. Miller Hal H. Fergueon G. Wilbur Woy Arthur M. Bauckham Edward M. Johnson Meredith R. Morgan Ralph P. Fielden FACULTY Dr. Frank J. Klingberg SEHIORS Pace W. Bartlett Walt er S. Hertzog, Jr. junioRs I. Harvey Hammond Thomas S. McNeill SOPHOMORES Harold F. Bishop J. Edward Frits Walton J. McDowell FRESHMEJi Robert Guthrie Walter Strohm W. Calvin Kiedaisch Jack B. Francisco Dr. William J. Miller James H. Holt Barney D. Quinn Wendell C. Cole Franklin L. Knox, Jr. William J. McFarland E. Wallace Kadel Laurence D. Holt P. William Parker Craig R. Porter Norman Guthrie Bryce Wollse Alpha Sigma Phi was foimded at Tale University Dec. 1, 184S. T iif local Alpha Zeta chapter was granted June 26, 1926. There are twenty-nine chapters. [308 mnm mmp R. Venberg. M. Smith, E. Terry. J. Ineoldsby, T, Hunnewell, J. Hurlbut. A. Schaeffer, K. Stoddard. T. Drake V. Drake. A. Insoldsby. H. Rinker. J. Stewart, C. Johnson. L. Gray. K. Waters. R. Lane J. Gosiger, H. Smith. E. Anderson. B. Ormsby. C. Scott. F. Zeller, G. Pitts, S. Peek, H. Ricard ALPHA TAU OMEGA R. Victor Venberg Myron E. Smith Edward H. Terry, Jr. Theodore T. Drake Vivian E. Drake Knowlton Waters Rollin B. Lane F. Joe Gosiger H. Allen Smith Ernest R. Anderson SETilORS James W. Ingoldsby Theodore Hunnewell John B. Hurlbut Arthur F. Schaetfer Kenneth B. Stoddard JUHIORS Arthur W. Ingoldsby Charles H. Johnson Harry E. Rinker Laurin B. Gray James M. Stewart SOPHOMORES FRESHMEX Bradford Ormsby Clarence L. Scott Fred C. Magill Fred L. Zeller Norman K. Tuttle Glen E. Pitts Sam Peck Jack Enfield Harold Ricard Alpha Tail Omega was established September 11. IS6) " , at Richmond. Virginia. The local chapter. Delta Chi, was granted December 10. 1926. The fraternity has eighty-nine chapters. 309} H. McCollister. W. Forbes. S. Clark. T. Hammond. W. Hughes. C. Ebersole. M. Wasson. M. Wheeler, D. McCracken G. Wood. G. McCauley. W. Smith. M. Sewell. D. Davis. M. Durham, A. Vickers. D. Donath. J. Adkins R. Von Hacen. E.Burks, D. Rammage. J. VauKhn, T.Dennis, E. Shipman. C.Holmes. W. Hervcy. J. Beck. E. Kerr BETA THET A PI Howard McCollister Ned Marr William S. Hughes Carter G. Ebersole Myron M. Wasson Marshall C. Sewall Alan C. Morgan Donald L. Davis SEHIORS William E. Forbes Sanford Wheeler Sidney E. Clark JUniORS Major M. Wheeler Elwood Kerr Dwight M. McCracken SOPHOMORES Max J. Durham Ralph A. McDonald Ashby C. Vickers. ]r. FRESHMEN James Adkins Charles Lea Richard R. Von Hagen Elmore Shipman Jack Mandigo Donald J. Rammage Elbert L. Burks Thomas M. Hammond Julius V. Beck Gaillard H. Wood George E. McCauley Walter E. Smith Charles D. Williams Cornelius H. Van Bruggen Douglas H. Donath Theodore G. Dennis Campbell Holmes William Hervey John V. Vaughn Beta Theta Pi was formed at Miami University. Oxford. Ohio, on Augtist 8, 1839. The charter for the Gamma Hu chapter was granted December 30. 1926. There are eighty five chapters in the organization. [310 rr H g P |] I . J L- - - H. Crock. R. KinK. P. Richards, E. Goldsworthy, W. Tait, G. VauKhn G. Adams. J. Biffham. J. Dullam. A. Goldsworthy. M. Henn, V. Howard J. Thompson. F. Kelly. J. Fife, W. BoEart. G. Chamljer. F. Wood DELTA MU SIGMA FACULTT Charles H. Dodds Harry L. C.-ock John C. Bigham Walter T. Bogart Clyde L. Blohm Bert R. Coupland Geort;e F. Adams John F. Dullam W. Warner Gardett Thomas A. Watson SEHXOKS Paul E. Richards F. Ray King Arthur Carthew ] JH10KS Gordon H. Chambers John C. Reeve Rogers S. Enders Walter I. Tait Edgar C. Goldsworthy Gage B. Vaughn A. Kenneth McCartney Alfred W. Goldsworthy Volney A. Howard Bruce Harshbarger John R. Thompson Maurice G. Henn Floyd G. Wood FRESHMEH James M. Fife Fred W. Kelly Deitu Mil Sigma was formed in September. 1926. 311] F. Carter. J. Lloyd. G. Owen, C. Burnhill. G. Cleaver, S. Jewell, J. Long, R. Nelson W. Reynolds. F. Brant. L. Bunch. L. Michelmore, P. Oliver. O. Olson. J. Stewart W. Frederickson. J. Harden, A. Hovey. R. Huso. F. Kilgore, R. Stewart. H. Hopkins. G. Norton DELTA MU PHI FACULTY Marshall F. McComb Flournoy P. Carter James W. Lloyd SEHIORS JUHIORS H. Clifford Burnhill Joseph A. Long George H. Cleaver Rahmel P. Nelson Stanley E. Jewell Fred H. Oster Wolcott A. Noble George B. Owen Wendell Burch Clarence C. Sansora Wilbur D. Reynolds SOPHOMORES Freeman R. Brant Laurence V. Michelmore Jerome T. Stewart Lloyd E. Bunch Parker W. Oliver Gordon F. Norton Carroll A. Grant Obert B. Olson FRESHMEN William Frederickson Alvin P. Hovey Jay R. Harden Russell O. Huse Fred B. Kilgore Robert M. Stewart Howard Hopkins Delta Mil Phi was organized on this campus in 1922. [312 D. Atherton. N. White, A. Arnold. G. Hartman, J. Doran. R. Dalton, J. Leeds. T. Luckett L. Ward. H. Whitney. J. Camplin. R. Huddleson. E. Bennion, S. Gleis. E. Lansdale. M. Morris L. Spicuzza. D. Angus. L. Clarke. S. Enright. O. Ferguson, E. Morris. L. Sutton. F. Baumgarten DELTA RHO OMEGA Dean Earl J. Miller Dwight Atherton Atlee Arnold Gage Hartman William Lawson John Doran Victor Davenport Clarence Babcock Stanley Gleis Donald Angus Stratford Enright Lewis Clarke Irving Newson FACULTY Dr. John Mead Adams Dr. David Bjork SEHIORS Nathan White Kenneth Clarke ]unioRs Tom Luckett Lester Ward James Camplin Frederick Baumgarten Joseph Fleming William Edmondson SOPHOMORES Mark Morris Edward Bennion FRESHMEH Edwin Morris Lee Sutton Cornelius Brown Robley Dalton John Leeds Alden Randall Henry Whitney Robert Huddleson Edward Lansdale Leroy Spicu:za Richard Bethke Owen Ferguson Hubert Roberts Dtlla Rho Omega was founded on this campus Hovemher 2i. 1921. •1:0 R. Howell. M. Link, A. Rains. R. Starr. I. Trindle. J. Spurgin A. Johnson. R. Johnson. G. Bruner, J. Goddard, H. Johnson. R. Rohrs A. Bauer. W. Jacobs. R. Kelley. P. Teter, C. Cooper. D. Blackie. H. Kenan DELTA SIGMA PHI R. Clifton Howell Murray H. Link Loren L. Ury Donald A. Allison Homer W. Driesslein Gerry A. Eger Paul C. Boasen Glenn V. Bruner I. Leslie Goddard Harold M. Johnson Donald D. McSwain Charles T. Cooper SEHIORS Alan T. Rains Richard B. Starr Ivan Trindle JUKIIORS Charles T. Gray Arthur M. Hamilton Alwin W. Johnson SOPHOMORES Raymond F. Rohrs James Douglas August A. Bauer Woodrow C- Jacobs FRESHMEN Karl E. Zint Haynes Kenan E. Kenneth Taylor Joseph S. Spurgin Frank R. Park Delbert F. Woodworth Norman Sharpe Roy W. Johnson James H. Patterson Allan Grant Paul E. Teter Robert Beaver Richard R. Kelley Donald K. Blackie Delta Sigma Phi was organized December 10, J 899 at the College of tlie City of T ew York,. The local Beta Gamma chapter was installed ' N.ovember 2 J, 1927. There are forty-six chapters in the fraternity. [314 W. Ball, T. Cunningham. P. Davis. E. Wendell. A. Jack. A. Lane. M. Olson. F. Richardson A. Tuthill. E. Anderson. G. Badger. C. Bird. R. Callahan. W. Dunkle, W. Funk. H. More F. Prescott, R. Stanley. J. Clark. R. Cuthbert. A. Day. E. Noble. B. Trump. F. Johnson J. White. H. Campbell. D. Clow. T. Davis. G. Gose. W. MacMillan. T. Reed. L. Rose. W. Halstead DELTA TAU DELTA SENIORS Artemus Lane Phillip M. Davis William Ball Frank C. Field Roger W. Clapp Alec R. Jack Thomas J. Cunningham JUHIORS Edgar E. Anderson Jr. Richard T. Callahan George S. Badger Walter S. Funk Curtis Bird Harold D. More ' Frank C. Prescott III Jack Clark Albert Day John Anson Harold Campbell Donald Clow SOPHOMORES Fred Johneon John A. White Ben W. Trump FRESHMEH Thomas Davis William Halstead George Gose Warren MacMillan Milo V. Olson Frank Richardson Arch R. Tuthill Everett T. Wendell John R. Stanley William Dunkle Paul Thompson Richardson S. Cuthbert Eugene Noble Roland Reed Leonard Rose William Campbell Dellii Tau Delta fraternity was founded at Bethany College in 18S9. Delta Iota chapter was granted in May. 1926. The organization has seventy-four chapters. U5] S. Gold, H. Kretzer. A. Buckman. I. Sussman. J. Aidlan B. Brown. T. GinsburR. M. Schwartz, P. Solotoy B. Harrison, J. Byers, N. Herzberg, B. Kisner. N. Nelson EPSILON PHI FACULTY Dr. Woellner SEHIORS Seymour Gold JUHIORS Herman Kretzer Irving Sussman Al Buckman SOPHOMORES Ted Ginsburg Milt Schwartz Percy Solotoy FRESHMEN Joe Aidlan Ben Brown Bernard Harrison Barney Kisner Jack Byers Nathan Nelson Nathan Herzberg Epsi]on Phi was founded on this campus February 10. 1927. r ? 1 6 J. Bodlander. C. Goldring, A. Greenberg, M. Prinzmetal, M. Linsky. M. Hoi-witz A. Robinson. J. Yale. F. Meyer. J. Ginsberg. J. Osherenko E. Kirstein. D. Abrams. H. Breacher, L. Frank. W. Gottsdanker. M. Mandel ZETA BETA TAU SENIORS Jerome W. Bodlander Charles Goldring JVniORS Arthur D. Greenberg Sigmund A. Turkel Myron Prinzmetal Bernard Freeman Morris A. Maurice L. Horwitz Abraham Robinson Percy Zimmerman Julius Yale Linsky SOPHOMORES Ferdinand S. Meyer Erwin Kirstein Julian Ginsberg Harold E. Morris Joe Osherenko Stanley L. Fox FRESHMEH Deane Abrams Harold Breacher William Gottsdanker Robert Katz, Leo Frank Maurice Mandel Mever Zimmerman Zetii Bita Tan jraternity was otmded at tlie College of tlie City of Tiew yor in 1898. Alpha Rho. the local chapter, was in-stalied on this campus April 1, 1927. There are thirty-four chapters in the organiza- tion. 117] A. Park. R. Rasmus. J. Barrj. B. LaBrucherie. C. Barta. T. Traenor. W. Bailey J. Hadley. J. Morrow. N. Wrisht. .1. Russom. P. Elliott. R. Smythc, J. O ' Conner W. Burton. H. Huddle. M. Elliott. J. Fellows. W. Kuehn. R. Cameron. P. Cupit ZETA PSI FACULTY William C. Ackerman SEHIORS Arthur Park Earl Fields Jack Barry Charles Barta JWilORS Robert Rasmus Bert La Brucherie Thomas Traenor Laurence Wild Warren Bailey John Morrow W illiam McCar Paul Elliott SOPHOMORES s Richard Smythe Rehbock Lewis John Hadley thy Norman Wright Jerrold Russom John O ' Conner Harry Huddle John Fellows Robert Cameron Pat McCormick FRESHMEH Parker Cupit Wallace Burton Max Elliot William J. Kuehn Luthur Fitch mf X Sigma ' Zeta Chapter of 2eta Psi was given its charter September 6. 1 924, and before becoming national was t ic oldest local fraternity on the campus. The organization has tii ' entv-nine chapters. p. Koerper. F. JenninKs. H. McAdow. K. Chadeayne. W. Good. W. Smith. K. Roberts. G. Pii rci-. R. Morris. M. Youni; R. Landes, C. Briscoe, J. Graham, J. Maxwell. E. Burgess. A. Hauret, D. Dawley. R. Graham. K. Metcalf , J. Margerum L. Rau, W. Rigdon. B. O ' Brien, R. Erickson, C. Roath, W. Burgess, H. Henderson, E. Averbeck. J. Macmillan, H. Griffith THETA XI HOnORARY David W. Johnson Randle B. Truett FACULTY Capt. Paul G. Perigord Charles G. Haines Frederick P. Woellner SEHIORS Phillip J. Koerper Everett W. Thompson H. Northrop Ellis Fred C. Jennings Harold F. McAdow Kingsley Chadeayne Wallace S. Good Walter Smith ]UH10RS Kenneth L. Roberts Fred F. Wormer George W. Pierce Robert Morris John Maxwell Albert H. Havret Charles Hollingsworth Milo M. Young Ralph Landes Charles F. Briscoe John Wilhurn Graham Eugene C. Burgess Don E. Dawley FRESHMEH Ray E. Erickson Clinton A. Roath Allison McNay Walker Burgess Hassell Henderson Eugene Averbeck 7heta Xi was organized at the Rennsclaer Polvteclinic Institute April 29, 1864. The Alpha Zeta chapter was granted to the local house Feb- ruary 2S. 192S. There are thirty chapters in the organization. 319] W. Furman, J. Farnham. K. McGinnis. A. White. L. Stanley. J. Wickizer, R. Harwell. M. Harrington H. Garner, D. Neighbors. E. Skinner. T. Christoffersen. S. Gormly. S. Westby. A. Gibson P. Paige, G. Anloff. R. Keith. J. Finney. L. Koos. G. Butter worth. J. Duncan. L. Frink T. Griffin. H. Morris. T. Offutt. J. Sayer. D. Westering. J. White. R. Wilson. M. Adams KAPPA SIGMA SEHIORS Walter Furman Kenneth McGinnis Arthur White James Wickizer Joseph Farnham JUHIORS Gael Rogers Lowell Stanley Richard Harwell Henry Garner Edward Skinner Samuel Gormly Selmer Westby Monte Harrington SOPHOMORES Darrell Neighbors Thorval Christoffersen Edward Johnson Alfred Gibson G. J. Anloff A. Frank Brewer Leroy Koos Philip Paige FRESHMEH J. Spurgeon Finney George Shoemaker Robert Keith Martin Adams George Butterworth John Duncan Thomas Griffin Harry Morris John Sayer Jack White John Messer Roy Hammond Gordon Brassey Dwight Daniel Herbert Huckins Tyler Offutt Crawford Westering Robert Wilson Crayton Geer Lester Frink Kappa Sigma fralernity was founded at the University of Virginia December 10. 1869. The charter was granted to the local Delta 7iu chapter September U. 1926. There are 104 chapters. [ 3 20 li B P i] H B P £ B P i i 13 n J. Hanna, A. Honig, J. Marsh. H. Peiffer, E. Stanford E. Moore. D. Yule. J. EKelhoff. R. Green. C. Joy M. Pier. H. Ross. C. Coffland. R. Johnson. D. McKelvey. H. Holliday KAPPA UPSILON FACULTY Dr. M. W. Graham John Hanna James March SENIORS Harold Peiffer Robert Stanford Arthur Honig JWilORS Theodore Holcomb Everett Moore David Yule SOPHOMORES Albert Bruck John Egelhoff Ralph Green Kenneth Hellyer Calvin Joy Eugene Payne Mortimer Pier Henry Ross James Campbell Russell Johnson Richard ' TuII Stephen Wade FRESHMEH Charles Coffland Paul McKelvey Harry Holliday Robert Poer Kapfta Vfisilon was founded on this campus in February. J 924. J2I ] H. Jones. E. Campbell. E. Colby. R. Cronemiller. R. Pettefer F. L. Richard. R. Scherb. A. Byrns. W. Hoye. C. Canfield F. Oswald. N. Noyes, H. Want. C. Lobe. W. Lammersen KAPPA PHI SIGMA FACULTY Dr. Hiram W. Edwards SENIORS H. Allen Jones George Monroe JUJilORS Eugene Campbell Eric Colby Robert Pettefer Ray Cronemiller Robert Scherb Frederic Richard SOPHOMORES Alva Byrns William Hoye FRESHMEN Henry Noyes Francis Oswald Phillip Nolan Walter Johnson Harold Want Walter Lammersen Kappa Phi Sigma was organized on this campus in September. 1927 [ 322 B. Kohlmeir. S.Thompson, N. Jones, E.Potter, F.Miller, M. Riddick, J. Tappeiner K. Piper, H. Sh,!lton. L. Houston, G. Lindeloff, H. Miller. D. Leiffer, J. Math w.s W. Miller, G. Cunningham, H. Smith. L. Wadsworth, R. Linthicum. R. Ritchey. W. Gibson. R. Laver Shirley Meserve Leslie A. Cummins Eugene Con.ser Bayley Kohlmeir Edwin Potter Frank Miller John Tappeiner Harry Miller William Miller Jack Mathews Fred Dorman Laroy Wadsworth Webster Hansen Walter Gibron KAPPA PSI HOHORARY FACULTY Major F. B. Terrell SEHIORS Kennedy D. Ellsworth Frank L. Storment JUHIORS Kenneth Piper Lawrence Houston Morford Riddick SOPHOMORES Richard Laver Glenn Cunningham Donald Leiffer FRESHMEH Glenn Tanner Edward Lawrence Richard Linthicum Norvel Jones Scott Thompson Marvin Hatlcy Ha.- kell Shclton George Lindeloff Er ' in Piper Norvel Brodinc Harold Smith Lee Duke James Finley William Blackman Randolph Ritchey Kappa Psi fraternity started on the campus December 4. 1925. 323 ] ' TiTy-.- - - r«:■ »:5 ' -7r? » -iW= le!«v ■-v K5?Kt7 QPD E. Bauer. W. Empey. H. Gale, C. Gingery. D. Hamelin. C. Englund L. Larrieu, T. Steele. L. Parson. G. Green. C. .Simpson. R. Staples R. Mangan. E. Tandy. R. Struble. C. Williams. R. Childs, W. Baker. D. Westfall LAMBDA KAPPA TAU FACULTY Dr. Rowland H, Harvey David Sprong Harry M. Showman Earl Bauer Herbert Gale Chester Englund Trent Steele Lindsley Parsons SEHIORS Arden Gingery JUNIORS Douglas Hamelin William Empey Frank Frerichs Leslie Larrieu Charles Walker Glenn Green SOPHOMORES Clifton Simpson Rollin Staples Robert Mangan Edward Tandy Robert Struble Clinton Williams FRESHMEH Ray Childs R. Edward Westfall John Light William Baker E. Laurence Parsons Robert Klinck Lambda Kappa Tau was founded on lliis campus May J. 192J. F. Danielson, A. Duenes. F. Crosby, E. Flanniean, R. Jones. M. Grandon E. Berry. M. Boyle. G. Conway. E. Stewai ' t, H. Williams. E. Bennett A. Berry, K. Burke. M. Conway. D. Knapp. V. Olson. H. Reed PI THETA PHI HOHORART Leroy W. Brooks Fred W. Roewekamp FACULTY Dr. Bennett M. Allen SEHIORS Frank W. Danielson Antonio Duenes JUNIORS Frank E. Crosby Lloyd K. Hough Edmund G. Flannigan Raymond W. Jones Joe Bonadiman SOPHOMORES Edward J. Berry Eugene N. Stewart Max W. Boyle Gregory Conway Herbert Williams Mathew Grandon FRESHMEH Edward B. Bennett A. Lee Berry Kenneth D. Burke Merritt F. Conway Herbert W. Van Daniker Donald Knapp Vernon Olson Robert Guhl Pi Theta Phi was organized May 17, 1 92 J. ?25 ] D. Matlin. M. Kaplan. R. Gusin. S. Baiter, S. Zagon. B. Applebaum, H. Schenk J. Needleman. L. Besfceck. H. Cohen, S. Lipsky, C. Lickstrahl, I. Pally. J. Kaplan H. Mandell. M. Kastle. M. Berkowitz. J. Morris. M. Goldbei-g. J. Besbeck, S. Pop SIGMA ALPHA MU SEHIORS David Matlin Morris Kaplan JUHIORS Ray Gusin Sam Baiter Sam Zagon Barney Applebaum Isadore Besbeck Jerome Kaplan Harry Mandell Morris Kastle Ed Shapiro Harry Schenk James Needleman Louis Besbeck Henry Cohen Sam Lipsky SOPHOMORES Charles Lichtstral Isadore Pally Sam Pop Milton Frank FRESHMETi Manuel Berkowitz Jack Morris Morris Goldberg Barney Rosenblum Lewis Fiskin Sigma Alpha Mu was founded 1 [ovember 26, 1909 at the College of the City of ?iew Yor . The local chapter, Sigma Pi, was granted Its charter December 11, 1926. [326 R. Henderson, G. Holmciuist. H. Eaton. W. Barnett. F. Dees, L. Buie, H. Hallock I. Parker, R. Hawkins, S. Goukl, J. GeoiKe, J. Reed, C. Hart, R. Newell F. Barnett, E. Hailstone, J. Warner, P. Skelton, C. Schlicke, C. Schoos, A. Gill SIGMA PI FACULTY Dean Marvin L. Darsie Dr. Glen James Dr. Herbert F. Allen Cecil B. HoUingsworth SEHIORS Harold O. Boos James P. Armstrong Robert N. Henderson Alfred Slingsby Gordon J. Holmquist Harold H. Eaton George A. Gill William G. Eggers Frank Dees Leroy Buie JUHIORS Hayes Hallock Ivan Parker Robert Hawkin,s Stedman Gould William Barnett Joe George Stanley Peterson James Reed Earl Barnett Everett Hailstone James Warner SOPHOMORES Charles P. Hart Robert Newell Cecil Foster FRESHMEJi Carl Schlicke Carl Schoos Alfred Gill Phillip Skelton Sigma Pi was organized at Vincennes University. Vincennes, Indiana on February 26. 1897. The tjpsilon c iafiter was established on this campus February 24. 1923. The jraternity has twenty-six chapters. C j» 527] B. Stain, A. Klein. H. Binnard. H. Epstein, J. Grossman, B. Levin. L. Kaplan J. Scholt?., J. Mandel. C. Talmey, N.Cramer, M. Goodstein, H. Piatt, J. Aisenstein H. Schwab, S. Epstein, A. Chamowitz. C. Haydis. L. Ringc-r. L. Chadwick. L. Kramer PHI BETA DELTA HOHORART Irving H. Hellman SEHIORS Bley Stein Dave Hillman Alexander Klein Harrold Binnard Arthur Cohen Herman Epstein JUHIORS Julius Scholtz Cecil Talney Benjamin Levin Leon Kaplan Joseph Grossman SOPHOMORES Joseph Mandel Nathan Cramer FRESHMEH Maurice Goodstein Herman Piatt Joseph Aisenstein Herbert Schwab Sidney Epstein Alfred Chamowitz Charles Haydis Lee Ringer Lee Chadwick Louis Kramer Alex Deutsch Milton Wershow 1 V « Phi Beta Delta was founded at Columbia University in 190i. The local Upsiion chapter was installed January I, 1922. There are twenty- nine chapters in the fraternity. [ . 2S S. Birlenbach. D. Diehl, P. Fiuhling. J. Kesler, J. Ketchum. F. Lyon. P. Nold, T. Phelan. K. Rohrer H. Rose. H. Tafe. G. Coffin. H. Hartley, F. Hicks. R. Houscr. P. Pendarvis. R. Lane. C. Brown T. Edwards. M. Heydenrich. D. Adamson. D. Jacobson. L. Routs. W. Ruth, D. West. D. Wickland. J. Richmond PHI DELTA THETA George A. Maverick Lewis A. Maverick Scribner Birlenbach Donald M. Diehl Paul H. Fruhling Joseph P. Kesler Stanley L. Mitchell Gaylord Coffin Herbert W. Hartley Carrol F. Brown Neal Burton Dan Adamson Donald Jacobson Richard Pyle HONORART Joseph F. Sartori FACULTY W. C. Westergaard SENIORS Jack B. Ketchum Francis D. Lycn Paul M. Nold JVHIORS Frederick Hicks Rodman W. Houser Ray S. Kenison SOPHOMORES Thomas Edwards FRESHMEK Lawrence Houts Archie Seller William Ruth Donald West Edward A. Dickson Charles H. Owens Kenwood B. Rohrer H. L. Rose Jr. Harvey C. Tafe Thomas P. Phelan Louis B. Littlefield Paul P. Pendarvis Russel Lane Mortimer Heydenrich Harry S. Russell Daniel Wickland James Richmond Elmer Rankin Phi Delta Theta was formed December 26. 1848 at Miami Univer- , J sity. Oxford. Ohio. The California Gamma Chapter was granted its charter December 31, 1924. The fraternity has ninety-six chapters. 29] MQP L. Huber, L. RoBers, J. Hudson. E. Davis. F Smith. E. Peterson, R.. Angle T. Duffy. R. Baker. J. Singer, C. Rolin, A. Smith, E. Hahn, H. M M-phy M. French, R. Corbaley, J. Murray, G. Forster, J. Barry, J. Hopkins, T. Lowe, J. Couplin PHI KAPPA SIGMA Donald Wentzell Thomas N. McDoug Louis Huber Elwin Peterson Robert S. Angle Terrence A. Duffy Robert N. Baker Harry C. Murphy Marion C. French Richard C. Corbaley James R. Couplin Robert McAlvey Aubrey Williams SEHIORS Ross Paul Lloyd H. Rogers JUKIORS John D. Singer Arthur C. Smith Carl Rolin Kenneth Johnson SOPHOMORES John B. Murray Vernon Barrett Robert Dugdale FRESHMEH Lyle Worrel Gage Eigenmann Glenn A. Brandstater Eugene Judd Thomas L. Lowe James Ley Ervin Davis Fred H. Smith James Hudson Paul E. Love Robert A. Gray Thomas J. Devlin Eugene F. Hahn Fred P. Hughes George Forster John H. Barry Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity was established at tlie University of Pennsylvania on October ]9, 18 JO. The Alpha Psi chapter was in- stalled on this campus December II.) 926. There are thirty five chap- ters. [?30 i36ili .8 M. Lehman. F. Wadsworth. R. Leiter. J. Reynard. W. Woodroof. N. Comerford. G. Stark. R. Short J. O ' Brien. C. Lilyquist. W. Ross, E. Hathcock. E. Hoag. T. Lehman, W. Bartling J. Thomson. G. Pool. R. Lilyquist. L. Wade. G. Pash. R. Liner. S. Hunsinger. J. Higley CHI ALPHA HOHORARY Thomas Marks FACULTY Donald Park • SEHIORS Milford R. Lehman Russell Leiter John S. Reynard Grover C. Stark Richard Short James E. O ' Brien Thomas L. Lehman Wray Bartling Jock Thomson George Pool JUHIORS William Woodroof Richard N. Browne SOPHOMORES Arthur J. Zander Clifford Lilyquist FRESHMEN Dean Dorn Rodney Lilyquist Lynn Wade George Pash F. Lowry Wadsworth Neville Comerford William Ross Edward Hathcock Harold Owens Stewart Liner Scott Hunsinger John Layman Joseph Higley Chi Alpha was organized on the U.C.L.A. Campus. June. 1926 O. Childs, S. Clark. R. Crichton, H. Hansen. J. Herbert. W. Blackburn W. Olson. H. Werkheiser. R. Anderson. D. Green. J. Halbkat. U. Logan L. Spencer. L. Webb, F. Kopietz, E. Crane. E. Russell. F. Kienzle PSI DELTA SEXIORS Ozro W. Childs Stillman B. Clark Robert J. Crichton Harold A. Hansen John E. Herbert Kenneth Miller lUHIORS William R. Blackburn Willard V. Olson Harrison Brothers Richard W. Petrie Harry D. Werkheiser Fred Kienzie SOPHOMORES Robert Anderson Donald C. Green Dalmon Davis John F. Halbkat Mauro Herrera FRESHMEN Vernon Charleston Lee Spencer Edwin Crane Robert Cummins Scott Crosby Ross Russel Fred Kopietz Frank Ryan U. L. Logan Lewis H. Webb Psi Deka started on this campus May 17, l ' J25. [332 onaen s cJf raiertaiiies m S. Nelles H. Milk- R. Jones S. Van Toll PAN -HELLENIC COUNCIL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Ruth Jones Alpha Phi Helen Miller Delta Gamma Susan Nelles Alpha Delta Pi Sigrid Van Toll - - - Kappa Kappa Gamma MEMBERS Alpha Gamma Delta Ruth Hartley Betty Waters Alpha Delta Theta Margaret White Mildred Newton Alpha Delta Pi Susan Nelles Doris Knox Alpha Epsilon Phi Rose Schaumer Betsy Levy Alpha Xi Delta Catherine Sperry Ruth Frost Alpha Omicron Pi Cornelia Christmas Exine Dunn Alpha Sigma Delta Floma Schneider Hazel Kincaid Alpha Phi Ruth Jones Margaret Titus Alpha Chi Omega Helen Pease Dons Wilder Beta Sigma Omicron Katherine Warner Elisabeth Campbell Beta Phi Alpha Helen Crooks Audrey Garner Gamma Phi Beta Jean Paulsen Katherine Simonson Delta Gamma Helen Miller Ruth Ritscher Delta Delta Delta Esther Christianson Lorcne Furrow Delta Zeta Marcella Brush Helen Cooley Epsilon Pi Alpha Mary Sullivan Elizabeth Danson Zeta Tau Alpha Esther Fisher Genevieve Ulvestad Theta Upsilon Irene Roberts Dorothy Suydam Theta Phi Alpha Genevieve Ardolf Eleanore Power Kappa Alpha Theta Ann Fontron Ruth McFarland Kappa Delta Adeline Greene Wanda Swartz Lambda Omega Lilian Stone Pauline Turman Pi Beta Phi Laura Payne Ruth Woods Pi Sigma Gamma Viola Gill Marguerite Sorenson Sigma Alpha Kappa Georgie Oliver Hansena Frederickson Sigma Kappa AUene Rowan Edna Monk Phi Delta Marjorie Huntoon Evelyn Bogart Phi Mu Dolores Malin Mildred St. Peter Phi Omega Pi Helen Hayman Florence Post Phi Sigma Sigma Dora Widess Mollie Steinberg Chi Omega Marion Marsh Betty King Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigrid Van Toll Marion Willaman [334 M. Bhiir. M. KilKore. O. McCall. E. Waters. H. Belt. D. Enfield. J. Isbell. A. Kinsey G Eeid. H. SinsabauKh. E. Martin. R. Grapengeter. A. Crocker, M. Bowden. C. Doolittle. K. Withers M. McClellan. E. Jones. J. Gassaway. T. Belt. E. Clark. F. Pitts. V. Drake. M. Williams ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Marion L. Blair Ruth A. Hartley Helene Belt Fredrica B. Brown Helen A. Sinsabaugh Emeline L. Martin Ruth Grapengeter Mildren Wilson Marjory Lee McClellan Isabel Sage Eleanor Jones Jayne Gassaway FACULTY Bessie Nelson SEHIORS Marion Kilgore Eleanor Lloyd JUNIORS Dorothy F. Enfield Alice Kinsey SOPHOMORES Allicne Crocker Evelyn Clark Artha K. Bruce Caroline E. Craft FRESHMEK Elizabeth Campbell Vivienne Drake Mildred Williams Ruth Fish Thais Belt Olive A. McCall Elizabeth J. Waters Grace Reed Jane Isbell Marion N. Bowden Carolyn Doolittle Katharine Withers Alice Lou Steele Marjory Brown Charlene Feist Frances Pitts Lorena Zimmerman Alpha Gamma Delta was jounded as a national fraternity in 1904 at Syracuse University, the local Delta Epsilon chapter being estab- lished May 23. 192?. The organization lias thirty-nine chapters. 335] Thelma R. Gerrard Dorothy E. Mihlfred Florence E. Ayres Narian De Launay Frances M. Dungan Genova B. Goodenow Gene Edgar Mary E. Herschberger Edith A. Hill Mildred Newton Viola Davis Helen A. Knox Francis Wallace FACULTY Miss Mertie Collier SEHIORS Virginia L. Sandman JUHIORS Virginia W. Hertzog Betty M. McCall Emily A. McDonald Annabellc Thursby Helen L. Sipherd Florence C. Sparks Miriam M. Thias Margaret R. White Dorothy R. Prendergast Beatrice Fubian Jcanette Killen Dorothy Kilpatrick Gertrude O. Yerxa SOPHOMORES Marceline H. Phillips Mabel G. Robinson Ozma L. Ruth Elsa Weigelt Barbara Barton FRESHMEN Jane Musick Catherine Bradley Margaret R. Traughber Arcadia Russo Robie Walker Alpha Delta Theta was founded at Transyluania College. Lexington, Kentucky, November 21, 1918. Mu chapter was established on this campus August 8, 1926. The national fraternity has fourteen chapters. [336 O BP m mlf mM MtM E. Carey, P. Hicks. V. Lindenfeld, O. Mcintosh, S. Nelles. B, Piatt, R. Rader, A. Rich, M. Vance T. Bramsche, M. Chace, F. Mellette, L. Hoacland. G. Olandorf, D. Bell, M. Faw, H. Kadock L. Robinson, G. Smith, M. McConnell, N. Rowland. B. Sclkinsihaus. V. Anderson. A. Castilu. K. Kins K. McKenzie. M. Neeland. V. Nelson, G. Prentice. E. Smith. F. Envin. M. Mailman. G. Cantinc. R. Vosburg ALPHA DELTA PI M. Eileen Carey Pansy Hicks Violet Lindenfeld Otile Mcintosh Phurida Bramsche Marian Chace Dorothy Bell Mildred Faw Helen Kadock Lucille Robinson Vivian Anderson Alyce Castile Katheryn King SEJilORS Irene Scott Susan Nelles Bernicc Piatt JUHIORS Dons Knox Florence Mellette Ruth Rear SOPHOMORES Evelyn Smith Bertha Selkinghaus Gladys Smith Margaret Soper FRESHMEH Grace Prentice Marguerite Mailman Katherine McKenzie Mary Neeland Alta Rich Jane Thacher Margaret Vance Rowe Rader Lucilc Hoagland Genevieve Olandorf Dorothy StelTy Mary Ann McConnell Ninette Rowland Ruth Vosburg Violet Nelson Gertrude Cantine Helen Waggoner Alpha Delta Pi was founded at Wesieyan College. Macon. Georgia, May 15. 18J!. The local Alpha Chi chapter was installed April ij, 192 J. There are forty-eight chapters. I m E. Wolf. S. Rosin, R. Schaumer, A. Abrahamson, S. Chernus, A. Gittelson S. Ganulin, P. Le enson. S. Fox. A. Harris. J. Isenstein. M. Levin T. Mendluman. C. Tyre. L. Zipser. P. Sklar. N. Cowan. H. Shire. M. Morris ALPHA EPSILON PHI JUHIORS Goldie Jacobson Betsey Levy Ethel Wolf SOPHOMORES Ann Moressin Ann Abrahamson Sylvia Neugraschl Sophie Chernus Belle Nave Adele Gittelson Sophie Rosin Sadie Ganulin Rose Schaumer Betty Lapedus Pearl Sklar Phyllis Levenson FRESHMEH Blanche Cohen Dorothy Tyre Sadie Fox Leona Zipser Anita Harris Josephine Isenstein Myrtle Levin Sylvia Lushing Naoma Maharom Rose Marius Thelma Mendleman Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded iit 1909 at Barnard College, H w Tor . while the Phi chapter was granted to the local group on December 27, 192-T. There arc twenty-five chapters in the fraternity. [338 Mile. Madeleine Letessier Wilberta Ellison Ernesta Lope; Louise Murdoch Catherine Sperry Berniece Stewart Agnes Nies Ella Jo Covington Dorothy Goodrich Jean Henry Peggy Hochuli Annette Huntley Margaret Bolt Virginia Sherwood Marion Wisner FACULTT SEJilORS Lorraine Tilden Mariana Hall Betty Richardson Ruth Frost JVHIORS Esther Beer Rosalie Cleck SOPHOMORES Mildred Foster Orva Johnson Betty Wilder Josephine Saxton Marval Emmons Irene Hall Peggy Wells FRESHMETi Tatjana Langton Dorothy Holliday Dr. Helen Smith Posgatc Bonnie Higgins Marian Elmo Emelyn Reeder Marquerite Lind Myrtle Harbo Beatrice Brown Mary Lou Wangrin Mary Sherwood Katherine Wilson Eileen O ' Meara Dorothy Starbuck Lois Whittier Claire Heller Helen Herzog Alpha Xi Dtrlta fraternity was founded Apri] 17, 1893, at Lombard College, Calesburg, Illinois. The local chapter. Alpha Xi, was in.stalled June 14, 1924. There are forty five chapters ni the orgatii;.ation. 339] D. Crood, I. Morris, F. Schneider. G. Nelson. D. Wells. R. Berier. V. Newhard. H. Kincaid. M. McGeagh H. Rich. W. Gerber. G. Johnson. D. Hollis. L. Kenison. E. Richards. G. Huston. A. Keough D. Ziegler. K. Bender. J. Mansfield. L. Robinson, O. Tozier. V. Messman. D, Young. F. Covert. L. Buchanan ALPHA SIGMA DELTA FACULTY Mrs. Maria Lopej de Lowthcr Dorothy Crook Inez Morris Ellen Raahauge Ruth M. Wheeler Ruth Berier Kathennc Bender Vanda Newhard Gracia Johnson Dorothy Louise Hollis Lucetta Kenison Louise Jeckel Dorothy Ziegler Dorothy Rose SEHIORS Floma Schneider ]unioRs Betty Doyle Helen Rich Wilma Gerber Mildred L. Mclntyre Lucille Robinson SOPHOMORES Eloise Richards Gladys Huston Andrae T. Keough FRESHMEH Jean Mansfield Miriam Bainbridge Margaret Heacock Olive Kojier Dahlia L. Wells Gertrude A. Nelson Opal Painter Hazel Kincaid Mary McGcah Amelia Bainbridge Josephine Boecker Barbara Degnan Clara Miller Virginia Doyle Smutz Virginia Messman Louise Buchanan Julia Francese Covert Alpha Sigma Delta was founded at the University of Cahfornia at Berkeley, February 13, 1920. The Beta chapter was installed at this University May 23, 1 92 J. i41] I A. Berkebile. C. Busby. E. L. Cooper, R. Jones. I. M. Valiant. J. Cole. E. Gilstrap. C. Hansen W. Hardy. M. Miller. V. Munson. M. Titus, G. Wilkes. B. L. Binford. H. Fitch L. Gaston, M. McLarnan, R. Pageler, D. Parker, M. Roper, F. Stephenson. J. Campbell B. Franz. J. Monning, M. Vallat. C. White. C. Wilson. E. YounK. N. Hurst. M. Ross ALPHA PHI FACULTY Ruth Atkinson Asthore Berkebile Charlotte Bushy Margaret Cline Jane Cole Eloise Gilstrap Betty Lou Binford Mane Davenport Helen Fitch Lois Gaston Betty Franz Margaret Oilman Mary Logan SENIORS Emma Laura Cooper Mary H. Harris junioRs Catherine Hansen Winifred Hardy Marian Miller Virginia Munson SOPHOMORES Adele Greenwood Marian McLarnan Fairfax Stephenson Margaret Moreland Ruth Pageler FRESHMEH Marian Vallat Dorothy Hobbs Catherine Wilson Elisabeth Young Louise P. Sooy Ruth G. Jones Ida May Valiant Mabel Ross Margaret Titus Gertrude Wickes Dorothy Parker Monta Wells Margaret Roper Josephine Campbell Jean Monning Charlotte White Nondas Hurst Alpha Phi was founded in 1872 at Syracuse University. Hew York.. ■The local chapter. Beta Delta, was installed September 3. 1924. There are twenty-nine chapters in the fraternity. [342 L. Umbdenstock. H. Pease. M. Wilkenson. B. Brand, M. Curren, E. Thompson. M. Tull. L. Umhdtnstock. H. Pc-ase. M. Wilkenson. I. Sorter. B. Brand. M. Curran. E. Thompson. M. Tull F. Windsor. R. Finch. M. Schrouder. B. Ashburn, D. Bole. M. Martin. M. Owen. E. Powell M. Scoies. S. Waueh, R. Funk. E. Newcomb. R. Brant. E. Daum. A. Days. M. Olson. F. Rogers ALPHA CHI OMEGA FACULTY Elizabeth Bryan Mary Esther Evans Margaret Ann Jack Beatrice R. Brand Marjorie Curren Betty Thompson Katie Lou Crawford Elizabeth Daum Ruth D. Grootveld Lavinia Lodge Corinnc Richardson Betsy Ashburn Alice Days Marjorie L. Martin SEHIORS Helen Pease Irma R. Sorter Meriam M. Wilkenson Maxine Latta Lucille M. Umbdenstock JUHIORS Margaret Tull Helen A. Coomber SOPHOMORES Celeste N. Ryus Frances Rimpau Mary Lou Saenger Elizabeth Tull Blanche B. Weaver FRESHMEN Evelyn Powell Sylvine Waugh Margaret Althouse Doris E. Wilder Jeanne K. Schrouder Florence Windsor Lois Coops Rachael V. Finch Margery L. Schrouder Clover Black Mary L. Owen Mary L. Scoies Dorothy H. Dole Alpha Chi Omega was founded in 1 88? at De Pauw University. The local Alpha Psi chapter was installed March 26. 1926. The or- ganization ha.s forty-nine chapters. A. Maxson. M. Heibsch. K. Warner. N. Nelson. E. Locke, E. Campbell. H. Jacobson P. Hunter. F. Neet. A. Collins. E. Lenton. M. Purcell. M. Gordon. E. Harris A. Pearson. H. Mayer, M. Civey. M. Wilson, I. Ingram, M. E. Graham, V. Wright BETA SIGMA OMICRON HONORARY Dr. S. Carolyn Fisher FACULTY Dr. Smith Posgate SEHIORS Dorothy Lane Alice Maxson Elizabeth Campbell Helen Jacobson Phyllis Hunter Margaret Gordon Ann Pearson Betty Allison Leona Ingram Dorothy Rouse Marie Hiebsch Mildred Nelson JUHIORS Florence Neet Minnie Wilson SOPHOMORES Helene Mayer Mary E. Harris Ernestine Coleman FRESHMEH Virginia Justice Mary Edith Graham Evaleen Locke Katherine Warner Marie Purcell Aimee Collins Elsie Lenton Pauline Gregg Marguerite Civey Virginia Wright Phyllis Hunter Frances Keithly Beta Sigma Omicron was founded at the University of Missouri, December 12 1888. the charter for the local chapter, Alpha fpsilon. being granted March 27, 1925. The fraternity has tu;enty-five chapters. [344 §eR N. Fanell. C. Brady. G. Bulk, L. Host. I. Griffiths. K. Klamt. M. Nider A. Row. J. Fiankenfield, M. Gunprecht. W. Wilson, D. Dutcher. J. Peck. H. Crooks M. Wheatley. G. Garrison, H. Fancher, M. Sawyer, W. White, E. Inman, H. Klamt BETA PHI ALPHA FACVLTT Mrs. Bailey SEHIORS Natalie C. Farrell Caroline Brady Elaine M. Bertrand Lucretia Bost Thelda Burnett Jane Frankenfield Dorothy Dutcher Josephine Peck Helen Fancher Bernardine Giddens Gladys C. Burk Helen Crooks JUNIORS Audrey B. Garner Irene Griffiths Frances Klamt Mildred Nider SOPHOMORES Maurine Gumprecht Jane Giguette FRESHMEN Helen Klamt Margery Lawyer Janet Scott Burdine Branfield Bernys Hallmen Maxine Wheatley Laura H. Ortman Alma L. Row Dorothy Tagert Margaret Wilson Gretchen Garrison Eleanor Inman Virginia Randall Winifred White beta Phi Alpha sorority was founded at the University of California at Berl{eley. May 9, 1909. and granted the Lambda chapter to the local group April 12, 1926. There are .■.ixteen chapters in the organi- zation. 54 - ] J. Paulsen, L. Berry, K. Frost, M. Manbert, H. Austin, D. Bowerman, E. Chatfield, D. Tennane, E. Mercer, V. Rees B, Douglas, D. Fisher, H. Reeves. L. Frisbee, M. Farrell, A. Graydon, W. Bennett, M. Greibenow, M. Sallemeyer, G. Bowen E. Simonson, K. Simonson, G. Clark, J. Felton, F. Monten, J. Martin, L. Gould, M. J. Patrick, R. Younglove. J. Hansen GAMMA PHI BETA Birdie Smith Jean Paulsen Kate Frost Emily Berry Eleanor Chatfield Elmina Mercer Thuel Ross Grace Bowen Margaret Schirm Mary Ann Brailsford Haiel Reeves Leontirne Frisbee Winnifred Bennett Mildred Bane FACULTY SEHIORS Georgia Clark Helen Austin Lucille Berry JUHIORS Jean Felton Veda Rees Doris Bowerman SOPHOMORES Alice Graydon Patricia Palmer FRESHMEH Margaret Griebenow Fredrika Monten Frances Rogers Ruth Ann Younglove Barbara Douglas Dorothy Fisher Damaris Smith Barbara Greenwood Lois Heartwell Marilyn Manbert Doris Miller Elizabeth Simonson Katherine Simonson Dorothy Tennant Jane Martin Marjorie Farrell Dorothy Crist Lucile Gould June Hanson Mary Jo Patrick Martha Sellemeyer Gamma Phi Beta was founded at Syracuse Uniuersity. Tvjcio York. Jvjoi ' ember, 1874. The local chapter was established as Alpha Iota August 23, 1924. The fraternity has thirty-three chapters. [346 H. Miller. M. Brandt, E. Sloan. R. Taylor. C. Knudson. H. Damon. N. Doerschlag. J. Emerson. M. McComb. E. Emerson M. Harriman, F. Summer. M. Ansley, M. Pickering. F. Edmisten. E. Garrett. H. Hough. A. Judah, K. McCroskey. A. Sanderson P. Brandt. H. Houston. D. Brown. M. Mabee. W. Yoakum. M. Crookham. E. Edward. P. Tefft. H. Kelling. R. Ritscher DELTA GAMMA HOnORARY Mrs. Edward Dickson FACULTY Anita Delano SEHIORS Mrs. Joseph Sartori Helen Miller Mary Trenery Elizabeth Sloan Portia Tefft Margaret Brandt Ruth Taylor Zada Pierce Margaret Crookham JUHIORS Capitola Knudson Ruth Ritscher Hazel Kelling Helen Edward Harriet Damon Katharine Fudger Marjorie Harriman Nellie Doerschlag Orine Souden Helen Lindall Jeane Emerson Virginia Sevier Frances Sumner Margaret McCombs SOPHOMORES Ethel Emerson Evelyn Edward FRESHMEH Wanda Yoakum Muriel Ansley Alice Judah Helen Houston Marjorie Pickering Katherine McCroskey Dorothy Brown Evelyn Ritscher Lois Brooks Eliiabeth Naquin Fredda Edmisten Salina Rees Jane Reynard Elizabeth Garrett Ann Sanderson Georgia Snook Helen Hough Paula Brandt Marian Mabee Delia Gamma was founded at Louis School. Oxford, Mississippi. January. 1874. The Delta Phi chapter was installed on this campus February, 1925. There are jortytwo chapters. 347] ■iii Vik «i ni i in D. Durkee. G. Copelan. M. Eklund. M. Freiking. A. Hagerman, J. Siegfried. E. Zellar, D. Baker, M. Bracken M. Brittain. D. Broadway. E. Christensen, C. Close. C. Frick. D. King. M. Moore. H. Sloan L. Smith, E. Woodroof. H. Archer, J. Krause, L. Nichols, C. Siegfried. V. Donau. S. Gray. H. Lynde D. Maupin. C. Parker, M. Hardy, V. Washburn. E. Dow. G. Fleet. K. Brace. K. Dixon. C. Baker DELTA DELTA DELTA FACULTY Miss Emily Jamison SEHIORS Alice L. Hagerman Margaret Frerking Geneva Copelan ]UHlORS Laurene Medlin Harriet Sloan Vera Washburn Mary Hardy May Brittain Esther Christensen SOPHOMORES Helen Sternberg Helen Archer FRESHMEN Dorothy Merwin Sally Gray Dorothy Maupin Dorothy Durkee Monica Eklund Dorothy Baker Mame Bracken Dorothy Broadway Caroline Close Lorene Furrow Frances Anderson Jean Krause Louise Nichols Virginia Donau Helen Lynde Jane Siegfried Elaine Zellar Cora Frick Deborah King Mildred Moore Lorene Smith Evelyn M. Woodroof Caroline Seigfried Frances Mikelsen Lillian McCune Christie Parker Beck Goalty Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University in 18H8. the Theta Pi chapter being granted to tlie local group Hovemher 14, l ' J2S. The fraternity has sei ' enty-one chapters. [ 34S M. Brush. V. Meade. H. Martin. P. Babcock, T. Jonas. A. Williams, J. Booth. C. Gaudin. B. Colton H. Scheid. H. Chase. D. Rampton. J. Miers. D. Fisher. J. Henze. E. Palmer. B. Hoover E. Davis. H. Baynham. R. Bristol. M. Tucker, M. Watson. L. Kolhert. R. Babcock. H. Cooley. A. Trapnell DELTA ZETA Ileen Taylor Marcella Brush Vivian Meade Helen Martin Phylhs Babcock Clodie Gaudin Helen Scheid Gertrude Pew Helen Cooley Dorothy Fisher Margaret Walters Elizabeth Palmer Bernice Hoover Frances Baer Gertrude Haserot Jane Smith Agnes Pinger FACunr SEHIORS Elma Marvin Thelma Jonas Kathryn Smith junioRs Ruth Babcock Bernice Colton Anna Louise Tropnell SOPHOMORES Ruth Bristol Madge Tucker Marjorie Watson Florence Sharp Joyce Miers Vesta McAllister Janet Hcnze FRESHMEH Elizabeth Major Loretta Kolbert Marian Forsyth Stites Marjorie Kittle Josephine Booth Ruth Sterrett Anita Williams Henrietta Chase Dora Rampton Althea Martin Elizabeth Parkhurst Elizabeth Davis Helen Baynham Virginia Casad Christine Wilkes Mary Louise Hood Jean McDonald Geraldine Gilroy Virginia Dutcher Delta Zeta was founded at Miami University. October 22. 1902, the local chapter being granted May 28, 1 92 J. This fraternity has forty- eight chapters. D. Conduitt. F. Getty. L. Lace, L. Larson, F. Raddatz, R, Stephenson M. Strieby, A. Baum, E. Danson, G. George, L Hagge, P. Kuehny C. Lillywhite, P. Crown, K. Phillips, E. Stocktord, L. Davis, A. Shank, V. Rogers EPSILON PI ALPHA HOTiORARY Mrs. J. B. Ramsey FACULTY Myrtle Collier SETilORS Bernice Hooper Dorothy Conduitt Mary Sullivan Fern Getty Lillian Lace Frances Raddat: Leigh Marion Larson Elizabeth Stockford Ruth Stephenson Margaret Strieby JUHIORS Katherine Phillips Eugene Riegler Arlene Baum Elizabeth Danson Agnes Ginter Phyllis Kuehny Isabel Piatt SOPHOMORES Louise Stacy Ruth Vennakolt Lola Davis May Shafner Annobelle Anresen Priscilla Crown FRESHMEH Alice Shank Lucile Hinze Vida Rogers Marie Arnerich Gladys George Irene Hagge Carmen Lillywhite The national organization of Epsilon Pi Alpha was jounded at the University of Calif orninia at Ber eley. January 1. 1920. The Beta chapter was installed at this University June J. 1925 ' . [350 ypn B m M. Coibaley. V. Edgeiton, B. Gudmonson. K. O ' Conner, W. Rose. L. Belt, E. Fisher, B. Porter, B. Troop. G. Ulvested C. Bennett, E. Day, H. Dietrick, M. Sward. D. Yungbluth, E. Hamilton, E. Millspaugh, E. Porter, M. Thompson M. Uphoff, G. Temple, J. Schofield, H. Krozek, A. Wren, R. Mitchell, L. Watson, K. Parkhill, D. Vincent, L. Hampden ZETA TAU ALPHA FACULTY Helen Howell Mary Corbaley Bergliot Gudmunson Wilberta Rose SENIORS Vernice Edgerton Kathryn O ' Connor Genevieve Temple Laura Belt Bessie Porter ]unioRs Genevieve Ulvestad Esther Fisher Bernis Throop SOPHOMORES Carolyn Bennett Elizabeth Day Honor Dietrick Helen Hart Marjorie Sward Dorothy Yungbluth Alice Gregory Amy McCaffery Lorena Porter FRESHMEH Margaret Thompson Marian Uphoff Ernestine Hamilton Elizabeth Millspaugh Zeta Tati Alpha was founded October 2?, 1898 at the Virginia State 7 JormaI School, Farmeriullc. Virginia. The local chapter was es- tablished as Beta Epsiloii April 17. 1926. Fifty-tu ' O chapters are in- cluded in the jratermty. 351] C. L. Christiancy, B. Stratton, E. Cooley, B. Barnes. T. Wildberger. F. Dippo. E. Glasse, L. Rice B. Beardsley. P. Tucker. E. Heflin. M. Gist. I. Roberts. B. Hess. M. McCormicls G. Dullam. D. Cooley. C. Auspurger. H. Moon. P. Holton. D. Fryberger. G. Tewalt. M. Adams THETA UPSILON FACULTY Mrs. Eva Allen SETilORS Caro Louise Christiancy Helen Moon Elizabeth Cooley Thelma Wilberger Matilda Adams Dorothy Suydam Effie Glasse JUHIORS Barbara Stratton Barbara Barnes Phyllis Holton Francis Dippo Edelle Williams Bernice Voiles SOPHOMORES Lois Rice Dorothy Fryberger Pearl Tucker Lottie Mae Wacelc Irene Roberts Buelah Hess FRESHMEH Maurine McCormick Doris McNabb Beatrice Beardsley Elizabeth Heflin Margaret Gist Gwendolyn Dullam Cecelia Auspurger D. Stewart Dorothy Cooley Georgia Tewalt J. Gellerman The nat:07idl organization of Theta Upsilon was , University of California at Berkeley m ]914. th chapter being installed September 24, J 924 chapters. tablished at the local Omicron This fraternity has fifteen [352 THETA PHI ALPHA Helen Sullivan HONORARY Mary Workman Helen Hardman FACULTY Anna Holahan SENIORS Mary Burkelman Genevieve Ardolf Maryellen Maher Elizabeth Connolly June Bodkin Helen Scully Rosellc Bertero JUKIORS Eleanor Power Alexandria Bagley Margaret Swart:: Dorothy Hopkins Dorothv Dunlap Emily Torchia Frances Riley Dorothy Godar Genrose Dickens Marion Tyler Florence Power SOPHOMORES Frances Duryea Aleta Bock Mary Morris Anna McKenna Florence Church Genevieve Burr Margaret Rider Margaret Dolan FRESHMEH Dorothy Dickens Pearl Bchennesey Monica Kolda Dolores Easton Alma Maulhardt Mary Rank Mae Kolda Eleanor Curran Virginia Wheeler Ruth Nagle Edith Flynn Katherine Maher Helen Casale Yoette Viole The national organization of Theta Plii Alpha was established at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. Afiril 30. 191:?. The local chapter. Pi, was in.stalled November 26. 1926. 353] Siillll O AFontron, B. Brinckerhoff. K. Kedzie. R. Ki,nball. H. Conway, E., H.Converse. M. Baskervlle O. Belhs J. Burgher LCooley. L.Cusanovich. E. Cunningham, E.Heinen,an, E. Ryder, J.Smith, M.White, V. Renard, A Cooper A. Beesemeyer D Fink G Gardner, M. Heineman. V. Lambrecht. M. Morris, G, Schmid, S. Sedgwick, R. McFarland. B. Parmley, B. Huestis KAPPA ALPHA THETA FACULTY Lily Campbell Ann Fontron Helen Conway Mary Baskerville Juana Burgher Lucile Cusanovich Elisabeth Heineman Evelyn Ryder Artye Beesemeyer Dorothy Fink Mary Heineman Virginia Lambrecht Margaret Rowley SEHIORS Katharine Kedsie Barbara Brinckerhoff JUNIORS Ruth McFarland Elma Giuras SOPHOMORES Alice Turner Valencia Renard Oakalla Bellis Lydia Cooley FRESHMEN Sally Sedgwick Betty Heustis Decla Dunning Gertrude Gardner Ruth Kunball Hazel Converse Elizabeth Cunningham Barbara Parmley Janet Smith Martha White Alice Cooper Adelaine Kleinsorg Margaret Morris Geraldine Schmid Margaret Frisk Carolyn Davis The national organisation of Kappa Alpha Thetau;as founded at De Pauw Universitv. Greencasth. Indiana, January 27 1870. i fie Beta Xi chapter was installed on this campus June 15, 192 J. [354 Ef R ™ lo iipg F. Adams. M. Goodyear, D. Conklin, A. Greene, J. Hay. W. Schwartz, M. Tarbell. B. Schilling, B. Elliot M. Wilhourne, W. Evans, M. Hay, M. Hughes, M. White. H. Wild. E. Yount. W. Calkins. H. Campbell. M. Clayton D. Dorris. C. Geckler. H. Hewitt. N. Lewis, L. Perdum. V. Olsen, M. L. Roach. M. Dawson. M. Rinkle KAPPA DELTA FACL LTT Mrs. Margaret Roberts SEHIORS Margaret Goodyear Marjone Sheehay JVHIORS Dallas Conklin Adeline Greene Helen Lynde Eleanor Robinson Wilma Evans Maxelle Hughes Winifred Calkins Mary Dee Clayton Catharine Geckler Maxine Tarbell Martha Wilbourne Margaret Dawson SOPHOMORES Margaret White Evelyn Yount Marjorie Hay FRESHMEN Nellie Lewis Vera Olsen Helen Campbell Dorothy Dorris Helen Mulvin Janet Hay Mary Lou Roach Wanda Schwart: Barbara Schilling Lucille Forrest Helen Wild Helen Hewitt Lydia Perdum Isabel Jarl Kappa Delta was founded October 23. 1897 at Virginia State l or- mal School. Farmerville, Virgitiia. The Alpha Iota chapter was granted to the local organization October 2, 1926. The fraternity has sixty- three chapters. 355] M. Miller. V. Munson, S. E. Van Toll, K. Bell. M. Willaman. H. Lind A. Brown. D. Rousseau. D. Davids. E. Elliot. H. Galbreth. L. Guild M. Lillisr. R. Murphy. N. Noeltner, J. Wadsworth. L. Woernur. F. Sheafe. E. Castner KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Margaret Miller Katherine Bell Helen Lind Virginia Crew Elsa Castner Louise Eliason Jeanne Wadsworth Florence Sheafe Dorothy Davids Helen Galbreth Anne Bonner Janes Ruth Murphy SEHIORS Sigrid Van Toll ]unioRs Audree Brown Marian Williaman SOPHOMORES Eleanor Stimson Elizabeth Ebbert FRESHMEH Virginia Sherman Louise Vesper Lorraine Woerner Priecilla Bovd Elizabeth Elliott Virginia Munson Dorothy Ham Jean Cave Janet Boughton Helen Mayer Dorothy Rousseau Lucy Guild Margaret Lillig Helen Noeltner Mary Travis Doris Brown Cicily Cunha The national organization of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College. Monmouth. Illinois, in 1870. A chapter was gi anted on this campus May 8, 192?. and the local group was in- stalled as Gamma Xi. There are fifty-seven chapters in the fraternity. [356 M. Blecha. H. Christenson, H. McAnany. M. E. Mueller, M. Parker. E. Peachy, B. Pierce A. Scott, V. Stewart, L. Robinson, K. Wilcox, E. Donaldson, M. MaKec W.Eastman, D. Varley, M. Meskimons. L. Coates, A.Murray, D. Halcomb. M. Halcnmb LAMBDA OMEGA Margaret Blecha Helen Christiansen Helen McAnany Marjorie Parker Baibara Pierce Louise Coates Marjorie Chadwick Margaret Magee Launa Chadwick Alice Murphy Dorothy Varley FACULTT Miss Hortensc Gerviss SEHIORS Virginia Stewart Laura Robinson Marcay Brink Dolores Halcomb Mary Elisabeth Mueller Elizabeth Peachy Alice Scott Lilian Stone Karen Wilcox Genevieve Feister JUNIORS Mary Meskimons SOPHOMORES Mabel Webb Ethel Donaldson FRESHMEN Elizabeth Landrum Lcona Shields Winifred Eastman Pauline Turman Dorothy Socks Marjorie West Madeline Lynch Lambda Omega was founded at the University of CaUjornia at Berkeley in 1 91 J. Zeta chapter was instailcd on the local campus February 2 J. 1928. There are six chapters. 357] rsinois ii OSBHiii L. Murray. C. Ballieich. G. Ericksen. J. Greenwood. W. Holler. I. Raitt. I. Ulvestad. R. Woods. M. Anson A. E. Phillips. H. Potts. M. Stidham. H. Trimble. K. Corbaley. K. Krouse. M. Mullenbach. H. M. Skeen M. Sims. J. Snodgrass. M. Wood. H. Ziegler. M. Wadley. L. Payne. B. Edmunson. D. Becker. H. Brown W PI BETA PHI FACULTY Miss McLaughlin Alace Jones Christine Ballreich June Greenwood Margaret Anson Dorothy Hill Bernice Wright Alice Bronson Ada Fields Marjorie Mullenbach Mary Sims Marcia Wood SEHIORS Laura Payne JUHIORS Wilna Holler Irene Ulvestad Gail Ericksen SOPHOMORES Jane Scofield Helen Trimble Corinne Cotton FRESHMEH Betty Edmonson Harriet Brown Kate Corbaley Katherine Krouse Lucille Murray Ruth Woods Inez Raitt Anna Ewell Phillips Harriet Potts Mabel Stidhara Helen Mae Skeen Jane Snodgrass Helen Ziegler Dorothy Becker Margaret Wadley Pi Beta Phi was estaUished April 28, 1867, at Monmouth College. Monmouth, Illinois. The California Delta chapter was granted to the local group September 9, 1927. The fraternity has seventy-two chapters. R. Foster. T. Keeton. N. Sheppard. M. Tatsch. L. Twist. E. Weber L. Williams. E. Matthews. M. Sorensen, M. Stevenson, G. Gill, I. M. Lutge M. Swinnerton. A. Hamilton, M. Merrick, A. Hedrick. D. Meyersiech, H. Hedrick PI SIGMA GAMMA Ruth Foster Thelma Keeton Nora Sheppard Viola Gill Alberta Nicolais Gladys Gill Ida Mae Lutge Ruth Glass Marguerite Schiess Doris Meyersseck Grace Helsey SEHIORS Edith Weber Helen Hedrick Louella Twist Marquerite Tatsch Lucille Williams junioRs Marguerite Stevenson Evelyn Matthews Marguerite Sorensen SOPHOMORES Jeannette Watson Alice Hamilton FRESHMEN Frances Ryan Marjorie Merrick Dorothy Humphreys Mona Swinnerton Lois Wardell Emma Culver Mildred Stigman Charlotte Cloke Amy Hedrick Pi Sigma Gamma was established at the University of California at Berkeley in 1 921. The Delta chapter was granted to the local group in January, 1928. There are four chapters in the organization. i59] M. Brown, R. Colton, R. Kime. C. Shepard. E. Westcott. N. Armbrust. H. Frederickson, L. Harris C. Krogen. G. Oliver. A. Ostermann. M. Stoll. H. Frederickson, A. Feige, L. Kirkpatrick. D. Harper E. Rollins, M. Gambrill, M. Graaf, F. Hansen. A. Hult, Y. Menz.ies. L. Moore, D. Newing, C. Harrell SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA HOKORART Mrs. Helen Matthewson Laughlin FACULTT Mrs. Edith Wallop Swarts SENIORS Margaret Brown Eloise Westcott Ruth Kime Rosalind Colton Cora Shepard JUNIORS Norma Armbrust Miriam Stoll Lucile Harris Hansena Frederickson Georgie Oliver Clara Krogen Alice Ostermann SOPHOMORES Helen Jane Frederickson Alice Fiege Lucille Kirkpatrick Dorothj Harper Ella Rollins Myrle Gambrill Florence Hansen Yvonne Men:ies Delphia Newing Carol Trautman FRESHMEH Marion Graaf Arna Hult Louise Moore Constance Harrell Sigma Alpha Kappa was organized on this campus in I ' JlS. [360 ? 13 P M. Muchnic. A. Smith. J. SinKer. C. Greenspan C. Spero, B. Aidlin. R. Fink. A. Ustreich. A. Soil. H. Natapoff. F. Harris SIGMA DELTA TAU HOnORARY Marion Denitz FACULTY Seima Rosenfeld SEHIORS Alice Smith JUHIORS julia Singer Charlotte Spero Bess Aidlin Maxine Muchnic Bertha Rosenberg Celia Greenspan Helen Harris Rac Fink Anne Ustreich Anne Soil Helen Natapotf SOPHOMORES Florence Byrcns Carolyn Cohen Estella Davis FRESHMEJi The Jaffe Sigma Delta Tail was founded in Fehruarx. 19)7. at Coniell Unirer- sny. the Lambda chapter being installed on this campus July 19. ;927. This organization has twelve chapters. ?61 ] E! il OBjn mB L. Livermoie. M. J. Hoovei-. E. Huebscher, A. Rowen, C. Wall. E. Whitmore, H. Dunlap. M. Elliott F. Huebscher. E. Monch. H. Smith. D. Wakeman. M. Wilcox. G. Bartlett. M. Crawford. M. Freeborn L. A. Griffin, L. Hannah, C. McGlynn. M. Piikiuck. E. Prince, M. Stewart. A. Todd. E. Turner M. Van Atta. M. F. Comerford. E. Dennison. L. Mahn. L. Mahn, M. C. Brady. E. O ' Kern. G. Merrill, M. Fry SIGMA KAPPA FACULTT Jessie Carter SENIORS Helen Allen Margaret Jane Hoover Leora Livermore Helen Dunlap Florence Huebscher Mary Schaeffer Glenna Bartlett Marjorie Freeborn Lois Hannah Ella O ' Kern Margaret Bullock Ella Dennison Lois Mahn Rath Bardwell Mary Stevens Evelyn Whitmore Mary Isabel Fry JUNIORS Dorothea Wakeman Maxine Elliott SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Prince Alice Todd Micha Van Atta Margaret Crawford Laura Alice Griffin FRESHMEN Merle Kennedy Evaline Settle Mary Frances Comerford Emilyn Huebscher Allene Rowan Carolyn Wall Helen Smith Mildred Wilcox Edna Monch Charlotte McGlynn Marjone Pidduck Myrtle Stewart Evelyn Turner Mary Carolyn Brady Marjorie Tanton Gertrude Merrill Lucille Mahn S.gma Kappa was established in 1874 at Colby College V atem!!e, Maine. The local chapter. Alpha Omicron, teas installed May 23, iy2 . The organization is composed of forty chapters. E Henry M. Huntoon. E. Bogait. H. Cheney. G. Staley L. Green, H. Hackstatt ' . R. Lefavor, E. White, E. Bayley PHI DELTA FACULTY Florence Hallam SENIORS Marion Evelyn Rowley Estelle Foote Henry Marjorie Huntoon JUNIORS Evelyn Bogart Helen Cheney Genevieve Staley Helen Thompson SOPHOMORES Lillie Green Thelma Darby Katherine Hackstaff Dorothy Shaw Ruth Lefavor FRESHMEH Vera Felsing Elva White Katherine Lyons Bessie Schaefer Margaret Walters Gertrude Huntoon Edith Bayley m 363] Wy wJ A. Greenhalgh. R. Hartman. L. Kentle. B. Sheets. N.Todd. J, Tufeld. B. Beiprstrom V. Huff, M. Matthias. M. St. Peter, C. Evans, B. Hill. J. Harrinpton T. Robison. B. Harkness. A. McKniKht. H. Tallon. M. Thomas. M. Williams, E. YounK PHI MU FACULTr Dr. Carolyn Fifher SEHIORS Alice Greenhalgh Lois Kentle Thelma Robison Neva Todd Ruth Hartman Nellita Jones Bernice Sheets Icnnv Tufeld JUHIORS Betty Bergstrom Virginia Huff Martha Matthias Mildred St. Peter Anne Sweeney SOPHOMORES Charolotte Evans Eleanor Goldsworthy Berta Hill Janice Harrington Dolores Malin Ruth Prescott Esther Robison FRESHMEH Bettye Harkness Helen Tallon Marvel Thomas Mona Williams Elizabeth Young Frances Rankin Hazel Marlett Mary Ann Bowles Aimee Hauck Pill Mil was jounded in Macon. Georgia. March 4. 18S2. the heal chapter. Eta Deha. being granted April 8. 1927. There are fifty-three chapters m the fraternity. f 364 w BJ " A. HunneueM. L. Dalrymple. H. Landell. E. Martin. H. Ogg. M. Strain. A. Beard M. Gramlich, F. Koehler, H. Pearson. M. Gilhuly. R. Gardner. D. Beveridge F. Post. K. Shepard, C.Strickland. M. Virts. B. Raeth. M.Horner. H. Hayman PHI OMEGA PI HONORARY Helen M. Christianson Christine Carlson Helen Hayman Helen Landell Helen Loree Ogg Alice Beard Mattie Gramlich Ellen Mitchell Naomi Diehl Myrtle Lemhke Ruth Gardner Dorothea Beveridge Mabelle Horner Dorothy Kenny Virginia Tohlman SENIORS Helen Phillips Lila Dalrymple Signe Jarl JUniORS Clara MacDonald Olive Fish SOPHOMORES Merle Boone Beatrice Raeth Una Jane Duncan Marjorie Gilhuly Kathleen Shepard FRESHMEJi Edna Turner Edna Swan Elsie Martin Evelyn Paxton Marjorie Strain Hildur Pearson Eugene Allen Florence Koehler Doris Kay Florence Post Cleona Strickland Mildred Virts Josephine Cornell Doris Caulkins Maud McDonald Phi Omega Pi was founded at ihe Untversity of Tiebrasl a. March J. 1910. The Sigma chapter was established at this University May 23. 1925. There are nineteen chapters of the fraternity. PHI SIGMA SIGMA Rose Gerson Lucile Lowy Lily Ann Miller Stella Amado Ethel Lane Marion Parness Estelle Gallician Edith Goldstein Lucy Sobel Jeannette Zeitlin SEHIORS JUHIORS MoUie Steinberg Ruth Ziegler Mildred Lewin SOPHOMORES Madeline Kloban Dorothy Yanow Frieda Baum FRESHMEH S. Carll G. Neeman Dorothy Goldberg Adele F. Cobe Dorothy Zeitlin Beatrice Miller Beatrice Silver Dora Widess Sylvia Neuworth . Alice Shapero Clara Widess Lillian Steinberg C. Fisher E. Seigel Nina Raphael Phi Sigma Sigma was founded in 19] 3 at Hunter College, H w Yor , and the local Zeta chapter was installed in 1921. The organi- zation has sixteen chapters. [366 E. Maupin. M. Weaver. G. Paulin, E. Nickolson. M. Lott. B. Tanner, D. Serius J. Stannard. M. Reed. G. Gamble. E. Lehman, S. Kearsley, L. Lambert. H. McGuinness E. King. J. Dimmitt. V. Smith. R. Irwin. M. Parker, M. Shuiie. M. Reed. B. Lamb CHI OMEGA FACULTY Mrs. Helen Chute Dill Beth Macintosh Elizabeth Maupin Margaret Weaver Genevieve Paulin Elisabeth Nicholson Mary Lott Jean Robertcon Suzanne Kearsley Lois Heberling Virginia Smith Ruth Irwm Mary Parker Elizabeth Parker SEHIORS Frances Ludman JUKIORS Julie Smith Geraldine Gamble Beatrice Tanner Dorothy Serius SOPHOMORES Leona Lambert Jane Dimmitt FRESHMEN Anne Hall Helen Wood Dorothy Hacker Dorothy Durham Bernice Winslow Enid A. Wall Jean Stannard Mahle Reed Ruth Kesler Evelyn Lehman Bcrnice Lamb Winifred Perry Helen McGuinness Emily Lewis Marjonc Shupe Marjorie Reed Mildred Moninger Chi Omega raternitv was founded April 5. 189? at the University of Arkansas. The Gamma Beta chapter was installed on this campus April 14. 1923. There are seventy-eight chapters. 367] « -2 KKr p- " TT6 A ' fcP .. ' ' Kr A . A " (PKS a ZAM S) . 0 ®t A5A KA o .r-A . A e,s A ,.. - 0 0r fi roB -A t A V X A£0 ZTA A- AAA A vti A ea, " " • " ' „ r«i B AKT A t KT EO -Si- . OAG 4 5 t aW Ky aA zu Ar 0A p, ® A A " 5 A " " XA 0 l 4 e " ' V o ' ' e " - ® r B -v K ' Oz A t 3a AZA ° AZ e " a A [368 7) ■ a ncl Jrofcssional AGATHAI HONORART Mis ; Ruth Atkinson Dean Helen M. Laughlin Dr. Lily B. Campbell SENIORS Barbara Bnnckerhoff Laura Payne Kate Frost Ir " Proboshasky Gnseldakuhlman Evelyn Whitmore Louise Murdoch Azathai womens senior honorary scholarship fraternity, wasjormed m M ]9- by Dean Helen Matthewson LaughUn. Memherslnp is based upon ' p ' ar ' ticipation ' .n campus activuies and the maintenance of a scholastic standing. Ma [370 V. Lindenfeld R. Probst P. Tenney M. Roper D. Wells M. Hill B. Lamb E. Mitchell T. Keeton E. Thompson B. Wilson H. Belt E. Wyse R. Hartley ALPHA CHI DELTA FACVLTT Mrs. Eva M. Allen Mrs. Estella B. Plough SEHIORS Ruth Hartley Thelma Keeton Violet Lindenfeld Eleanore Parker Ruth Probst Esther Mitchell Dahlia Wells Bernice Wilson junioRs Helene Belt Bernice Lamb Emelyn Wyse SOPHOMORES Berta Hill Elsie Thompson Margaret Roper Pearl Tenney Mildred Virts Alpha Chi Delta is a professional commerce society for women. It iras formed on May 10, 1927, on this campus. 371] ieSSBSS H. Noble J. Ingoldsby H. Eaton G. Owen H. Tafe A. Ingoldsby N. White R. Henderson M. Smith A. Shaeffer G. Plough J. Oliva A. Gill M. Wasson F. Carter ALPHA KAPPA PSI G. Holmquist T. Hunnewell H. Mickley G. Hanna G. Silzer V. Venberg FACULTY Howard S. Noble SEHIORS Pace Bartlett Charles T. Gray John S. Hanna Robert N. Henderson Gordon J. Holmquist Theodore B. Hunnewell James W. Ingoldsby Paul G. Koeker Herschel S. Lund James W. Lloyd Horace H. Mickley David W. Yule JUHIORS Wolcott A. Noble George B. Owen Joseph J. Oliva George M. Plough Harry Rinker Everett Sadler Arthur F. Schaeffer Myron E. Smith Harvey C. Tafe Ray V. Venberg Nathan L. White Eugene Burgess Flournoy P. Carter Frank Dees Vivian Drake Harold H. Eaton George A. Gill Arthur W. Ingoldsby Fred Jennings John Reynard George C. Silzer James M. Stewart Myron M. Wasson SOPHOMORES Stedman Gould Paul Thompson Alpha Upsilon chapter of Alpha Kappa Psj was installed in 1926. It is a ■national professional commerce society founded m Hew Tork Umversity m 1904. There are now forty-eight chapters. [372 L. Oles M. Vawtcr O. Hester J. Galleeos B. Smith M, Rich M. Brinson M, Carstensen R. Pickhai-dt G. Gill V. Wilson M. Baker J. Regan H. Brown E. Johnson D. Brown ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA SEHIORS Mildred Baker Josephine Gallegos Orell Hester Sarah Howard Lois Oles Margaret Shamler Charlotte Shank Martha Vawter Virginia Wilson JUHIORS Miriam Brinson Helen Brown Viola Gill Gertrude Peterson Julia Regan Mildred Rich Beanca Smith Bernice Vidor SOPHOMORES Mclidia Carstenten Gladys Gill Esther Johnson Ruth Pickhardt FRESHMEN Dorothy Brown Rhoda Sisson Maijorie Morgan Alpha Sigma Alpha, national professional education fraternit for women, was founded on Hovember I J, J 901. at Farnsville. Virginia. There are nineteen chapters. The installation of the ioca! chapter, Xi Xi, tool; place m January, 1926. ?73 } E. Bauer S. BirlenbarhJ. Beck E. Davis L. Huber Henderson J. Hudson F. Harvey G. Keefer J. Ketchum M Olsen E ' Peterson K. Schmidt L. Ward ■ W. WoodroofM. Young R. Angle R. Baker H. Eaton H. Epstein A. Gill J. Graham J. Gebauer H. Hartley LaBrucherie F. Miller M. Riddick A Smith P. Fruhlinpr W. Ackerman BLUE " C " SOCIETY HOHORART Everett Ball J. Lamar Butle Alexander Finlay S. W. Cunningham FACULTY Wm. Ackerman Dr. W. R. Crowell Guy Harris Cecil HoUingsworth SEHIORS Earl Bauer Scribner Birlenbach Julius Beck Kenneth Clark Ervin Davis Paul Fruhling Stanley Gould Robert Henderson Francis Harvey Louis Huber James Hudson William Woodroof Robert Angle Robert Baker Harold Eaton Herman Epstein Joe Fleming Franklin Frymier Joseph Gebauer JUNIORS Milo Young Fred Oster William Spaulding A. J. Sturzenegger Harry Trotter George Keefer Jack Ketchum Jack Merkley Milo Olson Elwin Peterson Kjeld Schmidt Paul Smith Lester Ward Donald Went:;cl Arthur Williams Tom Wilcox Alex Gill John Graham Herbert Hartley Bert La Bruchcrie Francis Miller Morford Riddtck Arthur Smith The Blue " C " Society wds formed in J 923. The organization is honorary in character and inchide. ' i men selected from those who have attained a varsity award in a recognized University major sport. [374 K. Schmidt A. Schaeffer G. Stoneman L. Stanley F. Smith W. Forbes M, Wheeler H. Remple W. Cole G. Silzer D. Diehl BLUE CIRCLE C SOCIETY m FACULTY David Bjork Fred Cozens Cecil Hollingsworth Patrick Maloney Paul Frampton SEHIORS Wendell Cole Donald Diehl Wm. Forbes Stanley Gould Gordon Holn: Nicholas Long Ned Marr James Ruckle Fred Smith Lowell Stanley George Stoneman Arthur Schaetfcr quist Kjeld Schmidt Harvey Tafe Donald Wentzel Robert Wannemacher George Silzer JUniORS Franklin Knox Major Wheeler Henry Rempel Serving as an honorary fraternity similar to the Blue C society, the Blue Circle C has as members, men who have received an award in a minor sport in University competition. L. Berry I. Bishop A. Campbell V. Candreva M. Crookham K.Day M. Fry E. Guyer M. Keefe L. Kirkwood C. Sinclair D. Wetzel K. Smith E. Locke H. Allen CHI DELTA PHI HOHORARY Mrs. Malbone Graham Miss Harriett Mackenzie FACULTY Miss Margaret S. Carhart SEHIORS Helen G. Allen Beatrice B. Anthony Lucille Berry Imogene Bishop Caroline A. Brady Elizabeth Campbell Virginia F. Candreva Margaret E. Crookham Kathenne G. Day Olive F. Franks Hazel I. Gilman Eleanor V. Guyer Mary Lillian Keefe Lillian E. Kirkwood Evaleen Locke Elizabeth A. Lowther Geraldine F. Seelemire Christian M. Sinclair Elizabeth R. Von der Ahc Dons I. Wetzel Mary Isabel Fry JUKIORS Margaret C. Deakers E. Kingsley Smith Clii Delta Phi. honorary hterary women ' s fraternity, was installed as Alpha Delta chapter at this i7istitu£ion on September 18, 1926. The national organization was founded October 31, 1919, at the University of Tennessee. [376 R. Colton H. Rempei W. Ellison L. Kentle G. McCauley E. Rceder C. Winans M. Harriman M. Mathias M. McCombs DELTA EPSILON HOHORARY M iss Nellie H. Gere FACULTY Miss Annita Delano Miss Bessie E. Hazen Miss Helen Ledgerwoo Mrs. Barbara Morgan Mrs. Beryl K. Smith Mrs. Louise P. Sooy d Miss Virginia Van Norden Miss Winona Wen;lick SEHIORS Carolyn W. Berry Rosalind B. Colton Wilberta M. Ellison John E. Herbert Helen Lu M. Hoff George E. McCauley Lois Kentle Emelyn M. Reedcr Henry H. Rerapel Caroline L Winans JUHIORS Marjorie B. Harriman Margaret V. McCombs Martha Matthias Gamma chapter of Delta EpsUon was installed on this campus on Sep- tember 24, 1927. and had previously been nown as Manye. The fraternity is an honorary Art society for men and women, founded at Berl eley in 1 91 4. 77} L, Wall P. Richardson H. Martin R. Houseman E. Hearn C. Guliclt E. Bedell M. Metz T. Osborne T. Tennyson N. Doerschlag M. Hughes E. Martin M. Dawson F. Brown DELTA PHI UPSILON HOKORART Miss Madeline Veverka Miss Elga Shearer FACULTY Miss Katherine McLaughlin Miss Elisabeth Pell Miss Barbara Greenwood SEJilORS Edna Bedell Helen Martin Catherine Gulick Patricia Richardson Edna Hearn Lucille Wall Ruth Houseman JUNIORS Margaret Dawson Nellie Doerschlag Marie Hughes Mildred Metj Twyla Osborne Thelma Tennyson Elsie Martin SOPHOMORES Fredrica Brown Delta P u Upsilon as a indergarten-primary honorary and projesswna] fraternity came on the local campus on June 20, 1924. Founded at Broadoa}{s school. Pasadena. California, on January 5. 1923, the organization noiu num- bers five chapters, the local one being the Beta chapter. r 3 78 M. Harriman E. Lopez DELTA TAU MU Audree Brown Esther Gilbert Marjorie Harriman Helen Hoff Ernesta Lopez Theresa Morgan Mary Raubenheimer Emelyn Reeder Mrs. Ordean Rockey Alice Turner Founded in 1923 as an art, drama, and music honorary women ' s fratern- ity. Delta Tail Mu has as its aim the production of programs of the profes- sional tvpe on and off the campus. J 79] J. Hurlbut E. Potter T. Cunningham W. Reynolds L. Huber W. Furman K. Rohrer A. White J. Kester R. Houser DELTA THETA DELTA FACULTY Charles Haines John F. Sly Marshall McComb SEHIORS Thomas Cunningham ■ John Hurlbut Louis Huber Walter Furman Ned Marr Archie Robinson Kenwood Rohrer Kenneth Tayior Arthur White JUNIORS Harvey Hammond Rod Houser Joseph Kesler Vernon Barrett Edward Potter Wilbur Reynol ds Robert Grey El win Peterson Including in its membership men in the Political Science Department of the University. Delta Theta Delta, honorary pre-legal fraternity, u-as Jormed as (1 local organization in May, 1924. [380 M. Blanchard E. Larson F. Vance E. Demmitt M. Gould G.Wood C. Ve Motts B. Dorsett V. O ' Nion M. Wright HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB HONORARY Lelia D. Abbott Dorothy D. Beaumont Dean Helen M. Laughlin Edith W. Swarts SEHIORS Marion B. Blanchard Fay E. Vance Esther E. Larson JUNIORS Evelyn Demmitt Mary L. Pollock Carol DeMots Garnet Wood Marjorie F. Gould Martha Wright Mary Herrington SOPHOMORES May Belford Vera F. O ' Nion Beryl E. Dorsett ASSOCIATE MEMBER Blanch Johnson Helen Matthewson club is an honorary scholastic organization for women who live on the campus and are wholly or partially self-supporting. The club was organized by Dean Helen Mattheit ' son Laughlin on September 8. 1923. 381} H. McCoIlister E. Sjaardema A. Brown A. Turner R. Fudge N. Cramer s KAP AND BELLS FACULTY Miss Evalyn Thomas SEHIORS Barbara Brinckerhoff Howard McCollister Robert Fudge Everett Sjaardema Esther Gilbert Lowell Stanley Joan Haidy Irving Oien Ernesta Lopez jumoRs Audree Brown Rodman Houser Francis Miller Reuel Yount SOPHOMORES Leon Blunt Nathan Cramer Paul Rechenmacher Alice Turner Jack Finer FRESHMEH Muriel Ansley Stratford Enright Claranita Burt E. Lopez I. Oien L. Stanley B. Brinckerhoff P. Rechenmacher M. Ansley S. Enright F. Miller Kap and Bells is an honorary dramatics organization for men and women who distinguish themselves along this line in campus productions. The fra- ternity was formed in 1916 and is a local organization. [382 SBO G. Robertson C. Neit H. Aigner D. Morgan G. McMillan E. Wood J.Russom i KAPPA GAMMA EPSILON FACULTY Dr. G. R. Robertson SEHIORS Herbert L. Aigner Donald P. Morgan Claude C. Neet Everett M. Wood jUHiORS Gilhome W. J. Macmillan SOPHOMORES Jerrold R. Russom James F. Tomblin Formed to create a closer fellowship among the men of the Chemistry Department, Kappa Gamma Epsilon is an honorary chemistry fraternity. It was organized in T ovember, 1926, and conducts a system of free coaching. 383 ] M. Coleman E. Sperry M. Fetke F. Goree E. Hellem K. Phillips H. Sheid M. Andrews E. Baker D. Buss L. Buss L. Kennedy KAPPA PHI ZETA HONORART Daisy E. Lake FACULTY Deborah King Bessie E. Nelson Beu ' .ah Van E. Lucas SEHIORS Mildred Coleman Edith B. Sperry JUHIORS Mildred N. Fethke Frances J. Goree Evelyn B. Hellem Katherine F. Stickncy Laurine L Kennedy Katherine L. Phillipps Helen B. Scheid Ellen K. Shaffer FRESHMEH Margaret G. Andrews Elizabeth W. Baker Dorothy M. Buss Loa F. Buss Organized in )92J upon this campus. Kappa Phi Zeta is a professional library fraternity for women, and includes only those who are interested along this line. [384 NU DELTA OMICRON HONORARY Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin SENIORS Genevieve Ardolf Hazel Bernay Mary Esty Maryellen Maher Lemuella Montgomery Eleanor Power JUNIORS Aimee Collins Grace Mason Phyllis Howard Betty Porter Florence Huebscher Harriet Wilson SOPHOMORES Alice Graydon Lillian McCune FRESHMEH Helen Krozek Elizabeth Nelson Phyllis Mclnerney ? [u Delta Omicron numbers in its membership list women with a pre- legal major. It is an honorary society formed at the local i»istitiition on Sep- tember 2i. 1926. 385 ] OMICRON NU FACULTY Dr Helen B. Thompson Miss Pauline F. Lynch Miss Orabel Chilton Miss Florence A. Wilson Miss Maude D. Evans SENIORS Marie I. Fiegel Mermine E. Droger C. Blanch Noble Helen T. Rittenhouse Bertha S. Brodie JUHIORS Lucretia S. Bost Omicron Nu. Chi chapter, was installed in June, 192S. as the twenty- third chapter of a national home economics honorarv fraternity for u.omen. The organisation was formed at Michigan Agricultural college m 1912. V. Stevenson D. Van Zandt M. Eaton A. Carlson V. Kirkpatrick K. Frost H. Gardner M. Head B. King P. Lambert D. Matson M. Meyer V. Smith B. Hoover M. Vallat E. Davis PHI BETA ASSOCIATES Margaret Carhart Mrs. Wm. J. Craft Mrs. Marvin L. Darsie Helen M. Laughlin Abbie Norton Jamison Evalyn Thomas FACULTY Dr. Wm. J. Kraft Dean Marvin L. Darsie SEHIORS Kate Frost Virginia Stevenson Ruth Sterrett Dorothy Van Zandt Alberta Carlson junioRs Virginia Kirkpatrick Marian Eaton SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Davis Bonita Eiffert Mariel Fleck Hilda Gardener Margaretalice Head Betty .King Peggy Lambert Dorothy Ruth Miller Dorotha Matson Monta Wells FRESHMEn Berneice Hoover Martha Meyer Virginia Smith Enid Andrea Wall Charlotte B. White Elizabeth J. Young Marion Vallat Phi Beta, women ' s honorary music fraternity, was installed locally as Mu chapter on October 27, 1925. The Tialional fraternity has fourteen chapters. the Alpha chapter being at l orthwestern University and founded in Mav. i9J2. 387] W. Atherton K. Rohrer J. Barry S. Birlenbach T. Cunningham J. Hurlbut A. Ingoldsby A. Jack H. Tate A. Tuthill E. Wendell R. Dalton D. Diehl H. More A. Park M. Wheeler N. White W. Dunkle T. Phelan S. Clark A. Gill D. McCracken PHI PHI FACULTY William C. Ackerman Alexander Fite Victor H. Harding William Atherton ' ack Barry Scnbner Birlenbach Sidney Clark Thomas Cunningham Robley Dalton Donald Diehl William Dunkle Frank Field Alex Gill Johri Hurlbut Arthur Ingoldsby Fred Oster Ordean Rockey William Spaulding SENIORS Alec Jack Dwight McCracken Harold More Arthur Park Thomas Phelan Edward A. Ralston Kenwood Rohrer Harvey Tate Arch Tuthill Everett Wendell Major M. Wheeler Nathan White In 19 4 Plii Phi men ' s Senior honorary society was formed on this cam- pus. It IS a chapter oj the r ationai organisation founded originally at herkeUy. [ 388 L M. Kaplan S. Bradford J. Lloyd J. Wickizer W. Furman W. Forbes M. Harrington E. Burgess J. B. Avery PI DELTA EPSILON HOHORARY Stephen W. Cunningham Regent E. A. Dickson FACULTT Dr. Herbert F. Allen SEHIORS Saxton E. Bradford William E. Forbes Walter B. Furman John B. Avery C. Eugene Burgess Morris M. Kaplan James W. Lloyd James F. Wickizer junioRs Monte H. Harrington Eugene Harvey In J 909, Pi Delta Epsilon was founded at Syracuse University. The organization is an honorary collegiate journalistic fraternity and now has forty-three chapters. 5S ; ] PI DELTA PHI FACULTY Mrs. Ethel Bailey Mr. M. Biencourt Mr. Louis Briois Mr. Henry C. Brush Dr. Alexander G. Fite SEHIORS Corry Beaufort Mrs. Ida Chaldu Caro Christiancy Mary Isabel Fry ]UH10RS Dorothea Bysshe Mrs. George Casarbon Katherine Fudger Virginia Hert og SOPHOMORES Aimee Boyle Miss Anna Holohan Miss Alice Hubbard Dr. Paul Perigord Dr. Helen Posgate Miss Madeline Letessicr Helen Hayman Ruth Jackel Vivian Meade Henry Robinson Hazel Kincaid Else Wagner Reuel Yount Helen Simonson Pi Delta Pi, honorary French fraternity, Gamma chapter, was installed on May 19, 1926, as the sixth chapter of a national fraternity which was founded at the University of California at Berkeley in 1906. [390 L. Murdoch G. Kuhlman G. Temple W. Wells J. Hurlbut M. Smith T. Cunningham B. Kohlmeier R. Gooder K. Piper H. Sloane PI KAPPA DELTA FACULTY Chas A. Marsh F. K. Riley W. Lewis SEHIORS Thomas Cunningham Myron Smith John Hurlbut Genevieve Temple Ba yley Kohlmeier Wilma Wells Griselda Kuhlman Arthur White Louise Murdoch junioRs Ruth Gooder Harriet Sloane Kenneth Piper Sara Zimler Chester Williams SOPHOMORES Leslie Goddard Pi Kappa Delta was jounded at Ottawa. Kansas, in ;9i3. and has now one hundred twenty-one chapters. The organization is a national honorary forensics fraternity for men and women and came upon this campits in 1924. 391 ] L. Berry L. Kriesman G. Kuhlman L. Murdoch M. Esty E. Waters M. Reed F. Koehler K. Smith PI KAPPA PI SEHIORS Lucile Berry Mary Esty Louise Kriesman Griselda Kuhlman Louise Murdock Elizabeth Waters JUHIORS Florence Koehler Kingsley Smith Mabel Reed Pi Kappa Pi is a women ' s local journalistic society composed of women who have distinguished themselves in publications wcr on the campus. The organization was formed in March, 1925. f 392 M. Brown I. Ulvestad L. Hoagland D. Miller R. Hartley A. Garner H. Ikinger V. Newcomb J. McNauKhten B. Langton V. Munson G. Ulvestad V. Whitehead PI KAPPA SIGMA HOHORART Judge Georgia Bullock Miss Annie McPhail SEHIORS Hazel Hodges Bernay Margaret Brown Ruth Hartley Mabelle Hodges Janet Isenberg Dorothy Isenberg Virginia Munson Virginia Newcomb Laura Payne Irene Ulvestad Gladys Patz JUNIORS Sue Davis Audrey Garner Lucile Hoagland Jane McNaghten Genevieve Ulvestad Doris Wilder SOPHOMORES Kathleen Flannery Helen Ikinaer Jane Scofield Birgit Langton Clara Miller Sue McColloch Vcotta McKinley Bernadine Wieneman Pi Kappa Sigma, on February 19. 1926, became the nineteenth chapter of the honorary education fraternity founded at Upsilantic, Michigan, in 1924. Its membership is made up of women in the Teacher ' s College of the University. A. E. Anderson Bayley E. Dalton L. Chapman J. Hoover R. Saunders M. Cliffe M. Pemberton F. Werner M. Tanton M tJ PI MU EPSILON FACULTY Clifford Bell Myrtle Collier Paul H. Daus Harriet Glazier Earle R. Hedrick Guy H. Hunt Glenn James Wendell E. Mason Alfred W. Prater G. E. F. Sherwood Harry M. Showman Euphemia R. Worthington SENIORS Alfred B. C. Anderson Ruth G. Saunders Elizabeth Dalton Felix Werner Jane Hoover Dorothy Woods JUNIORS Edith Bayley Marian Cliffe Lucile Chapman • Jack Levine Maurine Pemberton Marjorie Tanton John G. Gleason Pi Mu Epsilon became the fourteenth chajpter of the national honorary mathematics fraternity for men and women on y ovember 23, 192?. The first chapter was formed at Syracuse University in 1903. [394 F. Brissel T. Cunningham J. Huilbut P. Koerper L. Miller E. Sadler S. Van Toll A. White W. Young PI SIGMA ALPHA FACULTY Clarence A. Dykstra Malbone W. Graham Charles G. Haines Marshall F. McComb Ordean Rockey Charles H. Titus Victor H. Harding SEHIORS Frank G. Brissel Thomas J. Cunningham John B. Hurlbut Philip J. Koerper Louis Miller Everett D. Sadler Sigrid G. Van Toll Arthur E. White Walter H. Young Founded at the University of Texas in 19)9. Pi Sigma Alpha initiated its fifteenth chapter here as California Epsilon in 1922. It u a political science honorary fraternity which includes men and women in its membership. G. Kuhlman B. Brinckerhoff L. Ber ry K. Gulick V. Mead J. Hoover C. Brady I. Proboshasky L. Murdoch E. Whitmore G. Temple E. Martin H. Martin M. Fiejiel M. Corbaley M. Metz B. Wallace B. Waters E. Chatfield R. Gooder B. Lamb M. Reed J. Francis PRYTANE AN HONORARY Mrs. Edward A. Dickson Mrs. Hiram Edwards Mrs. Arthur Heineman Dr. Dorothea Moore Mrs. Loye Holmes Miller FACULTY Miss Campbell Miss Gordon Miss Howell SEHIORS Lucile Berry Caroline Brady Barbara Brinckerhoff Mary Corbaley Marie Fiegel Joyce Francis Kate Frost Catherine Gulick Jane Hoover Griselda Kuhlman Evelyn Whitmore Dorothy Beaumont Elinor Chatfield Ruth Gooder JWilORS Helen Gwynn Mrs. Wm. C. Morgan v Mrs. Charles H. Rieber Mts. Clarence H. Robison Mrs. Margaret R. Sarton ' Mrs. Robert Underbill Dean Laughlin Miss McClellan Miss Porter Elsie Martin Helen Martin Vivian Meade Mildred Metz Louise Murdoch Laura Payne Irene Proboshasky Genevieve Temple Bernice Wallace Betty Waters Bernice Lamb Doris Palmer Mabel Reed Marion Walker Prytanean is a junior-senior women ' s honorary society whose membership is based upon high scholastic standing and interest in activities. The fraternity was organized in 1911 and was installed in 1924 as the second chapter of the organization which ivas founded at Berkeley in 1903. [396 PSI KAPPA SIGMA Miss Crutcher Dr. Fernald Dr. Fisher Mildred Aden Alice Greenbaugh Dexter Hastings Pearl Knapp Theodora Franz Viola Gill Esther Gilbert FACULTY Dr. Franz SEHIORS JUHIORS Dr. Gordon Dr. Liggitt Dr. Sullivan Robert Lambert Marjoric Rosenfeld Kay Smith Mary Smith Margaret Guiton Marguerite Sorenseri Lionel Thompson Psi Kappa Sigma, formed in January. I92J. is a professional psychology fraternity for men and ivomen of high scholastic abilities. . 97] J. Cox G. Badger C. Canfield T. Cunningham A. Gingery P. Foote W. Forbes K. Tunberg J. Doran H. Lovejoy E. Swingle % 0 SCABBARD AND BLADE associai:es Capt. Carter Collins Col. Guy G. Palmer Capt. Horace K. Heath Capt. Paul Perigord Capt. Charles H. Owens Maj. Frederick Terrell SEniORS Wilber Atherton John Cox Thomas Cunningham Philip Foote William Forbes Robert Fudge Herbert Gale Warren Helvey Harold Lovejoy Ned Marr Thomas MacDougal Frank Prescott jUHIORS Atlce Arnold George Badger Charles Canfield Arden Gingery Harry Rainey Carl Tunburg SOPHOMORES John Doran John Fritz Earl Swingle Henry Whitney Robert Rasmus Scabbard and Blade, " A " Company, 6th Regiment of the national hon- orary military society, u as formed in J 925. The national organization, con- sisting of sixty-eight chapters, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1901. f 39S K. Piper J. Stewart E. Burgess F. Dees R. Candee M. Wasson J. Avery M. Wheeler S. Jewell G. Badger T. Drake V. Drake W. Dunkle H. Fur uson W. Funk R. Landis J. Long F. Miller R. Morris W. Reynolds W. WocKlroof SCIMITAR AND KEY FACULTY Director E. C. Moore Loye Miller David Bjork Ordean Rockey William Crowell Harry Trotter Victor Harding UNDERGRADUATES Sidney Clark Charles Barta Thomas Cunningham Vivian Drake Thomas Hammond Theodore Drake Robert Henderson William Dunkle George Keefer Harold Eaton Jack Ketchum Carter Ebersole Bayley Kohlmeier Hal Ferguson Howard McCoHister Walter Funk Lowell Stanely Joseph Gebauer Everett Thompson Gene Harvey Arthur White Richard Harwell J. Brewer Avery William Hughes Eugene Burgess Bert La Brucherie Ray Candee Joseph Long Frank Dees Ralph Landis Joe Fleming Frank Miller Alex Gill Robert Morris Rodman Houser Harold More Kenneth Piper Larry Morey James Stewart Arthur Parks William Woodroof Robert Rasmus Robert Angle Wilbur Reynolds George Badger Morford Riddick Milo Young Seiving as an honorary fraternity. Scimitar and Key is composed of junior and senior men who have distinguished themselves in activities. The new members are tapped at the annual Junior Prom. 399} B. Grozinger M. Hiebsch M. Lind G. Moore A. Rich M. Wilkinson D. Adams E. Bowers L. Furrow I. Oliva H. Archer M. Baysoar M. Bowden V. O ' Nion F. Carter M. Mabee A. Papazian SIGMA ALPHA IOTA FACULTY Bertha H. Vaughn SEHIORS Martha Colvin Berniece Grozinger Marie Hiebsch Marguerite Lind Elma Marvin JUNIORS Dorothy Adams Emma Bowers SOPHOMORES Helen Archer Margaret Baysoar Marian Bowden FRESHMEH Florence Carter Isabelle Inscho Gladys Moore Alta Rich Matilda Sweet Mary Wilkinson Lorene Furrow Irene Oliva Frances Forester Margaret Maslen Vera O ' Nion Marian Mabee Anne Papazian Sigma Alpha Iota, national honorary women ' s music fraternity, was formed at Ann Arbor. Michigan, in 1904. There are fifty chapters at the present time: the local one. Sigma XI, was installed on October 26, 192J. [400 SIGMA DELTA PI HONORARY Director E. C. Moore Dr. Cesar Barja Dr. L. D. Bailiff Mr. John Harthan Sra. Maria Lopez de Lowther Dr. S. L. Millard Rosenberg Dr. M. P. Gonzalez FACULTT Mr. William Berrien Miss Ileen Taylor SENIORS Corry W. Beaufort Helen Brauton Caro Christiancy Josephine Gallegos Elvira M. Hartzig Emelyn J. Huebscher Ethel M. Jaqua Dr. Ernest Templin Marjone L. Parker Blanche Preston Laura L. Robinson Alice R. Scott Gilda Spinto Lilian L. Stone Marie L. Torres JUHIORS Madeline Lynch Else Wagner Sigma Delta Pi was founded on November 14, 1919. at Berkeley. Iota chapter, the ninth to he installed, was organized on this campus in January. 1926. The society is a national fraternity. 401} @ i s E. Carey J. Decker R. Cleek M. Bracken V. Marshall E. Gilstrap F. Carroll C. Stephens M. Moore C. Ryus F. Wallace H. Robinson K. Boswell O. Johnson V. Watson K. Boswell E. Beer SIGMA PI DELTA FACULTY Mrs. Helen Dill Eileen Carey Lucy Lewis Esther Beer Mame Bracken Freda Carroll Rosalie Cleek Geraldine Gamble Artemie Alsop Katherine Boswell Kelly Boswell Jean Church June Decker Virginia Cunningham Anne Harley Virginia Marshall Miss Frances Wright SEHIORS Frances Ludman Otile MacKintosh JUHIORS Eloise Gilstrap Orva Johnson Mildred Moore Frances McKee Helen Robinson Virginia Watson SOPHOMORES Irene Johnson Margaret Melville Marian McKee Katherine Potter Celeste Ryus Olive Englund FRESHMEH Cecelia Stephens Frances Wallace Helen Wyler Virginia Pohlman Sigma Pi Delta, local music fraternity, was formed in 1923. It is hon- orary m character and includes women of mu.sical ability in its membership. [402 lie t B. Waters D. Baker H. Austin M. Manbert G. Copelan T. Skinner H. Frederickson L. Belt L. Smith W. Foultz L. Furrow R. Huddleson Helen Austin TAU SIGMA SEHIORS Betty Waters Geneva Copelan JUHIORS Dorothy Baker Laura Belt Hansena Frederickson Lorene Furrow Marilyn Manbert Larry Morey SOPHOMORES Ward Foultz Robert Huddleson Ted Skinner Lorene Smith FRESHMAN Keith Thomas Tau Sigma, honorary and professional art fraternity for men and women, was formed in May, 1927. Membership in the fraternity is based upon par- ticipation in campus activities as well as upon an interest in art. 403] J. Beck S. Birlenbach L. Huber G H. McCollistei- K. Rohrer h T. Cunninorham W. Forbes T. Hammond S. Claik P. Fiuhlins Keefer J. Ketchum B. Kohlmeier J. Lloyd M. Harrington L. Stanley H. Tafe A. White J. Wickizer E. Tiiompson THANIC SHIELD HOHORARY Judge Russ Avery Clinton E. Miller Edward A. Dickson ALUMJSJI Stephen W. Cunningham R. G. Sproul Guy Harris Robert M. Underbill FACULTY William Ackerman Ernest C. Moore Herbert F. Allen William C. Morgan W. R. Crowell Fred H. Oster Marvin L. Darsie Charles H. Richer Paul Frampton Wm. H. Spaulding Malbone W. Graham A. J. Sturzenegger Cecil Hollingsworth Harry Trotter Earl J. Miller Pierce H. Works Loye H. Miller Paul Pcrigord Laurence Bailiff Guy G. Palmer SEHIORS Julius V. Beck Bayley E. Kohlmeier Scribner Birlenbach James W. Lloyd Sidney E. Clark Ned Marr Thomas J. Cunningham Howard J. McCollister William E. Forbes Wolcott Noble Paul H. Fruhling Kenwood B. Rohrer Thomas M. Hammond G. Lowell Stanley Monte Harrington Harvey C. Tafe Louis J. Huber Arthur E. White George Keefer James F. Wickizer Jack B. Ketchum Everett Thompson junioRs William Hughes Robert Baker Rodman Houser Sam Baiter Kenneth Piper John Feldmeier Stanley Jewell Chester Williams Thanic Shield is an honoidrv fraternity composed of Senior men who have attained recognition upon the campus for purticipation in University a airs and activities. [404 V. Munson A. Jones P. TefTt H. Damon L. Murray P. Weaver G. Ericksen H. Edward C. Hansen B, Binford H. Lind W. Yoakum M. Willaman J, Gamble M. McComb B. Maupin D. Parker TIC TOC la HOnORART Mrs. Dickson Mrs. Sartori FAcunr Mrs. Doris Toney Miss Atkinson Mrs. Dill SEJilORS Mrs. Hunnewell Harriet Damon Alace Jones Francis Ludman Margaret Miller JUHIORS Lucille Murray Virginia Munson Portia Tefft Betty Binford Gail Ericksen Helen Edward Jerry Gamble Catherine Hansen Helen Lind Betty Maupin Peggy McComb Peggy Moreland Dorothy Parker Jean Robertson Mabel Ross Eleanor Stimson Peggy Weaver Marion Willaman Wanda Yoakum Tic Toe is a women ' s September. 1924. lonorary social fraternity which was jormed in 405] D. Hamelin F. Parker C. Canfield J. March J- Wark THETA TAU THETA HONORARY M. A. Knapp FACULTY Dr. C. H. Crickmay SEJilORS Douglas Hamelin Frank Parker Franklin Murphy JUNIORS Charles Canfield John Wark James March Tneta Tail Tlieta was formed on September 7. 1926, and iiichides in its membership men who are interested and proficient in the f eld of geology. [406 anii o, izali roaiuiza lions C. Es ridge. L. Hough. V. Frey. C. Peifcr. H. Croc . L. Goddard. H. Allen, C. G. Scheid, H. Dilw orth. G. CunninghaTTi, C. R. Sfiort AGORA FACULTT Charles A. Marsh SENIORS Eugene Burgess Kingsley Chadeayne Harry Crock Dexter Hastings JUHIORS Seward Briscoe Neville Comertord Vivian Drake Donald Drew Lloyd Hough SOPHOMORES Glenn Cunningham Harold Dilworth Charles Eskridge Leslie Goddard Harold Allen FRESHMEN Victor Frey Bayley Kohlmeier Clair Peiffer Cornelius Scheid Arthur White Rodman Houser Kennetn Jriper George Roth Chester Williams Joe Kessler Robert La Force Richard Short Samuel Phoehus Agora is a men ' s jorensic club formed to further an interest m debating through carefully chosen membership. [408 Yetivc Applegate Edythc Bosshard Marjorie Chadwick Henrietta Chase Louise Coates Marjorie Darling Dorothy Dunster Janet Henze Phyllis Holton Ruth Invvood Ida Jacobson Susan McCreery Elizabeth Parkhurst Edythe Perkins Barbara Pierce Marion Thomas Jerry Tripp Marion Wald Thelma Wallace Donna Wombles Virginia Williams Social in character, Areme is for M iso)iica!ij ' affiliated women. T ie or- ganisation is aiding in the wor of raising funds for a Masonic building at Westwood. 409] Frances Anderson Laura Anderson Margaret Annis Dorothy Baker Mildred Baker Arlene Baum Helen Baynham Natalie Barrell Laura Belt Ruth Benger Anne Bensinger Waddington Blair Margaret Blecha Margaret D. Bolt Helen Byrne Cleone Carter Mary Agnes Caskey Helen Christiansen Marjorie Chadwick R. Colton Elizabeth Cunningham Marie Cruz Onis Danielson Wilma A. Dooley Winifred Eastraum Mary E. Evans Elisabeth Fagin Hansena Frederickson Lorene Furrow Gladys George Viola Gill Geraldine Gilroy Alice Hamilton Irma Harrington Jessica Harris E. S inner, L. Furrow, L. Belt, 7 . Bensin ART CLUB Helen Hart Elizabeth E. Heflin Orrel Hester Rosana Hillman Helen Hoff Georgia Hogg Mabelle Horner Florence Hughes Grace Hugunin Helen Ingalls Gracia Johnson Mildred Jones Evelyn Kepple Andrae Keough Lillian Kabat Laura Lee Robert Lee Lola Lord Sylvia Lushing Cornelia Maule Dora Mlilvane Helen McAnany Margaret McAlpine Mary Ann McConnell Doris Miller Eleanor Neblett Agnes Nies Dora Nowell Christy Parker Elizabeth Peachy Dorothie Phillips Virginia Pierce William Pitino Frances Pitts Evelyn Powell Kathryn Power Emelyn Reeder H. H. Rempel Vivian Rillet Frances Rimpau Velma Roseland Emma Russell Bertha Selkinghaus Effie Shambaugh Lillian Shappell Nora M. Sheppard Walter J. Skafte Edward Skinner Margaret Small Eleanor Southee Berenice Stewart Jessie M. Stoney Virginia Stuart Mary Sullivan Marguerite Tatseh B. Tanner Elizabeth Thomas Dorothy Thorme Betty Waters Edith M. Weber Mignonette Walker Margaret E. Walter Beatrice White Dora Widess Martha Welborn Miriam Wilkinson Lorena Williams Eula Woodward Dorothy Zimmerman Lorena Zimmerman Composed of art majors and students actively interested 171 tlie subject, the Art club fosters assemblies and semi-annual dances for the department. [410 FRESHMEH Blanche Cohen Bethel Hughes Loretta Kolbet Celeste Walker Bi-monthly meetings and tryouts compose the chief activities of Bema. women s forensic organization. Membership in the chib is attained by election after presentation of a selection before the club members. 411] christian Science Organization House CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION Christian Science Organization of the University of Cahfornia at Los Angeles holds meetings on Monday afternoon at 4:05 o ' clock at the home of the organization at 900 North Edgemont Avenue. Meetings are open to stu- dents and faculty members who are interested in Christian Science. During the week a reading room is maintained where all authorized Christian Science literature may be read, borrowed, or purchased. Two lectures are given annually, one in the fall, and one in the spring semester, by members of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church. This Christian Science Organization was formed in the spring of 1922 under a provision in the Manual of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, ' Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. The organization is conducted by University students and faculty members who are interested in Christian Science for the mutual benefit derived from its study. r4i2 B. Weigel. R. CuUcli. D. Mihlfred. H. B. Hoffieit, D. Norberg, D. C. Woodworth. E. Woodsworth. B. Elliott. K. Anderson. Alice Beard. M. Goodner. C. Hagan. L. R. Greer. M. Lurwig. A. Peet, W. Crafman. M. Mar- shall, L. Hauer, E. Banning, C. Sinclair. CLASSICAL CLUB FACULTY Dr. Dorothea C. Woodworth Dr. Arthur P. McKinlay Dr. Frederick M. Carey Dr. Herbert B. Hoffleit SEHIORS Karin E. Anderson Edith M. Banning Betty L. Elhott A. Bernice Colton C. Russell Guhck Catherine P. Hagan Marian T. Lurwig Margretta C. Marshall Dorothy E. Mihlfred Christian M. Sinclair JUHIORS Dorothy C. Norberg Anita F. Peet SOPHOMORES Elizabeth I. Bixby Beatrice M. Faubion Marguerite E. Goodner Lee Ruth Greer Leonard H. Marjorie L. Sawyer Doris B. VanAmburgh Beulah J. Weigel Evelyn Woodsworth Hauer James J. Blackstone FRESHMEH Mary L Mahoney Elspeth J. Mutch Departmental in character, the Classical club is an organization whose aim is to further an interest in Creek, and Latin. The group u;as recognised upon this campus in 1926. 413] Front row: M. Weinsveig. S. T eugroschl, A. Wagner. E. Banning, L, Sobd. S. Rosenfeld, M. Lurwig. M. Adamson, M. Head. E. Riegier. S. Laun. £. Lund. Bac row: W. Diamond, . Withers, L. Tvjovatne. T. Jioc el. F. Reinsch. F. CJar . R. Hoffman. ]. Schroeder. S. Helvax GERMAN CL FACULTY Dr. Diamond Dr. Dolch UB Dr. Rcinsch Dr. Uhlendorf Edith Banning Sylvia Laun Elsa Lund Sanda Halvaix SEJilORS Marion Lurwig JVHIORS Theodore Nickel Marjorie Rosenfeld Julius Schroeder Mildred Weinsweig SOPHOMORES Mildred Diamond Margaret Alice Head Sylvia Ncugroschl FRESHMEH Louis Novatny Jack Withers Margaret Adamson Fred ClarK Lucy Sobel Angela Wagner The German club is composed of men and women on the campus who are interested in the German language or in the courses involved in this major Front Row: B. Tvfoble, M. Feigel, H. Rittenhouse, B. Brodie, B. Schurter. Back. P-ow: V. Redfield, G. Bark.. D. Walters, L. Bost. L. Livermore. E. Hall HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION ASSOCIATIOH OFFICERS President — Helen Rittenhouse Vice-President — Bertha Brodie Secretary — Leora Livermore Treasurer — EHzabeth Harris FACULTY Miss Helen B. Thompson Miss Orabel Chilton Miss Bernicc Allen Miss Maud D. Evans Miss Jane E. Dale Miss Margaret C. Jones Miss Pauline F. Lynch Miss Florence A. Wilson SEHIORS President — Marie Fiegel Vice-President — Blanche Noble Secretary — Claralouise Hernan Treasurer — Gladys Burke JUKIORS President — Lucretia Bost Vice-President — Alma Row Secretary — Verna Redfield Treasurer — Dolores Walters SOPHOMORES President — Beryl Dorsett Vice-President — Eda May Hall Secretary — Beulah Shirter Treasurer — Sarah Allison FRESHMEH President — Janis Feslcr Vice-President — Helen Lundgren Secretary — Mabel Calhon ' ' Treasurer — Lucille Bragg Tlic Home Economics Associdtion membership is made up of women in the University U ' lio are tailing the Home Economics course and are interested in the subjects included. 415] T. Bramsche. H. TinddU. T. Oshorn. M. Met;, Miss K. McLaughlin. B. Doyle, M. Wadley KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY President — Mildren Metz Vice-Pres. — Thurida Bramsche Treasurer — Helen Tindall Secretary — 1st semester, Betty Doyle 2nd semester, Melba Piatt Kipri club is an organization of women actively interested 171 inder- garten-primary wor . The membership includes u- ' omen of all the classes and serves as a social and business organization. [416 First row: H. Robinson, A. Scott, D. Fultz. Mrs. E. Bailey. R. Jec el, C. Christiancy. R. Roberts, M. Softer. Second row: B. Miller, A. Smith, M. White, M. Fry. D. Bysshe. R. Geis. D. Lane. H. Gordon. L. jec ei. Last roll ' . L. Vesper. V, Meade, D. Hai ' erland. ]. Duncan, C. Dams, S. Haverland, E. Mueller. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS FACULTY Ethel W. Bailey Louis F. D. Briois Anna F. Holahan Alexander G. Fife Madeleine Letessier Corry W. Beaufort Caro L. Christiancy Mary Isabel Fry Helen M. Hayman Ruth G. Jeckel Dorothea G. Bysshe Edythe S. Cobbe A. Bernice Colton John W. Duncan Ruth E. Geis Helen K. Gordon Helen Harris Paul Perigord Marius Biencourt Henry Brush Alice Hubard Helen Posgate SEJilORS M. Elizabeth Mueller Henry L. Robinson Virginia L. Sandman Alice Smith Marie L. Wuesthoff JUHIORS Hazel K. Kincaid Beatrice F. Miller Randall V. Mills Ruth A. Roberts Nellie A. Smith Emily M, Torchia Kathcrine Fudger Virginia W, Hertzog SOPHOMORES Elizabeth R. Daum Dessa McN. Fultz Ruth M. Greenberg Katherine A. Parkhill Helen T. Simonson Louise H. Vesper Yvette G. Viole Margaret S. White Charles Davis Leontine Frisbie Jean F. Hill Charles H, Shaw FRESHMEN Katherine Kinsel Ella Serrurier Silvia Wolpert Louise E. Jeckel Among the departmental societies is the French club. Le Cercle Francais. It is a means of brin.ijing those students together who are interested in the language of France. The club conduct. ' ; many meetings throughout the year. 417] A. McKenzie. F. Ginsberg. G. Brandt. K. Smith. W. Burch. E. Loc e. S. Bradford. C. Craft. S. Krystal. E. Elliot, R. Walter louse MANUSCRIPT CLUB FACULTY Lily Campbell, Ph.D. Sigreid Hustvedt, Ph.D. Perry Houston, Ph.D. SETilORS Saxton Bradford George Brandt Evaleen Locke Katherine Smith Roger Walterhouse James Wickizer JUJilORS John Brewer Avery Wendel Burch Sidney Krystal Charlene Spencer SOPHOMORES Ernestine Coleman Caroline Croft Elizabeth Elliott FRESHMEH Edith Elliott Fannie Ginsburg Christian Sinclair Armine McKenzie Students who are interested in mriting and who suhmit worth-while manuscripts to the group for consideration are members of the Manuscript club. Two meetings are held every month, a business meeting and also one for the purpose of reading the wor of the club members. [418 Front row: R. Saunders. M. Oiven. G. Theda er. C. Sperry. E. Dahon. M. Clifc, M. Weling. E. Bayley. E. Reinert, M. Tanton. L. Chapman, M. Pemberton. P. Babcoc . Bac row: ]. Levine, L. Rayhold, W. Hanigan. A. W. Prater, C. Tentter, W. Mason. R. Fitzgerald, R. Kelly, R. Daus, J. Hoover. MATHEMATICS CLUB Jack Levine, President Marjorie Tanton. Vice-President Esther Alilfeldt, Secretary Leslie Raybold, Treasurer Edith Bayley, Librarian SENIORS Phyllis Babcock Jane Hoover Elizabeth Gillespie Ruth Saunders Dorothy Woods JUHIORS Marian Cliffe Elizabeth Dalton John Gleason Robert Kelly Mr. Daus Catherine Sperry Robert Fitzgerald Gertrude Thedaker Mariana Hall Maurine Rembertos Edith Reinert SOPHOMORES Jean Barzhe Maida Owens Elizabeth Gillespie Men and women who are interested in matlicmatics comprise the mem- bership of the Mathematics club. 419] Front row: P. S lar. C. Burt. W. Garwic . M. Martin. ]. Cassaway. A. Hall. Bac row: I. Sussman, W. MacDott ' ell, P. McKelvey, N.. Cramer, M. Bushnell, L. Holt. MERRIE MASQUERS FACULTY Miss Evalyn Thomas Margaret Anson Mart P. Bushnell Warren A. Garwick SOPHOMORES Walton McDowell Pearl Sklar Paul Rcchenmaclier Lawrence Holt Muriel Ansley True Boardman Claranita E. Burt Katherine Clow Nathan Cramer Stratford Enright FRESHMEN. Jayne Gassaway Anne Y. Hall Nora Martin Paul D. McKelvey Irving Sussman Florence Thompson Underclassmen compose the group of Merrie Masquers. The organization is a student dramatic society, the members of which are chosen through com- petitive tryouts. ]. Hagan. S. Conhn. ]. Zahry. F. Harvey. ]. Powers. G. Ardolf. B. T icholson NEWMAN CLUB President Frank Harvey Men ' s Vice-President Joe Powers Women ' s Vice-Prestdent . . Elizabeth Nicholson Treasurer John Zahry Secretary Jeanette Hagen Corresponding Secretary .... Sabine Conhn Executive Secretary . . The Rev. Charles C. Conaty Resident Secretary . . . Miss Mabellc A. Sullivan The ' Hewman Cluh maintains a house and encourages al! Catholic stu- dents to become members. Its purpose is principally to increase a friendly f.ttitude, to hold meetings and to foster social gatherings among the members. 421 ] u G. Losey. ]. Winn, E. Larson, E. Shurtlef. C. Guhck PHR ATERES President First Semester Thelma Keeton Second Semester Edgardo Shurtleff Vice-President Virginia Kirkpatrick Recording Secretary Esther Larson Corresponding Secretary First Semester Edgardo Shurtleff Second Semester Jessie Winn ■Treasurer Catherine Gulick Historian Anita McGregor Publicity Manager First Semester Mary Esty Secretary Semester Grace Losey Plirateres is an organization of women who live on the campus or are aji!iated with a group organized with the purpose in view of bringing ali women together in a more congenial bond. M. Larson, G. Keith. H. Cheney. E. Tount, R. Grober. M. Corbaley. A. Rowan. I. OUs PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB FACULTY Miss Ruth B. Atkinson council President Mary Corbaley Vice-President Evelyn Yount Treasurer Helen Cheney Secretary Allene Rowan Senior Representative Lois Oles Junior Representative Gladys Keith Sophomore Representative - - ■ Doris Richardson Freshman Representative . . . . Marie Larson Women interested, in phys ca education, regardless o their major, may join the Pliysica! Education Club. Tlie organization fosters an active program of competitive sports, entertainments, and group meetings. 423] Front Row: V. Rogers, A. Helm. E. McRae, L. Pric ett. L. Spar s. E. Wall, E. GM. R. Houseman, E. Hdll, £. Banning Second Ron ' : Mrs. D. K. Gamble, £. Woodward. M. Tuc er, J. Steele. M. Lurwig. E. Maclean. B. Pes ett. E. Murdoc , V. Martinez Back Ro " ' -H. Aifen, V. Warne, f. Remsch, F. Older. C. Williams. C. Schaefer. W. Helm. V. Tappe, G. Hart ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB E. F. Older F. H. Reinsch Harvey Anderson J. Heman Allen Frances E. Andres Amy L. Austernel Edith Banning Charles F. Briscoe Thelma Cox Catherine Currey Naomi Diehl Dorothy Elliot Robert Fitzgerald Dorothy K. Gamble Bertha Gannon Emma Gill Giles Hart Alma Helm Ruth Houseman Edna May Hall Walter Helm Geneva House Theresa Jones Elizabeth Kiehl Helen Lowder Florence Logee Marian Lurwig Vivienne Martinez Leona Nofziger Helen Ogg Waldon Rhoades Lois Rice Lloyd Riddle Mildred Ritschard George Roth Florence Rowlinson Ruth Roberts Ethel Samis Doris Setzer Carl Schaefer Helen Snipes Lois Sparks Margaret Stramler Sheldon Swenson Virgil Tappe Nita Thomerson Madge Tucker Curtiss Turrill Edith Wall Verne Warne Ralph Wheeler Chester Williams Eula Woodward Josephine Young In 1925 ' , a Baptist organization was formed on this campus and called the Roger Williams Club. The activities of the club are social in character. [424 Front row: K. Moore. G. Carthew, R. Feider. S. ' H.elles. R. Roberts. B. Weigel. Bac row. C. Domcn, D. Tungblut i, Rev. H. V. Harris. M. KoUoc){. A. Carthew. £. Putman. E. Young. STEVENS CLUB HOnORART Rev. Herbert Harris Florence Wilson Arthur Carthew Ruth Feider Ruth Roberts Virginia Asmus Gladys Coon Warner Gardett Robert Key Marian Kollock Elizabeth Nelson Maxine Chilton Carmen Doman Rt. Rev. Bertrand Stevens FAcuirr Frederick Carey SEKIORS Susan Nelle Rowe Rade JUHIORS Katherinc Moore Patricia Putman Grace Carthew SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Putman Foster Sheffield Beulah Weigel Elizabeth Young Dorothy Yungbluth FRESHMEH Elizabeth Millspaugh Dorothy Roberts Pauline Hohnsen The Steuens club is made up of Episcopal .students from the campus. The (lufa conducts regular meetings of a social and bu.sinc.M character. 425] Front row: V. Stewart, ]. Stannard, E. 7 lichohon, L. Mead, M. Reed. C. Widess. F. Ginshurg, E. Lapidus, B. Bastheim. Bac row: B. Wilson. E. K. Smith. F. KoeMer, E. Loc e. E. Surface. B. Waterman. A. Graydon. M. Wal!;er. Fannie Ginsburg Alice Graydon Esther Surface Lucile Berry Melissa Aldrich Wilma Allen Antonia Amadisto Alexandra Bagley Barbara Barnes Barbara Bastheim Asthorc Berkebile Evelyn Bogart Genevieve Burr Sophie Chernus Katherine Cline Katherine Clover Dallas Conklin Katherine Day Virginia Denny Marion Elmo Mary Esty Ruth Esty Mabelle Fisher Miarie Griggs Lucille Harris Lois Heberling Virginia Hertzog Jean Hill Phyllis Holton Audrey Hoover Phyllis Hunter Margaret Keating TRI-C Florence Koehler Louise Kriesman Griselda Kuhlman Betty Lapidus Myrtle Levin lone Levy Evaleen Locke Julia Mayer Veotta McKinley Lolita Mead Louise Mead Louise Murdoch Genevieve Murrican Sue Nellcs Betty Nicholson Gene Paulin Mabel Reed Emilie Rosenfeld Mary Schaeffer Adelaide Seibert Dorothy Smith E. Kingsley Smith Virginia Stewart Jean Stannard Miriam Thias Emily Torchia Juliana Townsend Marion Walker Betty Waterman Harriet Weaver Clara Widess Katherine Wilson Virginia Wilson Organized in January. 1926, Tri C has as its aim the e.stabiishing of a class in journalism and aiding in the wor of raising funds for the creation of a publications building on the Westuiood campus. The membership is composed of women who are interested in campus publications. [426 E. Wood. D. Palmer, S. Allison, C. GuUck,. O. Sharp, M. Harper, D. Brown, I. Waggoner WESLEY CLUB Dr. J. W. Baxter HONORARY Dr. David A. Bjork FACULTT Christine Carlson Avalon Courtney Catharine GuHck Griselda Kuhlman Marcella Anderson Ruth Baird Alice Bence SEHIORS JUniORS Dr. I. B. Harper Dr. Frederick P. Woellner Eleanor Lloyd Lois Ragan Olive Sharp Ena Weber Ilo Waggoner Everett Wood Garnet Wood Sara Allison Helen Atkins Fred Cutler Richard Gerry Clarisse Grant Elizabeth Harris SOPHOMORES Dorothy Boester Dorothy Brown Dorothy Burnhara Horace W. Cartland Lucille Kirkpatrick FRESHMEJi Dorothy Kreck Ruth Minnig Dorothy Palmer Marie Preston Eleanor Shaw Ramona Wallace Gertrude Gerry Miriam Harper Betty Palmer Dorothy C. Valentine Lawrence Young Conducted b ' Methodist students, the Wesley club is active upon the campus in a social and business way. 427] D. Leiljer. G. Roth. G. Hart. F. Toung. H. Allen. K. Mctcalf. C. Tiirrill. L. Stanley. G. Hams. R. FitsgerdU, A. Wliite, £. Turner. T. Cunningfiam Y. M. C. A. General Student Secretarji Guy C. Harris OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Curtis Turnll Lowell Stanley Chester Williams CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Handbook Arthur U ' hite Publicity G ' l s Hart Freshmen James Hudron University Relations - - - Thomas Cunningham Deputations Harold Allen Friendly Relations . . . - - - Frank Young Bruin Luncheon Club — First Semester Kenneth Piper Second Semester George Keefer Blue and Gold Luncheon Club — First Semester Robert Fitzgerald Second Semester Ernest Turner Suri,f,j, Dexter Hastings Conferences Kenneth Metcalf Discussion Groups George Roth Inter-Church Relations Don Lieffer IS t some The local T. M. C. A. was formed in 1922. The organization ' s chief aim help students nd their place in college, and to give them a clean, whole- contact through group meetings, luncheon clubs, and social gatherings. [428 Front roit ' . E. Gilbert. M. Scoies. R. Rader. G. Reid. R. Aiso. C. GuUck,. E. McDonald, j. Hagan. Bac row: K. HiUix. V. Meade. E. Hutclimson, B. Lamb. C. DooUttle. R. Gooder, M. Coleman. G. Kuhlman. V. BowL ' s. w CABINET President Dori.s Palmer Vice-Prciident Ruth Gooder Secretary - Carolyn Doolittle Treasurer Bernice Lamb L ndergraduate Refiresentative .... Lois Ferry Membership and Hostess ■ ■ ■ Elizabeth Gillespie Meeting.v Ruth Aiso Social Service Rowe Rader World Interest Emily McDonald Finajice Griselda Kuhlman Piiblicitv Louise Murdoch Personnel Esther Gilbert Cburcli Relations Catharine Guliclc Friendly Relations Jeanctte Hagan Social Vivian Meade Social Meetings Mildred Coleman House Grace Reid Conference Mary Edna Hutchinson Girl Reserve Clubs Mary Scoles Freshman Advisor Myrtle Shultz C. C. C. Representative .... Dorothy Newton Sop iomore Representative .... Helen Atkin Dramatics Dorothy Bowles " Posteriri ' g various group meetings, Xectures, c meetings and organiza- tion dinners, the T, W, C. A. attempts to bring the u ' omen together in hroad- ening uorld and cultural study. 429] TltJC iHl II 431] Willie Snappit. the inquiring photographer, poked his snoopy nose into a hot conversation in which five students were cussing and discussing the various short- comings of the University. Said the first, whose name was Bayley Kohlfire, " This college is over-run by a bunch of dirty politicians. Why it ' s simply awful the way they run things just as they please, and the rest of the student body hasnt a look-in at all. " R.AR.E OLD COLLECTIONJ or CLE ANJ POLiTICI XNy: Willie Sn. ppit The Inquiring Photographer re- cently iold to the University of California for an Addition to its Campus. " It certainly is a pity. " agreed ant)ther, who was called Kenny- Sniper, " But in my opinion, it is far more shameful the way the students disregard the honor spirit. If they don ' t want to be honorable, why don ' t they say so, and resort to actual policing? " " That ' s right, " inter- rupted a third, by the name of Warren Gar- lic. " In fact there is not a single University tradition that is duti- fully kept. Who ever saw a frofh dink in March? " " Aw, " grumbled the fourth, who happened to be Dan Madmanson. " That ' s a bunch of horse feathers. What this college needs is a snappy, up-to-date faculty that can put something over the way it ought to he. Don ' t you think so, fellah? " GEMUINC- yAAAPLE OP U.C.L.A. HOMOR. ypl R.IT • •[r[r TEXT " EXEC UTIVE yizyyiON or TR,ADITIONy COMMITTEE. The person thus addressed, being the only member of the group who had not as yet voiced an opinion, hesitated as if to lend greater weight to his reply. Assum- .. i l ing an air of philosophic introspection, he cleared his throat. To me, he began in a profound voice, " The University is not to blame for its faults. It is the jazs age, " he continued, his spirits rising, " that dominates all activity. Young people come here in search of pleasure, not of knowledge. They do not appreciate the true advantages of a University training. " The other four students shifted rest- lessly " The younger generation cares not for books or lectures. " Raising his eyes heavenward, he cla.sped his hands as if in prayer. " Oh, if they would only realise that this pace is killing them, that . . . " One by one his audience drifted away, and left him in his imploring attitude talk- ing to our friend, the inquiring photogra- pher. But Willie Snappit, being only hu- man, folded up his snoopy nose and de- parted hence. However, all seriousness aside, what IS wrong with this campus? After many days of actual contact and sleepless nights of intensive research, we have gathered together all the most important faults, if you will, of our dear institution of learning, and since this is the last opportunity we shall be afforded before we Westward Ho, we now take great pleasure in airing them as compendiously, as sententiously, and as concisely as possible. rACULTY AAEA BER BIrlMQ PEf ENlTED WITH MOBC-L P[ IZ,E. ,w Thc hamhuiKcr sandwiches in the men ' s quad are a diabolical institution and ought to be abolished. The meat does not lit the bun, tbe pickle is of neg- ligible quantity, the mustard runs up your sleeve, and the inevitable result of the consumption of these ungainly, insipid, and uncontrollable morsels is indigestion. SHAPPIHG THE HECK Alrxander Bartholontcir Finlay Ha. ' i sah agi ' d full inani a wreck Of athletca built thickbi and thitilti Judiciousbj svaiijiitu; the nrclc. While most doctors advocate doms Of pilh lift till- bushtl or ptck. This tiifdicitif man intrriiOHCH The inarticc of srtap iiny the neck. The nature of ailiiietit or u-orr)f He certaiiihi cares not a speck. For strait ht to iour side he irill hun-ff And start rifjht in snajipiiig the neck. At erenj track meet or ball game Our hero is rif ht there on deck: His wild spirits seem not at all tame At prospects of snajtjiinf the neck. Whenei ' er tre meet California. rowo7ta, S. C. or Cal-tech, Scotti ' s there, I am here to inform ifou. And readfi for svai)}iinf the neck. .lack Kefchum. Jim Hudson. Bill Goert Pete Fruhliny. Joe Fleming, and Beck Hai ' e all been reliived of their hints When Scottii tried stiappinf the neck. If to Stanford, or Berkeley, or Watts, Our team boys are scheduled to trek. At their heels Scottii pleefulhj trots With fond hopes of snappini the nrck. If hant nails, halitosis, or gout The pursuit of nour happiness check. Just drop in when Scotty ' s not out And let him try suapiiing the neck. L ' Envoi If ever a chance is afforded To me to get even, by heck, ril chortle in accents quite soi-did And start in by snapping HIS neck. Perhaps one of the most outstanding shortcomings of this our cast-off campus is the lack of space under the clock in the mam hall of Millspaugh Hall. Ev- erybody and his sister meets his friend at a given time under the clock. Conditions have become so critical that it has been necessary to enforce a few rules and regulations in restraint of monopolies. The accompanying view illustrates the manner in which the difficulty was remedied, a simple, straight- forward method whereby everyone awaits his turn, and no ones feelings are hurt. !i Above i.v adequately i luitrated ihe prowexx of Vil!ie Snappit, who. with the aid of a long handled muc ra e. made some of the greatest scoops of the year. 45J 1 TC ' " ST ■i ■1 I hope that I shall never do A job as slow as Mr. Pugh. Who runs the stock room in the gym ? Mr. Pugh. Who chuckles when you cuss at him? Mr. Pugh. Who is it answers to your calls And gives you suits and bats and balls And listens to your phoney stalls? Mr. Pugh. Then whoops m ' dear and sing a song For good old Mr. Pugh ; Without him we would not last long. We ' d know not what to do. When Westwood ' s walls our hearts enshrine And gym equipment ' s new and fine. Who then will make us stand in line? Mr. Pugh. Who? MR. PUGH. WHO? MISTER PUGH! Paghs are paid by men to worry. But only God can make them hurry. BLUE LEGS All Impressionistic Study of the Men ' s Gym ]ust Before the T ine 0 ' c]oc Ciass on a Winter ' s Day. Blue legs in the raw of morning, and jagged slivers standing upright in rough planks. Blue legs between walls of padlocks and swinging flaps, and hoarse voices shouting, laughing, cursing. Blue legs among heaps of damp towels and sweaty shirts hastily jerked from stuffy pigeon-holes, and goose-flesh crawling on naked shoulders. Blue legs in the raw of morning, and piles of dust and torn papers under weak kneed benches. Blue legs beside puddles of rain water standing beneath rents in a flimsy roof, and a tuneless whistle at- tempting to drown out a toneless song. A con- fusion of sound, an atmosphere of chilly dankness, an odor of mould and perspiration, a jumble of bare arms, tousled heads, empty sleeves, soiled socks, and blue legs in the raw of morning. " - [434 s ■t ; 1 ' 1 The meeting was called to order at 7:18 p.m. with Mu-is Kuhlman presiding during the fore part of the evening due to a business session in the Delt house. The following members were present: Misses Brinckerhoff. Kuhl- man. and Proboshasky. Dean Miller. Messrs. Wickizer, Hurlbut, Huber, Owen, Ackerman, Rohrer, and Hudson. A delegation from the Kappa Sig house was in attendance to see that they were not gypped out of anything. The Finance Board brought up the question of how the deficiency from the Kap and Bells play and the Greek Drama was to be met since there would be no Vode this year. Mr. Hudson suggested putting on a Shakespearean play. The council went into executive session. The council resumed regular session. Mr. Rohrer brought up the matter of confiscated A.S.U.C. cards. Mr. Hurlbut stated that he had lent his card to a DeeGee friend and it had been taken up at the gate. The council moved into executive session. The council came out of it. It was recommended that the Affairs Committee show leniency in cases of confiscat- ed cards where there were extenuating circumstances. The Finance Board recommended that the President ' s budget of ,$474.78 be approved. Miss Kuhlman wanted to know what the 78c were for. Mr. Cunningham, having just strolled in. was called upon to explain. The coun- cil went into executive session. Budget approved upon resumption of regular session. Mr. Hurlbut named the date to be set apart for the Intcrfraternity Ball. The council assumed executive session. The council came out of it with two bids each. Mr. Wickizer told one on the Phi Delts. Mr. Rohrer told one on the Kappa Sigs. It was moved, seconded, and carried that the council have a recess to give the room a chance to air out. as Mr. Rohrer had run out of cigarettes and was attempting to smoke his pipe. An enjoyable half hour was had by all. Regular session resumed. Mr. Wickizer stated that winter was coming on and that the A.S.U.C. should provide sweaters for the Rally Committee. Miss Kuhlman asked how much it would cost. Mr. S. W. Cunningham figured It approximately while the council executively sessioned themselv es. The council snapped out of it when Mr. Huber called for the question. It was found that Mr. Hudson had talked in his sleep, and that some of his observations had been incorporated in the council minutes. The irrelevant matter was stricken from the records, and the motion rejected. The visiting delegation lobbied for the resumption of hazing. The council went into executive session but came right out again and tabled the matter, as Miss Kuhlman said she was sleepy and Mr. Cunningham said he had an examination to prepare for. There being too much further business, it was moved, seconded, and carried to adjourn. Respectively submitted, STEVE, Secretary. 435] NOVU peri en UT that Idck. of room did clampu ' . JjD ™°™l H) ' K,OMAN OU M ' VPO and yo came to conceit !! vk e needed noVu Cdmpa yeLVA " In open pace " eek u)c , in y ' elv)a and in pampa ; . PAAAPA George l eefei WELL VEMl .VEEDY VIcT ' , AID WE, " QUE- MOVU CA V PUy ' . THE THREE FftN OU WE. LL AAOVE A- WAY OUT WI-IEE.E NO PliYIMG 0 5 CAN LAMPU . " " " " " ' 1 . r P R.Y I N) Ci O R. B AND n-DUC MU Th[r( E UPON OUl NOVU C A M P U . " LI BER CAMPUS i MATIN i h t) ODW ODR, S0ROR5, OUR. FIR-ft.T(LR- iMLlL iWOII?lld.ED IPOCi It ' s locu ampliorum where matin de x) can ddmpu; 1 , ■o . r and hinu oliopuin will fill our novu Cdmpu Our pater and our TDater , our uncle , aunt " 6nd ram pa . THE FOPUlLU. (MO ILOlNl EIEL VOLEfy CEASsMH). XO J ' OQN WELL U POIM OaJR EXCEL iOR . Wt REGRET TO TATE THAT W£ have: Not j ezh auch OP THE-TE. TWO BOX ON THE CAMPU THiy YEAR, THANK GOD AND THE AOMlNJynTRATlON FRAN BEALL WHAjy : 41 i I Jl 4i7] vC ILENCC lCLO " e MUFPLEa-. ' UlClP YOUft- ' O ' -F Imo MOKIMG I SOLD UNiyCO rTY " ' CAiir-0»?N(R roa AN ACriltTION TO IT ce N t u DONT TEEO Tue T HE aOKUy |Geo-r-g K eefey A frenzied shriek arose above the usual din of the Hbrary. It was the shrill, piercing, agoni2,ed wail of a woman in distress. The crowd around the librarian ' s desk gasped in horror, and instinctively drew back, forming a living wall about the prostrate body of a co ' ed whose piteous cries, now subdued, had given way to hysterical sobbing. Even the girl at the desk looked worried. " Water! " cried someone, " give her water, and move back! " At this the mob, strength ' ened by the addition of those who had been pretending to study, surged forward, late ar- rivals endeavoring to mount upon the shoulders of the rear rank. Vainly I strove to penetrate the crowd and reach her side. At length, snatching an umbrella from the rack, I rushed upstairs to the balcony over the clock. With a des ' perate leap I floated down beside her. She was sitting up, and in her right hand was a book. Turning the pages with her left, she gazed blankly, unseeingly to the front. " What, " I breathed gently, " is the matter? " She burst into a hoarse cackle of maniacal laugh- ter. " Look, " she grated, and continued her fool- ish gibbering. I took up the volume that she had let fall, and glanced at the title page. It was a History of the Middle Ages by a man named Smith. " Yes, yes, but . . . " , I struggled to com- prehend. It was at this moment that the librarian leaned over the desk with a small card in her out- stretched hand. I clutched at it with the hope of a drowning man, praying that it would afford some clue to the enigmatical mystery. The crowd, as one man, leaned forward breath- lessly, and opened its mouth in wonder and aston- ishment. The very statues on the walls cast fur- tive glances at each other. The card was a call slip for Smith ' s History of the Middle Ages. m Tinw: The Pajamarino Enter a group of students clad in pajamas tossing them through the closed windows. HARR SOLD A One-Act Playlet Place: The Library Annex, They swarm over the tables and gather up the chairs, Let ' s have a few more dope, fellows, I mean gang, and collect all the books. FUimTHAM Certainly, my dear, I heartily endorse your most efficacious proposition with whole- hearted approbation. Proceed, fellows, I mean gang. FLAHHELY Avaunt then comrades, I mean gang, and do thy worst for yon fire needs must brave- ly blase ere night have fallen. McCOLLARSTORH Ready men, I mean gang, hold your books just below the eyes and when I say three . . . Enter Doctor Moore. (Continued on p. 489) Where sparkling waters laugh and kiss the edges of a white stone pool, the sun shines gaily down, but does not see a foul green monster that lies in wait for unsuspecting prey in a murky pud- dle not ten feet away. It is to sigh, that many a poor devil has slipped into the shmy clutches of this grim Grendel when passing through the foot- bath at the swimming pool. The two photographs at the left tell a tale of i:;ruesome morbidity, but oh how real and true to life! The jubilant smile of innocent youth is wasted away and in its place is the ghastly grin of cadaverous frightfulness. How nice it would be if the people who cut up dead sharks in Science Hall, the Recorder and hi s staff, the Welfare Board, the newspaper dispensers who run the Bruin booth, and the Rally Commit- tee would only go swimming more often. " Tis a consummation much to be desired. The tennis courts are situated misanthropically. It is a proven fact that the quality of scholarship found in a given class room varies proportionately with the proximity to the tennis courts. There are about six class rooms which afford an excellent view of the antics of the racqueteers, with an average of five classes of say, thirty students held per day. In a week of five days there would be an approxi- mate waste of five times thirty, times six, times — oh well, figure it out. Did you ever take a quiz and have to work against a class that was practicing hymns? There are a number of classes which take extreme delight in waiting until you are comfortably or otherwise settled down to a state of concentration upon the subject in hand and then lift- ing their voices in true Christian praise. It may be inspirational to them but it ' s hard on Blue Books. It is almost as aggravating as the odor of fervid canines which issues from the women ' s quadrangle just before noon. just east of Lecture Hall between the Mechanic Arts Building and the Swimming Pool is a high, white picket fence enclosing a varied collection of plain and fancy junk. It ap- pears to be the most logical and appropriate place to keep the Bruin office typewriters, the men ' s quad cash register, the library atlas, and the stage crew. In the northwest corner of the campus where majes- tic eucalypti raise their mantled arms toward the far off snowy summits lurks a demoness called Aitchtoo- wess. She can not be seen nor felt, but when the wind is right you can smell the eggs that she has laid long years ago. It is an odor best described as nasty. And now, dear reader. as the gentleman on the left with the rope in his hand would say, " If you ' re the sort of a person who likes this kind of stuff, this has been the very thing that would appeal to you. " i - s icisli to iluuiK our l -ziavefhsefs lor tne good i l tney nave inani- lestea toward our L ' nivfrsity in sub- st-ribin to tne lollowing f a6es. 441 J -fV Finis EACH YEAR at this time we rise to salute the graduating class of the University and thank those loyal students who comprise its ranks for their unfailing support of this important student activity. Next, it is our pleasure to greet the newcomers, introducing the work of the " Co-Op " and soliciting their interest. The " Co-op " is a campus tradition — a departmentized, com- mercially conducted business enterprise, the profits from which go directly into the Associated Student treasury. The " Co-Op " is a pleasant essential of college life and it feels good to be one of the gang— a 100% member of the Associated Students. 1 On tlic Campus Students ' Co-operative Store On the Campus ' HELPS THE STUDENT TO HELP HIMSELF .. ?•• ■ ■ li: if Ole Noah Webster were living Another of his definitions would read: Malted Milk: A big gob of ice cream, etc., wrap- ped up in a little milk. Best Malts made by Alec F (I ni II s f r G o H Candy, Too. 443 ] " ' : COMPLIMENTS OF MARCO H. HELLMAN SOMETIMES EVEN SOCRATES would be pressed to know whether it ' s the Clothes or the Man. Good impressions have a habit of registering, just the same. ©esmondS 616 BROADWAY I.OS ANGELES HOW TO GET THROUGH COLLEGE AND WHAT OF IT INTRODUCTION Everybody goes to college; it ' s being done. Don ' t be a numb-dumb; go to college. Your father is a butcher and you are going to run the butcher shop when he retires? Go to college. You have to work fourteen hours a day in a chair factory? Go to college. Your parents are wealthy and travel bores you? Go to college. Why? It ' s being done. But when you get there — Ah — " Wottle gunna heppen? H ' m, dun ' t cslc. " Therein lies the value of this hand- book, written for those who care by one who knows and knows and KNOWS. If you haven ' t gone to college, read this, and you will learn what to do IF YOU EVER GET THERE. If you are now in college, read this, and you will learn what to do to STAY there. If you have already been through college, read this, and you will learn why you were a failure when you WERE there. At any rate, don ' t stop reading YET. •i 1 ■i 1 ■5 i Admission THE REAL STUFF The first step to be taken after you have definitely made up your mind to go to college, is to get the adminis- tration to admit you. This may be done in several ways. They may ADMIT YOU were a pretty poor student when you went to high school. Don ' t let that WORRY you. If you haven ' t learned to write the signature of your high school principal ALREADY, you don ' t DESERVE the advantages of a college education. If you never had the opportunity of attending high school, the best thing to do is to get in good with the RECORDER. Date up his daughter, if he has one, or if you happen to be of the feminine persuasion yourself, there ' s always your S.A. to be relied upon. Registration After you have argued, pleaded, or threatened the administration into admitting you, you will find that it was all HOKUM anyway, because you will have to be REGISTERED. You are herded with some 1,999 other fresh- men into an auditorium constructed to accommodate 500 persons. But FRESHMEN are not PERSONS. A gentle man with a weak voice will make a speech, telling you how DUMB you are, how GLAD he is to see you, and will you PLEASE fill out a half dozen vari-colored questionnaires. You won ' t be able to HEAR any- thing because of the great crowd, but APPLAUD HEARTILY when the speaker sits down. Goodness knows his salary is LOW enough. It is best to write your name on all blanks given you. NEVER MIND whether your first or last name is asked for FIRST, they never g;t it straight ANYWAY. And as for the PERSONAL questions asked. Why the VERY idea, the NOSEY old things! OF COURSE, just use your own JUDGMENT. Then, at a given signal, everyone will RUSH for the door. This is where only the FITTEST survive. You " [444 Conip ntwnts of CAHEN STATIONERY COMPANY ■i: ' holesale stationery School Supplies Toys 258-260 South Los Angeles St. Los Angeles. California Swiss Ybdeter-- would soon lose his ijodel if he did not haoe a cabin to protect his " ooice froin freezing " -» -a ' But Avhen the Swiss moDes d Sunny Callfoi-nia, he Avill find the largest Insurance Agencq on the Xfest Coast awaiting the prioelege of protecting his qodei,his automoDile or anq other of his valuable possessions -» RULE SONSAj PACIFIC FINANCE BUILDING Offices i3eattlej to Imperial Valley never SAW such a large number of people trying to get rid of their money at the same time and in such HASTE. Pay your fees and SMILE. You may think you are IN, but don ' t KID yourself. Entrance xammations Oh NO, you ' re not in YET. Come around next day and bring a COUPLE of fountain pens. The English Department wishes to know if you can SPEAK THE LANGUAGE. WRITE 500 words on something other than the ten subjects listed as being too easy to suggest. This shows ORIGINALITY. Besides, the readers don ' t go beyond the first page. Then run out to the gym where a couple of pre-med. undergraduates will thump your RIBS, prod your TONSILS, and tell you that you have FLAT FEET. Campus Organizations LOOK AROUND for a comfortable, convenient Fraternity or Sorority house, something in a nice cream, or tan. perhaps. Be sure the BEDROOMS are large and airy, and that MEALS are regular and substantial. PLEDGE YOURSELF to that house and deposit all your baggage there. The REST of the inmates will be only TOO GLAD to initiate you, and HOW! Hazing Don ' t go to any classes during the FIRST week. It is MORE FUN to stay out of doors and watch the INNO- CENT freshmen being ducked in the fish-pond. If any Sophomore molests YOU, tell him to GO TO HELL. You will be SURPRISED with the result. Classes After the fun is over, and the DIRECTOR has welcomed you into the fold and advised you to keep out of the FLOWER-BEDS, take in a class or two. Excessive absence ANNOYS the professor. Always sit in the FRONT row, as close to the CENTER as possible, because a professor INVARIABLY overlooks the nearest seats when STALKING HIS PREY. If he should happen to look YOUR way, assume an air of SUPPRESSED GENIUS. If he asks you something you don ' t know, don ' t appear GRIEVED. This is BAD FORM. Put on a cheery SMILE, and ask him WHAT he really thinks the younger generation is coming to. If this question has been recently discussed AT LENGTH, ask him WHEN, in.stead. If you happen to wake up INADVERTENTLY in the middle of the hour, and find everyone is LOOKING at you. don ' t lose your head, SCRATCH IT and say, " Well. I ' ve often WONDERED about that. " This is considered very DISTmCUE. Studying You will find that the BEST POLICY in regard to STUDYING is to do just enough work to GET BY. Don ' t waste your ENERGY by reading a DRY OLD TEXT when you can ask someone who TOOK the course LAST 1 % 445 } zr i After Graduation — Then What? SCHOOL FOR OPERATORS Will Prepar; You For a Position Where Profitable Employment and Rapid Advancement Are Assured LEARN THE CORRECT METHOD FROM THE MAKERS Adding — Billmg — Bookkeeping — Calculating Machines BURROUGHS ADDING MACHINE CO. I. L. HAY, Mgr. Olive at Eleventh — WE. 7321 College Ckaps KnoM Good Clotkes ! That ' s why so many of them wear ADLER COLLEGIAN SUITS! 35 to 50 — With 2 Pair Pants The Smartest Clothes in Los Angeles today. It would be mighty good business for you to get into one of these suits ! The FAMOUS ARMY NAVY DEP ' T STORE 530 S. Main St. YEAR what the old boy springs in his quizzes. Why stay up to ALL HOURS of the night to write an ORIG- INAL THEME when a SECOND HAND one will get you a BETTER GRADE? Don ' t forget your HEALTH! NEVER let your studying INTERFERE with your SOCIAL DUTIES. REMEMBER that you are only young ONCE, and you will soon f nd that once is ENOUGH. So RAISE THE DEVIL all you want, but be SURE to study enough to JUST GET BY. Athletics Be an ATHLETE, make the TEAM, FIGHT for your Alma Mater, and BY ALL MEANS get your name in the NEWSPAPER. Graduation Keep up your SPIRITS; don ' t DOWN them. In a few years the faculty will be so DARN tired of seeing you around, that they will GRADUATE you. You will be obliged to SHROUD yourself in black, in honor of the OCCASION and balance on your head a square board similar to the device used by STONE MASONS for mixing the cohesive strata usually found between BRICKS. Thus GARBED you will listen to several hours of ELOQUENT ORATORY, after which you will be presented with a section of LAMB ' S HIDE. This you will STORE AWAY in a trunk in the ATTIC, and your college days will be at an END. CONCLUSION Was it WORTH your while? Think of the DAILY CONTACT with educated, cultured, and refined men and women Think of all the FRIENDS you made on the ATHLETIC FIELD. Think of that BLONDE you took to the INTERFRATERNITY FORMAL. It SURE was. You are GLAD you ' re NOT a numb-dumb. You had SENSE, YOU went to COLLEGE. Why? It was being done! -iSi x COMPLIMENTS OF DANIEL ' S VARSITY SHOP 741-43 No. Vermont Compliments of ' THE BETTER BUTTER " And so he picked up the bowl of salad and hit himself in the head with it. Now it may have been a great .source of perplexity to you why he should have reacted so queerly to so simple a stimulus. The truth of the matter is, however, that ever since pre-adolescence he had been suffering under what is known in psychological circles as a salad complex, and to have proceeded in such a manner was merely the result of an introcerebral mania, perhaps due to a superabundance of salad, or better, still, hyper- saladity. BUILD OF WOOD THE " SHELTER OF AGES Redwood from California, Douglas Fir from Oregon and Washington, Black Walnut and Red Gum from the Mississippi Valley, Tabasco Mahog- any from Central America, Teak from Siam — all in stock at Hammonds, and each wood finding its respective place in the construction field of the Southland. HAMMOND LUMBER COMPANY 2010 So. Alameda St., Los Angeles Best " Wishes from MORTGAGE GUARANTEE COMPANY 626 South Spring St. TR. 0831 Compliments of UNION TANK PIPE COMPANY 2S01 S. ' kNTE Fe Ave. MIdl.and 2251 ' ,l I y 447] " : •i i i Study Crimuiology: Do you realize that every government and business organization as well as individiuils continuously require the services of scien- tificalh trained investigators and that you can qiuilify for such a position by enrolling now in the home study course of NICK HARRIS PROFESSIONAL DETECTIVE COMPANY 272 CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, LOS ANGELES JMoTVtagk FASHIONABLE 9ji)nia,ig PAPERS FIRST CHOICE FOR EVERY CORRESPONDENCE PURPOSE There ' s a Dealer in your neighborhood who handles Montag ' s. i i ' ■ • UNITED STUDIOS, INC. Period Sale s GR. 0602 INTERIOR DECORATIONS ANTIQUES Rentals FURNITURE Modem OBJECTS OF ART 5341 Melrose Ave.. Los Angeles HO. 4080 SOLD TO THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FOR AN ADDI- TION TO ITS CAMPUS A real, live simian, one which hangs by its tail and snatches at peanuts poked be- tween the bars, is the latest addition to our back yard. Our beloved pet giraffe Dick having died, little Joe, as we call his successor, is trying oh so hard to be friend- ly that we just can ' t help loving him in spite of his grotesque appearance. One of little Joe ' s cutest tricks is his imitation of a college boy dancing. He stands up on his hind legs quite realistically and gaZiing vacantly off into space, moves his funny feet around in a manner just too ludicrous for words. One of the Ringling Brothers wanted to buy little Joe not long ago, but Manager Steve said that perhaps we could teach him how to work bleacher stunts and wouldn ' t part with him. And sure enough; little Joe caught on with almost hLiman intelligence, and has won the hearts of all. ■i " ' ■ [448 ' ? .»-v 3 u iO SAY FELLOWS! It ' s Harmony That Counts in Clothes Here in Hollywood Matthess Knows His Stuif IN HOLLYWOOD MATTHESS Importers of Mln ' s Wear 6634 Hollywood Boulevard SOLD TO THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FOR AN ADDI- TION TO ITS CAMPUS On the right we have none other than the young maiden ' s dream boy, God ' s gift to Fashion Park, and the pride and joy of the music world. When interviewed upon the occasion of his purchase as a valuable adjunct to the college grounds. Col. Guy G. Bomber, the " grand old man " of the military unit, stated, " I am sure we have all felt the need for just such an inspiration- al leader for our band boys, and I believe that we have at last secured the right man. There will be no drill today. " It was an equally soul-stirring occasion when the kernel arose with brimming eyes and announced, " Our beloved band leader is gone and we shall be obliged to seek an- other. There will be no drill today. " So heave a sigh and shed a tear For poor old Joel Squeeger; He might still to our hearts be dear. But he was too darned eager. ■J i 449] Aiiii ihih ' iiimiMiMiiiiiiiiiii i.hjmiMiMiii ■i ■a ' " ' C STANFORD b j Clothing — Haberdashery — British Shoes When Toil Eat The Best Newmark Brand Special Extra Eood Products M. A. NEWMARK CO. 1248-1264 Wholesale St. Phone TRinity 2451 Golden Ade A Orange QraH Le ' moYL ifw Prank W Bireley Co. g] XLNT SPANISH FOOD CO. MANUFACTURERS AND CANNERS OF TAMALES AND CHILI CON CARNE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA WHATS WRONG WITH THIS CAMPUS ? While we are about picking the flaws of the campus, we might as well consider the climatical conditions, since we ' re going to have weather, whether or not. Almost everyone will agree that the fact that the campus is located in a depression of the city ' s surface causes it to be free ingly cold in January, blastingly raw in Feb- ruary, bitingly windy in March, ex- asperatingly showery in April, suffo ' catingly humid in May, and stiflingly hot in June. This is doubtless true, and is more than likely the reason why it is stif ' lingly hot in July, suffocatingly humid in August, exasperatingly showery in September, bitingly windy in OctO ' ber, blastingly raw in November, and free2,ingly cold in December. At any rate, it ' s all very unusual for Los Angeles. Excelsior! The above picture illustrates to perfection the results of late hours and hard study upon the ankles of the modern school-girl. See how happy the little lady on the left is, how proud she is ' of her straight, trim ankles, and how the others bow their heads in shame at the sorry comparison. You, too, may have pretty ankles if you will just give them a chance. Gargle a little listerchrome in the ear thrice daily. (Adv.) - - . - HARVEY PHILLIPS WE MOVE HOUSEHOLD GOODS PIANOS. ...TRUNKS ' You Call " 5843-5847 Santa Monica Blvd. gladstone 4171 " We Haul " Fred L. Alles. Pres. B. Frank Greaves, Sec. metropolitan 4872 ALLES Printing Company SHOW PRINTERS 224 E. Fourth St., Los Angeles COMPLIMENTS OF THE TUX SHOP TUXEDO SERVICE COMPLETE ( ' Westwood Boimd) 209-10 New Orpheum Bldc, Los Angeles O ' Melveny, Millikin Tuller ATTORNEYS-ATLAW Title Insurance Bldg. Los Angeles Willie Snappit, the inquiring photographer, told the above group of fellows a joke. One can see by their faces how it registered. Bill Drunkle laughed like heck at the wrong point, Stan Ghoul thought he saw light. Gene Bumguess tried to explain it. Little Joe said he heard it before, and Wilbur (Dog) Kennels asked for a blue print. The thing turned out so well that it was sold to the University of California for an addition to its campus. WHAT ' S WRONG WITH THIS CAMPUS ? According to Snarlton Weight, the principal fa ult of this campus is that there are too many girls who wear red slickers, too many girls who say, " Isn ' t that cute? " too many girls who mix their perfume and smell Hke flow er stores, too many girls who carry brief cases, too many girls who swing their arms at the elbow, too many girls who get good grades, in fact, just too many girls. According to Cora SUck, the princi- pal fault of this campus is that there are not enough boys who drive big cars, not enough boys who have the famous S.C. hair, not enough boys who wear raccoon coats, not enough boys who dance divinely, not enough boys who chew grape gum with fi- nesse, not enough boys who know the ropes, in fact, just not enough boys. 451] V " ' on ence s is one of tike fundamental principles in all liusiness. 1 his is the third time we have had the privilege of producing Soutk outbern .ampus which is indeed a testimonv to the mutual co-operation and harmony existing between the Associated Students of the University of California at Los Angeles and the H « 1 Carl A. Bundy Quill Press Creative Advertising Printiii 1206-1208 South Hill Street LOS ANGELES i w M O R " _J ' [452 1 - -Tl ' ' iiiiiiiifiiiiM-ini ' i[ii-ii;nr " if? ' - ■■ ■: ' . ■ ■ ■ ) Campbell ' s Book Store 858 NORTH VERMONT AVENUE ■ ■ fi ■ - ■! 1 ■ 9 ' 1 V t : 45 3] WHITE KING " J J ' 11 she s Everyt itiitj " A Pure Vegetable Oil Soap In Granulated Form LOS ANGELES SOAP CO. Makers of White King and Mission Bell Soap Hamner Son PERFECT ENSEMBLE:— G R A Y C O FURNISHINGS HAIMNERIZED clothes 1 H 3 BUS MAIMS THREE Speeding with break ' neck velocity along the winding asphalt road by the swim- ming pool the Department of Building and Grounds ' new omnibus struck a group of students who were discussing the works of Aristotle, fatally injuring two and mortally wounding one. Alexis Friburg, the company ' s regular driver, being under the influence of one of Alec ' s malted milks at the time, did not see the conclave in time to apply the brakes, and was obliged to drag his feet for nearly twenty yards, in a vain attempt to halt the car. The injured are: Louie Goober, promi ' nent fly cap salesman; William Merrimee, campus matrimonial bureau manager, and an unidentified fellow who is being held for recognition by the police. Friburg is now in custody and the mat- ter of junking his vehicle will be taken up at the next meeting of the Welfare Board. 216 W. Fifth St. 626 S. Broadway 708 S. Broadway Los Angeles 60 E. Colorado St. Pasadena THE FLORSHEIM SHOE STORES or the ho cares UNIVERSITY CAFE Under New Management 3 Courses and Milk or Coffee 3?c Also Club Breakfasts and Evening Dinner " Our Coffee Maizes Them As For More " 43 24 Melrose Just Opposite Heliotrope E. K. WOOD LUMBERCO. ' Goods of the Woods " 4701 SANTA FE AVE. PHONE: MIDLAND 3111 SOLD TO THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FOR AN ADDI- TION TO ITS CAMPUS The all-powerful regents of our noble institution, at a special meeting called by the Governor of the State, decided to make a httle gift to the local campus by way of recognition of our timely entrance into the Pacific Coast Conference. Ac- cordingly they appropriated a fitting amount from the Maintenance and Sup- port Fund and set about to purchase a proper token of their sentiment upon the momentous occasion. After much bustling about and show of efficiency they finally selected the hippo- potamus on the left as being the very thing to delight the kiddies on the campus of the North Vermont School. Animal trainer Finlay taught him to manage the yard lines at football games, and at this little trick he may be seen at every encounter that the Bruins enter upon the gridiron. For their generosity we can- not thank the Regents too much, if at all. 5 4 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS CONTRACTORS AND DEALERS Large Buildings and Ornamental Street Lighting Installations Our Specialty Electric Refrigeration Appliances and Radio NEWBERRY ELECTRIC CORPORATION 726 So. Olive St. TRINITY 2914 COAST[SPRODOCTSC Manufacturers ENVELOPES BOOK COVERS FOR EVERY NEED As a sample of our Product, we are pleased to present the cover of this SOUTHERN CAMPUS For a number of years our concern has furnished the covers for many of the better annuals of the Pacific Coast. Our Representative uiill be glad to offer sxiggestions and give you our proposition. vvvvvvvv Main Plant and Office, Traction Ave . at Rose St. LOS ANGELES _lt ..M.. ,..V. vm -l■v•,i -.A " • -.V • v • • V 1 1 ' " 1 -I- ' -! :. -inn ■■ 1 " ' ■ ■ ' " ' " " r .. tt ' iij ' . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS AN ' OtLLS George W. Kelham, Architect BUILDINGS NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION BY THE Pozzo Constructon Co. 421 Macy St., Los Angeles, California mnTHiiTy of CMjrcvwiiA -Los WCELES !3 juKi ' muiijoN i j;:; ' " i_. Allison 6? Allison, Architects George V. Kelham. Siiperv ' jsi7ig Architect 457] " J Eat Where the Food Is Good COLLEGE GRILL 47034705 Santa Monica Blvd. (Corner Vermont) Phone OL. 2365 Compliments of MESERVE, MUMPER, HUGHES ROBERTSON Attorneys- at-Law Suite 417, 215 W. Seventh Street Compliments of ALEX The Head Gardner For the Newest Furniture At the Lowest Prices See Us Columbia Furniture Co. 1369 Washington Boulevard THE UDELL CO. Creative Printers Dance Programmes. Bids. Socia] Stationery and Kindred Lines 5455-57 Virginia Ave. Hollywood 1155 t» ' HH HHIi LITTLE fl mH ifl kl ' ' ' ' ' WHATS WRONG WITH THIS (Southern) CAMPUS? According to visiting editors of local high schools, one of the most manifest shortcomings of this (Southern) Campus is the lack of a page devoted to the pictures of prominent members of the graduat- ing class, taken when they were kids. Now if we are not nice to the high schools we will never get any more freshmen, and it is with this great calamity in mind that the idea was considered by the staif, and finally sold to the University of California for an addition to its (Southern) Campus. u P under the rafters where cobwebs used to embroider grandfather ' s trunk and the old horsehair sofa, there is now this beautiful bathroom. As the chil- dren were growing up it was only a dream. Today this extra bath is giving the family the comfort and convenience such a room always adds. Only a cottage bath, it is mod- est in cost; but: mellow, tranquil, and lovely with its prevailing hue of soft green, its floor of russet cork tile, its varicolored rag rugs, its painted linen closet, and fig- ured curtains of Aqua-Silk Before build- ing or remodeling write for New Ideas for Bathrooms, illustrated in full color. Then consult a responsible plumbing contractor. CRAN E Everything for Any Plumbing Installation Anywhere Crane Co., 2}t Bait Third Street. Los Angeles, California ♦ Branches anJ sales offices ir, one hundred artd lixty-six cities 459} " s : ;, ' ' SOUSA ' S MESSAGE TO YOUNG AMERICA " Every one is capable of learning music and having his or her life enriched by it " ... is the message John Philip Sousa . . . foremost bandmaster-composer ... is driv- ing home to all America. Come in and let us show you the new C07sJ7S( " Mezzo Soprano " Saxophone in F and the T lew Metal or Silver Clarinets Especially low terms to students r r r r r FF Pr FF.F M F ff F F BIRKEL MUSIC COMPANY The Home of the Sleinway and Duo Arl Reproducing Pianos 440-48 SOUTH BROADWAY WESIZAKE BRANCH 24 02 7 -!! STANDARD SCHOOL SERIES . . . the Best 111 School Supplies THE STftTIONERS CQRPORftTIOM 525 SOUTH SPRING STREET - LOS ANGELES 828 N.VERMONT AVE. Phone OL 6306 j 6- DEVELOPERS . OF . OUTPOST . ESTATES HOLLYWOOD ' S MOST EXCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL DISTRICT 6763 Hollywood Boulev.ird -A- ■i ■ - -I 1 ■i 1868 HDIAMOND JUBILEE JEAR 1928 In 1868 Leland Stanford founded PACIFIC Mutual Life Insurance Company It has continued to grow until now it is the largest life insurance company west of the Mississippi River, with over $650,000,000 of insurance in force and assets of $132,273,478. Payments to policyholders in 1927 were $14,976,794 and since organization $146,681,296. It writes all forms of popular insurance but specializes on the celebrated Multiple Protection Policy " It Pays 5 Ways " LEE A. PHILLIPS GEORGE I. COCHRAN Executive Vice-President President Home Office, Los Angeles, Californi.-v t 1 s ■i ■i ■i 1 i ' . s 1 SOLD TO THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FOR AN ADDI- TION TO ITS CAMPUS Perhaps one of the most beautiful, the most expensive, and the most unnecessary additions that the University of California at Los Angeles has made to its campus is the statue of Apollo, here reproduced. This figure of almost lifelike appearance is one of a rare collection found in the gar dens of a questionable dwelling house among the ruins of Pompeii. It represents the famous Greek god withstanding the onslaught of the Huns just outside the gates of Carthage and is believed to be the work of an obscure Swiss in the days of Nebuchadnezzar. It is, in fact about the only piece of statuary existing today which Jonah thought enough of to take with him on the ark. Even at that, it is rumored that more than one of the animals strongly objected to it. But it is a significant fact, nevertheless, that in spite of so many dis- creditors our Apollo has foiled them all. y 461] _ i i i i ii ,iinnii i i ii n i i i n) i ii iiii ii i i i i iiii ii;i i i ii iiH,)Nnm i iiiiii;i i ii i i iui UHiiiiliiiihiiiiiiiiiillliillllllllHilllilllllllllllilllllll I i l lll l i i | l | i[[| | ii ||| [|I I INI l l l lllH III I JM X EimiSEicmnmEin i! ' ' ' l " ' ' ' ' i ' ' " ' ' ii ' in J ' i(H I)l l lH.l When Gene Tunney Rot through with Jack Dcmpsey in Philadelphia, he was asked what he would like, and he said. " If it is all the same to you, I ' ll take a dish of ice cream. " Might we suggest to Jack that before the next bout with Gene, he add ice cream to his diet ? Get Your Milk Shakes at Jack ' s Famous Malted Milk Shop The reason people pass our door — To patronize another store Is not because the busier shop Has better Malted Milk or Pop Or cheaper prices. It largely lies In pleasant words and smiling eyes. The true trade magnet WE believe, Is just the treatment folks receive. J£ ■ A PSALM OF PTALM Tell mc not in mournful numbers Tiim is hut nn empty keg; He ' s not dead, he merely slumbers, In fact he ' s not a real bad egg. Tom is live! Tom is earnest! Couches soft are not his goal. All the scandal that thou hearest Was not spoken of his soul. In the campus field of battle From the stronghold of the Delt Came he forth to drive the cattle And the hearts of profs to melt. Checkered Past however pleasant Striped Future can ' t surpass, Especially when one ' s at present Prcxy of the Junior Class. Thus it was this politician With the help of one called John Gained the President ' s position, Over Lowell Stanley won. Stogies strong and banquet eating Will most any stomach doom; Now his heart we fear is beating Funeral marches to the tomb. Not enjoyment, much of sorrow Is his destined end or way; Just to act, that each tomorrow Gets more gravy than today. Lives of grads did all remind him He could make his mem ' ry blest. And, departing, leave behind him Notebooks that would help the rest. Notebooks that perhaps another Splashing blindly through the rain. Some forsaken Delta brother Seeing, might take heart again. Let us then be up and doing, And our Thomas emulate; Still achieving, still pursuing Gravy jobs, eluding Fate. RADUATIIO aHp after I M) (,liAkMlN(n (i c ' AnUA I K3N MODHMI lliyilt l- OIJS JH V SAl IN I MAI MAY Hb DYH) I l VW ANY Oh IHI- NhVhSI IINIS in MAl(,h YOn j i-Avow- 1 F h ' kJOC-K ° • - » I- y )uisi I h I V hrN(,nnAi)r iin t-khNJ H .SI IPPI-k SHOPPP ' S POPUI Ak SIACnl- I AS I AnniNCi A hi A II H INCt I- 1- MINIMI- I nvi-1 I- Ni-ss ANn r-.H ir. mch Slipper S oppc bf!X SWf CWB{l 6?C lHOtr»S 3D0eiVD THE WAY OUT In order that we may not seem too rad- ical we are going to try our hand at con- structive criticism, and perhaps by analysis of the salient features of our observations we may shed a ray of pure, albeit somewhat dim. light in a naugh- ty world. It is customary to supplant evil with re- form, and so with mal- ice toward none and no hope for reward we herein set forth our propositions. In view of what ' s wrong with this campus we suggest that: 1. Tom Hammond be given his degree, diploma, certificate, or whatever he is hang- ing around for. 2. Alex MacGilI- vray be advanced to the position of record- er. 3. Wilbur Reynolds be awarded a leather medal for his unselfish devotion to the cause of free tickets for late arriving members of the Rally Committee in spite of opposition from Stephen Wallmg- ford Cunningham. 4. Fannie Ginsburg ' s salary be increased to that of Bill Forbes, and that she take over the work of managing next year ' s Southern Campus as well as this year ' s Bruin. BROADWAY CORNER SIXTH outhfully ■f f i and " distinctively designed in modes that appeal to the college miss who desires chic apparel at moderate prices. We present a com- plete selection of the season ' s style successes in modes for the campus, sportswear, evening and intormal occasions. Frocks Sportswear Coats Millinery Underwear INMISSES ' .JUNIORS " , WOMEN ' S AND EXTRA SIZES 5. The seats and tunnels of Moore Stadium be dusted off and out, and that the loud speaker be confiscated m favor of Spud More. ■c ' " i, ' " ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ' ' passed prohibiting the promiscuous use of steel tapes and transits in places where unsuspect- ing Freshmen may trip over the former and pay conscienceless engineers nickels to look through the latter at Mars. 7. Bley Stein stick his head through the nearest knot-hole and blow out his brains with a bicycle pump. 8. Kjeld Schmidt be pensioned for being the most thoroughly hated man on the campus. 9. The library be provided with qu ick lunch facilities and orchestra service. 10. Blue Books be sold for $3.00 apiece, thus boycotting examinations. 11. All professors lead songs on Wednesdays. TUcke.9472 ( XXl Mi fUtU TUcker 1651 - THe HOUSE OF BETTER. VALUES - Complete Furnishings for Your Fraternity or Sorority 861-869 So. FiGUEROA St. Los Angeles, Calif. CoillplltlU ' llts of W. L. VALENTINE The Nearest Laundry to the New Campus! BEVERLY HILLS LAUNDRY, INC. 910 Third Street OX. 1164 Beverly Hills A MODEST DISPOSAL There has been a great deal of small talk bandied about on both sides of the question of co ' education. No one has adequately proven either point. For the purpose of argu- ment, however, let us accept as fact the supposition that co-education of the two sexes is fundamentally and intrinsically wrong. The co-educational system is bad. It should be abolished. Abolish it, and what will be the result? This tremendous unemployment will have to be remedied. Put the boys back to school. The boys are the ones who deserve the sympathy, who need the education, and who will benefit most from the amount of care taken with them. Besides, the schools will be just comfortably filled when all the girls have been taken out. Classes will be reduced to a convenient working si2;e. Crowded class room conditions will be overcome. More indi- vidual attention may be given to the pupils. Each student will learn more, in a shorter space of time, and in a more thorough manner. So much for the boys. How about the girls? The girls? Oh, yes, the girls. To be sure, the girls. Why of course —government institutions directed by experts is the logical remedy. Parents should there- fore be given the option of allowing their daughters to live at home while attending the State Institution for the Betterment of the Female Mind, or of permitting them to live there all the time. This choice would be a godsend to many struggling families whose means of support are inadequate to meet the needs of growing girls. Teachers of all classes should be widows, preferably of the sod variety. 465] r ' ' CROWN LAUNDRY And Cleaning Company " Our Skill and Care JMake Your Clothes Wear " 1618-1630 Paloma Avenue Los Angeles WEstmore 6351 i 1 At the State Institutions, the girls should be divided into two classes; namely: those whom it may be deemed advisable to segregate because of lack of interest in the other sex, and those who show a tendency to be of marriageable disposition. The first group of students should be taught a trade such as miUinery, pottery, stenography, brick ' laying, or some other manual task which would keep them self ' supporting. The second group should be taught primarily the fundamentals of home economics. Courses in cooking, sewmg, and housekeeping should be made compulsory. If a pupil shows marked aptitude and eager ' ness to learn, she should be allowed to delve further into the mysteries of domestic lige by the addition of such courses as nursing, dietetics, domestic accounting, applied house hold electricity, etc. One of these two curricula should be pursued by each and every girl until she reaches the age of twenty. This is the age at which all the students of the first category should go to work, and those of the second should get married. Each graduate should be given a diploma and a degree specifying the course in life for which she is fitted. Thus, those students leaving the I. B. F. M. with the degree of M.S., P.S., S.S., or B.S., or the like, (Spinster of Millinery, Pottery, etc.) should enter into their chosen line of endeavor as soon as the government employment bureau shall have obtained a job for them. The remainder of the alumnae, upon whom the degree of M.M. (Mistress of Matri ' mony) shall have been conferred, should be allowed to marry. Should any of the latter fail to find a husband, they should be retained at the institutions to take care of the jani ' H ARO S ICE CREAM Single Cones 5 c — Double Deck 10c 15c Ice Cream Float with Malted Milk 4314 Melrose 830 N. Vermont Allison and Allison Architects 1005 Hibernian Building Los Angeles. Calif. " Send It To a Master " HOLLYWOOD CLEANING PRESSING CO., Inc. HEmpstcd 2135 Trust your garment only to a Master The Delivery w th Dizzy Wheels 103 5 McCaddcn Place S WE URGE THE ADOPTION OF THE MONTESSORI METHOD OF EDUCATION IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS and admission to such schools at the age of TWO. This RATIONAL Method appeals to the child and has iiroven its great value in this and other countries. JAMES R. TOWNSEND M. BEULAH TOWNSEND ® VAndike 8919 DUnkikk 2138 ® torial functions until they do so. It would not be a very long period, for with the inau- guration of the new method of education for women the percentage of bachelors would decrease violently, and all widowers would remarry immediately. Should a Mistress in Matrimony lose her husband by death, she should be given a year in which to remarry. If, in that time, she has not married again, she should be legally im- pressed into the teaching profession. Teachers at the Alma Pater would always be in de- mand, since at the expiry of a ten year period of teaching, they should be retired on a pension. Ten years is long enough. In case of a divorce, the woman should be deprived of her M.M., and forced to return to school for another year ' s training. In event of a second similar marital failure, she should be subjected to a minor surgical operation, — that of severance of the vocal cords near the larnyx. Many a widower would welcome the opportunity of wedding one of these disarmed third termers. Finally, the marriage of or with any woman not possessing an M.M. degree should be constituted as a felony, punishable by imprisonment in the state penitentiary or, in the most aggravated cases, by death. There you are, a simple workable, efficient plan to substitute for the admittedly cor- rupt state of co-education. The working out of this system would create many benefits to society. Male education and culture would be placed upon a higher plane. Domestic strife would be reduced to a minimum, with a subsequent decrease in divorce. Health, wealth, and happiness would he the inevitable result. ' ' hat more could be desired? 467] " :c " P F W Seniors As " Grads " , next year, you ' ll find the Bruin -lcHI carry as much of your interest as it has this year — you ' ll zcant to keep in touch icith the football games — develop- ments at Westivood — and like things. The California Daily Bruin is the only local paper to cover the full details of these campus events — a year ' s subscription ivill bring the sheet to your doorstep each morninq ichether you are in this city or the uilds of Borneo. Subscription — $4.00 Year IIMIILY:ii lBiFli)iN 855 N. Vermont Avenue Los Angeles, Cal. OL.- 1622 OL. 1622 JL I wi i m i i i i iiii iim ii ii i i ii iuji i iiin i Mi.i iiii im ii iiiwiiiM i ii i i i i i ii i i . iii i ii ii i i i I i ' ■imm. .jHHiiimiim ■ j-Vj I ?9p THREE IN A ROW and each one i er and better ' For three successive years we have had the pleasure of bein the engravers for the SOUTHERN CAMPUS, Our school department of college train- ed men point with pride to the results obtained and the friends we have made while establishing this record. In cooperating with this year ' s staff to turn out this volume we have proven the value and meaning of Quality and service. Biyan-Brandenburg Compai QUALITY ENQRAUERS OF ARTISTIC ANNUALS 232 E. FOURTH ST UDS ANGELES, CAL. 469] Clothes do Count! MULLEN BLUETT IN HOLLYWOOD IN LOS ANGELES IN PASADENA GENERAL PETROLEUM CORPORATION OF CALIFORNIA .- PRODUCERS, REFINERS AND MARKETERS OF PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Los Angeles New York Ketchikan, Alaska Los Angeles, California OFFICES Oakland Seattle Tampico, Mexico San Francisco Portland Buenos Aires i WA. 1370 WA. 1379 Flowers For All Occasions (burdock ' s flowers 3144 WILSHIRE BLVD. One-half Block East of Vermont LOS ANGELES INSURANCE special " All Risl{s " Travelers ' Baggage Policies At Reasonable Rates 21? W. 6th St. mutual 2372 Los Angeles PROFF MOORF AND ORCHESTRA Now AT ROOSEVELT HOTEL HOLLYWOOD K lie Cz citlor ctucl ' 1 Icma er of the IQlS Cyoutnem Campus voisn to e3e= lend thanks to tlic nicniv reaclcys of tills book Jor llicir kind patience and generous forbearance in liavtn read tins jar. Cyj yon have enjoyed oitf meagre offering to posterity read on. Cyjnol, oh my, what a great big old silly you must be. WP ENERGY i SANITARY GCLDSEA i SubremeLji qooci A - ' OXJOII VISIT OUR PLAN T i03HAMEL ROAD LOS ANGELES ■- i 471 ] ' -vr 1 ■ ■ or their fine spirit of co-operation and their careful supervision of the 1928 Southern Campus, we are most . deeply indebted to the Carl A. Bundy Squill Press, whose expert handling of the printing and typography has been highly gratifying. The assistance rendered by the Bundy organization has gone far beyond a strictly commercial consideration, assuming a personal basis that has proved invaluable. May future editors of Southern Campus be as fortunate as we in enjoying business relations with such a firm as is the Bundy 2 ill Press. JAMES W. LLOYD, Editor. WALTER B. FURMAN, Manager. .M.. Jmbassador CoCOdRUt GkNZ to the Entrancing l tusic of the ' World ' famous COCOANUT SroVE Orchestra qUS ARNhEIM, Sector SPECIAL 7J1CHT EVERY TUESDAY COLLEGE ' NiqHTS th. TD(u cii)g Gontest eOery Friday ■ Hk P ' g gigi mlmM KF S m 10 SHOPS 628 So. Western Ave. J988 So. FiGUEROA St. 3708 W. Washington Blvd. 1 2611 Angeles Mesa Dr. 244 N. Larchmount Blvd. ' i604 Hollywood Blvd. 16J9 N. Highland Ave. 1637 N. La Brea 8248 Santa Monica Blvd. and 64 So. Lake Ave., Pasadena Order Dept. GR. 400S Comphments of R. I. ROGERS Compliments of A FRIEND INTER-STATE SALES COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS OF SCHRAFF ' S CHOCOLATES Phone VAndike 4868 and Qlauty Confections 808 E. 7th Street B. HAYMAN COMPANY, Inc. Since- 1876 Distributors of Farm Implements and Tractor Equipment 118-128 N. Los Angeles St. TRinity 2601 ' APPENDIX 1 1 (AU material used in this boo is authentic, or found in the Daily Bruin) tratermties I Additions to Campus, — see Westwood 9 see Billings, — Elements of Argumentation, 46 -w- Buildings, — Fourth Dimension of 98 Lyon Burgess, — Teacher of rapid speech 99 Campus, — Map of, what ' s wrong with 56 Coop, Squire, Chicken, Ford 876 Cunningham, Tom, — Bright sayings of 83 Furniture Daily Bruin, — Harrington ' s inheritance 66 Co Edmunds, Waldo Emerson, — His comeback.. .. 8 Excelsior, — as breakfast food 2J5 Farnum, Little Joe, — how captured 67 For Your Forbes, William, — sleeping sickness of 8 Furman, W. Austin, — His way with women. .57 George, Joe, — Prodigious precosity of 565 Ginsburg, Fannie, — Last words of 78 Westwood Gym, Men ' s, — Details of fire in ....690 Hammond, Tom, — See Insect 22 House Hooper, Benjamin, — Proscrastination of 7 Jackson, John Byron, — Latest poetry of 88 ■ Kalb, Les, — In butter and egg market 63 Kindergarten, — Phi Delt invasion of 666 1417 W. Washington Lloyd, James Wheeler, — Periods of sanity.... Maverick, Recorder, — His execution 6 WEstmore 1504 McGillivray, Alex, — Flora and fauna of 1 More, Spud, — Doses, results of 7777 Morgan, Dr. W. C, — Anti-tobacconist 82 Palmer, Guy G., — Military exploits of 91 Phys. Ed. Majors, — See Bonomo 723 Powers, Joseph, — See Powers, Joseph Ill Stanley, Lowell, — Strong box of 23 [ Professors, — Soporific effects of 3 3 Stein, Bley, See Graft, Corruption 55 Pugh, Mr. — His method and friends 1166 Swimming Pool, Mortalities of 467 Registration, Late, — What to do 732 Wednesday Song Service, — as tradition 9C ) Reynolds, Wilbur, — Secrets of Success 74 Wentzel, Rosy, — Symptoms, treatment of.... I Sales to University of California 189 Wickiser, James Franklyn, — Private life : Schmidt, Kjeld, — The hairless wonder 57 Woellner, F. P., — Performances of 180 Snappit, Willie, — See Joe George 654 Ye Campus Poopoutte, — See Harwell 000 N THE COOP TRAGEDY Within a fort of fudge and gum Les Kalb, the midget, stands, And stands a nd stands and stands and stands. And star ids and stands and stands. SCHOOL PUBLISHING, SALES AND SERVICE UNIVERSITY PUBLISHEl YEARBOOK SPECIALISTS George Edwin Orme, Manager MANAGERS AND PUBLISHERS OF THE INTERSCHOLASTIC YEARBOOK SERVICE AND SCHOLASTIC ANNUAL MAGAZINE MANAGERS OF THE INTERSCHOLASTIC YEARBOOK CONTEST Our representative will be pleased to help you, without charge, to solve any of your problems, and to place our organization at your disposal. SCHOOL SALES REPRESENTATIVES FOR Western Lithograph.Company, Inc. WINDSHIELD TRANSFERS, POSTERS, TICKETS, ETC. Bert Rose Company SCHOOL annuals Coast Envelope Leather Products Company school annual COVERS Adams Stationery Company, Holyoke, Mass. COLLEGE, SCHOOL AND FRATERNITY EMBOSSED STATIONERY ADDRESS communications TO UNIVERSITY PUBLISHERS 808 Allied Crafts Building, 407 East Pico Street WEsTMORE 9855 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 475 ] -rxEPENDABLE, safe, rapid J comfortable transportation IS a necessary factor in our civilisation and we furnish this every day in the year. Rain or shine — early or late — the street car is ready to serve you. Los Angeles Railway The Sign of Quality and Satisfaction AT Independent Service Stations WESTERN OIL REFINING CO. 416 W. Sth St.. Los Angeles, Calif. TRinity 4401 •i. ■i ■ 1 z 3 1 22 B 1 ■ 6 7 s I ■ ■ ■ q 0 M 13 ' 3 " i 15 (. 17 ■ d ■ IS ■ ■ 1 ■ M xo 31 23 2«« 2S 26 ■ XI 28 in 30 -■ " 32 E ■ 1 33 ■ 3f ■ 3b ■ ■ 1 ■ ■ L_ 3t 31 ■ r H Test Your Puzzle-Solving Skill ! " MORE BLAH " When in the course of human events it be- c o m e s necessary to resort to antiquated methods of lilling space in a year book, it is well to consider the prej udices, hind- rances, and expendi- tures that enter into the art. Sacrificing common sense to hu- mor, and public de- mand to unity, let us cast aside every weight and the sin which doth so easily beset us and run with patience the cross-word pu-:;le that IS set before us. SEE XEXT PAGE w [476 ► -- 1. BEVERLY HILLS MOTORS, INC. 444 Canon Drive, Beverly Hills AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS OX. 4702 THE UNIVERSAL CAR Serving Beverly Hills and t je ' H.ew University District Buy the NEW FORD in Beverly Hills MORE BLAH CROSSWORD PUZZLE 1 -I HOR ZONTAL 1. First tour letters of what Mr. Pugh is. 2. 4. A big fat politician. 3. 6. See No. 11 horizontal. 5. 7. Dr. Morgan. 7. 10. Estados Unidos. 8. 1 1. Same as No. 6. 9. 12. An arm-waver. 12. Iv Wide. 13. 16. Extra underwear. 14. 17. A rotund person. 19. 18. Young dodo. 20. 19. A toothsome wretch. 21. 23. A grafter. 22. 27. No. 23 horizontal ' s best friend. 23. 28. A potato. 2i. 30. Singular of uxen. 26. 31. Boloney. 29. 34. Geography piled on end. 31. 35. A pair of what Joe Powers looks out for. 32. 36. Usual exclamation upon entering California 33. Hall. 34. 38. Union Pacific. 38. 40. A mean old fixer. 39. 41. A cute fellow. VERTICAL A slob. A worthless person. Anti-heckler. Empty tank or vat. A famous basketball player. What the king had. Southern Branch. Peel. This one is too easy. Soap Box. Adjective modifying No. 2 vertical Plural of No. 14. Damn you. An abbreviation of something. No trouble with this one. This one ' s a snap, too. More or less. A beer container. An insane person. Hokum artist. Awful easy. Up. Down. ■ 477} " F REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS Residence - BjcincEs and Subdivision Properties A. Hays Busch President and Treasurer A. H. BUSCH CO. Wm. K. Young Secretary arjd General Counsel 660 GouTii Vermont Avenue SPRCIALIZING IN AND DEVELOPING WILSHIRE PROPERTIES DUNKIRK 1398 CONTROLLING PROPERTIES OF A. H. BUSCH ESTATE ON SALE Arcade Pen Shop Lobby of Arcade Bldg. 541 So. Spring Street The New Sager Pen FEATURES 1. Holds more ink Requires fewer fillings Easy to fill — Easy to clean No rubber sack to rot No parts to corrode No lever bar to break Nothing to catch pockets 8. Simplest construction No Ink on Hands The Sager is the only pen that fills without dipping deep into the inkwell. It fills near the tip of the point. No wiping — no stain- ing of fingers. Schwabadier Co. Inveftrmnt Securities 319 WEST EIGHTH STREET Beiuieen Broadiuay and Hill «AN FRANCISCO losAyv eJes ' ' oak land VANDIKE 1191 CONGRATULATIONS! What a Splendid Future Ahead ForU. C.L. A.! You are cordially invited to make our store your headquarters when downtown LOS ANGELES DESK CO. 848 SO. HILL ST. F. R. Feitshans, Pres. WESTWOOD HILLS and Lots . . . for Best Values CI insult the ORIGINAL DEVELOPERS Janss InvesfihentCo. OJ iMUTUAL422l PHONE §(i(g®(ai9. m 411 (Lt S%. Although at first glance a cross-word puzde does not seem to lend itself to the exposition of " What ' s wrong with this campus? " , a careful study of the psycholo- gy of the affair will show a pair of A No. 1 peccadillos which otherwise might be overlooked. On the right is the completed pu2,2,Ie with all the dirt exposed. If you haven ' t tried it yet, get out your pencil and turn back a few pages to the scene of battle. If you are the kind of person who doesn ' t like this sort of thing, this will be just the kind of stuff that will bore heck out of you, and you might as well tear out these pages right now. Use dotted line to left to insure neat workmanshi p. Or perhaps it would be better to burn the whole book. i ' o 2 ■■ B 3 S T ■1 " b L E Y ■ B L E Y 1 1 P 1 B ' s 1 ■ 1 ' " e u p " s ' 3 P ' 1 U D IS Y D ' b E u n B L E Y ■ ■ ■•y D ■ I I u s p 31 U 71 D ■ 33 B 3 . l_ T7 E 26 Y ■ B l_ E Y 36 s P U D 1 29 S P u D ■ u X ■ 71 B 31 S 1 E rT M ■ A L P 1 L E Y " P H E E u ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 37 Y D J? u 3 ' i P VO B L E Y l l ' s p u D ■ 479] 4 NiJ " Vf ' m i ' " " " ii " »ii " ii!WiBii)iTr- " Bannister cr Qow Qeneral (Contractors Room 706 Guaranty Bldg. 6331 Hollywood Blvd. Phone GRANITE 1096 Builders of the Auditorium and Class Room Building and the lAhrary Bldg., U. C.L.A. ■« Official Photographer for this Annual f ' , n i i i Hollywood Studio Mauser Building, 6912 Hollywood Blvd. Los Angeles Studw 636 South Broadway Studios in All Principal California Cities 481 } VC : PLEDGE PIN3 CRESTED RINGS J. A. MEYERS L CO., Inc JEWELERS AND STATIONERS 822 South Flower Street Los Angeles mi CLASS RINGS DANCE PROGRAMS LEATHER WALLETS =AVOH NOVELTIES COMPACTS PENS— PENCILS CORRES ONDENCe CARDS ART OBJECTS MONOGRAM STATIONER GAVELS s ignatures 4 1 ■I 483] ■ j : w INDEX Alpha Alpha Alpha Ackerman, William 242 Activities and Scholarship Committee Agathai .... Agora .... AU-Universitv Dance Alpha Chi Delta . Alpha Chi Omega . Alpha Delta Pi . . Delta Thcta Epsilon Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Omicron Pi . Alpha Phi ... Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Sigma Delta Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Xi Delta Alumni .... Associated Women Students Athletic Board, Men ' s Athletic Board, Women ' s Athletics Archery ' Areme Art Club Baker, Robert BailitT, L. D. . Ball, William Baiter, Samuel Barta, Charles Barnctt, S. ]. Baseball Baseball, Freshman Baseball. Women ' s Basketball . . Basketball, Freshman Basketball, Women ' Beck, Julius Bema .... Beta Phi Alpha Beta Sigma Omicron Beta Theta Pi Birlenbach, Scribner Blue " C " Society Blue Circle " C " Society Bishop, Harold Boxing Blanchard, F. T, Breniman, Ansel Brockway, Don Bruin C alendar Bruin, California Burgess, Eugene Bureau of Occupations D ally California Alumni Calif. Arrangements Commit Chi Alpha Chi Delta Phi ... . 197, 193 5 ' i 370 408 146 371 344 337 336 338 335 372 341 342 373 341 308 309 339 107 66 14 54 187 300 409 410 234 48 247 233 214 48 263 275 295 227 239 294 201 411 345 344 310 208 375 375 215 280 45 256 61 111 74 175 109 108 58 331 376 Chi Omega .... Christian Science Society Classical Club Coop, Squire Cross Country Cunningham, Stephen W Cunningham, Thomas Cuthbert, Dick . Dancing Darsie, Marvin L. Davis, Erwin Davis, Phil . . Debating Dees, Frank Delta D elta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta Gamma Delta Mu Phi Delta Mu Sigma Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Rho Omega Delta Sigma Phi Dalta Tau Delta Delta Tau Mu Delta Thcta Delta Delta Zeta . . Dennis. Ted Diehl, Dona ' d Drake University Dance Drama Dramat ' cs Board Duffy, Terrance Epsilon Phi Epsilon Pi Alpha Epstein, Herman Faculty Administration Faculty — Senior Reception Farnham, Joe Fencing Fields, Earl Finance Board Finlay, Scotty Fleming, Joseph Football Football. Freshman Forbes, William Forensics Board Forster. Buddy Foster, Cece Franz, Shepherd Ivory French, Clifford Freshman Class Freshman Glee Freshman Debating Freshman ' Sophomore Brawl Fruhling, Paul Furman, Walter Gamma Phi Beta Gehauer, Joseph General Organizations 367 412 414 47 279 62 50 257 301 43 214 238 161 254 348 377 347 312 311 378 313 314 315 379 380 349 276 290 151 155 53 270 3.6 350 211 41 154 69 287 203 52 195 209 195 224 177 55 224 259 48 201 106 145 168 114 264 179 346 267 407 German Club 414 Gibbs, Silas 237 Gill. Alex 170 Graduates 67 Graham, John 273 Greek Drama 159 Golf Team 285 Gould. Stanley .... 216 Griffith, Ed 266 Gym Team 285 Haines, C, G 48 Handball 288 Harrington, Monte . . 176 Harris, Guy 261 Harvey, Frank 268 Hedrick, E. R 46 Helen Matthewson Club . . 381 Henderson, Robert . . 199 Hiking 392 Hill, John 256 Hockey, Women ' s . . . 293 Hollingsworth, Cece . . 226 Homecoming 109 Home Economics Association 415 Honorary:and Professional Orgs 369 Houser, Rodman 241 Hoye. William 2 54 Hudson, James 198 Hughes, William .... 53 Hurlbut, John 155 Ice Hockey Index Inter-Class Debates Inter-Fraternity Ball Inter-Fraternity Council Inter-Fraternity Oratorical Inter-Fraternity Sport Dance Inter-Sorority Oratorical Intra-Mural Track Johns, Wilbur Jones, Alace Juneman, Joseph Junior Class Junior Class Dances Junior Prom Junior-Senior Cord Dance Junior-Senior Football Kap y Bells . . Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Gamma Epsilon Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Phi Zeta Kappa Sigma Kappa Upsilon Keefer, George . Ketchum, Jack Kindergarten, Primary Klingberg. F. I. Kohlmeier, Bayley Kuhlman, Griselda 25 286 484 165 148 307 166 150 166 290 239 69 61 104 152 143 151 382 382 354 355 383 356 384 3 20 321 , 178 231 416 46 68 50 La Bruchcnc. Bert ... 200 Landcs. Ralph 229 Lambda Omega 3 57 Laird, Robert 244 Laughlin. Helen Matthewfon 43 Lc Circle Francais . . . 417 Lcyh, James 276 Lintliiciim, Dick 240 Lloyd. James 178 Man.sfield. H. W 46 Manuscript Club .... 418 March. James 69 Marr, Ned 109 Marsh, Charles A 164 Mathematics Club . . . . 419 Masqucraders 1T6 McBride. Geo. M 45 McCarthy, Wm 25 5 McColIistcr. Howard . . . 189 McCone. MarcrarPt . . . . 1 J9 McDonald, Hugh .... 109 McKinlay. A. P 46 McMillan. John 271 Men ' s Extempore Contest . 168 Men ' s Fraternities .... 305 Men ' s Oratorical Contest . . 167 Men ' s Debates 162 Merrie Masquers .... 420 Military 181 Military Ball 147 Miller. Earl J 43 Miller. Frank 256 Miller, Loye H 44 Miller. Wm. J 45 Minor Sports 277 Morgan. William C. . . . 44 Moore. Ernest Carroll ... 42 More. Spud 189 Music 169 Newman Club ..... 421 News Bureau 177 Noble. Gene 220 Noble. Howard S 44 Nu Delta Omicron . . . 385 Omicron Nu 386 Orchestra 172 Oster, Fred 224 Owen. George 5 5 Pajamerino 116 Palmer, Col. Guy G. . . . 47 Pan-Hellenic 334 Pan-Hellenic Dance ... 149 Parks. Arthur 189 Peace Oratorical Contest , . 168 People 135 Pep Band 172 Perigord. Capt. Paul ... 45 Perrin. Clarence 2 57 Peterson 210 Phi Beta 387 Ph Ph Ph Ph Phi Phi Beta Delta . Beta Kappa Delta . . Delta Theta Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Mu . . . Phi ... Sigma Sigma Phratercs Physical Education Clu Pi Beta Phi . Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Delta Phi . Pi Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Con Pi Kappa Pi Pi Kappa Sigma Pi Mu Epsilon . Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Sigma Gamma Pi Theta Phi Political Convention Powers, Joseph . Proboshasky, Irene Prytanean Psi Delta . .■ . Psi Kappa Sigma Publications Publications Board Quads Rally Committee Rasmus, Robert . Reception Committe Reiber. Charles H. Remsch, F. H. . Roger Williams Clu Rohrer. Kenwood Russom. Jerrold . Scabbard 6? Blade Scimitar 6f Key . Senior Ball Senior Mid-Winter Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Kappa Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Delta Pi . Sigma Delta Tail Sigma Kappa Sigma Pi . Sigma Pi Delt; Simpson. Clif Singer Jake . . Smith. Hal . . Smith. Paul . . Smith. Ray . . Smith. Roland . Smith. Wm. A. . Social Section Solomon, Edwarc Sooy. Louise P. . Sophomore Class D . . 328 2000A.D. 363 3 29 3 30 365 388 366 422 423 358 3 59 360 391 164 392 392 394 395 359 ?25 128 261 54 396 332 397 173 53 61 58 210 58 47 46 424 52 200 398 399 142 144 400 360 326 401 361 362 327 402 217 219 236 265 259 245 45 141 211 44 105 Sophomore Hop 144 Southern Alumnus .... 108 Southern Campus .... 178 Spaulding, Wm. H. . . . 47 Stanley, Lowell 62 Stevens Club 425 Stewart. J. Tucker . . . . 256 Struble, Robert 246 Sturienegger. A. J. . 192.265 Sunseri, Albert 23 5 Swimming 282 Tau Sigma 403 Tennis 241 Tennis, Freshman .... 262 Tennis. Women ' s .... 297 Thanic Shield 404 Thompson, Everett .... 223 Thompson. Helen B. . . . 46 Theta Phi Alpha .... 353 Theta Tau Theta .... 406 Theta Upsilon 3 52 Theta Xi 319 Tic Toe 405 Track : . . 249 Tri C 426 Trotter. Harry 25 2 U.C.L.A. Alumni . . . Undergraduates Yell Leaders Y.M.C.A Y.W.C.A Y.W.C.A. Circus . . . 108 103 234 428 429 131 Waddell, C. W Waite, Carleton Ward, Lester Water Polo Waters, Betty Welfare Board Wesley Club Westsmith. Frank .... Wicki:er. James . . . .53 Wilcox, Tommy .... Wilds. Larry Williams, Arthur .... Wilson, Richard .... Wilson. Sparky Women ' s Athletic Association Women ' s Debates .... Women ' s Extempore Contest Women ' s Hi Jinx .... Women ' s Oratorical Contest Women ' s Sports .... Woodroof. William . 232 Works, Caddy .. . . 193 Wrestling Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Psi Zeta Tau Alpha .... Zeta Zeta Zeta 48 255 272 283 178 52 427 245 175 215 235 230 251 269 291 163 167 153 167 291 266 228 281 31 ' ' 318 351 555 485} Editor Freedom Olsen Robert Edwards - David Barnwell Stuart R. Ward - Clarence Henshaw - George B. Brown - T. Vickers Beall - Waldo E. Edmunds John B. Jackson - James W. Lloyd - i ' EAR Manager 1920 Joseph Hirsch 1921 Joseph Hirsch 1922 - Curtis L. Mick 1923 - Curtis L. Mick 1924 - Jerold E. Weil 1925 ' Jerold E. Weil 1926 David F. Folz 1927 - Cyrill C. Nigg 1928 Walter B. Furman Photography by Hartsook Engraving by Bryan-Brandenburg Co. Printing by Carl A. Bundy Quill ii Press Covers by Coast Envelope and Leather Products Co. Art Work by George De Longe and Frederick Heckman w [486 A ■i i THANKING In these last few pages, permit the editor and manager to take this opportunity to mention those who have aided us in pubHshing the 1928 Southern Campus, and who have been interested with us in the effort to create a worthy pubhcation. Joe George ' s skill in the execution of photography has been no less marked than his wiUingness and co-operation. Betty Waters has served admirably as women ' s associate editor, and thanks are especially due her for the carrying out of much of the art work. George Keefer has helped us out of many a difficulty, and took complete charge of the humor section, as well as capably filling the posi- tion of men ' s associate editor. J. Brewer Avery has put out a sport section second to none, while Hansena Frederickson, Harry Miller, Katherine Wilson, Portia Tefft, Laurence Michelmore, Betty Cloes, Betty Logan, Bricke Locke, Fannie Ginsburg, Petey Weaver, Virginia Hertzog, Miriam Thias, Margaret Allen, Fred Kuhlman, Charles Caldwell, Saxton Bradford and Armine McKensie have all aided materially on the editorial staff. Especially helpful on the managerial staff were Ray Candee, Bus Wasson, Eleanor Hobdy, Betty Millspaugh, Phillip Paige, 0:ro Childs, Clarice Sprmger, Winifred Bennett and Betty Wilder. This makes the third year that Bryan-Brandenburg Company has furnished the engravings for the Southern Campus. Waldo Edmunds, year book editor in 1926, has represented this firm and has been of great aid, often making several trips a day to the Southern Campus office. Others in the same firm who have taken an interest in us have been Mr. Ben Hooper and Mr. George B. Schaeffer. We also have been fortunate in having Mr. John Jackson, last year ' s Southern Campus editor, as advisor representing Carl A. Bundy Quill and Press. The personal interest taken by Jackson, espe- cially in aiding in the planning of the sport section, has been greatly appreciated. Mr. Jesse G. Jessup, Mr. William Gardner, Mr. J. M. Jessup, and all of the others connected with the printing are deserving of thanks for their work and co-operation. Mr. George Orme, and Mr. E. W. Otto of Coast Envelope and Leather Products Company are to be thanked for their help in selecting the cover. To Mr. George DeLonge we are especially grateful for the art work in this volume. Mr. DeLonge has at all times been helpful on suggestions as to the general plan of the book, and executed the open- ing section color work and panels, main division color pieces, end sheets and cover design. To Mr. Frederick Heckman we are indebted for the main division sketches of the Westwood buildings. Mr. David Allison of Allison and Allison, architects, and Mr. Lloyd Barber, superintendent of construction for George W. Kelham, have both been of aid in providing us with photos and plans for the new campus at Westwood. We are indebted to all of those who, through their personal interest and co-operation, have added to the pleasure of producing the 1928 Southern Campus. W.ALTER B. FURM. N, Business Manager. J.AMES W. Lloyd, Editor-in-chief. 487} ' J E PAUSE to weep the passmg of the old. To watch the twilight of a summer day, Regretful that those hours we cannot stay Have gone, and with them all their freight of gold And life and sunshine lost. The pleasant mould In which our youth was shaped of willing clay Is transient, too; nor will swift Time delay To bring the changes that our hearts foretold. But as the old slips past, we see the new, A promise for the days that bec on on As sweetly as those others said adieu; And life holds hours to match those that are gone. No pause nor stop is left for mournfid tears In our chronology of changing years. . . . Saxton Edward Bradford f 4.S.S t-I H Ij; XJ I I IT II I I TT IT II Xt IX tT TT IT TT TT Tl TI fl IT Tl If lY 11 -Tl— T '

Suggestions in the University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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